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THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
PRICE TWO CENTS. AGAIN DOES TURKEY YIELD Prompt Results of French Squadron's Sailing. COMPLETE BACK-DOWN Sultan Accepts All French Claims, the Lorando Included. LATTER CLAIM ALREADY SETTLED France Will Innlst That Turkey Xo LuiiKtr Interfere With Dlulo mil tit- Mail 1!uh». Paris, Nov. 2.—The dispatch of Ad miral Caillard's squadron from Toulon to Turkish w.aters already has had its effect. The French foreign office this morning received a telegram from M. Bapst, coun cillor of the French legation at Constan tinople, announcing that the sultan yester day sent him a message accepting all the French claims, including the Lorando claim. The porte also telegraphed to the French minister of foreign affairs, M. Delcasse, informing him that the Loran do claim had been settled and that the sultan had signed an irade accepting the figures fixed, by France for the payment of the claim. If. Delcasse proceeded to the Elysee- Palace and to the ministry of the interior and consulted with Presideut Loubet, the premier, M. Waldeck-Rous seau, and the minister of marine, M. Do Lanesan. He afterward had another con ference with M.Waldeck-Rousseau. It is understood the French govern ment also will demand an understanding that Turkey will not renew the recent in terference with the diplomatic mail bags. Italian Counterbalance. Rome, Nov. 2.—The second division of the Italian Mediterranean squadron has started for Turkey with the object, it is said, to counterbalance the French naval demonstration. DUBOSE HELPING NOYES PKOSECITIOX IS DISAPPOINTED Attorney*' Anlaiiou l-.m So Sharp That lVr«oiiul Assault* Are Threatened. Special to The Journal. San Francisco. Nov. 2.—Dudley Dubose, •x-judge of Montana, who was jailed last spring for coiitempt, occupied the stand in the Noyea case the latter part of yes terday's proceedings and this morning. Dubose's testimony has been very tame. His recollection of what occurred at Nome has not added to or helped the prosecution of Judge Noyes; if anything, it has? helped Noyes. Dubose shows the effects of his three-months' imprison ment lo his clear, white skin and in the loss of considerable flesh. Ho says that, he rather enjoyed the rest, which is the longest and best he has had for many years. The feeling between Attorney Pillsbury, amicus curiae, and the two attorneys for Judge Xoyes, McLaughlin and Heaney, i is reaching the explosive point. Pills bury takes full advantage of the great latitude which the court has allowed him. His direct examination of witnesses cov ers everything under the sun. Opinions are asked for not only from the witness, but from second and," third parties. Hear say evidence of every kind is placed upon the records. His cross-examination is i even more remarkable. He rarely con fines himself to matters of the direct ex amination. He really makes the cross examination direct. To nearly every ques tion Pillsbury asks an objection is en tered. Yesterday the situation became so warm that It.looked as if Attorney Heaney would assault Pillsbury. Dubose stated at the close of his tes timony that hundreds of affidavits had been made at Nome in regard to the work ing of claims for which McKenzie had been re-ceiver. For every affidavit which declared McKenzie's methods extravagant and wasteful there was one to show that he had lessened the expenses, saved a greater percentage of the gold dust and at the same time paid better wage's. The list of witnesses Is nearly exhausted and it is expected that Noyes will take the stand early next week. TRAVELING LIBRARIES POPULAR. Special to The Journal. Winona, Minn., Nov. 2.—The traveling li brary movement is gaining in Winona. Last spring there were three such libraries con tributed by Winona ■women's clubs and sent out from the Winona free public library, ac cording to the plans of the state library com mission. Not; these libraries are being re turned and sent out to fresh places, and all places receiving the first library are anxious to get a second. The women's clubs furnish ing these libraries are the Women's Art Class, the Study Club, the Twentieth Century Club aud the Thursday Club. MISS EVARTS IN RECITALS. Special to The Journal. Winona, Minn., Nov. 2.—Miss Katherino Evarts, who for three years was teacher of elocution in the Winona normal school and has since beec studying In Boston, is this winter making a tour of the country in dra matic recitals, and has arranged to appear here in December under the auspices of the Winona normal school. Her program will consist of dramatic readings from "To Have aud to Hold." CUMMINS TO SPEAK IN GOTHAM. Special to The Journal. Dcs Moines, lowa, Nov. 2.