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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 22, 1901, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-10-22/ed-1/seq-2/

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FOR A FOUL MURDER
Evidence All Submitted in the Tap
per Case at Chaska.
DEFENDANT WAS ON THE STAND
Memory Failed Him Just Before He
I* Alleged to Have Struck
the Blown.
Special to The Journal.
Chaska, Minn., Oct. 22.—The fate of
Andrew Tapper, alleged murderer of
Rosa Mlxa, will bo in the hands of the
jury some time .to-day. The state rested
its case early this morning, and at 11
a. m. the defense was through and court
look a recess.
The state proved the killing of Mis»
Mlxa by Tapper at Carver on July 3, by
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard, proprietors of the
Statler hotel, where the girl was em
ployed; by Sheriff Johnston, Coroner Hal
gren and other witnesses.
The facts brought out from their tes
timony were that the girl was murdered
at 6 o'clock a. m., her throat being cut.
Several wounds were also found on her
limbs and erms, showing that a terrible
struggle had ensued before Tapper suc
ceeded in overpowering her. Chris Bris
tol, a celery farmer, testified to hearing
screams issue from the kitchen of the
hotel while passing the house on his way
to his farm, which is on the outskirts of
the village. He immediately went to the
rescue, but was too late. The deed had
already been committed.
John Leonard testified he heard the
ecreams of Rosa and hurried to the kitch
en and tried to enter the room, but the
door would not open, as the body of the
murdered girl lay across it. He placed
his shoulder to the door, and as he
pressed it open was confronted by Tapper,
who made a lunge at him a»d .tried to
■tab him with the bloody knife he held.
Leonard ran for help and upon his return
Tapper had made his escape to the Min
nesota river, where he tried to commit
suicide.
Sheriff Johnston said that he examined
Tapper and found a knife in his pocket.
The clothes which Taper wore when he
did the murder were produced in court
and examined. Another witness for the
state was Noah Hammerlund, who entered
the saloon connected with the hotel short
ly after the murder and found Tapper and
Leonard there. Tapper said, "It is no
use." His clothes were soaked with water,
and the wltnes learned afterward he had
Just come from the river.
Tapper told of his movements prior to
tho murder, and said his recollection was
good up to the time that he went to the
bar and took several drinks. eH had no
remembrance whatever of killing Miss
Mixa and denied he had had trouble with
her. After drinking several glasses of
whisky he swore he remembered no more
until he was returning from the river and
suddenly noticed that his clothes were
wet. Ho then went back to the hotel and
■aw Rosa lying on the floor bleeding and
dead.
The witness swore he was 35 years of
age and was born and reared in Dahlgren,
Carver county. His father and mother
were dead. He had worked on a farm up
to the time of hia employment by Leonard
as barkeeper.
Attorney Odell for the defendant and
County Attorney Morrison are making
their arguments this afternoon and the
case may reach the Jury at 5 or 6 o'clock.
A verdict of guilty of murder In the sec
ond degree would not cause much sur
prise here. The courtroom has been
crowded during the two days that wit
nesses have been examined.
TEACHERSJO MEET
Southeastern Minnesota Education
al Ass'n at Rochester, Nov. 8-0.
Special to The Journal.
Rochester, Minn., Oct. 22.—The South
eastern Minnesota Educational association
will hold it 3 sixth annual convention in
this city on Nov. 8 and 9. The sessions
will be held in the opera-house with the
exception of the reception which will take
place In the Masonic Temple hall. It is
expected that 30 Oteachers and educational
workers will be present and that the gath
ering will be one of the best and most
profitable that the association has ever
held. The city will be at its best in way
of entertaining and the school faculty
will aid in every possible way to make the
gathering a successful one.
HP«p' crying tor
F^^i| tic Moon"
S tL*****^ II Has become a pro
■L - Ms* verbial phrase to ex
r^^g. **5" JGJgffM press the futility of
R§3BmtoHdraa ■ mere desire. There
I^^UUraH^ are a great many peo
■■■■■ ■ ple who think it is as
useless to hope tor health as to cry for the
moon. They have tried many medicines
and many doctors, but all in vain.
A great many hopeless men and women
have been cured by the use of Dr. Pierces
Golden Medical Discovery; people with
obstinate coughs, bleeding: lungs, night
sweats and other symptoms of disease
which if neglected or unskillfully treated
find a fatal termination in consumption.
Golden Medical Discovery " has a won
derful healing power. It increases the
nutrition of the body, and so gives strength
to throw off disease. It cleanses the blood
from poisonous impurities and enriches it
with the red corpuscles of health. It is
not a stimulant, but a strength giving medi
cine. It contains no alcohol, neither opium,
cocaine, nor any other narcotic.
Sometimes the extra profit paid by
inferior medicines tempts the dealer to
offer a substitute as "just as good" as "Dis
covery." If you are convinced that "Dis
, covery * will cure you accept nothing else.
"I was in poor health when I commenced
taking Dr. Pierces medicine," writes Mr, Elmer
Lawler, of Volga, Jefferson Co,, Indiana. - "I
had stomach, kidney, heart, and lung trouble.
