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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 31, 1894, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-10-31/ed-1/seq-3/

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MINNEAPOLIS.
»- — 9 - ■ .. , -
• , NOTE AND COMMENT.
_L_____r
They are all after Woodward. Aid.
Harvey, of the Fifth ward, in a speech
in the Seventh ward Monday -night,
roasted the little alderman to a turn.
He likened him to a mongrel, and said
that he could not understand how a Re
publican could vote tor him. lie de
clared that his policy was "rule or ruin."
-— • *
The Republican papers have figured
out that the Democratic city canvass
shows a plurality of 100 for Mr. 'Ibian,
While on the other hand the Kepublican
canvass shows a plurality of over 2,500
for Mr. Pratt, lt is immaterial by what
plurality Mr. Thian wins, so that he
wins, and there is no doubt ot that.
The Republican papers, however, after
election, will wonder how they came to
mix up the figures in such a silly man
lier.
It is now or never! Today is the last
registration day, and the polling places
will be open from noon until 9 o'clock
nt niglit. Those who fail to register are
disfranchised. It will be well to. bear
this in miud.
Hon. Thomas G. Shearman, of New
Kork. will address a mass meetiug to
night at the People's theater, lie is
one of the best posted men on economics
iv the country, and ids speech will be
worth hearing. He will speak iv reply
to the speech made by Pom Reed, of
Maiue, at the Exposition building. He
is here in behalf of O. T. Erickson, can
didate for congressional honors. To
morrow flight he will speak at Nor
man hall, where a grand rally will
be held.
Over 100 men are daily being given
their naturalization papers atthe Demo
cratic headquarters. They will all vote
the straight Democratic ticket
J. S. Scailen is making a grand stand
hustle for the position of city treasurer.
He has made a great many new friends
during this campaign.
It is said that a new society, with D. ',
M. (.'lough as president, will be organ- <
ized immediately after election, lt will '
be called the lireckeuridge club, and no <
one but men with gray hairs will be
admitted to membership — except, of
course, in the case of the illustrious
president.
This is what Hon. Michael D. Harter,
of Ohio, said yesterday when asked
what he thought of the Populisticcraze:
"1 believe the Populist party is
doomed to disintegration, and such a re
sult can come none too speedily for the
good of those who compose it. All
their ideas were tried twice in China (in
the eleventh century), and each time
brought calamity to the whole country,
lt seems incredible; indeed, is impos
sible, that the intelligence of the Amer
ican people in the nineteenth century Is
really no higher than that of the elev
enth century Chinese. No. I believe
the strength of the Populist party lias
already passed high water mark, and
that ten days from now all will agree
that this is true."
There is one very important thing
which voters should remember at this
election. Making a cross against the lirst
name on. Hie ticket does not vote the
entire ticket. Yon must cross every
name you wish to vote. This
statement is made at the re
quest of a large number of cam
paign workers who slate that there is
still some doubt in the minds of some
as to what iliey should do. The law is
very plain on this point and voters
shouia remember that oue cross does
not do for the entire ticket. That this
is misunderstood by some who is shown
blithe fact thai a member of a city com
mittee asked the question of the Globe
the other day.
HANEY IDBNKO DOWN.
The Court Tells Him What Too
Do.
City Clerk Haney had his picture
turned to the wall yesterday by Judge
Pond, of the district court. He was
ordered to place the name of T. N.
. Heirup, c_the Republican nominee for
alderman in the Sixth ward, on the
ticket without delay. His objections
and reasons for not placing the name
there when requested to by the city
committee were overruled, lt was
shown that a public officer is a public
officer day and night, and that tiie law
does not recognize office rules. '
Mr. Haney was also ordered to leave
off the name of Edward F. Rea, the
Prohibitionist of the Ninth ward, who
was nominated for aldei man and refused
to run.
Sudduth Makes a Start.
Dean Sudduth, of the state university
who blossomed out recently in the rolt
of a crusader, called at the police cour
yesterday and obtained twenty-five
blanks for complaints against saloon
keepers for keeping open Sundays. Mr.
Sudduth said that these twenty-five
complaints would be filed and arrests
made as soon as possible, and claimed
to have good evidence against at least
100 saloonkeepers.
