Newspaper Page Text
SP^^^wW^i'S^^S'J SfSSvE f? *^JT^^''*^pSfWj?-!
2 fby Foreman William Kinzlo a few minutes ^before the accident occurerl. j' Mr. Darling, manager of the company, says that the accident will not in any ' way interfere with the business of the .concern and that no interruption will oc cur. He thinks the building can bo re paired and that the firm can continue the business without difficulty. , N. Y. Democratic Attorney General 12,000 Ahead. JACK THE KILLER CASE CUNEEN SAFE New York, Nov. 7.Elliott Danforth of the democratic state committee, said to day that Cunneen, the democratic nom inee for attorney general would have a plurality of 12.000 to 20,000. Mr. Danforth based his ostimate on telegrams received from chairmen of the democratic county committees, who re- : ported that Mr. Cunneen had received virtually the full prohibition vote in ad- - dition to the democratic vote. Chairman Dunn of the republican state committee said to-day that although the republicans had conceded the election of Judge Gray to the court of appeals they would wait for the official count before giving up the attorney generalship. The Pawnbroker Who Ha? the Watch Fails to Identify Boston, Nov. 7.Prompted by the find ing in a pawnshop here of the watches of Agnes McPhee and Clara A. Morton, the two women who have been murdered ~ in assault cases in this vicinity, the police are working with all their energy to place If possible the responsibility for the crimes. The pawnbroker, James Nemser, in whose store both the McPhee and Mor ton watches were found, was at police headquarters to-day, and repeated his stories about the watches, after which he started for the East Cambridge jail to see Mason, but he failed to identify him. At the Jail Mason was placed among six other men and Nemser carefully scru tinized each one. He picked out one man as the person who pawned the watch, but it was not Mason. The negro who has charge of the house where the Masons live was about his work, as usual, to-day, although the police claimed that he had gone away. He said to-day that he was at his post yesterday and could have been found there by the police If they had looked for him. In probing the case at Waverly the state police have found evidence that Mason had made at least two attempts to have women meet him at night at "The Oaks," a section of the Metropolitan park reser vation not far from the McLean insane asylum, where Mason was a patient and on the grounds of which Miss Morton was killed! USED MAILS TO DEFRAUD Uncle Sam Has Spent Many Thous ands to Convict Balliot, a Mine Swindler. Mason To-day. Des Moines, Iowa, Nov. 7.Judge Mun ger of the United States district court, this morning refused to grant Letson Balliot, known as the "Mining King" a new trial and sentenced him to pay a fine of $1,000 and to spend one year in the county Jail. Balliot was convicted this spring of using the United States malls for fraud ulent purposes. In 1900 he purchased what is known as the ""White Swan" mine in Baker, Ore., which had been de serted by the original owners, and im mediately began to exploit it through newspaper advertising and sold stock on the monthly payment plan. It was shown on the witness stand at the time of the trial that over $180,000 was received by Balliot from small In vestors from all over the United States. It was also shown that not a dollar was expended upon the mine, although repre sentations were made to the contrary in his advertising matter. Balliot gave notice of an appeal. The ease has been tried twice and has cost the government fully $60,000. JUDGE BAKER RESIGNS Lively Scramble for TJ. S. District Judgeship of Indiana. Indianapolis. Nov. 7.The resignation of Judge John H. Baker of the United States district court of Indiana was re ceived by President Roosevelt to-day. It was the understanding at the time his son, Judge Francis N. Baker of the In diana supreme bench, was appointed Judge of the United States circuit court at Chicago, that Judge Baker, his father, would retire from the bench at an early date. The elder Judge Baker was appointed In the administration of President Har rison, assuming the position in March, 1892. A lively scramble is anticipated over the succession. METHODIST CHURCH EXTENSION. Philadelphia. Nov. 7.The general committee of otaurch extension of the Methodist Episcopal church, in session here to-day, continued the apportionment of the church building fund among the 126 conferences. Up to noon recess the following are among the apportionments made. Colorado, $4,000: Arizona mission. .