Was not able to do any work. I had a severe
cough and hemorrhage of the lungs, but after
using your medicine a while I commenced to
grain in strength and flesh, and stopped cough
ing right away. Took about six bottles of the
'Golden Medical Discovery' then, and last
. spring I bad Grippe, and it settled on my lungs,
leaving me with a severe cough. I had the
' doctor, but he didn't seem to help me any; so .
I commenced your mcd- iuu■■ t «. m
icine again and took I &^«?§S{jffl;
tare* or four bottle* of ■ wRy/MBBHHHI
the ' Discovery ' and two lisySgM^KS'^^SS?!
vials of Dr. Pierces Pel- ■ M? >»& /fOT
lets, and that straight- Wtffi
•ned me up. I feel like ■' Jfc^jfJ 9mi
a different person. I H^^ xfcO rV^i
gladly recommend your ESa W -tC/~ M
medicine to alt suffer- |SB|lk *> - V
•rs, for I know it cured ESllS^k^^ —^ I
me.* bbbb^^x^-—
Dr. Pierces Pleas- IBDJnaH /f I
ant Pellets cure con- fE%BS&]am/ /I I
stipation by curing its B Wy^>^f I
cause. WsS&r -^,/ I
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NEWSPAPER
MAN'S STORY
Continued From First Pave.
Can you give us that conversation?
After we had reached the quarterdeck from
the gangway he stopped, and Commodore
Schley said to him: "Have we got them,
Sigsbee?" Captain Sigsbee said: "No, they
are not here. 1 have been here for a week
and they are not here."
Is that the whole of the conversation as
you recollect?
No, sir. We went aft further back on the
quarterdeck and he continued the conversa
tion. Commodore Schley said: "Are you sure
thej- are not In there?" Sigsbee said. "1
have been very close to the harbor entrance
two or three times. Captain Cotton has been
lii and cut a cable, and they are not there."
You heard Sigsbee say that?
Yes, sir. I took some part in the conver
sation.
Did you record that conversation and did
Captain Sigsbee know you recorded it?
Captain Sigsbee knew I was a newspaper
man and was there looking for information,
and later he took a dispatch written by me
and vised by Commodore Schley. He took it
aboard his ship and was to deliver It to one
of the small boats or else take it over himself.
And Captain Sigsbee took that dispatch?
Yes, sir. It was open. I detailed the fact
that the fleet was not there.
Do you remember the reconnoisance of
May 31?
Yes, sir. I was aboard the Massachusetts.
Were you present at any conversation be
tween Commodore Schley and Captain Higgin
son on the pilot house of the Massachusetts?
Schley's Advice.
On the Brooklyn I had heard that they were
going in to bombard and that the flag should
be transferred to the Massachusetts. I asked
permission to go aboard the Massachusetts
with the commodore. He had just given
permission to Mr. McCulley to go, and turn
ing to me, said: "I do not think you had
better go. You can see it better from the
Brooklyn." She was then coaling. He fur
ther said they did not intend to do anything
except find out what the batteries consisted
of. I kept urging him to let me go and he
finally consented.
Now tell me regarding the conversation
between Commodore Schley and Captain Hig
glnson.
There was some discussion about what the
Spanish fleet had brought with them. A re
port was current that they had brought arms
and ammuLltion for the defense of Havana
and there was also a discussion as to whether
they had had time to mount them or whether
from any ships in the harbor
prior to the arrival of the fleet
they had taken any large guns
and mounted them. Commodore Schl*y said
his idea was to go in within 7,000 or 7,500
yards and flre, simply to draw their fire. So
far as X remember Captain Hlgginson ac
quiesced in that Later Mr. Potts came in.
Were you in the presence of Commodore
Schley during the whole of this reconnais
sance of the Massachusetts?
Only part of the time. At times I was
behind the conning tower and he was on the
other side of It
Did you see Lieutenant Potts on board the
Massachusetts?
He came into the pilothouse during the
conversation and took some part in it
Mr. Rayner—Were you present at any con
versation between Commodore Schley and
Lieutenant Potts or were you present at any
time when Commodore Schley made any re
marks when Potts was present?
Witness—No, sir. I followed them right out
of the pilothouse and down to the conning
tower. I did not hear any conversation of
that kind.
"Let's Go Out of It."
Mr. Rayner—Then you don't know anything
about the conversation about which Potts
has testified that the commodore said: "Gen
tlemen, we are very conspicuous objects here.
Let's go out of it?"
Witness—l never heard such conversation.
I stood on top of th« forward thirte«n-inch
turret. The commodore called to me: "Boy,
that's a bad place for you. Step in here." I
afterward asked why, and he said that the
concussion would hurt me. I had no serious
intention of remaining there.
The witness said he was with the com
modore during the whole of the reconnais
sance and did not hear either of the con
versations. Mr. Graham also said that
he bad not heard Commodore Schley say
anything about "potting the Colon" when
the commodore went aboard the Massa
chusetts, May 81, and that he was with
the commodore at the time.