To Florida
And all points South. One fare for the
round trip Nov. 0 and Dec. 4. via Chi
cago & Eastern Illinois railway. Chas.
W. Humphrey, N. P. A., 170 East Third
street, St. Paul, Minn.
peals fanning '
Ci?restheQ M Sores.
Cores the =—
Serpent's Sting. |*S
CONTAGIOUS BLOOD POISON s^»/S
Icated by 8. S. S. Obstinate sores and ulcers yield
to its healing powers. It removes tbe ■ „ m m
poise and builds up the system. A KjKjSjm
■valuable treatise on the disease and £-2____-l
Its treatment mailed free.
SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.
DE. NELSON
Cor. Wash, and 3d uvea. So., Minneapolis, Minn.
From 27 years* experience in both hospital and private
practice, can be safely consulted by all who wish a perma
nent cure; solicits calls from all who hare failed in former
attempts to got well. No experiments, no quackery.
I ST_ll7^ thil treat^ent, * pure, lovely oomplexioa,
UnViuO free from eruptions, etc., brilliant eyes and per
—■" feet health oan be had. That "tired feel-
Ins" and all female weakness promptly cured. Consult
the old doctor.
Expert Treatment of all forms of Chronio Diseases.
Those contemplating visiting Hot Springs can be cured at
one-third the cost.
BLOOD Ah'D SKIM DISEASES, gjgg
«w«.^----*---*^-«»=c-------«ex»«,c»js«i^^^ most horrible
"In its results, completely eradicated without the
use of mercury; Scrofula, Erysipelas, Fever Sores, Loss of
Hair, Blotches, Ulcers, Fains in tbo Head and Bones, Sores
In the Throat, Nose and Mouth, lifetime's misery. Glandu
lar Enlargements of the Neck, Rheumatism, Catarrh, etc,
permanently cured where all others have failed.
MERYOUS DEDHilTYmature g De-ly, Distrait,
■PEIVUD UnDndil mature Deoay, Self Distrust,
— -Ma-— na _-_■___—_«_» Failing Memory, Aversion
to Society, Loss of Ambition. 'Unfitness to Marry, Dyspepsia,
Epilepsy, Pimples on the face, Specks before the Eyea,
Hinging in the Gar, Catarrh, Asthma. Bronchitis, ana
threatened Consumption surely and speedily cured; Fains
in Back, Milky Urine and all exhausting drainsstoppedand
CURE Dto STAY CURB D. Belief at ones. Weak parts
strengthened and enlarged.
Illpfflfl which will be proved conclusively to any one
rJluiu taking the trouble to oall or write.
PRPTITRR permanently o«ed without detention from
CTPTPTTTOV Stone In Bladder, Piles and Cancer
OllllvlUnUj oured without pain or cutting.
' Over 7,000 cases treated yearly. Recently
contracted or chronic Urinary Diseases POSITIVELY
cured in five days.
All business sacredly confidential.
pnilf? consultation with Symptom List by mail, in
riIUU plain envelope, for i cents in stamps.
W"ILL "WOJSTIDESI^S NEVEJR, CEASE
An Astounding Event in Yrade Circles in Minneapolis That Will Surprise Even the Oldest Inhabitant. A Change in Business Affairs Compels the Great Manufacturing Concern of
FRISK- TURNER COMPANY IHE
OS |W mmmmm< mßa -EH Ht SB SmmW ----■ m^mU mW^ -------1 -^9^ _^__R ■■! ' t^^g g__W WUmW fIV _HV _^__T mWrnW J___T /BM
IT HAS BEEN PURCHASED BY *pgl [
WeitznecGruenberg&Co.
.AT"
50 Cts. ON THE DOLLAR
And will be closed out at a great sacrifice at one-fourth
less than manufacturers cost. All new and seasonable
. . .
It will pay out-of-town merchants to take the train and
come to Minneapolis at once and attend this great sale. If you
can't come, make out your orders and send for prices. Cash
only during this sale.
WANTED — 25 experienced Clothing Salesmen. Apply
at the Frisk-Turner Company's store, 31 1-3 13-3 First Ave
nue North.
Weitzner, Gruenberg & Co., Purchasers of the Great $100,000 Stock of Frisk-Turner & Co. Clothing.
MR. HARTER, OF OHIO.
The Famous Free Trader
Speaks at the Exposition
Building.