—A. B. Cum mins has received an Invitation to ad dress the New York Chamber of Com merce banquet the evening of Nov. 19. He has been asked to respond to the toast, "The Present Prosperity of the Re public; What Are the Essentials to Its Continuance?" He has accepted the in vitation. CALL FOR A, MINNESOTA PREACHER. New York, Nov. 2.—At a meeting of the congregation "of All Souls Universalist church, Brooklyn, a unanimous call was tendered the Rev. L. Ward Brigham of Rochester, Minn., to fill the vacancy made by the resignation of the Rev. Dr. John Coleman Adams. AMERICAN CATTLE BARRED. Buenos Aires, Nov. 2.—The government has informed the American minister that it cannot aUow the importation of Ameri can cattle for breeding purposes. PAL.L.BEARERS UNION. Chicago, Nov. 2.—The newest labor or ganization in Chicago i s the pallbearers" union formed by about sixty men who gain a livelihood in the service of under takers. SETTLING UP CANAL MATTES Lord Pauncefote Has Arrived With a New Treaty. ENGLAND IS SATISFIED Abrogation of the Clayton-Bulwei Treaty Provided For. UEZ CANAL CO.'S OPPOSITION onlirnifd Hnmor of a Result of the Great Loss Threatening: 'Hint Corporation. London, Nov. 2. —The first dtatement of any kind made for a month in relation to the Nicaragua canal was obtained here to-day. It confirms the report that Lord Pauncefote, the British ambassador to the United States, when he lands in New- York to-day will have with him the draft of a new treaty abrogating the Clayton- Bulwar treaty which is in every particular satisfactory to Lord Salisbury's cabinet. Since Lord Pauncefote was interviewed in London not one word officially authorized has been given out here with reference to the canal. The editorials which hay» appeared in England have been based en tirely uaon dispatches from the United States. This is explained by .the rather aston ishing announcement that all negotiations up to the present day have been entirely unofficial from a strictly diplomatic point of view, and that on pourparlers only de pend the hopes generally shared for a suc cessful bridging over of the diplomatic difficulty. These pourparlers, however, have been particularly searching. The state department does not require to see a copy of the important document Lord Pauueefote carries in order to learn its terms, though, officially, negotiations will commence only when the ambassador reaches Washington. Until that time ihe exact conditions of the new convention are withheld. What Does Britain Gain f Though it is admitted that Great Brit ain has agreed to put the Clayton-Bulwer treaty to one side and to acquiesce in the construction of the canal by and under the control of the United States, %his con cession from Lord Lansdownes original contention has not been granted without some real or fancied advantage to Great Britain. It would not be fair to say that a quid pro quo constituted the main fea ture of the protracted pourparlers, but that it will directly or indirectly result, is firmly established in the minds of the members of the cabinet. One of the most responsible officials connected with these and the earlier negotiations said: We never really objected to the construc tion of the canal, but we did and do object to a cavalier abrogation of the Clayton-Bul wer treaty. It was ia tlint spirit that Lord Lansdowne couched Wtt imf/ty to the I' States senate's rejection of the last Hay- Pauncefote treaty. It was not what you wanted to do, bu: the nasty way you said it, that was the chief reason for our oppo sition. Since then v.'c have been approached in a rational, polite manner, and we have again endeavored to substitute for the Clay ton-Bulwer treaty a treaty that will enable America to carry out a design whioh, in a broad sense, will doubtless benefit the whole world. Regarded a Quid Pro Quo. The mollification of the foreign office has doubtless done more than anything else to secure the assent of the British government to a new treaty. But almost in the same breath must be mentioned the reciprocal ararngement regarding the British West Indies and other British possessions. This, while in line with the views latterly attributed to President Mc- Kinley and Roosevelt, was so at vari ance with the British government's ex perience of the American attitude that it is now regarded in the light of a quid pro quo for what hey believe