Describing the battle of July 8, Mr. Gra
ham said that Commodore Schley had
gotten to a position in front of the con
ning tower as soon as the nose of the flfst
of the Spanish, ships appeared. The
Brooklyn was at that time pointing al
most north. Lieut. Simpson had fired the
first gun from the 8-inch turrets and call-
Ing to Commodore Schley, said:
"Keep at It."
"How is that?" To this the commodore
replied: "didn't see It, Simpson, but keep
at it."
By the time th& (Brooklyn had completed
her turn (and he thought the turn had
been continuously to the right) the three
leading Spanish ships had emerged from
the harbor. The witness thought they had
come out in fan shape order. He said:
The commodore stood all the time on the
side of the turret, so that h« could see what
was doing. He was absolutely cool and sent
continuous messages to the men to cheer
them up. When EHHs' head was »hot off h*
wiped some of the blood from his own per
son, and as the men picked the body up to
throw It overboard, while the rest of us
stood horrified, he calmly said: "Don't throw
that body over. Take It below and we'll
give it Christian burial."
When the Vizcaya went ashore the commo
dore went into the conning tower and himself
called down the tube to the men below:
"They are all gone but one; it all depends on
you, boys."
Mr. Rayner—Did you ever see Commodore
Schley when he appeared to be laboring under
any mental excitement.
Witness—Oh, no. He was Jovial and good
natured at all times, and I did not observe
the least trace of excitement or anxiety ex
cept at one time. That was when it looked
as If the Colon might get away. He ex
pressed fear that that might occur, and
seemed much concerned. I remember that he
discussed with Captain Cook the advisability
of Mopping to couple his engines before dark,
fearing that if postponed until later the, Span
iard might get away.
Object and Fight Over It.
Mr. Rayner asked the witness concern
ing a conversation between Commodore
Schley and Captain Evans of the lowa,
after the battle. Before the examination
had gone far it was objected to by Captain
Lemly.
"Were you," asked Mr. Rayner, "pres
ent at any conversation between Captain
Evans and Commodore Schley?"
Witness—Yes, sir, in the commodore's cabin
in the Brooklyn on July 6. When Evans
came in the first thing he said was: "Schley,
did you see Jack Philip run away with the
Texas?" and Commodore Schley said, "No,
neither did you.' '
Admiral Dewey (addressing counsel)— One
moment Poor Philip is not present, you
know.
Mr. Rayner—That has gone in Captain
Evans' testimony.
Captain Lemly—ln cross-examination some
thing in regard to it has gone in. I cannot
see what bearing It has.
Mr. Rayner—We do not want to prove any
thing about what Captain Philip said. This
is a conversation in which Commodore Schley
was present.
Captain Lemly—You proposfe to contradict
what you drew out in cross-examination?
Mr. Rayner—Why, of course.
Captain Lemly—l object, if the court pleas*.
This has nothing whatever to do with th 6
case. Captain Philip is dead and Admiral
Evans is out of the country. I object on
that ground, which I think is quite sufficient.
To further discuss the matter, even on my
part, would be to do the same harm to the
dead and to the absent man.
When Schley Has a Chance.
Mr. Rayner—l am glad my brother puts
it on the second ground and not on the first,
because the slightest reflection will satisfy
him that I have the right to contradict what
his own witness has said on cross-examina
tion. The cross-examination does not make
him my witness. Whan Commodore Schley
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL.
gets on the stand he would like to have
the opportunity of stating What that conver
sation was. Captain Evans has stated It. Why
cannot Admiral Schley state it? Why cannot
one who was present state it? It does not re
flect In any degree upon Admiral Evans and
certainly not upon Captain Philip. It would
be unjust, unfair, to permit that statement to
remain in the record without the opportunity
to contradict it by the people who are pres
ent. If Commodore Schley was not pres
ent of course it would not be admissible.
Captain Lemly—How does this affect Com
modore Schley's conduct in battle. I want
to bring It down to the precept.
Mr. Rayner—Are there no other specifica
tions iv the precept except Commodore
Schley's conduct in batlle? Is there no specifi
cation about the turn of the Brooklyn? Does
not this conversation directly relate to that?
That it was the Brooklyn which made the
turn and not the Texas? The point is an Im
portant one to us because it will occur many
times during Admiral Schley's testimony, as
we expect to ask him a hundred times with
reference to what other witnesses have sail
Captain Parker spoke briefly, saying
there could possibly be no reflection upon
Captain Philip by repeating the conver
sation.
"We all honor Philip too highly for
that," he said.
Mr. Hanna contended that the question
was not admissible unless intended to im
peach the testimony of Captain Evans.
Incidentally he objected to "the vigorous
and various verbosity of counsel for the
applicant."
Admiral Dewey then announced that the
court would then retire for the consid
eration of the point raised.