AN AUDIENCE OF 3,000.
Splendid Exposition of the
Tariff Question and Indi
rect Tax System.
NEWS FROM MINNEAPOLIS.
Haney Turned Down—"Cleve
land Democracy"— One
Day's Polities.
About 3,000 people were present at
Exposition hall last evening to hear ;
expounded Democratic doctrine and
learn the principles underlying Amer- ■■
ican institutions. They were attracted |
thither by these exponents of Dem
ocracy: Hon. Michael D. . Harter. of
Ohio; Gen. George L. Becker, Demo
cratic candidate for governor of Minne
sota, and Hon. Dan W. Lawler, of St.
Paul. Owing to a previously advertised
meeting at Anoka, at which Mr. Lawler :
was billed to speak, he was unavoidably
absent. Shortly after 8 o'clock John H.
Martin, president of the chamber of
commerce, called the meeting to order
and introduced as the chairman of the
evening F. G. Winston.
Mr. Winston made a tew brief re
marksu rging every Democrat to vote
the straight ticket. He introduced as
the first speaker of the evening Louis
R. Tliiau, Democratic candidate for
mayor of Minneapolis. Mr. Thian said
that in view of the fact that there was
present a distinguished Democrat from
Ohio whose reputation was' not con
fined to the United States, and other
eloquent speakers he would be very
brief .^He called attention to a statement
which appeared in the Journal relative
to the alleged sensitiveness of himself
to its criticism. He said that if be had
any fault to find on that score' at all, it
would be that tbe opposition press had
not been more severe. Referring to Mr.
Pratt's policy, it was, ho stated, yet to
be formulated by him. The present
ctty executive was turned down by the
Republican party, and Mr. Pratt has
not told the citizens ot Minneapolis in
what way he intended to improve on it.
Mr. Thian was enthusiastically ap
plauded when he closed his remarks.
Owing to the illness of Oliver T. Erict
sou. Democratic candidate tor congress,
James F. Williamson represented him.
That any one would refuse to vote for
Mr. Erickson on account of his name,
he argued, was to exhibit intolerance
unworthy of an American. He called
attention to the fact that it was aa
Ericsson who came to the relief of this
country when in its direst peril, and
by his inventive geniues destroyed the
rebel ironclad Merrlmac; also that it
was an Ericson who discovered Amer
ica.
Gen. Becker, who followed, was re
ceived with considerable applause. He
said that he had made a vow when tak
ing the stump that he would not in
dulge in any personal abuse of any of
tne other three candidates for governor
no matter what they, or either of them,
might say of himself. He gave an in
teresting history of Democracy In the
state of Minnesota during the past
thirty-five years. The nomination for
governor was unsought by him. Duty
called him to be the standard bearer of
bis party, and be, with much expense,
loss of time aud great personal incon
venience, responded, lie was the can
didate of the Democrats, named by
them, aud he expected and believed
they would elect him.
Mr. Ludwig, ot Winona, Democratic
nominee for lieutenant governor, made
a very humorous address, and placed
the audience in a receptive mood for
the speaker of the evening, Hon.
Michael D. Harter.
Mr. Harter's Speech.
Mr. Harter wasted no time in getting
down to that question which he has
made a life study— the tariff. The fol
lowing are the principal points devel
oped by him in the course of his schol
arly aud instructive exposition of that
question:
The duty of government is to protect
people in their rights in the pursuit of
life, liberty and happiness. Whatever
interferes with the individual liberty of
the citizen, not Imperatively necessary
for the enjoyment of these rights by the
community, is vicious legislation. The
Republican party proceeds on the
theory that the citizen is incapable
of selecting that employment which
is best sailed for himself, and there
lore by artificial means forces him iuto
certain channels ' of trade without any
THE SAINT FALL DAILY GLOBE: WEDNESDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 31, j 8 94.
TO DISPOSE OF THEIR ENTIRE ST(j)CK OF FINE TAILOR-MADE CLOTHING AT A GREAT SACRIFICE.
reference to the individual's ability for
selection, lf the doctrine of protection,
as go eloquently preached by Maj. Me-
Kiniey and Thomas B. Reed, of Maine,
be right, then those countries which
have adopted a high tariff are the rich
est and most prosperous, and these
which adopted free trade, the opposite.