$500: Cali fornia, $4,000: California German, $375- Central German, $7,800 Central Illinois, $2.000r Central Missouri, !?700: Central Swedish. $800 Chicago German,, $1,000 Dukotas, $2,000 Des Moines, $3,000 Detroit, $3,000. AN EXPENSIVE TRIP. But the Air of Old England Failed Him. The brain Is composed of thousands of little cells and these contain a vital sub stance which is used up during active work and can only be replaced by the right kind of food and drink. With many people, coffee drinking ex cites the brain and prevents it from get ting the necessary rest, and.breaks dowit 'ftr.d destroys the cells and the soft, gray 'matter therein, nor does coffee supply the 'food to replace these cells and this na yturally leads to mental exhaustion and 'nervous prostration. 1 "Some two years ago I was laid low 'with a very severe attack of nervous 'prostration, and had to resign my posi tion with a large mercantile house of this city," writes a gentleman from Brooklyn. "The doctors said my complaint was due to over-work, long hours and insuf- '-, floient exercise, and recommended a trip ' to Europe. More dead than alive, I folJ 1 lowed their advice, and went to England \ for a short visit, but came back very little improved, and unable to work, sick and ' disheartened. "On my return, my wife and I went to boarding and a gentleman living In the V house told me of the beneficial results he f had experienced by leaving off coffee and ' using Poetum Food Coffee. '" "I at once stopped drinking tea or cof- ' m &$ _ fee and used Postum, drinking it three '"' times a day, and in a short time found a " ' decided improvement In my condition, and - '- now, I am glad to say, am following my ' , * profession again. I do not feel the slight- '. '* est effects of my old- complaint, and t ,'."i*,fl am confident that I owe my good ". health to the us o of Postum.present y%'%':':- "We have two children and'our .little w- J girl, who is now 2 years of age, has been ffe'-'i brought up on Postum and Grape-Nuts, "r^fand to-day weighs forty pounds. Pretty rT^ good for a child only 2 years of. age. 7 !&$ Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, iMlflt' ., - . '- ." ' - flS&S^mataSaaEaMfflBB^ , ffEIDAY EVENING, ANTI1RUST LAWS Nebraska Supreme Court Gives Them a Substantial Indorsement in Late Decision. Judgements Returned Against Mem- bers of a Retail Lumber Deal- Special to The Journal. Lincoln, Neb., Nov. 7.An association of retail lumbermen, organized as stated by its constitution to prevent its mem bers from being subjected to the com petition of wholesalers, which requires an affixed amount of stock continuously car ried to entitle a dealer to membership and levies upon and collects from whole sale dealers a penalty in case they make sales to consumers directly or to retail dealers not eligible to membership in the association, is unlawful. The supreme court has administered a knockout blow to the Nebraska Retail Lumber Dealers' association. The de cision is a substantial indorsement of the state anti-trust laws and the court further declares that members of the association can be held liable for damages. This suit was brought by Anderson, who was formerly in the lumber business at North Platte, against J. C. Cleland. of Fremont, as secretary of the association Itself and three dealers named Carroll, Black and West, who were in business in North Platte. He claimed that they had Issued a circular to wholesale dealers warning them not to sell lumber to him, declaring that he was not a regular dealer. He claimed that by reason of this circu lar he was forced out of business and driven into bankruptcy. Upon trial in the lower court Messrs. Black and West escaped liability by show ing they were not members of the asso ciation, but judgment was returned for several thousand dollars against Cleland, Carroll and the association. It appeared that Carroll was a member of the association of which Cleland was sec retary and that the association attempts to prescribe what constitutes a regular dealer in lumber, one who carries a stock of 75,t)00 feet of lumber and maintains yards and an