After being out twenty minutes the
members returned and Admiral Dewey
announced their decision In the following
terms:
The court decides that the questions in
tended to impugn the credibility of a witness;
Intended to prove any point regarding the
movements of the Brooklyn during the battle
of July 3; intended to prove any statements
made by Commodore Schley or conversation
held with Commodore Schley, which have a
material bearing upon the matters designated
by the precept, are admissible, provided such
conversations or statements occurred in the
presence of and within the hearing of the
witness.
What the Conversation Was.
• Mr. Rayner then repeated his question,
asking the witness to repeat .the conver
sation, which Mr. Graham did as follows:
Captain Evans came into the cabin. I sat
at a round table in the center. Commodore
Schley got up and shook hands with Captain
Evaus and the latter said: "Schley, did you
see Philip turn around and run out of the
fight?" The commodore said, "No; neither
did you. He did not run out of the fight."
Captain Evans said: "Oh, yes he did. I
saw him." Captain Evans said he was in
the next ship and saw him. The commodore
said: "It was not the Texas at all. The Texas
was in the fight all the time. The ship you
saw turn around was the Brooklyn."
The court at this point took the usual
recess for luncheon.
BOERS STOCKING OP
Replenishing Their War Supplies
in Europe.
BUYING IN SEVERAL COUNTRIES
Krager the Only Burgher Leader
That Is Opposed to
Reprisals.
Kmw York Sun Bgtmolml S»rv/om
London, Oct. 22. —The morning papers
print reports that the Boers are replen
ishing their war supplies in Europe. The
correspondent of the Standard at Moscow
says the burghers are buying horses from
the peasants of southern Russia at fair
prices. The Express learns the Boers
are bargaining with a French company
for the purchase of field guns. They are
making especial efforts to obtain the
EJfench guns which were displayed at the
military exhibition in London and have
not as yet been removed. They have also
asked a small South American state to
buy guns and rifles in England for the
Boers and an agent is now residing at
Birmingham for that purpose. It is ad
ded that the Boers have also succeeded
already in getting many guns through
Portuguese East Africa. The Brussels
papers print a story that Mr. Kruger has
received £80,000 in English bank notes
for the purchase of arms.
BOER REPRISALS
Kroger the Only Burgher Leader
Oppoilng the Idea.
Vienna, Oct. 22.—The Pester Lloyd says
it learns from The Hague that Mr. Kru
ger, Dr. Leyds and Messrs. Weasels, Wol
marans and Fischer have held a council
of war at Villa Oaracasa to consider what
answer is to be made by the Boers to the
executions in South Africa. There is said
to be no doubt among the Boer leaders
that diplomatic protests are inadequate.
All at the meeting except Mr. Kruger
advised immediate reprisals—that for
every Boer prisoner executed a British
officer be shot. Mr. Kruger opposed the
measure, saying that he did not wish to
give the campaign the character of a
war between savages, although it already
had become a war of extermination.
HAMLINE
Mrs. George Buck is entertaining Mrs. F.
Hale of Benton Harbor.
Mrs. E. E. McCrea has been entertaining
Mrs. Malcohnson of Duluth.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Robinson of Morgan
have moved to Capitol avenue.
Mrs. Hugh Cannichael and daughter are in
Owatonna.
Mrs. Fred M. Grant and Mrs. Norman Lar
son will give a reception Tuesday afternoon.
Miss Florence Wells of Forest Lake is
the guest of Rev. and Mrs. George Wells.
The Mainline Fortnightly club will meet
Wednesday at the home of Mrs. M. M. Flint
on Hewitt avenue.
Mrs. Frank W. Nash, who has been the
guest of Mrs. Thomas Montgomery, haa re
turned to Wmona
The Episcopal ladies will hold a eocial Fri
day evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Bab
bldge of Fry street.
The Zaraphetion and Ingelow societies gave
a social Friday evening at thalr rooms.
The marriage of Miss Lulu Webber to Frank
White will take place Wednesday afternoon
at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs. C.
L. Webber, on Minnehaha street.
The marriage of Miss Florence Webb to Ed
ward J. Ruenitz of Minneapolis will take
place at noon on Wednesday, at the home of
the bride's mother, Mrs. E. J. Webb, on
Pascal avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Watson Wallace have
Issued Invitations for the marriage of their
daughter, Mabel Anna, to Harry Leßoy
Brink, of St. Louis, Wednesday Oct. 30, at
their home, 1738 Van Buren street.
The Y. M. C. A. held service last evening.
Addresses were given by delegates who at
tended the summer conference at Geneva.
President and Mrs George H. Bridgman
gave a reception Tuesday evening for the
faculty and students.
The teachers of the primary department of
the Methodist church gave a children's party
Saturday.
The Browning and Philomithain societies
held a point meeting Saturday, followed by a
■octal.
The junior class of Hamllno University gave
* reception and banquet Thursday evening
in honor of the freshman class. C. H. McCrea
was toast master.
