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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, November 12, 1904, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1904-11-12/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE WEATHER
St. Paul and Vicinity—Fair and
warmer.
Minnesota —Fair and warmer today
and tomorrow.
VOL. XXVIL—NO. 317
THE GLOBE SPECIAL TO THE GOVERNOR'S RECEPTION
The Globe has chartered a special train on the North-Western line to run to St. Peter Monday evening carrying St. Paul people
who desire to pay their', respects to Governor-elect Johnson at the great public reception to be tendered their distinguished
fellow citizen by the People of St. Peter. This train will be knttwn as
"THE GLOBE SPECIAL TO THE GOVERNOR'S RECEPTION"
It will leave St. Paul Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock and returning #ill*leave St. Peter at 9:30 p. m. Tickets for the round
trip $1.50. Only a limited number of passengers will be carried, an* early application should be made for tickets at The Globe
Counting Room or the City Ticket Office of the North-Western line. ' •
URGES ROOSEVELT
TO TRYMEDIATION
LONDON TIMES WOULD
HAVE HIM STOP WAR
- s
"Thunderer" Claims the American
President Is Best Fitted to Start a
Movement for Successful Mediation
—Meanwhile Japs and Russians
Continue Using Artillery Against
Each Other
Special Cable to the Globe
LONDON, Nov. 11.—The Times says:
"It is universally felt here that
Roosevelt has a unique opportunity to
utilize the immense influence conferred
upon him by the American people to
initiate a movement for the cessation
of. the far Eastern war. When the
kaiser heard of Roosevelt's triumph he
exclaimed that it presented the first
hope of sucessful mediation, a~nd there
is no doubt that the kaiser, from not
entirely disinterested motives, would
second Roosevelt in an effort to secure
peace. Russia has now been sufficient
ly weakened militarily for the kaiser's
ends, while his avowed friendliness to
ward her in adversity places him in a
most favorable position for future de
velopments.
"The British government and people
would also welcome a termination of
the war, but the Japanese alliance and
Russian Anglophobia tie its hands.
France would readily assist. There
fore the situation demands only a
strong initiative, as Russia could
scarcely resist the pressure of the civil
ized world, especially as Japan, it is
believed, would display a reasonable
and conciliatory spirit if approached."
Use Their Artillery
MUKDEN, Nov. 11.—There was a
heavy exchange of artillery fire yester
day at the Russian right wing. The
Russian batteries began shelling the
Japanese trenches and the Japanese
batteries responded. During the night
Russian volunteers dislodged a detach
ment of - Japanese infantry from
trertthes in front of Lone Tree Hill.
The Japanese continue to show activ
ity on the left flank without, however,
engaging in any serious movement.
Comfortable dugouts are being built
along the Russian lines and the sol
diers seem to think that they will win
ter where they are. The idea that Field
Marshal Oyama contemplates an at
empt to take Mukden is not - generally j
EXPERIMENT IN AIR
Wireless Telegrams Are Re
* ceived In' a Balloon "*'
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Nov.. 11.— the
result of a scientific experimental I bal
loon ascension made today from the
aeronautic concourse on the world's
fair grounds;; the practicability and ac
curacy; with .which vjireiess messages
could be received, both as to altitude
and distance, was satisfactorily tested.'"
More than twenty messages' were'
transmuted'from: the world's fair, wire-
lest- lower and received ,by ■ the ope-r- ]
iitor in th« aerial craft. Paul Knaben
ehuc-, accompanied? by tile operator. A.
W. McQueen, of Guthvie, and
W. S. Foreman, of .St;;lip_uis,-jmtii]e:the;
ascension. After making a successful
journey through the air one hour and
a. half tin"'duration'! Aeronaut Knaben
shue made a safe landing four !
southwest of the concourse. "-.;.--.