office continuously. STONE FOR PRESIDENT The Former Governor* of Missouri the Choioe of Middle West ern Democrats. A*u York Sun. Special Service Chicago, Nov. 7.'The Record-Herald this morning publishes the following: William J. Stone, former governor of Missouri and the assured successor of Senator Vest, may be the choice of the middle western states for president in the next democratic national convention. Sev eral of the most astute politicians east or west of the Mississippi were in Chicago yesterday talking over Governor Stone's prospects. The governor was also in town, as against the Increasing shadow being cast by David Bennett Hill in the Atlan tic seaboard states, the advent of Stone into the center of the stage at this time is regarded as most important. Charles A. Walsh, secretary of the dem ocratic national committee, and a resi dent of Ottumwa, Iowa Daniel J. Cam pau of Detroit, Mich., and G. A...Hoffman, formerly chairman of the Iowa state cen tral committee of the democratic party, were engaged in conference with Mr. Stone. It is significant that the returns from Missouri on Tuesday brought great cheer to the heart to each and every one of the conferees. They point to Qovernor Stone and declare that he Is the foremost citizen of Missouri and the only big democrat in the far west, Rocky mountain states or Mississippi val ley country who can cement all factions of the party and present a democracy solidly arrayed against the republican presidential nominee in 1904. ers' Association. SOLD FOR $80,000,000 A Rumor That the Delaware & Hud son Has Been Sold. New York," Nov. 7.The report circu lated to-day and originating at Scranton, Pa., that the Delaware & Hudson rail road properties, including coal mines, had been sold for $80,000,000, was denied posi tively by President H. M. Ollphant of the Delaware & Hudson. The rumored pur chasers were the Pennsylvania Railway company and the New York Central, through J. P. Morgan & Co. the Penn sylvania to get the coal properties and the portions of the road in Pennsylvania and the New York Central to get the New York division. WOMAN AND A MANIAC Former Wins a Desperate Battle at Marshalltown. Special to The Journal. Marshalltown. Nov. 7.Albert Walker made a desperate attempt to kill his land lady, Mrs. Ben Olson, and her two chil dren last night. He came home in the night with two revolvers. He had been acting strangely and the Woman asked him to give her the guns. He replied by shooting, but missed. A desperate strug gle ensued, the woman flnaly securing both revolvers. THE CASHIER GOT $67,500. Breslau. Prussia, Nov. 7.The Silesian Bank ing Association announced to-day that the cashier of the securities department, of the bank had embezKled $37,500. An examination of the se curities revealed the embezzlement. ts5 The Rival Candidates for Speaker JOSEPH CANNON, ILLINOIS. ^ 1 V ,) ? : \ JOHN &ALZELL, PENNSYLVANIA^r^^rir._y.^ \j&%ffi8&^S$: 1 MORMON APOSTLE PROBABLE UTAH SENATOR. The result of the election in Utah seems to assure the selection of Reed Smoot, an apostle of the Mormon church, for United States senator, and the open- ing of another "Roberts case." VIEWS OF THE APOSTLE Reed Smoot Tells of His Views on PolygamyNo Chance for Addicks. Salt Lake, Utah, Nov. 7.The Telegram prints an interview with Apostal Reed Smoot of the Mormon church, ..candidate for the United States senate to succeed Senator Rawlins, democrat: "What are your views on polygamy?" "The church is living strictly in accord ance with the manifesto, and I voted for and approved the same." "Have you ever practiced or counte nanced polygamy?" "I never practiced polygamy." "Did you believe in polygamy before the manifesto was issued?" "As an American citizen I claim the right to believe as I please so long as it does not interfere with the rights of an other citizen." "Are not some of the apostles still prac ticing polygamy?" "That 'is a matter of which I .know nothing." - "What are your views on the action of congress in refusing to seat B. H. Robn erts?" "I think Mr. Roberts should have been seated first and tried later." . ,'. Wilmington, Del., Nov- ^7.Complete re turns from Sussex county show the elec tion of Thomas W. Jefferson, democrat, as state Senator from the fifth district, by a plurality of seven votes over George E. Magee, an Addicks republican, whom earlier