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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, November 14, 1904, Image 1

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THE WEATHER
St. Paul and Vicinity—Fair.
Minnesota—Fair.' Men day,", warmer in ■
west portion. - Tuesday fair; variable
winds. - '-.-■- ';-. „
VOL. XXVII.—XO. 319
ARE YOU GOING ON THE GLOBE SPECIAL TO THE GOVERNOR'S RECEPTION ?
The Train Leaves the Union Station Over the North-Western tine at 4 o'clock This Afternoon and Returning Will Arrive at 11:45 1
Governor-elect Johnson Will Receive at St. Peter Big Delegations From Many Cities=St Paul 11 • 1 Oi I I) I
Should Send the Largest Delegation and The Globe Special Will Carry the People With the |?ll||oCßol3 UlfltC 1)311(1
Tickets for the round trip at $1.50 may be had at The f>lobg Counting Room or the City Ticket Office of the North-
Western, Ryan Hotel, after 8 o'clock this morning=MAK£ THE ST. PAUL DELEGATION THE BIGGEST IN THE STATE
RUSSIA IS FACING
INTERNAL CRISIS
WAR LEADS TO RADICAL
CHANGE OF VIEWPOINT
Force of Battles in (Manchuria Brings
Slavic Government to Alter Its
Treatment of Domestic Questions
in.Startling Degree—Press Is Un
fettered, Jews and Finns Encour
aged,-and Persuasion Substituted
for Charging Cossacks in Student
Demonstrations
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 13.—Russia is
ir.^ing n. great internal crisis, which, in
the minds of intelligent Russians, over
shadows in Importance all questions relat
ing to foreign politics.
A new broad and liberal movement
Beems not only under way, but gaining
momentum daily; and the best feature of
it la tliitt It is entirely divorced from any
radical revolutionary propaganda.
Prince Sviatopolk-Mirsky, the minister
Hi \}\f Interior, lias given the movement
impetus, but lias done so against the
most powerful influences, and behind the
scenes a bitter struggle is waging for
imperial support During the coming
week the first tost of strength is likely
, to occur, the result <>f which may mean
much for the history of Russia.
Reaction Is Over
The policy of reaction, which had
grown Bteadily since the accession of
Alexander 111., seemed suddenly to lose its
main bulwark when Minister Plehve fell.
With the advent of Prince Sviatopolk-
JAGKSONB GIVE UP
Brothers Implicated In Killing
Surrender to Officers
CHARLESTON, W. Va., Nov. 13.—Ed
ward and <jeorge Jackson, the two broth
ers, of Montgomery, for whom rewaj-ds
have beeu offered by both state and coun
ty authorities, surrendered today and are
now in the county jail at Charleston.
The men had been secreted in an aban
. coa] mine just outside Montgom
ery, and were driven to surrender by hun
ger and cold. Word was sent to Mont
gomery liy a mountaineer, and on arrival
i■■ Squire pavis and a constable the men
themselves up without a struggle.
Since the shooting of Sheriff Daniel,
Thursday, and their subsequent disap
pearance, the men spent the time in the
coal mine secreted from their pursuers
and the bloodhounds that were put on
their track. During this time they were
Without food and drink.
The officials took the men around the
town of Montgomery and by a round
about way brought the prisoners to
Charleston to avoid a _riot or lynching.
Which would have evidently occurred hud
the citizens of Montgomery discovered
that the Jackson brothers had been ap
]n••. lv nded.
There an now six prisoners implicated
In the Montgomery shootings in the
Charleston jail. It is not considered safe
to held the hearing of any of them at
the present time.
THE (NEWS INDEXED
PAGE II
Crowds Going to St. Peter
Jap War Means Universal Peace
Expenses of City Increase
PAGE 111
Resources of Towner County, N. D.
PAGE IV
Editorial Comment
PAGE V
In the Sporting World
Masked Robbers Hold Up Batvnan
News of the Northwest
Gun Factory Overtaxed
Dynamite Mayor's House
PAGE VI
Minnesota Forest Reserve
Popular Wants
PAGE VII
Financial and Commercial
PAGE VIII
Minneapolis Matters
Schooner on Rocks
Many Hurt in Wreck
Government Telegraphic Work
HIS!