to be a concession over the Nicaraguan pro posals. The allegation contained in sonic of the British papers that Lord Lansdowne has tamely given up inherent rights without any r#turn is strenuously denied. What Is perhaps more interesting even than the reasons prompting Great Britain to send over Lord Pauncefote with his draft of a treaty Is the fact that inner circles of the cabinet are not nearly so sure of acceptance of the convention as are some of the leading papers on both sides of the water. It is feared that when the full terms are announced some mem bers of the senate may still find objections and that the forcasts so far published, alleging two sweeping "concessions" on the part of Great Britain, may have a deleterious action. o o : For instance, the deduction that : : the proposed treaty in any way : : reaffirms or extends the scope of : : the Monroe doctrine meets with a : : direct denial by the foreign office. : o o For these and other reasons Lord Pauncefote is not likely to affix his sig nature to the document until a majority of the senate shall have had full oppor tunity for studying Great Britain's pro posal. Inclined to Be Indifferent. Meanwhile, there exists here a species of indifference and a feeling that,after all, the new treaty may be pigeonholed on account of some unexpected senatorial ob jection, though this development would create the keenest disappointment, despite its present stoical anticipation. o o : From a diplomatic source there : : has already emanated a private : : rumor that the Suez Canal Com- : : pany is using financial and other : : influence to prevent an agreement : : being reached in regard to the : : Nicaraguan canal. It has been : : further reported that this powerful : : rorporation has joined hands with : : several leading American interests : : alleged to be opposed to the con- : : struction of this later waterway. : o o It is learned, however, that investiga tions carried on here and elsewhere in which Washington is not an entirely dis interested party, reveal that there is no evidence of such machinations by the Suez Canal company, though the head of one of the British state departments admitted j that the Nicaraguan canal would prob : ably rob the Suez canal of all its far east jern trade. The British government is the largest stockholder in the Suez canal, but it does not appear that financial in terest has entered into the discussions of the Nicaraguan canal, the considerations involved therein being regarded as so far paramount to any posible loss of fu ture dividends from the Suez Canal com pany as to make the latter unworthy of being coupled with the subject. The actual business of the Suez Canal com pany is all transacted in Paris, where the secretary general of the company said to a press representaive: Sues Denial. For us the Panama and Nicaraguan pro jects do not exist. We pay absolutely no at SATURDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 2, 1901. tention to them. We have never exercised any Influence to prevent either of those schemes from being carried out and we shall never do so. We can look forward to the eventual opening of either canal with perfect equanimity, as we do not anticipate any ap preciable loss of income from their competi tion. We may even benefit by the general development of the traffic that the opening of a canal across the American isthmus may cause. The Panama Canal company also claims ignorance of any action having been taken by the Suez Canal company against the proposed Nicaraguan canal. It is Interesting to rote that several English authorities interviewed by rep resentatives of the Associated Press all declared that English trade with the far east, whence, too, in a few years, the larg est tonnage would be speeding, must be bound to take the isthmian route, not only to expedite cargoes, but to avoid the palp able danger of the Suez route, wtjteh now compels them to skirt the shores of three nations—France, Spain and Italy—which "by the fall of the handkerchief," might become hostile. These authorities all as sumed without any reservation that war between Great Britain and the United States is an impossibility. BKJ^T ONE QUESTION Nothing Outside of the Isthmian Canal Is Involved, Washington, Nov. 2.