reports declared elected. Th$r,e, are fifty-two members of the legislature and the vote on joint ballot1 ty-seven republicans and twenty-rout, democrats, the result In the ninth district Kent county, being a tie. The repub licans will have a majority of one, but, as seven are "regular republicans" and apposed to Addicks,.his chances of elec-. tion to the United States Senate are still further reduoed by Jefferson's election. SanFrancIscoIn the second . district, Idem.), is elected. PittsburgComplete but unofficial returns give Shiras (fusion rep.K for congress in the twenty ninth district, 25 majority over Graham (rep.). Phoenix, Ariz.The election of Wilson (dem.) for delegate to congress Is conceded. No figures showing majority are given, but probably it will be les than 500. Salt Lake, UtahPiactically complete returns from the state show that the legislature will stand: SenateRepublican 12. democrat 5. RouseRepublican 39, democrat 6. Boiise, IdahoReturns are complete enough to insure the election of every republican can didate for a state office by from 0,500 to 7,500. The republicans will have fifty-five or sixty of the sixty-seven members of the legislature. The result was entirely unexpected by both republi cans and democrats. Denver-Republican senatorial candidates are bobbing up. They include David H. Moffatt. Frank C. Cloudy, ,lrviiir Houbert, A. M. Steven son, A. B. Seaman ithd others, beside Former Senator Edward O. Wolcott, who is generally conceded to be the strongest man in the case if he decided to enter it. The republican plu ralities on the stute ticket will probably reach 7,000. San FranciscoThe latest election returns in dicate the success of Dr. Pardee, the republican candidate for governor by a plurality of about 3,500. His opponent, F. K. Lane, has stated that he will contest. The count of the vote for congressional nominees, so far as are com pleted, indicates that five republicans, two labor union domocrats and one straight democrat will represent California in the lower house of - jn grrss. The legislature is republican. PRINCE SEE8"'IiIE LITERARY CENTER. Chicago, Nov. 7.After breakfast to-day, the crown prince of Slam and party were taken in a special ear to the stockyards. The magnitude of the yards and the dispatch with which animals were slaughtered and dressed excited the prince's admiration. L^k THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. . . REED SMOOT. No' Chance fdr Addjcks.fri' ' ELECTION RETURNS. r-?rr.- - J\.. ..-Al -,'.V. .'.*mKT' will be .tVyrtsn- STAVBEFF A TOO L The Real Murderers of Premier Stambuloff Are Said to Have Been Officials. M. Ludskanoff, Present Minister of the Interior, Said to Have Been the Leading Spirit. Sofia, Bulgaria, Nov. 7.A sensation was created here to-day by the publica tion of alleged facsimile of correspond ence regarding the organization of plots against the late Premier Stambuloff and the government, resulting in the assassi nation of M. Stambuloff and two other members of his ministry July 15, 1895. Friends of Michael Stavreff, who was found guilty Oct.- 24['of the premier's mur der and was sentenced to be hanged, are responsible . for Jjhellr publication. They claim that' Stavr'ejE was only a tool. Ac cording to the ergrre,spondence, M. Lud skanoff,, the present Ajinister of the inte rior, is 'alleged to be" directly responsible for the organisation of-the plot, and hold ers of important, posts, under the present government 3ftfe'-il The name of Count-.Ignati^fjfi'ife'- mentioned in connec tion' with the,^Jntrigues The ^revelations are expected . to leadv to, an -uplseaval. ifaflli HlLtQN S Another Effort to Wrestthe Stewart Millions jfrom Their Grasp. JTow Torh Sun. Special Service N ew York, Nov. 7.Once again the skeleton of the house of Stewart is to be dragged out. Twenty-four years after A. T. Stewart's death and after the death of his widow and of Judge Hilton, who so mysteriously came into possession of all the Stewart millions and enjoyed them to the end, an effort is to be made to wrench the fortune, now grown in value to possibly $100,000,000 from the heirs of Henry Hilton in behalf of people who as sert their possession of evidence proving their relationship with A. T. Stewart. Notice has been served on ex-Judge Horace Russell, trustee of the estate, that a motion will be made in the supreme