What are the facts?
China is and has been a highly pro
tected country for the past 4,000 years,
and yet the wages received by the aver
age Chinaman do not exceed 10 cents
per day. Do American workmen desire
that kind of prosperity and happiness?
On the other hand Holland and England
are the two great free trade countries,
ln the former there is more wealth per
capita than in any other country in the
world, and the condition of the laboring
classes of England is immeasurably su
perior to that of the working man of
Germany, a highly protected couutry.
A Vicious System.
Indirect taxation is a vicious system
in itself. It is based not on the wealth
of the people, but on their : wants. To
illustrate this, Steven Girard, of Phila
delphia, was a bachelor, living in a very
frugal manner. Though possessed of
millions, many ot his tenants paid more
in the form of Indirect taxes to support
the national government than did he.
If taxation were direct no man would
willingly consent to pay one dollar
for the support of any other man's pri
vate business. Under the indirect sys
tem all men are necessarily iguoiaut of
I the amount which any one particular" c
I man pays. He hoped that he would
j never live to see the"day that he would
I gloat over misery caused to the people
| of Austria, as did Maj. MeKiniey, when
| their factories were closed and the
operatives in the pearl button factories
thrown out into the streets by the oper
ation of his bill. But such vicious legis
lation brings its own retribution. These
very same operatives with either starva
j tion or emigration as a choice became
I the pauper emigrants of this country,
competing with American labor and
forcing down Auiericau wages. If Maj.
MeKiniey - would but put a 00 per cent
tax on the labor coining in duty free, as
! well as on the products of that labor,
then there would be collected ou every
emigrant lauding ou American shores
about $5,40 as the average duration of
life of such emigrants is thirty years,
and bis annual wages irjun.
On the contrary.the American laborer
is forced to compete with such free
labor, and in turn pay 00 per cent more
for the goods that he consumes, if im
ported, than he otherwise would. In
England, since the adoption of free
trade, wages have increased from sto
15 per cent, and the hours of labor have
been shortened 20 per cent. The impor
tation of beef, butter, coffee, tea and
other necessaries of life has increased
during the same period more tbau 400
per cent, while the population has only
doubled.
In New South Wales and Victoria,
the former free trade and the latter pro
tected, a striking contrast is presented,
In the foimer there are relatively more
schools, more publications, more owners
of "homes and more general diffusion of
wealth than in the latter. If such re
sults are obtainable from the two sys
tems where the conditions are identical
in so far as climate, soil and geograph
ical positiou are concerned, why should
Mckinley and Reed forever weary the
people with reiterating the statement
that the higher wages paid in the United
States than in England result from pro
tection in the former and free trade in
the latter? In this country the popula
tion is ouly one-twentieth a* dense as in
England, while the natural advantages
and resources of the country are incom
parably greater. How long would the
people of Minneapolis endure the im
position of an indirect taxation for the
benefit of any of her private citizens?
John G. Carlisle stated, and proved
his statement to be true.that tiie system
of indirect taxation takes from the tax*
payer $6 for every dollar needed by the
government for its use. If the
county commissioners of Hennepin
county should raise six times
the ' amount '. of taxes needed ,
by the county and give for every dollar
so required by the county a dollar to
Mr. Lowry, one to Mr. Donaldson, one
to Mr. Winston, one- to James J. Hill
and one to C. A. Pillsbury, in order that j
their profits might be thereby increased, j
would the Republicans themselves of
Hennepin county submit to such a sys
tem? Certainly, the Democrats wonld
not.
Mr. Harter was listened to with great
attention throughout bis discourse. At
no time was great enthusiasm arodsed,
but every one present showed an
anxiety to learn. At . the close ofthe
meeting hundreds patiently waited
with a hope of grasping the hand of the
fearless exponent of Republican cor
ruption aud liigh-protecteu robbery.
THE CLEVELAND DEMOCRACY
A Brand-New Political Society Is
Organized.