—ln view of the ex pected return to-day to the United States of Lord Pauncefote and the immediate re sumption of negotiations, which In this case are put into the form of a treaty the propositions agreed upon by the gov ernments of the United States and Great Britain as a basis of a convention to re place the Hay-Pauncefote treaty of last year, it may be proper to state upon the highest official authority that there is absolutely no other question than that of the Isthmian canal involved in the nego tiations. Further, it is stated that no demand has been made by the British government for any compensation what ever for the relinquishment of Its joint rights in the control of such canal. The construction of the canal was considered by both nations a desirable thing for the world at large, and that thought was at the bottom of the negotiations. END OF TREATIES Nicaragua Terminates Both the Canal and Extradition Conventions. Washlngton, Nov. 2.—The government of Nicaragua has terminated tlie treaty un der which the United States was empow ered to construct an interoceanic canal across the territory of Nicaragua. This action has been conveyed to the state de partment by the Nicaraguan minister for foreign affairs. That officer declares that the denunciation in no wise affects the friendly relations between the two coun tries, and the Nicaraguan government de sires the conclusion of new treaties. Besides the treaty of friendship, com merce and navigation of 1867 thus de nounced, the same note conveys the de nunciation of the extradition treaty of 1870 between the Unjted States and Nic aragua. Under the terms of the denun ciation, the first named treaty, covering the right to construct and guarantee a canal, the convention will expire Oct. 24, 1902, which is one year from the date the notice was received at the state de partment. The extradition treaty termin ates May 24 next, as provided in the con vention. The Nicaraguan minister's note contains no information as to the motives which inspired the Nicaraguan government to denounce these treaties, nor has Mr. Murray, United States minister to Nicar agua, thrown any light upon the subject. Ie may be recalled as affecting the treaty of 1867. that before submitting the Hay- Pauncefote treaty before congress last jear, Secretary Hay drew up a set of pro tocols with the minister of Niciragua, and the minister for Columbio, whereby these officers bound their governments to negotiate treaties with the United States for the necesssary concessions under which to construct and control canals in the event that congress should authorize the beginning of such work. GOOD WEATHER IN ALASKA. Port Townsend, Wash., Nov. 2. —The steamship City of eSattle arrived from Skagway last night bringing 300 pas sengers. They report the upper Yukon still open for navigation. The weather in Alaska is reported as being remarkably good. ORDERED TO 'FRISCO. Seattle, Wash., Nov. 2.—The United States revenue cutter, Hear, received ord ers last eight to proceed to San Francisco. PAWS AND REFLECT. The palmist sees de' feet. ITS QUARTO CENTENNIAL Noteworthy Anniversary of Gustavus Adolphus. YON SCHEELE IS ORATOR - i ■ -~^ —?~^~ 12x$rcises'*for the College i;o Continue To-morrow. MANY ATTEND IN SPITE OF RAIN Dr. Andreen, \ew President of Aue- UNtana College, to Speak on Sunday. Special to The Journal. St. Peter, Minn., Nov. 2.—The quarter centennial celebration of Gustavus Adolphus college of this city is now in progress. Porminent clergymen from all over the northwest are here, drawn largely by the presence of Bishop yon Scheele, the distinguished Swedish pre late, who bears credentials as the envoy extraordinary of the King of Sweden, and whose mission to this country was partly to participate in the celebration of the colleg at this place which bears the name of an illustrious Swedish monarch. Bishop yon Scheele and party arrived here from St. Paul over the Omaha road. Despite a driving rain they were met at the station by the college faculty and a large delegation of citizens. The party proceeded to the college, where all dem onstrations were dispensed with at the request of the bishop. Without an intro duction he began his lecture to the stu dent body and visitors. His subject -was "The Place of Religion in the Spiritual Development of Man." The festivities will continue on Sun day, and much is expected from the speakers secured for that day. Dr. J. Fremling of Hastings, president of the Minnesota conference, will deliver the morning sermon. In the evening Dr. G. Andreen. lately Installed president of the Augustana college, Rock Island, 111., will deliver the principal address. He is also expected to speak in the morning in the English Lutheran church. This is Dr. Andreen's first visit to Minnesota. History of the School. In May, 1862, the Swedish Lutheran