GENT MANAGER FITCH HERE
A Change In Control of Smith Shore
Expected. <
W. F. Fitch, -second vice president and
general manager of the Duluth, South
Shore & Atlantic railway, • Is in the city
to-day. ■ In view of the fact that high
officials of the Milwaukee and Pennsyl
vania systems have been busy lately
about Marquette, Mr. Fitch's visit is re
garded ,as significant. , A change: in con
trol of the South Shore is expected in
railroad , clrolea.]§nHMHfMMM ■•".-•:-
INFLUENCE OF YALE
Theme of Addresses in Connection
With the Celebration.
PRESIDENT NORTHROP A SPEAKER
Graduate*! Recall Other Happy i>aj v
by PluylnK a Little
Football.
New Haven, Conn., Oct. 22. —Scholarly
presentations of Yale university's rela
tions to affairs, in a student dramatic
performance and a jollification in song
by graduates, young and old, constituted
the features of this day's program of
Yale's bicentennial. The exuberant and
spectacular demonstration of laßt night,
with all its fatigue, seemed not to damp
en the enthusiasm of to-day. The first
of the day's exercises were held in Battel
chapel.
The first address was delivered by Cy
rus Northrop, L»L. D., Yale '57, president
of .the university Of Minnesota. He was
introduced by Judge William Kneeland
Thompson. Dr. Northrop's address pre
sented Yale in its relation to the devel
opment of the country. (The address will
be found on page 3.)
The second and last address of the
day was delivered by Daniel Coit Gilman,
LL. D., Yale '52, president of Johns Hop
kins university. He was introduced by
Thomas Maynerford Lounsbury, LL. D.,
professor of English in the Sheffield sci
entific school. He treated on the relation
of Yale university to letters and science.
This afternoon the university football
team played against .the eleven of Bates
college. At the conclusion of this game
an eleven of former star players on Yale
football teams will line up against the
varsity team. The graduate team will
be made up as follows:
Captain Walter Camp, '80, right half back;
Captain L. H. Thorne, '86, left half back;
Captain McCormlck, '93, S, full back; Morris
Eli, '98 (captain), quarterback; Captain I*
Hartwell, '89, S, left end; Captain Frank Hin
k»y, '85, right end; Captain B. C. Chamber
lain, '97, S, right tackle; Captain F. F. Mur
phy, '97, left tackle; Captain F. C. Brown,
1901, right guard; W. W. Heffelflnger, '91. S,
left guard; W. H., '99, center.
This afternoon the Gounod society of
New Haven will perform the "Hora Niv
issima" which will be conducted by its
composer, Horatio Parker, M. A., pro
fessor of the theory of muaic at Yale.
The drama presented by the students
this evening will be followed by the
illumination of the campus and a festival
of Yale songs, led by a brass band of 100
pieces and sung by several thousands of
students and graduates.
Bicentennial Medal.
The Yale bicentennial medal, which will
be presented to the alumni, is of bronze,
2 11-16 inches in diameter and 3-16 of an
inch in thickness, of a fine tone and ex
cellent workmanship. The design and
models were prepared by Bela Lyon Pratt,
B. F. A., a graduate of the Yale school of
fine arts.
The design is classical, simple and dig
nified —worthy of a university which in
cludes among its departments a school of
fine arts. The obverse contains a Bpirited
design in illustration of the motto of the
university, "Lux et Veritas." Above the
clouds Truth guides the chariot of Apollo,
bearing in her hand wreaths of fame in
the cause of truth. The reverse, between
two flaming antique torches, bears the
legend:
"UNIVERSITAS YALENSIS,
"A. D. MDCCCCI.,
CONCBLEBRAT
"COLLEGIUM YALENSE,
A. D. MDCCI., CONDITUM."
(Yale university, in 1901, celebrates the
founding of Yale college in 1701.)
One of the features of the early morn
ing was the dedication of the memorial
gateway, erected by the graduates of 1886 j
in memory of Ward Cheney and Gerard !
Merrick Ives, two members of that class
who gave their lives for their country in
the Spanish-American war.
President Hadley delivered an appro
priate address. The gateway was recently
erected between Welch and Osborne hall i
as an entrance to the campus.
Six thousand graduates and students of
Yale marched In the parade last night. I*, j
was the popular manifestation of the ex
uberant spirit which has marked the ob
servances of this festival from the begin
ning.
The enthusiasm of visiting graduates:
and of the whole student body was fairly ,
let loose and the city of New Haven took '■
a large part in the celebration. The
march of the sons of Eli was through j
streets bordered with blue, brilliant with ;
many hued lanterns and bright with elec- I
trie light.
Accompanying the Yale students and
graduates were representatives of the
militia and naval forces of the state, while
several of Yale's sister Institutions of i
learning celebrated their quota of mem- j
j bers of the student body to assist in the j
academic parade. Harvard, Princeton, j
Trinity and Wessleyan were represented j
and their costumes were emblematic of
their respective institutions.
ROOSEVELT'S TRIP
President Spend* the Day in a Con
necticut Town.