As Knabenshue ; threw : the ballast
over, the balloon : shot - rapidly";lnto' the
elr. The first* current of nir sent it to
the oast, '.yhence'jits : course veered to
the south and scon• disappeared in the
hazy atmosphere. The highest-point,
of altJtude reached was about l\vo j
miles. : -■; ■ .-;...-/< '■ _'.- -.;-, _";; ■ 1
THE ONLY DEMOCRATIC DAILY NEWSPAPER OF GiNERAL CIRCULATION IN THE NORTHWEST
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE
entertained. Bo^h sides seem content i
for the present with a suspension of <
hostilities. '>};:. " -" • ' ■ :. ■■ -■ - I
: An artillery .' fire .-from both sides' is
continued. at intervals. It * Ife« heavier
on the Russian wing, where, all day
Nov. ;9," and also during the night,".the.
Russians r^ shelled :■ 1 tht" €ap'aries£-«pt)S»T
tlons with , their heavy guns. : Neither
side on that date ' gained any advan
tage. : As -; a .result • of» th« iiiitly *iwn-»
bardment by the Russians the Japa
nese ' have withdrawn some of their
batteries from the ia^ance^lnVthelpo^
sitions. Vitals' now believed that, not
being ready to attack, they are falling
back to the hills. \ X"*.s}*?-*"*:**— " '
"l'~* r Advantage ; for Russians
The Russians gained a great "'■ advan
tage when, towards the end of the bat - •
tie• on Shakhe river," f they recaptured
Lone Tree - hill, wbJc,k\h§j-_ f/*fie been
renamed Poutiloff hill, in honor of the
colonel who led the last ; successful at
tack. : The 1 hill command^; % large part
or the : plain over which » the ; Japanese
. must - ( advance. ; The *: operations ?, are
about the same each day. There is ar- •
tillery firing most of the time and the
frequent: clashes of infantry at night.
The soldiers ;: of ; opposing, outposts
in close : proximity • exjcha^e .cigarettes
and other luxur 1 es.*-^S*; r >:.'} - i*»" *« 1 *"•
■ During v the bc§ib;s-dnA«|& Ifc^cight
the Russians threw sixty large melinite
shells » into the Japanese camp oppo
site Manalon hyi.'^TheJJapa^ese,~.whb'
during the ' nreviQu* ; cannonading ■
■seemed- to—ha ys'; atocb^ipfull^ used a
•searchlight* dii*ec|e£^|£^insv&i£ Rus
sian • positions for the purpose coy-;
ering their operations at night in the
extension"iof their fi^ld works" in the
region of the light, did not reply last
night when ■ the Russian^ atfaMted
them- further to ihe vast. -J— •'' J- v "
Japanese Economical 2' r •
;. : The Japanese are notably economical
~—, . r-, . ~ i-r/sV ?» t» v 7 —n —
Continued >'on : Third Page ■
a ? 'V o
■p the NEwsnaoexeo 3
a a
England Wants Roosevelt to Mediate ..'
" Miesen 7 Elected v «rTeriff^:^<?^ Dfr^JjT,
Gen. Wade Report* on Philippine Army
i Philippine ri Tariff .: Change* "fV-':r^»?th j
Election Aftermath 1, -f ' * " '
; PAGE II
"Twenty-eighth . Infantry Arrives /
Supreme • Court I Decisions T -; - > - *-.:
pTecE^nr f
Ca'iforniaFarnffy^Ml&dered - •"_
«*£E«tYN
• Editorial - Ccmj^pirjL — A " vi i
PAGE V
In ihe'Spori:ng- World _
r»KS£*V!