church at Red Wing appropriated $20 towards fitting up its old parochial school house as an academy. This was the first specific donation towards establishing an institution of learning within the boun daries of Minnesota conference. Dr. E. Noreilus, now president of the Augustana synod of North America, became the first teacher and eleven persons attended dur ing the first term. In 1863 the institution was moved to East Union, Carver county, where soldiers of Company H, Ninth regiment, Minne sota volunteers, bought a piece of bottom land for a schoolbouse location. Dr. A. Jackson, who had been compelled to flee from his field of labor in Kandiyohi coun ty because of the Sioux Indian outbreak, was chosen principal and teacher. The school continued in East Union from 1863 to 1876, and it was then de cided to move it to some city. An open ing presented itself in Minneapolis. It wa3 proposed to make the academy an adjunct of the state university. In the meantime other places bestirred themselves to raise a bonus and secure the school. St. Peter and vicinity raised $10,000, which brought the school to this place. The main building was dedicated Oct. 31, 1876, and work commenced imme diately. Professor J. P. Nyquist of Chi cago was chosen the first president, which position he held till the spring of 1881, when the present incumbent, Dt. M. Wahl strom, assumed control. The first grad uating class was sent out in 1890. Since then the B. A. degree has been conferred upon 125 persons. Last year the attendance was over 350 in all departments. Up to 1885. there were only preparatory classes, the first college class being organized in the fall of 1885. A school of commerce and a conservatory> of music were organized in 1887, and a normal school in 1893. Last spring more than fifty graduates were sent out, twenty of these being from the college^ ' In 1876 the faculty consisted of less than half a dozen teachers; to-day this body num bers more than twenty members. Do Not Neglect Spiritual Things. Man," he said, is not free but dependent on several things. He is dependent on the spiritual pow«r whose center is God. It is divided into various powers. The Amer ican people: have been said to be material istic. In my travels through the country about eight years ago and now, while at tending the bi-centennial celebration at Yale I have found this charge to be ab solutely false. Especially is this materialistic senti ment without foundation in the Swedish- American institutions. Religion is the strangest of'the spiritual powers. It is difficult to understand because it does not lie within the sphere of the sensuous world. It has been asked if this was only a product of the Imagination. We must admit that we do not arrive at religion tty our senses; we can only arrive at it in an abstract way. "Relighjn Is tie strangest spiritual power also, hence l it cannot be unreal. Its influence upon humanity shows it 3 strength; the transformation of man shows its strength. Humanity that is ir religious falls to pieces. The sensuous world brings us to the infinite and we ask and desire that which is beyond. Con science reveals God to us and religion may be the breast of man. Art, science and morals are spiritual powers that come to the aid of religion. They are great. They partake of the infinite. Through all these are we lifted up to the infinite world." Art and Science. "Art is introspective for the moment It partakes of the influence of religion. Its influence is not permanent. When it ceases the void is greater than before and we stil lmore desire the truth. Art is great, but it, too, often happens that the artist lacks the purity which true art gives. "No art or science can be a substitute for religion. They can serve religion. We may have art and science with out re ligion, but no religion without morals. The every essence of education is to give religion art, science and morals, »but no education is complete that does not point to a living God." This afternoon thebishop lectured at the Swedish Lutheran church of the city, where the message from King Oscar to his American kinsmen was read. KEEPING OUT PLAGUE TEXAS ENFORCING QUARANTINE Surgeon General Wyniait Says This Country's Danger I* "Not Excessive." Galveston, Tex., Nov. 2.—The state health department has issued orders to enforce quarantine against all vessels from Liverpool and Glasgow on account of the prevalence of bubonic plague at those British ports. Seven or eight ships from Liverpool and Glasgow are now en voyage to Galveston. All vessels will be detained ten days at quarantine station, and for an indefinite period, should there be sick ness on board. Washington, Nov. 2.