Farmlngton, Conn., Oct. 22.—President
Roos«velt, on the way to New Haven to j
attend the Yale bicentennial, spent the
day here, the guest of his sister, wife of
Commander Cowles, U. S. N. His train
reached the station, two miles from the
village, about 3:30 a. m., and there the
presidential special car was side tracked,
President Roosevelt sleeping until 7
o'clock. At that time Mrs. Cowles ar
rived and welcomed her brother and the
others of the presidential party, escort- i
ing them to the family residence in the I
village. Before leaving the station the
president shook hands and conversed with
several residents of the place, but In con
formity to his expressed wish that his
visit should be regarded as a private af
fair, there was no demonstrative wel
come such as the townspeople would have j
been glad to extend. Later in the morn- j
ing the president received the warden \
and burgesses of the borough, who ex
pressed their best wishes.
Piles Cured T "Ihont the Knife.
Itching, Blind, Bleeding or Protruding Piles.
No cure, no pay. All druggists are authorized
by the manufacturers of Pazo Ointment to re
fund money where it fails to cure any case of
piles, no matter oi how long standing. Cures
ordinary cases in 6 days; the worst cases in
14 days. One application gives ease and rest.
Relieves itching instantly. This is a new dis
covery and is the only pile remedy sold on a
positive guarantee, no cure no pay. Price 50c.
If your druggist don't keep it in stock send us
50c in stamps and we will forward same by
mail. Mfd. by Paris Medicine Co., St. Louis,
Mo.,who also manufacture the celebrated cold
cure. Laxative Bromo-Qulnine Tablets.
ChloaKo to Buffalo and Return $0.73.
Every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
In October the Michigan Central, "The
Niagara Falls Route," will sell tickets
at $6.75 for the round trip from Chicago
to Buffalo and return. As tickets at these
extremely low rates are good in day
coaches only, the daylight train of the
Michigan Central leaving Chicago in the
morning, will offer most satisfactory
service. Four fine through trains each
way. All trains passing Niagara Falls
by daylight stop five minutes at Falls
View. Very low rates are also made every
day for tickets good in sjeejjing cars. For
particulars address 0. \V. Ruggles, gen
eral passenger and ticket agent, Chicago.
■ Buffalo and Return via "The '
Milwaukee." if-'f^'
Visit the Exposition and travel via the
C, M. & St. P. Ry. to and from Chicago. j
Lowest rates for excursion tickets good
for fifteen ■ days, twenty days and : thirty j
days. ■ ■<>"■ •' ;;'. ■£';*£-v. ■ S '■ ■.. |
_ Apply at i "The % Milwaukee" offices, or !
write J. T. Conley, Asst. Gen. 1 Pass. Agent, j
St. Paul, for the Milwaukee's Pan Ameri- I
can folder, one of >. the \ best' Exposition
o.iM«« vat n»hM«h«rl
1 *. e^Hr K^7- 1
||l '"Ms PeFRE 5*1 AND Acts <5- (
§: „ Pleasantly and (jENtly. 4
f¥ ASSISTS On fc , /v i
|I T A 3*'8™ °* Manual (o^ i
b toOvei^^' 1 Permahemtly n 4
fell With many millions of families Syrup of Figs has become the
Hb ideal home laxative. The combination is a simple and wholesome ill
M one, and the method of manufacture by the California Fig Syrup Zm
Jq Company ensures that perfect purity and uniformity of product, Of
!)ja which have commended it to the favorable consideration of the £&\
(M most eminent physicians and to the intelligent appreciation of all -£
who are well informed in reference to medicinal agents. Js«]
«■ Syrup of Figs has truly a laxative effect and acts gently with- • T-2
O put in any way disturbing the natural functions and with perfect
2J freedom from any unpleasant after effects. |f|
*~ In the process of manufacturing, figs are used, as they are \£A
X* pleasant to the taste, but the medicinally laxative principles of the &
X* combination are obtained from plants known to act most bene- -.
!%J ficially on the system. .
P To 6e*t its beneficial effects— *|
ft| buy the by fjj
j" Louisville. Ky. SAfN rr*r\oi«co.C*l. Mew YorK-MM H
[^ FOR .SALe ay all DRuOCISTS price jo* per BOTTLE ($£
LEGAL LIGHTS DISAGREE
REGARDING A VACANT REGENCY
The Act Creating Gov. Plllsbnry a
Resent Increased the Board
to Thirteen.
Is there a vacancy on the board of
regents of the state university? The
The question is one upon which lawyers
disagree. As stated In The Journal
yesterday, the framer of the amendment
which made John S. Pillsbury a life mem
ber did not intend to Increase the board
permanently. His bill did increase
the number from twelve to thirteen, how
ever, and did not provide for a reduction
of members on the death of Governor
1 Pillsbury. The bill was chapter 15 of
! the laws of 1895, amending Chapter 3904
of the Revised Statutes of 1894. It reads:
The government of the university shall be
vested in. a board of thirteen regents, of
which the governor of the state, the state su
perintendent of public instruction, the presl
j dent of the university, and the Honorable
I John Sargent Plllsbury for and during his
I good pleasure as au honorary member, hay
■ ing the same power as any other member,
I shall be members ex offlcio, and the nine re
maining members thereof shall be appointed
by the governor by and with the advice and
consent of the senate. Whenever a vacancy
occurs for any cause, the same shall be filled
: for the unexplred term in the same manner.