A new political society was organized
last night, with Judge M. W. Meagher
as president. The organization bears
the name of "The Cleveland Democ
racy." The followine resolutions . were
adopted, and ordered sent to New York:
To the Democracy of New York State:
We, the Cleveland Democracy of
Minneapolis, deploring the dissensions
of the Democrats of the Empire state,
and realizing that such may prove dis
astrous to the nominees of the real
patriotic party which watched over the
destinies of our country during its
infancy, and guided it safely through
the c unset which beset the pathway
- : --f1 MJ 1 • TAP": :....:■.. •• • ~ :
pp. 0 AJLtE BEO-I2STS
THURSDAY, NOV. 1,
AT 9 O'CLOCK.—
Remember the Location. Come Early and Bring Your Friends.
This well-known firm has been established for a number of
years in this city, and are known as
Leaders in theflanufacture of
the Best Line of Clothing
EVER MADE IN THIS MARKET FOR THE MONEY.
of its youth— the party which teaches
the self-reliance of Americans, indi
vidually and collectively; the party
which opposes the fostering of classes
by partial, unjust legislation, to the
detriment and injury of the toiling
masses, who have been so often cajoled
and duped by the Republican party,
and to which end all Its energies are
devoted in the present campaign, and
which, without shame or remorse.seeks
to make political capital out of the re
sults of its own vicious legislation— the
industrial depression which so recently
I afflicted this, the fairest land on earth."
[ Wherefore, we beseech you, now that
I a political crisis is Impending, to unite,
I as did our Revolutionary fathers, in tiie.
overthrow of oligarchy and the . eman
cipation of our fellow citizens from the.
economic and political bondage • im
posed on them by Republican corrupt
legislation. , , ;.f.
We beseech you to lay aside all per
sonal feeling und rise superior to fac
tional considerations, that you may on.
the . 6th of November present to the
enemy— the enemy of equal rights and
equal privileges— a solid front in tbe
line of freedom's battle— the battle of
human liberty. We beseech you to bury, i
| all dissensions and strife iv the interest,
of the people; to close up the gaps in i
your rear ranks, and to march to the
polls with a single purpose- the preser
vation of our rights and our democratic
institutions. ■ ■ : .: ', '_' |
Yours is the opportunity for wbich]
' heroes and patriots. have . prayed. Let!
! the Empire' state— the most populous,, "
wealthiest of our grand republic— set' ,
the example of unity and devotion to'
principle, that the less favored ones
may be inspired to aid it in removing
"barons" and "czars" from the high
way pt our nation's progress. Let your
watchword be: Union of party.
Make a grand rally to that standard
which so often has led you to success,
and your victory will be a triumph.
M. W. Meagher, President.
J. H. Black, Secretary.
HATCHER MURDER TRIAD, '.i
It Was Opened Yesterday in the
District Court,
The Batcher murder case was taken
up yesterday in the district court.
Hatcher is charged with tho murder of
his brother, the details of which have
been printed at various times. It took
but a few hours to secure a jury, the
following gentlemen being empaneled:
George W. Coburn, J. H. Huntington,
Frank Rutterfield, A. M. Bray, John
Kennedy, Abraham R. Gill, Luke Car
roll. Edwin Morris, George H. Cook, R.
S. Pease, W. N. Amundsen and G. A.
Burrill.
Assistant County Attorney Hall
opened the case for the state, and told
the jury the incidents leading up to the
arrest of young Hatcher and the cir
cumstances of the death of bis brother.
Prexy Back Again.
President Northrop came home from
Santa Fe. New Mexico, yesterday
moruing,after an absence of about tnre
weeks upon a visit with his daughter
Elizabeth, who has been in the South
for the past year for her health. He
found her much improved in health,
looking better anil very much stronger.
President Northrop stopped off at Law
rence. Kan., on his way down, to deliver
an address at the dedication of the new
library at the University of Kansas.
The Jury is Out.
Judge Smith charged the jury in the
case of The State against Henry L. Warn
bacher at 10 o'clock yesterday morning,
and by 10:30 it was in a jury room con
sidering the case. . It was confidently
expected by all those who heard the
evidence that an acquittal would be
promptly brought in. The reverse
proved to be the fact, however, tat at
5 o'clock the jury was still considering,
and Judge Smith, left the court house
and started for home with an injunction
to the deputy sheriff to give the jury a
supper and bring them into court at 10
o'clock this morning. '' <'i
'] L DISTRICT COURT NOTES.[ ] ]',
The suit brought by W. J. Hahd, as
assignee of the State bank, against
Frank W. Cook, A. J. Drew, Mary! M. :
[ Drew, to recover 56.500. the amount the- '
plaintiff claims to have been damaged,'' 7
was taken up yesterday afternoon by :
judge Hicks and a jury. <'■'
. Charles C. Laybourn has commenced'
action iv the district court agaiust Ezra
Farnsworth et al., stockholders of 'the ;
Farnsworth Loan and Realty company,"
to enforce the liability of stockholders.