—Surgeon General Wyman said to-day that he did not an ticipate a widespread epidemic of the bu bonic plague from the present outbreaks, and while strict precautions must be tak en, the danger of a spread of the disease to this country was "not excessive." Health Officer Doty of New York wired that he would have a conference with the marine hospital oflicials at New York to day and later would report what action they should decide to be necessary with respect to special regulations governing the arrivals from the ports where plague exists. DRIVING NEGROES OFF "White Cap* Are Operating Down In \ . '■Tennessee." 2feu> Tnrk Sun Special Strvle* ". Nashville, Term., Nov. 2.—Much excite ment exists in the third district of Lake county on account of white caps. Good, substantial negro renters . have been no tified to gather their crops as soon as possible leave. White men have also been notified to hasten the harvesting of cotton In order that the transient negro may leave. 'No negroes are wanted. Writ ten , notices have Jbeen posted , at or near each negro home "warning the occupants to leave under penalty of death. ' Oil the back of each of these noticed is drawn a figure of a man swinging to a tree. Some of the negroes have left the fields of cotton and farmers are having trouble getting pickers. The land owners have banded together and vigorous , methods have been adopted to „ apprehend the guilty parties. They intend-to prosecute to the extent of the law should the white caps be found. _..,.> \ . , 28 PAGES-FIVE O'CLOCK THEY'RE NOT AMPHIBIOUS Haskell-Minn. Game Is Pre vented by Rain. TO BE PLAYED MONDAY The Indians' Supporters Are Few in Number but "Sa»sy." WISCONSIN MEETS "NEBRASKA Two -Heavy Team* Come Together on the Gridiron at * Milwaukee. *. ; " <$> > -.;■ ;. .-• • • •.,..--■.•.■—-. ... <j> <$> GAMES TO-DAY. <$> ♦ * $> IN THE WEST. ■ <§> <3> ■. - V <$> <$>. Wisconsin vs. Nebraska, at Mil- <S> <«> waukee. ' <$> <$> Michigan vs. Carlisle, Detroit. <S> <S> lowa vs. Knox, lowa City. 4> <$> Chicago vs. Beloit, Chicago. <$> <$> Grinnell vs. Ames, Ames. <j> <$> Illinois vs. Indiana, Indianapolis. .■ <$> <S> Purdue vs. Case, Lafayette, Ind.-' . <$> <$> Notre Dame vs. Lake Forest, Notre S> <§> Dame. <$> <$> .•/.■ "•" <£ <S> IN THE EAST. <3> <$> ; <J> <$> Princeton vs. Cornell, Ithaca. . ♦ <$> Harvard vs. Brown, Cambridge. <8> <$> Pennsylvania vs. Columbia, New 4> <$• York. •§> <$> Yale vs. West Point, West Point. <$> <»> - . ■ . ' > Water covered Northrop field when the Haskell Indians arrived there this after noon and as they had not thought to bring canoes with them, the managers and coaches were at a loss to devise a game In which they could contest with the Min nesotas. With several inches of water in some parts of the field and several inches of mud over the remainder a football game was out of the question. There was i rapid and earnest conference and the : Haskell management finally consented to hold the team until Monday and to post pone the game until thajt. day.: : So on Monday the famous j Indians will be seen battling against Minnesota's all star eleven. ■ . - ': ■■.■■.:'•'.'•.';'"■'-.•.-'.•■ ■' ; The contest should be as sharp, and as fast as any seen ; on Northrop field this season. Every member of the aborigines' team is tast—was born that ./way—andMs as hardy as an old trapper.. Coach Elllck is an able coach and with the material on hand should turn out a v&wift;teain. Red water and Balne have already achieved fame as stars on the Carlisle team, and all the others have football experience. Dr. Willams v is more apprehensive - over this game than over any of its predecessors and says he will be glad when the game is over. ', y^iJft^z, /J\ r^,, ...■;,■■; " --.••■ Rooters. Kevr, CuJtadenU The visitors from Lawrence, Kan., were in a Jolly mood to-day and took no heed of the steady downpour. A band of rooters from Lawrence, only a half score in number, were making enough noise about town this morning for a band of 200. They had long streamers of purple and gold .'ribbons on .which were printed in letters two inches nigh: . .;: 0 .. ........;.............. .. o "I am an Indian." : o .. -V So they ■ were. They had the Indian yells and dances at their command, and did not tail to display the strength of their lungs and their "foot work" when ever an opportunity offered. They were a "sporty" lot and were offering bets of $100 to $600 that the Indians would win. • The