News jcf the Northw&str-r-'r'~"':~~r'^ ■"
Minneapolis Matters i-;
PAGE VII
Of Interest to •^otrren~T^:*'^:rr:*J"~"> -
News of the Railroads :;~~'" ''j^f?*
PA*|jf VIU ~
Trade ; Review "~* ~*
Popular Wants mt %ai
PAjfcEl*
■ Financial' and Com*nere»al -^T '.;£\
f-■;,-.""•-.-Ty],' ~"\r'; PAGE X '*-*-••.: . 4 "
First District=- Republicans Caucu
•y-in^Speagcr^^^O^^S^^^^^^V
Candidates'; Ajiiated Over IrrctuJari-
> ties j"" '■••- -'- '*■■ * ""* * " -," **--i ?-^*""V-«- -r >ft*" A" <rP»
•Resection t.-> .1.-.hn A. John*cn
SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 12, 1904—TEN PAGES
i
(EN. WADE PRESENTS
FILIPINO SOLDIER
Tells off His Progress and Fa
vors the Restoration of
the Canteen
WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 11.—
Gen. J. F. Wade, commander of the
Philippine division, in his annual re
port, says:
The Filipino soldier, both scout and
constabulary, has done and is doing good
work, but it is the work of the trained
solQier against the mob. He has been
well armed, drilled and disciplined by
American officers and led by these officers
against the undisciplined, undrilled and
poorly armed outlaws of the provinces,
men of his own race but lacking his ad
vantages and having nothing to gain and
all to lose by fighting. Many persons
have evolved theories for a continental
army to be composed in whole or in part
of natives. In fact, most army officers
and many civilians seem to ke«p bills for
these purposes in stock, fully developed
and ready to be drawn up in the form
of an act of congress. In one respect too
many of these schemes resemble the nu
merous projects for a Filipino republic,
which provide for a dictator and a lieu
tenant general.
The actual value of the Filipino as
a regular soldier, he says, is still an
open question, adding:
His staying power when brought against
a force equal or superior in number, drill
and arms, his loyalty" to those who em
ploy him and many other questions of
vital importance have not been decided.
He has to some extent been a pupil to the
American soldier, but is far from being
a graduate.
, • Gen. Wade . approves . the canteen, *
saying: — '':;•:'_ '
Under the canteen 2. system more men
will• remain ■ in ' the post,*.keep better dress
ed, have more money and more * self-re
spect. Th# J young £ recruit will *be > less
liable: to become drunkard, as he : will
not be. brought in contact with the low »
di ~z that \ flourish >in the y: near :: vicinity :
of military posts when prohibition rules"
on . the reservation." V-*-: -^?*|ls§§?!**S«3ss?j;
PRESIDENT BEGINS
FIXING NEW CABINET
He Announces That John Hay Will Re
main Secretary of Stats
WASHINGTON. D. C, Nov. 11.—
President^ Roosevelt announced today ■
trmt John Hay would continue as sec
retary .«: of state during [ the four years
bcginn!^j: March *ji' ; next. The presi
dent was asked regarding other possi- :
ble - cabinet changes, but indicated I [
there was nothing to be said at pres
ent. His announcement regarding Sec- ;
retary Hay was made to newspaper
representatives.
AN ELECTION
That He Who "Runs" Mdy Read
MARYLAND'S VOTE
REMAINS UNDECIDED
Seven of the Eight " Electors
Chosen Are Supposed to
Be Democrats
}:\ BALTIMORE, .; Md.; Noy. 11.—That
j an official count .of the-twUlofc rcaSt", for
the presidential C electors la (Maryland |
i will bo required before definite knowl- i
edge of ; the ; result can be assured was
demonstrated : tonight by th« semi-offi
cial count in Baltimore - and in twenty
of the twenty-three counties of the !
state. -". yh © -Ire rns^[jec ~k ij|edif"thus 1 far ',
indicate" that seven Democratic and j
one '' Republican "' elector were chosen.
The - congressional situation remains
unchanged — three " t > Democratic :■ and
three Republican congressmen having
been; elected. The ] state board of can
-1 vassers will > make • the \ official '. an
: nouncement £of ' the • vote. ; This board
: must meet and complete' its, labors
within I thirty days after election. -»
.- It explained by the election su
pervisors and the political lenders that
I the ; misrnarkrng of ballots caused the
discrepancy "between tile vote ft^Zth'e
: national a*d.congx£s4oual candMates.
In : this* connection-chaises' of ffa»fl are
'■'. made by the leaders M. either party.
and.it ; will be necessary •to J await the
official : count- to decide upon the ulti
mate result. *"': } • v c'l]^ ",'2^^
;'* -. O£ tbe presidential electors Charles
1 J.vßon«rpaxtef {Rep), .af Baltimore, was
i "elected, 1 and: the ; remaining seven i mem-
I bers of the electoral -\ college ■;: were
Continued on Sixth Pare >
TOWN IS BUYING
: " ■"' -""■S.^viir-'";;""- ■'■' -v r-■';■
Destruction of Anaconda, :Co!.,
fs Threatened
COLORADO SPRINGS, Co!.. Nov.