The St. Paul Eire Insurance company
has brought suit against Allien J.
Blethen to recover $2,000 on a promis
sory note alleged to be due.
The Humboldt Milling company has
brought suit against the Mannheim In
surance company, of ." Mannheim, Ger
many, to recover ¥760.23 on flour alleged
to have been damaged in transit be
tween Minneapolis and the East via
Chicago and the Great Lakes. The flour
was insured in the defendant corpora
tion. . -• ...,rr
Owing to the sudden illness of Frank
D. Larrabee, the attorney for ..Jack
Willson, that case was postponed again
yesterday morning until this morning at
10 o'clock. ■
A petition has been filed in the pro
bate court asking that the will' of
Charles Courtney be admitted to pro
bate. The estate is valued at $10,750. .
The proprietors of "Town Talk"
were yesterday ordered to appear in the
district court for trial Nov. 19, on . the
charge of criminal libel against Thomas
H. Lucas.
Elli A. Beach has brought suit against
Julia T. Woodruff et al. to foreclose a
mortgage given on four Powderhorn
addition lots to secure a $1,000 note.
The divorce suit brougnt by Emma
H. Marks against Jeremiah M. Marks
was resumed yesterday before Judge
Russell.
The affidavit and petition for an
order to show cause why Herman C.
Remold should not be obliged to pay
his wife, Marie Louise Remold, the
defendant in the suit for divorce now
pending, attorney's fees. $200 for ex
penses and $100 for the taking of dep
ositions was filed in the district court
■ yesterday. The petition will be heard
in special term Saturday.
... A large number of would-be electors
thronged the office of the clerk of the
district court yesterday morning, ask
ing for their second papers. Many of
them were forced through stress of
court business to leave without secur
ing the papers. . ;
. MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES.
Rev. G. F. Holt, of Waterloo, 10., has
formally accepted the call extended to
him by the Fourth Baptist church.
' There will be a matinee performance
this afternoon at the Bijou of "The
. Power of Gold." The: play is drawing
[ large houses. •" .' • :■..-.■ ■?-.-. •.•■;.>.■. ; ;■
- Albert Johnson, sent •to : the work
house several days ago for the theft of
a shotgun, has escaped, and has so far
managed to elude his pursuers.
Monday night the residence ot An- I
drew Johnson. 2115 Third avenue south,
was burglarized, and a number of valu
able pieces of bric-a-brac carried off.
; The house was thoroughly ransacked.
On Thursday evening, Nov. 1, a "hard :
times entertainment" for the benefit of
International lodge, I. O. G. T., will be
given at Dania hall. A Coxey band
will play.and the musical programme is
an elaborate one.
"The Star Gazer" wili be represented
at a matinee and evening performance
at the Grand today. The comedy has
made a hit in the city, aud Joe Ott and i
his brothers have demonstrated they are
as funny as ever. There was a large
and enthusiastic audieuce at the theater
last night.
Tonight occurs the annual ball of the
Robert Emmet Literary association at
Masonic Temple. Tonight is Hallowe'en,
and the members of the association
propose to celebrate it in a grand style.
The grand march will begin atSJo'cloek. I
It will be preceded by a concert of Irish
melodies. Dauz's orchestra will supply
the music. ."-"Ji ;! pfp^-.f
Deau Wulllng. of the college of phar
macy of the state university, announces
a course of twelve lectures on subjects
of practical interest to pharmacists.
They will form a course in the uni
versity extension series, and are given
with the co-operation of the state asso
ciation of pharmacists. They will be
given in the pharmaceutical laboratory, ,
A classification of the students of ths
academic department of the university
on the basis of resideuce shows the fol
lowing results: Minnesota, 60.5; lows,
33; Wisconsin, 20; - Nortn and South
Dakota, 22; Illinois, 5; Massachusetts.
3; Norway, 3; scattered, 20. Tins lial
shows that 32 states and 6 countries are
repreaeutud.