court within a few days to place on the calendar the suit of John Stewart, third cousin of A. T. Stewart for his pro-rata share in the "old London streets" proper ty in Broadway, which is a part of the es tate. The notice is served by Q. Gale Needham of Embuy, Needham & Valon, attorneys, 44 Pine street. . This is merely a test case. Should It prevail, similar suits will be entered at onco by John Stewart and sixty other col lateral relatives of the old dry goods millionaire for the Stewart building, the Park avenue hotel, the Manhattan club, the St. Niccholas hotel and all the rest of the immensely valuable real estate now held by the Hilton heirs. Bell WHERE DID HE GET THAT $1,000 San Francisco, Nov. 7.Mrs. .Teanette Norrls, the widow of Frank Norris, the novelist who succumbed to appendicitis in this city a few weeks ago, has filed a petition for letters of administration. The estate consists of $1,000 cash in the band and royalties In the severul books. Defective A CHASE FOR WITNESSES (Continued from First Page.) were Introduced into the pamphlet, which was printed in St. Paul. But this was without his knowledge or authority. He did not know who prepared or issued the pamphlet. Besides, the Rosing club .was organized in the interests of Rosing chi'efly, and not of Lind! The defense held that this testimony disposed at least of the state's insinua tion that the pamphlet had been prepared by the republicans. Late this afternoon Mr. Jackson may have on hand witnesses to fix the author ship of the first halfthe old testament, so to speakof the alleged Lind gospel. The witnesses are expected to show like wise by whose authority the entire pam phlet was published. It was in order to permit the arrival of such witnesses for whom agents of the Times have been hunting since 4 o'clock this morning, that a half hour's recess was granted by Judge Holt after "Hear ye!" had been cried at 10 o'clock. The first witness, John A. Nordin of this city, gave the only testimony yet heard that the pamphlet had been distrib uted in Minneapolis. While Mr. Nordin was walking on the Omaha railway tracks on the East Side last week he accepted a copy of the pamphlet from a stranger who had three or four copies in his hand. Captain A. Sandberg, bearded like the Boer, proved too Irrelevant even for Mr. Jackson. Violent Objections. "A gentleman in St. Paul told me" be gan the captain when requested to "tell what he personally knew' 'about the pam phlet. Violent objections by attorneys on both si JS. "Well, he asked me to lay aside my prejudices in favor of Swedish candi dates" "Now, Captain Sandberg, what do you actualy know of your own personal knowledge, about" "I was telling you, mister. It was sent out by the Rosing club of St. Paul, be cause the officer of the club that wrote it told me" Yes, the captain had seen the pamphlet circulated. "Why, up at the republican headquarters, I saw" "You're excused, Captain Sandberg." Rosing Club Member. Edward Peterson of St. Paul, who wrote part of the pamphlet, told, on taking the witness chair, that he was a member of the Rosing club, a political association of St. Paul Swedes. He knew Edward Eck man, corresponding secretary of the club. But the witness could not identify Eck man's signature attached to a letter writ ten in Swedish and presented to the wit ness by Mr. Jackson. Mr. Peterson knew nothing about the letter. It was not read. Continuing, Mr. Peterson said that he first saw the pamphlet at August Nelson's cigar factory in St. Paul two weeks ago. He. himself had composed the last part of the pamphletpages 12 to 15 inclusive , as a speech in Swedish, which he de livered at St. Paul. He afterwards wrote out the speech for the columns of the Svenska Amerikanska Posten of^Min neapolis. Then he went out to Dakota on business. After his return, in a week or more, he learned that the pamphlet con taining part of his speech had. been issued. The speech had been issued without his knowledge or consent. He did not know who prepared or issued the pamphlet, or who wrote the first part of it. When Mr. Jackson had read from the translation Mr. Peterson recognized as his own contribution - towards "The Swedes In IX, S. Politics,1' let is'Sntitled,^ne"l?ssertbn.s'tha:t, portion to their numbers, "the Swedes should have nhie congressmen ^Washing ton, twenty-eight members in