The act by mistake names Governor
Plllsbury as an "ex-offlclo" member, for
;he did not hold any office. The only
| change the amendment made was to sub-
I etitute "thirteen" for "twelve" and to
I insert the clause: "And the Honorable
j John Sargent Pillsbury for and during his
good pleasure as an honorary member,
having the same power as any other mem
ber."
There are two views of the question
I taken. One holds that there must con
i tinue to be thirteen members, and that
' therefore there is a vacancy, which the
governor must fill by appointment to a
six-year term.
The other opinion is that the office was
that of an honorary member for life, and
that it ceased to exist with the holder's
death. The act created an additional
member in the person of Governor Pills
bury and on his death the num
ber reverts to twelve, three ex-offlcio and
nine appointed for terms of six years.
j Those holding this view call attention to
the which says: "Whenever a
vacancy occurs for eny cause, the same
shall be filled for the unexpired term in
the same manner." They hold that in
this case there can be no "unexpired
term."
Governor Van Sant is In Winona to
day. He has not asked for an opinion
from the attorney general, but will do so
before acting. Not having examined the
question, the attorney general's office de
clines to express an opinion.
Director Eastman Takes Hold.
Alvah Eastman, the new resident director
of the St. Cloud normal school, has taken
hold. He has sent the August and September
expense accounts of the board of control,
leaving out the salary of W. B. Mitchell jae
purchasing agent. They were approved by
the board of control and vouchers w issued
this morning by the state auditor. The Au
gust account wag $395 and September, $2,777.
The Normal Board Salt.
H. W. Chllds did not file the suit of the
normal board against the board of control
to-day. He has all the documents neces
sary, but has not finished the complaint. It
will probably be filed to-morrow. The tax
commission Is not In session this week, v
General Childs has his hands full with the
normal board suit.
Heatwole Hain't Changed.
Congressman Heatwold, who is in St. Paul
to-day, says that his position on the question
of the tariff and trusts is unchanged. He will
vote this winter for a bill to remove the tariff
from trust-made articles.
To Cure a Cold In One Day
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggists refund money If It fails to cure.
E.W.Grove's signature is on each box. 25c.
If there ever was a specific for any one
complaint, then Carter's Little Liver Pills
are a specific for sick headache, and every
woman should know this. Only one pill a
dose. Try them.
ii '"^iP^M^w^ oc*ors an^ Widwives Recommend Jg
§ W Motnf r \ Frif nd s*
4S w 1" JA/ tilvl 51 1 I vliU g*
S5 f^^w-V^I^VV because it is used externally In cases of the delicate ■£
55 T**sfcl^?i3fl 'Wt/j'/' ' situation of expectant mothers. It is a constant re-'S*
taSi^SmS!, ,m fit (It lief, robbing childbirth of its terrors. Internal reme- S^
*5 VliliiSSSS/ ' dies "ro dangerous. " Mother's Friend" is a blessing 2*
JW " ' ''"« jf a M__ M » "J" The "other of Ant children, who suffered mttlr In the Mrth of 3*
56 , . ■.no>rv» mo pat*. etch, obtained a bottl* of • Motheri Friend ■at ray dfu* Mo«e before 2*.
<^g her fourth confinement, and ni reltsr.d quickly. All mothers who have used It agree their labor was shorter 5» '
55, and leu painful. ■ , _________ „ JOHN G. POLHILL, Macoa. Ga. ; i"fc»V
'Sj Sent by exprcu paid on receipt of price. 91 per bottle. Book, ■ Motherhood," mailed free to ladles, 5*
■ c~^ '■ • --j —>• • •h -' contaiainf sensible advice and tettimonials. . -*. -,-r- •-♦•■>"j-.** <■--. ■<>JS» .
. Sold by all Dkuogists. - TUB BBADFIBItD lUSaULATOR CO., Atlanta, 6a. 2=»
TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBEE 22, 1901.
ANOTHER FROM CROWE
He'll Not Give Himself I p Unless His
Bund Ik Reduced.
Omaha, Neb.. Odt. 22.—Pat Crowe has i
written another letter to Chief of Police |
Donahue. This was mailed in Omaha and j
states that Crowe is secluded within \
twenty-five miles of this city.
The writer insists that unless he is giv
en assurance from the court that his bond
will not exceed $500 he will not give him
self uj». The communication is evidently
written by the same man who wrote to the
chief a week ago.
GOOD MONEY BURNED
S.-.00 in it l'oatotlicf Fire at Wash
ington, Minn.
Special to The Journal.
Spring Valley, Minn., Oct. 22.—The post
office at Washington, nine miles north of
here, burned last night at 9:30 o'clock.
Some $500 in currency was consumed, also
a stock of general merchandise. The total
loss is about $1,200.
STORAGE PLANT CONTEMPLATED.
Special to The Journal.