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE
Mirsky and his frank appeal for a policy
of mutual confidence between government
and people a tremendous rebound oc
curred, raising, perhaps unjustifiably,
high hopes and aspirations. An American,
enjoying absolute political freedom, can
hardly appreciate the full significance of
•what the changes that have occurred since
Prince Sviatopolk-Mirskys inauguration
means in a land of absolutism.
Finns Feel Better
The Russian policy as regards Finland,
if not reversed, has been greatly amelio
rated, and'the Finnish national diet will
meet next month. Only yesterday promi
nent Finlanders who were exiled under
the Plehve regime received permission to
return to their own country or to go
abroad if they desired to do so. The op
pressive activity of the police throughout
the empire has been largely relaxed, and
banishment by administrative order has
been abolished, hundreds of political pris-
Continued on Eighth Page
I ——. i p. -.
;—! — i 1 •— " ■ ■ A . -** *-- *»*>.». , v ..
_________ ■ •ay***—« f4.xer. *-
•T-" neoou&r . - «^«- ,
0..._ j.. .... /*-cu*9>J Z/K> r-*^ s**2y.
SON CHARGED WITH
MURDER OF FAMILY
After Dramatic Arrest Young
Man Cooliy Adopts Tech
nical Methods
AUBURN, Cal., Nov. 13.—Adolph Web
er has been placed under arrest charged
with the murder of his parents, sister and
younger brother last Thursday night, and
with having set the family residence on
fire afterward to conceal the crime.
Weber took his arrest coolly, but was
alive to what he considered to be his legal
rights. The arrest took place imme
diately after he left the witness stand,
and after he had reluctantly answered the
questions propounded to him by Coroner
Shephard, the district attorney and sev
eral of the jurymen. A warrant for his
arrest had been sworn out, and after its
service he asked to be allowed to read
the document.
"I see that it has been signed by a jus
tice of the peace," Ke coolly remarked,
"and a justice of the peace has no author
ity in law to issue a warrant to arrest
me."
Sheriff Keenan said he was himself per
fectly satisfied with the legality of the
warrant and advised Weber to accompany
him to the jail without making any un
necessary trouble or causing a scene.
Weberr~after carefully buttoning his
coat, announced that he was ready, and
with little loss of time the sheriff brought
him to the jail. The prison doors had
scarcely closed behind him before he ask
ed to be allowed to consult with an at
torney.
Tried to Telephone
The latest theory in the Weber murder
case is that the murderer shot the father
first; then, as the sister appeared in the
hall he shot her. and then the mother,
seeing: what had been done, screamed and
started from him when he shot her. She
continued on across the room, and raising
her left hand, took down the telephone
receiver to call for help, at which time
she received the second shot, which peae
trated the body Just under the left arm.
The child, being the only one left, the
murderer struck him over the head and
felled him. The operator at the central
telephone office says that the line that the
Weber residence is on showed "busy" at
about a half hour before the fire was dis
covered.
Adolph Weber in jail this morning, had
nothing to say beyond that he had a
good night's rest. No effort has been
made as yet to get the young man out on
a writ of habeas corpus. •
Weber's description Is said to tally with
that of the robber who recently robbed
the bank here. It will be recalled that
Continued on Third Page
FORECASTS THE FALL OF PORT ARTHUR
The Picture Shows How the Japanese Have Taken the Important Forts About the Doomed City
MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER U, 1904
PULLS EOR GOPHERS
AND MICHIGAN TEAM
Mason, Who Shot Student at
Madison, Made Himself
Much Disliked
MADISON. Wis., No*. IS.—President C.
R. Van Htee is making a careful Investi
gation of the student shooting affray of
.Saturday night. h> which Walter R. Ma
son, the intended victim at a lake-ducking
hazing episode, Arthur E. Grunert, of
Chicago.