the Min nesota legislature, six judges on the state bench, and thirty or forty officers under the state government." ..sMr,. Peterson admitted that he was a friend of Mr. Lind's. "I am as much in terested as~a St. Paul man could be In Minneapolis politics." The pamphlet, he understood, had been - printed by the Brown, Treacy & Sperry company of St. Paul. Mr. Jackson here read a paragraph from Mr. Peterson's contribution, "Why not begin by supporting Rosing for governor and Lind for congressman?" This, contended the attorney, showed that the pamphlet was sent out in the in terest of Mr. Lind. The witness repliled, on being questioned by Mr. Cohen, that the club was founded In order to carry Rosing triumphantly into the governor's chair. Mr. Jackson Argues. The* "church fair ad" was then broueht forward by the defense. The ad's reeonv mendatlon of Mr.Lind to the Swedish vot ers was as "much an apepal to national- ity," said Mr. Jackson, "as the original pamphlet could possibly have been. Yet Lind paid for publishing his picture in the church fair ad. and he was therefore re sponsible for the printed context. So a statement which the state holds to be a crime when made by the Times is to be considered praiseworthy and proper when published by M. Lind's own friends." Once more the state objected and the objection was sustained. Mr. Lind Recalled. Mr. Lind recalled. Identified a dodger to the same effect as the poster in red let ters. He said that he -had not read the dodger, which was sent out last Satur' day, but he had practically authorized the issue of such an announcement and he would assume responsibility for it. No. he didn't read the Peterson speech in the Posten. He never heard that Mr. Peterson had delivered a speech. "I never read." added the witness, "any papers In foreign languages that come to my of floe." THE DEFENSE OPENS Testimony Introduced Yesterday to Show Absence of Malice. Evidence for the derense, in an attempt to prove the absence of malice, was pre sented yesterday afternoon. When the session opened. A. B. Jackson, on behalf of the defense, moved for a dismissal. Quoting authorities, he contended that the publication in the Times was made in reference to a 'candidate during a po Htical campaign, and was,' therefore, priv ileged. Even if the statements published are proved to be false, that would not presume malice, and malice, proved or presumed, was a necessary constituent of criminal libel. The law in such cases, as well as the facts, must be decided by, the jury. Judge Holt refused to dismiss, but agreed that the jury should pass upon both the law. and the facts. Addressing the jury, Mr. Jackson then assured them that his client's action has simply been part of a political campaign. "This case was brought only that It might be followed by the posters that were displayed last Saturday upon all the fences," he said. "Of course, some one, in his zeal for Mr. Rosing and Governor Lind, $ld prepare and circulate a pam phlet urging Swedes to vote for Lind. There is no crime in that but it was not good patriotism. The defendant denounced the pamphlet, but not In as ardent lan guage as Mr. Lind has since denounced it. Mr. Lind can hardly call It a crime for Mr. Johnstone to have the same ideas as Mr. Lind has about the matter." This astute argument was interrupted by Attorney Child of the defense, who requested Mr. Jackson to confine himself to the point at issue. Thereupon Mr. Jackson took occasion to assure the jury how much he esteemed Mr. Lind. "While I have every faith and belief in Mr. Lind, I join with him in denouncing such tactics which, as we will show,- have been used in every campaign in which he has been engaged." Rev. J. Hultkrans, pastor of a Swedish church in North Minneapolis,-..testified,, aa ^ ig t W j tn ' eg s fo r th e as the*pamoh- defense, that lie !,, V _ 1 _,.,J NOVEMBEE 7, 1902. in pro- The ladies will be interested in this offer, for it means buying three pairs of gloves for the price of two. $1.25, $1.35 were the former price of these gloves. They come in all 1902 fall colorings, 2-clasp wrists, new embroidered backs all sizes 2x1 ribbed cashmere, heavy double knee, heel and toe 35c quality Misses' lxl ribbed cashmere hose, double knee, heel and toe, fine and soft 50c qual. 3 prs. for $1 pair L X5he Plymouth Corner, Sijclh and ^ftcollef- SKALL