Hospitable to Wilson.
Martinsburg, W. Va., Oct. 30.—
Chairman Wilson had a large meeting '.
here today. He arrived at 1:25 p.m.,
and after a hasty dinner proceeded to
the Central opera house, where fully
2,000 people greeted him with the most
earnest-enthusiasm.' It was some mo
ments before he could proceed with his
-speech, so loud and ' prolonged were the
cheers. He held the crowd in close at
tention for one hour and a half, after
his speech went to the residence of
Judge E. Boyd Faulkner to rest, and at
6 p. m. was driven to Senaior Faulkner's
residence, where he took tea with As
sistant Secretary of the Treasury C. S.
' Hamlin.
Alt geld on the Stamp. -
_- Mattoon, 111. .0ct. 30. Gov. ' Altgeld
spoke here ton a welling on the work i
of the Democratic party during the time
it has been in power, etc.". He was fol
lowed by H. C. Bell of Peoria and C. L.
, Bliss of Chicago. 7"f-p- •■'
!-* C J^g?
Japs Gather In Guns.
Hiroshima, Oct -30.— The. Japanese
forces which had been pursuing' the
Chinese north . of the . Yalu j river cap
tured at Antung.twenty gun, and many
rifles and quantities of ammunition anil
provisions.
„."The. "The Milwaukee" runs the latest
private compartment cars, library buf
fet smoking cars and standard palace
sleeping ears. Dining car service un
excelled. ■JMMMJBMWaapi
One of the Kaiser's Cabinet.
Berlin, Oct. 30.— The Cologne Ga
zette says Yon Beibersteln, while re
taining bis present office of imperial
secretary of state for foreign affairs, has
been appointed a member of the Prus
sian cabinet without portfolio.
The electric berth reading lamp is an
exclusive feature of "The Milwaukee."
The evening train for Chicago Is lighted
by electricity throughout. ~
This Stock Must Be Closed
Out in About 15 Days.
Prices cut no figure during this sale. Unapproachable is
the only word truly expressive of the Magnificent Values you
will find here during this great sale.
DEFENDS THE LORDS.
Salisbury, in Answering- Rose
bery's Speech, Denounces
the Irish.
GIVES BIGOTRY FULL PLAY,
And Calls Them the Slaves j
of Archbishop
Walsh.
CABINET CRISIS IN SPAIN.
Colonial Questions Cause Res
ignation of the Sagasta
Ministry. .
Edinburgh, Oct. 30.— A conference
with Scottish Conservative associations
was held ' here today. A very large
number of persons were present." It I
was expected that Arthur J. Balfour, | '
Conservative leader in the . house of i
commons, would be present, but he ; j
could not attend on account of illness. j ]
Ex-Prime Minister Salisbury made a !
speech in which he scathingly criticised ] '
Rosebery's speech at Bradford. He j
described the . agitation against the ; '
bouse of lords as a herring drawn across
the path of home rule. He did not be- j
lieve Rosebery was in earnest in his
proposed vague resolution regarding the
house of lords, lt would be harmless, :
and if submitted to the country it ;
would be •In no wise like the foreign
referendum to which Rosebery had ]
likened it. He himself would not speak !
against a referendum. In fact, he j
thought it decidedly advantageous, in I
the form iv which it existed in America. ! ■
for good government and stability of . J
the country. Doubtless Archbishop ! '
Walsh's well drilled battalions would ; '
pass Rosebery's resolutions against the j '
voice of the country.
"Do you," he asked, "imagine that ! \
the resolution would possess any moral !
authority whatever, or that any sane
human being could imagine that Eng
land or Scotland would abuse them
selves so far as to put their necks un
dor the heel of South and West Ire-; |
land? It is a ludicrous proposal.
They may pass all the resolutions ! '
they like, but a bill embodying such ! ]
proposals will never be accepted j ;
j by Hie house of lords, and, therefore, ; [
never will b»recognized by the courts ! ,
of law. No such change in the consti- n
tution is possible without a consider- j '
j able majority of the people beiug in its , '
favor." | j
Salisbury urged that on several oc- ' (
casions In his experience the house of ! <
lords had supported Liberal measures I
against Conservative opposition. If the : i
house of lords : had become virtually a '
conservative body, it was because Mr. !