11.—The town of ». AaaeoodA» in 5 the
Cripple Creek district, is in Banger cf ;
destruction .by fire, vj one has al
ready been \ burned aadJrhe- fre 1 is be
: yond i control of the • lacal ■ apartment.
s The buildings of Anacoaia. which
are : among the"* oldest in district,
are all frame.' and they \ are burning
like tinder. The origin of Joe fire is
not * known. At ? present ;it is confined
to that portion of the tpwu west of
the Florence & Cripple Creek depot,
pa* below the 5 Mary McKincey mill.
and the shaft houses are in dujnger of
■ destruction. :.; '
LESSON
PHILIPPINE TARIFF
M BE CIWEO
President Hill Favor " Revision
//an Taft Propose Reduction ■v
' of Dlngley Rates --^^^
- WASHINGTON, D. C, Nov. 11.—
• President Roosevelt will \: recommend
■to congress • that / authority be "« ; given
the Philippine commission to revise the
tariff now in force. The matter was
brought up by Secretary Taft and his
recommendation was approved. The
tariff was the work of the y Philippine
commission. It was put i into effect •by
, executive order and ? * afterward % ap
proved by congress. Since it has been
; in effect . many changes^ have become
, necessary * for the development fof the
islands. The act of .] congress approv
ing s he schedules, however, was 'f, so :
4 worded as to preclude future revision
; by the commission. The 7 commission 1
has.' already prepared a scheme fof re
vision which : has ; been made public i for
the purpose of ! securing criticism and
suggestions from the business interests
'of ; the United * States.. In this % plan,
some of > the schedules are raised V and
some lowered. The revision *is planned
with a view more to the development
of the business of ~ the j islands ."than
from a revenue standpoint. V-
Secretary Taft has decided to lay
before congress at the > - approaching
session i"a% T proposal J for the ; reduction of
customs duties on goods entering ' the
United - States c from '.•the'? - Philippines
from the present rate, which •is 75 per
cent iof t the Dingley tariff . rate, to J25 '■
per cent of those rates, the reduction
to apply to sugar and tobacco, while
all other Philippine products are to be
. placed on our free ? list. )> The secre
i tary's -» proposition last ? year was to ■
cut the Dingley duties o n - sugar,- and
tobacco to 50 per cent of - the regular
, rates, but he argues now that in view
of the additional burden placed sby
. congress ion Philippine trade through
the requirement that Philippine goods
• shall be carried in American bottoms
i alone, it i { Is only fair to reduce the
American import duties on Philippine
goods to the point indicated. -^- - \ ,
Airtists Burned Out
BOSTON. Mass., Nov. 11. — "Har
court Studios," a "'I two-story brick*
building in the Back bay, was gutted '■
by fire tonight, causing a loss of $200,
--000. About thirty artists' studios were
;in the building and many artists slept '•
in the building, and several who were
asleep ~ when the fire broke out" were
• rescued by firemen. Many of the stu
"dibs contained valuable paintings. Some'
of I these were saved *by being thrown
In to '„ the I street, but ~ many more were
destroyed. The fire is ! thought •to have
v-~-**>oatfc<l iin r spontaneous combustion.
PRICE TWO CENTS »vS'S2nt.
ELECTION OF JUDGE
IS STILL IN DOUBT
CONTEST CLOSE BETWEEN
O'BRIEN AND HALLAM
Corrected Returns Decrease the For*
mer's Lead, While They Increase
the Majority of Anton Miesen for
Sheriff Over Justus—T. R, Kane Is
Easily Re-elected County Attorney
Over Howard Wheeler, but Arm
strdng Appears to Have Defeated
County Surveyor Irvine
Early this morning « report was received from Mounds View
which, if verified, will elect Hallam by 22 votes over O'Brien. The re
port was based on the memory of one of the judges, but it is given som<»
credence, and a recount will be necessary to decide the result.