OPERATORS ALSO They Agree to Accept the Decision of the Anthracite Coal Commission. Washington, Nov. 7.Carroll D. Wright, recorder of the anthracite coal strike commission, received a telegram to-day saying that it is understood that the large part, of the individual operators in the Lackawanna and Wyoming coal regions liave agreed to become parties before the commission and accept Its decision. There are about seventy of these operators work ing smaller mines in the anthracite region. President Roosevelt was partlcularly pleased at this information as it tended materially to simplify the problem which the commission has to solve. The com missioner explained in- some detail their work up to this time. The president .ex- pressed- his gratification that the work had been satisfactory to those engaged in it. BURGLARS EXPLODE STAMPS. Culver. Ind.. Nov. 7.Burglars blew the post office safe here early this morning and got away with $1,000 worth of stamps." There were three explosions of dynamite and- the *afe door was blowa through the side of the building. The robbers escaped. ALLEGED MTJRDEKEE GIVES TIP. Special to The Journal. Sault Ste. Marie. Mich.. Nov. 7.Henrr Dahl the alleged murderer of .Mat Isaacson, near Rabor. to-day gave himself up to the officers and is confined In Jail here. -Jle refuses to talk although he told his wife be did the shooting. Kid Gloves. 89c. Children's Hose. Children's extra heavy fleeced vests and pants nicely shaped and finished best 40c values . . . Ladies' fine heavy cashmere hose, double hed and toe 40c quality had received a copy of the pamphlet com plained of. This was while he was attend ing last month, in New London, the Lu theran conference, at which Governor Lind was present. The pastor had also received through the mail a package of the same pamphlets. John H. Steele tried to testify regarding the campaign of 1898, but his evidence was ruled out. "John Lind's Pamphlet." Mr. Johnstone, editor of the Times, the defendant, took the stand. He said that while talking with Colonel Charles W. Johnson, manager for Loren Fletcher, Lind's republican rival, about the appeal to race prejudice, Colonel Johnson said he had received such an appeal that would out-Herod Herod. He said he would have it translated and sent to Mr. Johnstone. "I received it," continued the witness, "in an envelop marked 'John Lind's Pamphlet.' " "But the witness did not have the envelop. It 'had been swept out." "I was told that the pam phlet had been circulated at New London by the sanction of Mr. Lind. I honestly believed it was circulated by him, or I should not have written the article. What governed me chiefly was that indorsement, 'John Lind's Pamphlet.' There were other reasons why I believed Mr. Lind's nation ality ideas." Political appeals based upon race preju dice had always been obnoxious to Mr. Johnstone. "Oppostion to such appeals was the idea of the Times when Mr. Blanchard was editor, and I absorbed the idea as the milk in my Infancy on that paper." Judge Robert Jamieson, chairman of the republican state committee, testified that several copies of the pamphlet had found their way to the headquarters of his com mittee. Joseph Luanom, connected with a Swed ish newspaper in this city, said he had translated the pamphlet or the Times. C. G. Schlutz said that he had seen a copy of the pamphlet at Willmar. Dele gates to the N ew London conference had shown him copies. Another copy had been -left.at hjls office in St. Paul. - -, " M. L. Frank* of Cokato'remembered that when' Mr.- Lind came to that town .during the campaign of 1896 he had said in Eng lish as - he stepped on the train, "Well, boys, I want you to vote for me: remem-', berf that we are all of the same nation ality!" To Cure Cold In. One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund ths money if. It falls to core. E. Vf. Grove's signature in on each box. 99c. . Warm Footwear. Winter i* almost upon us. By keeping the feet well protect- ed and warm you can often save a doctor*s bill. We've got an Immense varlrty of warm lined Footwear and our prices art the very lowest possible. For Babies -babies' fleece lined, soft soled kid bhoes ffor , ' Babies all felt and felt with Jfk^ leather soles, button and lace, A "/7 sizes a to & *-"-- For Children Many styles of warm shoes for children wearing sizes 5 to 