Gladstone's ',
. Avowed Irish Policy <
had driven them into that direction, I j
If the Irish question was once moved ' <
out ot the way, the house of lords would ! I
gradually, though perhaps slowly, settle ! <
back into the old position in which the ; '
parties were eventually based. It was I .
well for the safety of institutions. which, !
once overthrown, could never be' re- I
placed, that the balance of the parties
in the house of lords should join Con
servatism. .
-; He added: "If the proposition of
handing the government of the country
over entirely to a single chambershould
come before the country, which Ido <
not believe it will do, we "would havo to '
confront the greatest danger that the
community has . had to face in many
centuries. Remember that the domi
nation of a single chamber has not been
adopted by any considerable country
ou the face of . the earth. If anyone
thinks that the government of Greebe I
has been a success under the single as- |
sembly let him buy Greek stocks. Can ,
it be supposed possible to govern India I
by an independent bouse of commons, j
where the ideas of faddists might be- I •
come law without an appeal to a higher j ,
HEADACHE
• .CICII.i . gl^M I ■ ■■
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KTORATIYK i. h v a .■: for Epi- '
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bold by All Druggists. ;
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To be sold at retail to the people of this city and vicinity at
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Price.
authority. One other point— but for
the house of lords you would now have
eighty votes in the house of commons
salable to the highest bidding party,
making you and your inteiests
Slaves of Archbishop Walsh
and his friends." Without saving any
thing about the maintenance of the
house of lords In its present form, he
appealed to all who believe in the
religious institutions of the coun
try, in freedom, in the se
curity of contract and the sanc
tity of property to combine* to
support the second chamber which he
declared was necessary to control the
decisions of the elective chambers. He
spoke over an hour and twenty min
utes with great difficulty, owing to the
hoarseness arising from a cold. Re
plying to a vote of thanks extended
to him by the meeting, the ex-prime
minister took occasiou to say: "All
of Lord Roscberry's talk about power
in the house of lords is nonsense. The
attempt to make capital against the
house of lords by imagining that any
member of that house has any motive
whatever in paying more deference to
my opinion than might be due to the
arguments I used, is an audacious, im
pudent fabrication worthy of him who
uttered it."
CRISIS IX SPAIN.
Colonial Questions Cause the
■A-'y~P Cabinet to Resign, py...
, Madrid, Oct. 30. -As a result of the
I cabinet council held today the ministers
| have resigned. Minister Sagasta has
gone to inform the queen regent of the
; action of the cabinet, lt is believed
; that the crisis will be found to be diffi
cult of solution. Though, the causes
that have led to the resignation of the
; Spanish ministry cannot at present be
i positively stated, it is pretty safe to
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MENDIiSHAIL GREENHOUSES, MINNEAPOLIS, 3IINX.
assume that the crisis was partly pre
cipitated by colonial questions. The
government recently arranged with the
Bank of Spain for an advance of ten
million pesetas iv Spanish silver doU
lars to replace the Mexican dollars In
the Porto Rico company. This' project
was strenuously opposed by Senor
Maura, the colonial minister, but his
colleagues persisted in carrying out the
arrangement, and Senor Maura re
signed. This, however, was but one of
the serious differences In the cabinet on
the government's colonial policy.
Farewell to Caprivi.
, Loxdox, Oct. 30. -The Berlin corre
spondent ot the Times telegraphs that
the emperor and empress today gave a
farewell audience to ex-Chancellor you
Caprivi. The appointment of Baron
Marshall Biehersteiu as Russian minis
ter is a signal mark of the emperor's
confidence, and a vaiuable proof that
the German policy will .not be changed.
It is beiieved that Dr. yon Schelling,
Prussian minister of justice, and Herr
yon Ueydencadow, Prussian mini, tei- of
agriculture, will be replaced id order to
strengthen the ministry.
Decorating. Hi Hi Htb-il_,n Grinding
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I DOOTOH.
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j MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA.
J The eldest and Only reliable medical office of its kind in
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i p. m.; Sundays, 10 to 12 a. m. If you cannot ccme, state
I ease by mail. Special Parlor for Ladles.
; Nervous Debility, SruSThB^aSCS
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•re regarded as strictly confidential and are given perfect
privacy. -.
DR. BRINLEY, Minneapolis. Minn.
3

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