It is not known what action will be
taken, but it is learned that Mason will
discontinue his work *t the University of
Wisconsin and retvrn to the East.
Father a Newspaper Man
He lives at Brookline, Mass., a suburb
of Boston, and hla lather is city editor of
the Boston Globe. The bey was sent
West, according to his own statement, "to
get a broad education and learn Western
methods." He chqered for the football
teams that opposed' Wisconsin and there
by became unpopular and obnoxious to
the students with whom he came in con
tact.
.When Minnesota defeated the Badgers
he said he was overjoyed and dared the
fellows to throw him into Lake Mendota.
as they threatened. They made the at
tempt, and he shot Grunc-rt in the Jeg.
Mason has determined to* "remain no
longer where he Is thoroughly dialtkwd.
None of his assailants are willing to pros
ecute him.
BRAZILIANS OBJECT
TO VACCINATION LAW
Fierce Riots FoMow Attempts to Enforce
the Regulations
RIO DE JANEIRO. Nov. IS.—The oppo
sition to the compulsory vaccination law
led to fierce rioting today. The troops
repeatedly charged the mob. barricades
were erected, water and gas main* were
cut, plunging the city into darkness, and
street cars were burned.
It Is reported that a dozen people were
killed and that sixty were injured. An in
termittent fusilkide continues.
Two Die In Auto Smash
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Nov. 13.—Douglass
Neare, a well known insurance man, wa3
killed today near Coney Island, east of
this city, by going over «n embankment
in his automobile. He wap running at a
very high speed. Miss Dolores Marlowe,
who was riding beside Neare, was so seri
ously injured that she wil die.
Pulled for Gophers
PULPIT DENOUNCES
DANCE HALL EVIL
Ministers Unite in Protest
Against Conditions Found
by Rev. David Morgan
Condemnation of public dance halls, and
especially of the local dance halls that
shocked Rev. David Morgan, pastor of
the Bethel, during his personal Investi
gations Saturday night, were expressed
yesterday by pastors of prominent St.
Paul churches.
Mr. Morgan himself reiterated the state
ment published yesterday of his discov
eries; of dance halls that were respectable
to all appearances, and of balls where
he saw drunken men dancing with young
girls between the visits of the couples
to convenient saloons.
"It was Just as I was reported to have
described the situation," Mr., Morgan said,
"and I suppose I can hardly say more.
But I am not ready to tell what I In
tend to do about It.
"That will develop after a while," add
ed the pastor of the Bethel, a bit mys-
teriously.
Rev. H. V. Givler, pastor of the First
Methodist church, when told what Mr.
Morgan had said of his observations at
the dances listened attentively. Then Mr.
Givler asked:
"Brother Morgan said that, did he?"
For reasons that he did not reveal Mr.
Givler would add no comment upon the
Bethel lid-lifting. But he did say,'with
an accent of expectancy:
"Well. I suppose Brother Morgan will
tell us all about it at our preachers' meet
ing tomorrow."
Dr. John M, Fulton, pastor of the Cen
tral Presbyterian ehtirch. suggested:
'"If you are going to have such dances
in a city, you should at least regulate
them. I can't understand how they can
be of sny real benefit to the men or
women that attend them; but, if they
can't be stopped, they should be shorn of
such conditions as Mr. Morgan says he
encountered at more than one place.
"In addition to dances Saturday night,"
Dr. Fulton continued, "I notice that St.
Paul has its theaters Sunday night. I
have seen what Immense crowds of our
young people are attracted by these the
aters. Especially down on Seventh street
I have watched the crowd of young men
that pour out of the theater during the
intermtssions. These young fellows go
at once to some saloon, from the saloon
back to the theater, and then to the sa
loon again at the next intermission. It
is not a pleasant sight.
"I understand." Dr. Fulton said, "that
St. Paul has lately been receiving a num
ber of vicious people from Minneapolis.