players number seventeen, and are a stolid lot, taking no part whatever in the -noise-making. While smaller men physically than the Minnesota players, they are a sturdy lot of ■ athleteß,, who merit the confidence which the Kansas rooters place in them. The average weight Ilb 170 pounds, although Redwater, the former Carlisle player, carries 218 pounds i around with him. Baine is the only other Carlisle player on the team. The others have had considerable football experience, however. The players in the party are: Captain Archiquette, Oliver, Dv Bois, Carl, Redwater, Baine, Felix, Bent, Du gan, Fallis. Miguel, Tomahawk,. Haas, Hauser, Pricket, Allen and McGlashan. The Haskell yell runs as follows: "Sizzle, cracker, fire cracker, Siss, boom, bah, ; Haskell Indians, rah! rah! rah!" CORNHUSKERS ARE BETTER Coach King Slaea Up the Br*w Boy* Prom Nebraska. Special to The Journal. Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 2.—Wisconsin confident, Nebraska hopeful and deter mined. That in a nutshell tells the story here at (Milwaukee where badgers and cornhuskers came together for gridiron battle to-day. The average weight of the badger players was 177, of the comhuskers 173^4, so that in weight there was little choice, but the badgers were looked to for a tremendous exhibition of speed. En thusiastic rooters talked of six touch downs for the badgers, the more conserva tive of four. Phil King and Manager Kll patrick of "Wisconsin say Nebraska is much stronger than at Minneapolis. Thl6 is wise talk, since it paves the way for added glory for Wisconsin or for the softening of possible defeat or a low 'score. The line up: Wisconsin— Position. —Nebraska Abbott left—end—right Cortelyou Hammerson.. left—tackle—right Westover Lerum left—guard—right Brew Show center Koehler Schrieber right—guard—left Tobin Curtis right—tackle—left Stringer Juneau right—end—left C.Shedd Marshall quarter Drain Cochems left—half—right Bender Larson right—half—left Crandall Driver fullback Pillsbury Schrleber's Cue. Wisconsin folks say nothing regarding Schrieber's alleged inelligiblllty. One of the management says if he is guilty of having played baseball at Mineral Point with a team trying tor a purse he will be barred, but no opinion as to his guilt is expressed. Phil King says he won't talk, and Schrieber Is not permitted to say a word. Stag of Chicago, is quoted in the morn ing papers in a way that indicates that he regards Schrieber as guilty. He comes out in favor of the rule prohibiting abso lutely all participation by college athletes in vacation sports in order to prevent such cases as those of Williams, Mueller and Schrieber. Phil King indorses the plan for some rule to stop profesioaalisni. —W. P. Klrkwood. DEATH TO FISHERMEN Storm on a Russian Lake Camu tbe ' ■ ' Drowning? of 170. St. Petersburg, Nov. 2.—Scores of fishing boats were wrecked and 170 men drowned during the recent storm on Laka Baikal. A DILEMMA PRESIDENTIAL Tariff and Reciprocity Worry- Roosevelt. HIS PARTY IS DIVIDED Which Is Why These Are Delicate Questions to Handle. HE THINKS CONGRESS WON'T ACT Immigrants in Minnesota to Be Tak en Back East and Deported. _.**££* Th» Journal Bureau. I'.oom. 4&, ram Building. rra*ninoton. . - v Washington, Nov. 2.—President Roose velt is wrestling -with questions of. reci procity and* tariff revision. He has not yet finished the section of his message dealing with these matters, and he is con siderably worked over both. Senator Cullom was with him for a long session to-day. The senator will be chairman •ot ttie foreign affairs committee and will have the handling of the reciprocity treaties. He has made an exhaustive study of. them. Roosevelt is inclined to be very conservative in his dealing with tariff matters.. He may not take aa ad vanced ground as McKinley did in his Buf falo speech. ,f Roosevelt is confronted with the fact that the party is divided on this question. The east is dominated by tariff protec tionists and the west and middle west are in favor of removing and scaling down some of the duties in order that foreign markets may be opened to wheat and breadstuffs exported from thai region. While republicans are divided, the demo crats are waiting to make this a political issue. If congress falls to revise the tar iff or confirm the reciprocity treaties tha democrats expect to make this the occa sion for a fight to carry congressional elections in the middle west states. The. president is convinced that in the divided state of congress that body will fail to pass any tariff legislation. IMMIGRANTS