There is no doubt of Miesen's elec
tion as sheriff, the official returns open
ed and tabulated yesterday showing
that he is elected by 562 votes, and in
addition it is palpably evident that he
is not accredited with the number of
votes that he received at Mounds View.
He was given but 10 votes there by the
newspaper reports, but is known to
have received many more than this
number.
T. D. O'Brien is apparently elected
judge of the district court over Oscar
Hallam by 101 votes, although it is
likely that this majority will be cut
somewhat by the official returns from
Mounds View, where O'Brien was given
82 votes to 16 for Hallam. It is be
lieved this i« an error, but the change
cannot be sufficient to defeat O'Brien,
although it will possibly reduce his
majority to about 65.
On the face of the returns Armstrong.
Republican, is elected county surveyor
by 76 votes, but it is altogether likely
THE SUNDAY GLOBE
A SUPERBLY ILLUSTRATED SUNDAY NEWSPAPER
FOR THE FAMILY CIRCLE ;^>
Among the Features of : Tomorrow's (Globe : the Following
ay .[ be" Recommended as Exclusive and \ Unique - "■"■,'
■ The Latest Stylej in Hats, Gaps and Gowns
■-An ; illustrated '"page direct from 7 the center of ; fashion, and telling >'a>
tory; that women will- read with pleasure and • interest.;i';t .'" '" ->' l TrY ii?
The Spectrophone
A glimpse into ; the future, as seen by. John : Kendrick Bangs. .
What the Women Did in the Campaign for the Presidency ':
A review of the clever work some of the women leaders did in the
strenuous days that have just closed. 'J;;v^>
A Page for Young Girls
I - Girls of all ages will be (interested in '•.tnejthings^hat Mrs. Herrick ; ha«
to say to them.
p ßaden Powell, a Famous Fighter, Who Is a Sculptor ■ - 7 'r- :'r' ; 7
h- The British soldier who distinguished himself '. in !■ the field ■ has developed j
.;; talent and made a bust of his ancestor, Capt. Smith, of Virginia. ':'--\
The Man Who Found Himself I : -;
A brilliant short story by Ellsworth Kelley. -
Polly Evans' Girls and Boys' Page
:.- A lot of clever stories and pictures for the little folks.
Tipping, the Greatest Graft of Them All
: Enormous sums given away in tips by Americans. ''" "-~|jilia!l||l|
Housemaid in Real Life Who Refuses a Million •>--.■■;■>;?■; v
The remarkable story of Mary Meyer, a German servant girl, who re
fused a fortune.
Sffiei Geisha Qifjj^}j^f^§'r7^^t'. i':£^^^^^%^ '■--"•;
• ? An illustrated story, descriptive of a newly vliscovercd element in Japa
nese life.
The social review, the book review, tbe apoj-tinj? section,- the music
. department—all = the $"usual? features ■; of ! the Sunday Globe, making a v
: great Sunday'nev.-spaper.
FOUR PAGES OF COLORED COMICS—THE SUNDAY GLOBE SHOULD
BE ORDERED !* ADVANCE
l» ♦♦♦♦♦•» »■»•♦-♦■♦•»•♦♦■♦•♦ • » » »-»-♦»♦ ♦■»♦-♦-»-» ♦ » » » ♦ 4.+-+++.++ .»,+ ♦ ♦ ♦ » ■
READ THE GLOBE
THE ONLY LIVE NEWSPAPER
IN ST. PAUL
that the official returns from Mounds
View will change this result. The re
turns from this precinct are so mixed
and inaccurate that it is, likely that
the correct vote will show that Irvine,,
Democrat, is elected.
T. "R. Kane is safely elected county
attorney, having 446 majority over
Wheeler, Republican. The official re
turns increased Kane's lead to some
extent. Kane is also expected to make,
a gain in the official returns from
Mounds View.
Jesse Foot, Republican, is elected'
county treasurer by a majority of 604
over Metzdorf, Democrat, his major
ity having been considerably reduced
by the official figures. Metzdorf will
likely make a gain of about 60 votes
in the official report from Mounds
View, still further reducing Foot's ma
jority.
The opening of the official ballo.t3
brought to lightethe fact that a number
Continued on Third Page

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