Continued on Second Page
PRICE TWO CENTS fTv^Tnts
ATLANTIC COAST IN
GRASP OF BLIZZARD
EAST IS SWEPT BY SNOW,
WIND AND SLEET
Blinding Storm Extends From Florida
to Ontario, Carrying Wreck and Dis
aster—Baltimore and Washington
Under Sheets of Snow and New
York Cut Off From Communication
With West and South by Snapping
Wires and Poles in Up State
Counties and New Jersey
c
KEW YORK, Nov. 13.—New York is (
entirely cut off from the South and West
1 tonight by a fierce liurricane accompanied
by rain and snow, which is sweeping the
Atlantic coast.
Starting from Florida last nfght, the
storm of wind and rain has come up the
coast at almost cyclonic speed. Early
this morning it was central off Cape Hat
teras, although its ever-gathering force
was felt far to the northward.
Rain began falling in New York at 5
a. m.. and early in the morning changed
to a wet snow. The wind, which had
been blowing moderately, veered to the
southwest and shortly assumed hurricane
proportions.
At 6 o'clock tonight the local weather
bureau noted a velocity of forty-two miles
an hour, which increased to forty-eight
miles at 8:30 o'clock. That speed kept up
for several hours. At 10 o'clock the storm
center was aL Block Islaud, where the
barometer showed a pressure of 28.62
inches, with the win 4 blowing seventy-six
READ THE GLOBE
THE ONLY LIVE NEWSPAPER
IN ST. PAUL
miles an hour. At Nantitoket the barom
eter was a trifle higher and the wind
sixty miles.
Worst Since 1888
Wire service out of New York is tied up
more effectually tonight tharf at any other
time since the blizzard of '88. The West
ern Union and Postal Telegraph compa
nies have no direct communication with
cities further- south than * Baltimore and
all western points are cut off.
The Postal has been cabling some of it 3
most urgent messages to Canso, N. S.,
from which point they aTe wired to Mon
treal and thence forwarded to Chicago
over Canadian Pacific wires. Shortly aft
er noon the telegraph companies com
menced to feel the effects of the storm.
As wire after wire went down and city
after city was lost, the repair gangs were
notified, but "owing to the day and heavy
storm it was long after dark before the
full force could be mustered.
Conrinued on Third Page
LAWYER AS SUICIDE
Prominent Mason Found Hang-
ing in His Home
MARIETTA, Ohio. Nov. 13.—The body
of Thomas Ewart, a prominent lawyer of
this county and well known in Masonic
circles throughout Ohio, was found hang
ing from the baluster of the stairs of the
reception hall of his fine-home here today
when his family returned from church.
Ewart was fifty-eight years of age
and a graduate of Marietta college. Poor
health is supposed to have been the cause
for the act of self-destruction.
MOB GIVES UP EFFORT
TO CAPTURE SLAYER
Physician's Revolver Protects Wounded
Assailant of Dead Man
MACON. Ga., Nov. 13.—There have
been no further developments today in the
attack made at an early hour this morn
ing on a hospital here in which Frank
Christian, the slayer of Fred Tharpe, lies
wounded.
No further attempt has been wade by
friends of the dead man to secure the per
son of Christian since Dr. Elder, the resi
dent surgeon, drew his revolver and in
formed the mob that he would kill the
first man who crossed the threshold.
The members of the mob believed he
meant what he said, for they took their
departure from the premises and have
not yet reappeared. While no anticipa- ■
tion of any trouble is held by the author
ities, a force of officers is still doing
guard duty, and no effort to protect the
•wounded man will be left undone.
Christian, who was cut in the stomach,
during the affair which ended In Tharpe's
death, is resting quietly tonight, and the
attending surgeons are still of the opinion
that he will recover from the effects of
his injuries.
WATSON ROASTS OLD
POLITICAL PARTIES
Claims Half a Million Votes, and Proposes
Reorganization
NEW YORK, Nov. 13.—Thomas 15.
Watson, late candidate for the presidency,
on the Populist ticket, has issued a state
ment in which he denounces all of the
old parties and says that he proposes to
organize the people along the lines of Jef
fersonlan Democracy according to his
ideas.
The statement attacks all of the leaders
in the late campaign, and is particularly,
aimed at Judge Parker and his friends.

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