Immigrant Inspector Morse at Minneapolis GOING BACK, has been directed by lix* treasury department to bring four Immigrants east for deporta tion to their home countries. Victor Johnasen, a native of Finland, and Jonas Friedman, a native of Sweden, arrived at New York in May and developed insanity upon their arrival in Minnesota. Mattl Kanhaal, a Finn, came into this country through the port of Boston. He is also insane. Eric Sundtn, a Swede, is suffer ing from tuberculosis and will be sent bock through, the port of New York. All these cases were reported to the govern ment by the Minnesota, state board of charities and corrections and the treasury department followed out its usual policy ©t bringing them to the port of arrival at government expanse and delivering them to the steamship authorities, who are required to return, them to their home. CONFESSION Admiral Dewey said to me to-day, in discussing FROM the ending of the court of inquiry over which ha DEWEY has presided. We have been up there now seven weeks and much of our hardest work remains to be done. I told Secretary Long when I was directed to serve on this court, that I would rather go into Manila than to undertake it. From this time forth our work will be in. weighing the evidence under each head, sifting it out and assorting it, and wh*a you recall that so much of it rests on m#r« recolection of what happened three and a halt years ago you will realize it is no eaay mat ter to reach definite conclusions in points of conflicting evidence. While we have mapped out no plan for dividing up this work, I have an idea that we shall all have to go into the matter carefully enough for each, one to be assured of the essential findings. Speaking of law points raised during trial and court method of handling them. Admiral Benham, who sat *"*9ld« me, has a legal mind and looks at things naturally in lawyer's way. His judiciousness could not be excelled. Ad miral Ramsey has never in his life wanted to do by anybody what was not fair and Jiut and that has been his strong purpose in this trial. I think the country realizes that thia is what all of us want and it is we who are now on trial before the country and not tfav applicant. —W. W. Jeraan«. BLACKBURN ABSTAINS How the Kentucky Senator Came ta Part Company With Whlalcy. JWw» The ,/tumoit Jhtrtmu. Boom dS. T—t Building, WaaKimgton. Washington, Nov. Senator Joseph 8* C. Blackburn of Kentucky has sworn off. For nearly two years now he has not tasted whisky. Friends who knew him la the old days can hardly believe it; but It is true. The thought of Senator Blackburn disassociated from Kentucky whisky is one which staggers the imagination of the veterans in congress. The two wera always In company. With . Blackbura whisky was always an inspiration. H» was brighter, more genial and spoke mora eloquently after a little communion witb John Barleycorn. • ; The reason for Senator Blackburn's swear-off is related by himself. He was in Chamberlain's. A little gathering of congenial spirits had whlled away tht evening until it was early morning. One of the' company had taken considerably more than he needed. It was a falling with him. and one so frequently exhib ited that he had come to be regarded as the next thing to a chronic drunkard. Suddenly this Individual assumed an im portant and mysterious air. He had beta looking at Senator Blackburn with a fixed and rather glassy stare. Finally he beckoned him to an adjoining room. * "I want a serious word with you. Sen ator." said the man, speaking thickly and with some incoherence. "I want to tell you something. You're a common drunk ard. You're drunk all the time. You're a disgrace. I say you're a. disgrace to yourself, to your friends and to your state. You ought to quit. You ought to brace up." By this time the temperance lecturer had become too foggy to continue. Ha dropped Into a chair and fell into a doze. The senator pulled himself together and wondered if he were as bad as that. That night he took a resolution. —W. W. Jermane. HAVEN'T HAD ENOUGH. Special to The Journal. lowa Falls, lowa, Not. 2. —The recent decision of Judge Kenyon of this district in the celebrated tax-ferret case does not appear to have terminated the matter* and k is reported an appeal will be taken, by the defeated defendants to the supreme court. - BBPAIR SHDPS GO UP. San Francisco, Nov. 2.—The repair shop* of : the . Santa Fe railroad at ' Point ' Rich ardson, which contained considerable ma- ■ chlnery, have been destroyed by lire. Th 4 losa will reaca $125,000.