Hastings, Wis., Oct. 22.— J. C. Oeschger,
auditor for the John Gund Brewing company
of La Crosse, was in town with a view of
erecting a large oold storage warehouse, this
city having been made a distributing point
for their business.—Edward M. Durr, late of
this city, and Miss Magdalene Eydt, of St.
Michael, Minn., were married at the latter
place, Father Deutermann officiating.—Rev.
E. R. Lathrop of this city has accepted a cali
to the Methodist church at Becker, Sherburne
county, and will enter upon his duties at once.
SIR THOMAS SAILS.
New York, Oct. 22.—Sir Thomas Lipton
sailed for home to-day on the steamer Celtic.
A WEAK BACK.
Some people suffer from this ailment
nearly all their lives. They are nerv
ous and despondent through loss of
sleep. The fact is, their kidneys are
weak and unable to perform their
proper functiona The best medicine
to strengthen the kidneys, stimulate
the liver and cure indigestlon^dys
pepsia, sleeplessness or n^paria,
fever and ague, is
HOSTETTER'S
STOMACH BITTERS.
One of Fourteen
Our Men's Horsebide Enamel,
full double, Goodyear welt, yel
low stitched, extension edge sole,
with the . new bright finished
grain tops, is the most popular
street shoe for men this season.
It is only one of /£» -^ f\£\
our fourteen new -yS- f#f /
fall styles at .... **'** • ** "
We can convince you that up
street their equals are sold at
$3.50 and 84.00.
ffnaoLt Tradc^^
5 Shoe Store Q
jVy «t-tn wteoUct Aur
PERUNA
CURES CATARRH
0P STOMACn.BOWELS.HIDNEYS
AND f EMALE ORGANS.
Every bottle tells a story of hop
and barley malt purity and honest
quality. For the family table and
as an offering for the guest it is
incomparable.
BLATZ MALT-VIVINE
(Non-Intoxicant)
Tonic for Weak Nerves and
Weak Bodies.
Druggists or Direct.
Val. Blatz Brewing Co., Milwaukee.
Minneapolis Branch-1816 Sixth «H. So.
Telephone, 206.
Man> Mission on Earth
KNOW THYSELF! JgSgfi
As let forth In THE GOLD MEDAL
PRIZE TREATISE, the best .Medical
Work of this or any age, entitled
The Science of Life, or Self-Preservation
Treating on Physiology of Marriage, Premature
Decline, Manhood, Nervous and Physical
Debility, Atrophy (waiting), Varlcocele and
All Diseases and \Veakne»»e<i of Men
from whatever cause arising, STu pp., with en
gravings. 125 prescriptions, embossed Muslin,
fall gilt. ONLY gI.OO by mall, sealed. Infer
ior abridged edition, 23 cents. Get the be»t.
Write for it to-day. The Key to Health and Hap
piness* Address
The Prabody Medical Institute.
No. 4 Bulflnch St. (opposite Revere House. Bos
ton. Mass.), the oldest and best In this country ;
established la 1860. Consultation by letter or In
person.9 to 6. Sunday 10 to 1. Skill and experi
ence. Expert Treatment. - •'' ■
POSITIVE CURE ,525
Manual, a Vade Mecum FREE, sealed, to men
only, mentioning this paper, 6 cents postage.
pniTHD'O tlftTt For 40 years the Peabody
LUll tin 0 NUII Medical Institute has been
a fixed fact, and It will remain so. It Is as stand
ard a* American Gold.
lr <s*==»The Peabody Medical Institute has many
• I«8P Imitators, but no equals.— Herald.
SUBSTITUTION
The TX.JI.VT> of the Day. .
See you get Carter's,
Ask for Carter's,
Insist and demand
GJRI'S Little Liver
Pills;
The only perfect I
Liver Pill.
Take no other,
Even if
/Solicited to do so.
beware of imitations
if Same Color
Wrappers,
RED.
-ii'.ui,V- Big Ois a non-polsonota
jF^KBSU^kHzM remedy for Gonorrhoea,
*ss3S'*.iißreNHl Gl»et, Spermatorrhoea.
JggaT CURES X 3 White*, v atn ra I dli-
i to 5 dni. V charges, or any inflamma-
JBw omioMd m *" tioa, irritation or nlcera
dpitnii MDuiin *'on mucous mem-
Fl r "™»* —■"«">'». bran««. Kon-astrlngent.
■rnTMtE»»N3CM£M^LCO. Sow by UmnUt^
VCAOIKCINII»TI.0 or Mnt in pUin pper.
\VjJlw U. 8. A. Mm by express, prepaid, for
*S^mm^m.^mwm f'■«>. <" 8 bottles, $5.73.
V^Q JOKf^M Circular sent ua request.
PL BARBERy SUPPLIES
v - i^fl ' AND CUTLERY.
$* Jt**y ■ .. shears, Razor* and Ctlppan
* ■^SSP •"""■■'" *'- ground. -^,:;;^.: ' i;.. ■*•:::*'., .-•■■
'"■JjE&f R. H. HEQENER,
<^^ SOT NIOOLLCT AVENUE.
■"-■■■ ' ' ' ' . ■ ■ - -

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