8 stfrae are Kid foxed, some have leather soles, and mr / some are all frit. The prices g f%C are SSc, /Pcand ' For Girls Plump dongola kid, lace Shoes, with thick soles nd warm fleece /jn^ linings, sizes ny aud sizes 8H to 11 -^v-rw For Women " * We ean how you the larrest line of ^ladles' warm shoes in Minneapolis. Some are all felt, some are leather foxed and some are nlee quality Kid, stylishly , made with white fleece llntntts, f \ r%' ?hepT\CMMt$2,SL68tS1.48. */oC . f/.JjTand ^\*y For Men We are showing m 'n's all felt shoes at 98c men's felt shoes with leather soles iit$l.2S . and many other styles up tp our warranted rubber -*- ~ - soled -line i i p our nuraun u e to.3,.*l.tt VOC XOJ - tr ^ Blankets. Home Trade Shoe Store jr ^^- u THE REASON Perhaps you didn't know that the largest woolen mills in the country are in Minneapolis. Perhaps you didn't know that these mills have held a sale of slightly damaged blankets each year for 20 years, but these are facts. For a manufacturing company of this size to sell blankets even slightly damaged as perfect would be the poorest business policy. Instead, all such blankets are set aside, and once each year are put on sale at bargain prices. If you want good, serviceable blankets, and don't mind a little blem ish, these will please you immensely, besides saving you 30 to 40 per cent on price. Workingmen's all wool flannel un derwear. ^^^^^^^^ u North Star Woolen Mill Co 228 %. eoond St., Minneapolis. One Block From Milwaukee Depot. WAS IT MURDER OR DUTY? The Supreme Sourt Will Rehear the Case of Private Arthur Wadsworth. Pittsburg, Nov. 7.Private Arthui Wadsworth of the Eighteenth regiment, N. G. P., who shot and killed William Durham while the regiment was on strike duty in the anthracite coal fields at Shen andoah, was placed under arrest to-day by Constable William Shortall of Schuyl kill county, who lie- held the warrant for him since the finding of the coroner's jury on the death of Durham. This action was the result of a con ference this morning between F. W. Leitz, deputy attorney general of Penn sylvania M. P. McLaughlin, district at torney of Schuylkill counts* Attorney J. C. Whalen and Constables Shortall and Wadsworth. Immediately upon the opening of the state supreme court Deputy Attorney General Fleltz presented a petition for a writ of habeas corpus, stating that Wads worth was illegally restrained, the shoot ing having been done while Wadsworth was acting in the discharge of his duty. This is the first time in the history of Pennsylvania that the supreme court has ever been asked to decide such a point. The supreme court ordered a rehearing and reargument to be held on the first Monday in January next at Philadelphia, and ordered his release on J5.000 ball. SCHOOLS CLOSED Many Cases of Smallpox at New Paynesville and Rice. Special to The Journal. New Paynesville, Minn., Nov. 7.There are about twenty cases of smallpox in this place. The schools have been closed and the authorities are engaged in fight ing the disease. About fourteen cases are reported at Rice, all of them In two families. There are scattering cases all through the country. 25c Boys' Shoes We will sell our boys' $1.98 high eat. box calf, storm Shoes, good gtm-g TT thick soles, any size, u s . n / . j . j special for Saturday, at.. V* - *-**-' Boys' $1.2. Cisco Calf Lace, g\ O _ A\ sizes, absolutely all leather. ^fClC* Saturday - ^ v w House Slippers t Several styles vf Ladles' all felt or leather soled warm lined bouse Slippers, at Many styles of Ladies' warm /Tf\ _ house Slippers, some fufcfj5/ twT trimmed, values to98c, for..." ** w Lades' filch Grade Warm S.lppers, some plain, tome fur 0 f " % m trimmed, U styles, at 90c Jfc # and ^^ Child's and Girls' kid tipped nice quality house Slippers, flexible leather soles, red. green, wine and black, sizes UH to 2 45e\ 5 to, 11 Overshoes m-zn Mtcoliet ^ r , r - First quality jersey cloth nlg'i front a d back btorm Overshoes /-_ tor children. 48c for misses J%*fC 49.t (or women v^w We are closing out fiO eases of Overshoes that we carried over from last year, at less than cost, as follows: Men's $1.50 arctics, broken sizes, ffc Boys' $i.l buckle ar tics, all sizes. te Misses 90c jg\ * aretios for 4 */? low heels.. * - ^ *"" -^^ 89c 25c 35c On Mala Floor. A CUT IN 12&c 25c -la Bmsemeat 49c v 1 ^ mAmT% 39c -t \ i l\l