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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 02, 1903, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-11-02/ed-1/seq-2/

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i#y close, with not z0&6-*&ttf lMt
mlority either way.
Charles Murphy adhered to Ala pr*
otion of'100,000 plurality tar Me *
lellan and J. J. Delaney, McClellan's
ersonal campaign manager, claimed
is election by 86,300, based on ma
jorities in every boroug h, 73,000 in
Manhattan and the Bronx, 5,000 in
Brooklyn. 5,600 in Queens and 1,800
in Richmond.
Mr. Low's advisers while claiming
his election by about 30.000, are said
to be looking for a majority of about
"-'16,000 conceding 15,000 to McClellan
tin Manhattan and expecti ng 3,000 ma-
- Jority for Low In the* Bronx, 25,000 in
-Brooklyn, 2,000 in Richmond and an
" * even break in Queens. ,
* The vEever claim, bureau: also swajSi
., outwardly confident and Devery sig-j
1 naled the last .day's ^campaigh by.
* charges of, heavy colonizing and re
pea ting by Tammany.. .^,&l - ' - ^
*' "'EASY FOR THE G. CV P . ^)
'Hanna and Herrick Are Due to Have
a Walk-Away.
Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 1.With Vi
ndications- of rain in Ohio to-morrow
the total vote may be much less than
900,000, on which the republicans have
'been estimating their plurality a t
"nearly 100,000 for governor and other
'state officers with from forty to fifty
1*^55 majority in the legislature on joint
vlH'M&ballot for United States senator. The
i|^|democrats give no figures on the state
sik~"fticket and counting doubtful counties
-c-f A^?in their favor estima te a democrat ic
,?? Aslegislative .majority of five on joint
--*3*ballot.
-jjjijJs On e statement from the democratic
%-f?rstate headquarters says the legislature
j \ Mlimight stand o u Joint ballot sevent y-
f
k^H'l^two democrats to seventy-one repub-
VV : $licans.
.' fp Republicans are offering bets on as
-J#hig as 75,000 plurality and that the
^majority in joint ballot in the legisla
ture will even exceed th at of two years
ago when the republicans carried sev
eral democrat ic districts and counties
^and had the very unusual plurality of
thirty-five on joint ballot in re-elect
ling Senator Forake r. The re is much
|less betting than heretofore and it is
all on the size of the republican plur
ality on the state ticket and majority
, w f * joint ballot i n the ' legislature.
? * '/.'There are some bets that the derao-
K*- *. -^crats will not carry more than thirty
if ^N ijjof the eighty-eight counties or liioi'e
- N,,, than ten of the thirty-three senatorial
*'***' districts. While there are several
^ f ^doubtful counties the most doubtful
Y%, % one and the most important one in the
^M, i v doubtful list is Cuyahoga, the home of
$$fr\ I* Hanna and Clarke and of Herrick and
W : I Johnson, th candidates fo senator
l
V 'iC
an
d
governore
.
\tvUii
I
f
tn
e republicans carry th art coun ty
' ~*3 pwith its four senators and ten repre
ss. J4 sen tatives, they will undoubtedly have
A&" *the largest majority on joint ballot in
^ -Tthe legislature that was ever known.
'{?( Cuyahoga county, the repu b-
' I (l Oilcans claim that they will have- the
~-, * senate 22 to 11 and the house 74 to 37,
iXWith a majority of 48 on joint ballot,
"J but in their estimate they include
J Franklin and other doubtful counties
'- ""in the republican list. B y including
f Cuyahoga and other doubtful counties
* in their list the democrats claim th at
* they would have the senate 17 to 16
*and the house 57 to 53 with a majority
( of B OP joint ballot.
TJ^fe' have been fewer - arrests for
-false registration than heretofore and
there is every indication th at t h elec-
* tion will be quiet and not as exciting
' as usual. The shortage in the regis-
* tration was against the democrats as
I a rule and it is thought th at they will
also suffer in the event of a light vote.
: ' . IOWA ..,, = ,'.
General Apathy and Gener al Rain May
"jn- * B e in the Saddle.
v. *
OJTDAY ETEOTKIifc^^
4tttogtfU*& 'mana*r predfct % ttajbri.
ity of hot leaa than 80*000 for the
democratic state ticket
v
Sothy
.... ...',/
dbes Moines, Iowa, Nov. 2.Every-
thing points to a* light" Vdte tb-mbrrSw*
In addition to the apathy which exist*
the prediction for to-morrow ..Is foj
rain. -- :\-::~*x.-..-- * /..', -.-i.. :- --..',..
The state central committees of both
parties are to be closed this afternoon.
The republica ns finish their campaign
with a speech by Governor Cummins
in Clinton to-night. J. B . Sullivan,
the democratic candidate, closes his
fight at his home in Creston.
Estimates regarding Governor Cum
mins' plurality run from 80,000 by the
democrats to 60,000 by the republicans.
There are five state ticketsrepub
lican, democratic, socialistic, prohibi
tion and people's.
NEBRASKA.'"^-w^
Registrati on I s Light and Vote Will
B e Below Normal.
Omaha, Nov. 2.The political pat
ties in Nebraska are now ready for
the battle of the ballots, having prac
tically closed their campaigns Satur
day. A few rallies will be held to
flay and this evening In the larger
jities and towns, but all the campaign
ers have come home to vote and will
tonflne their work to their own pre -stop
jtincts.
Tit* election being chiefly for ju
diciary offices, the vote is not ex -
pected to reach its normal propor
tions, and the registrations in many
Maces, especially in Omaha, have
been considerably below the . vote
polled last year.
U
Maryland Still at It .
Baltimore, Nov. 2.Tho the cam
paign in Maryland practically closed
on Saturday night, the re will be one
more republican rally to-night when
Stevenson A . Williams, the nominee
for governor, and other candidates on
the republican state ticket will speak.
Lengthy addresses in which a strong
appeal is made to voters to support the
art nominees have be en issued by
parties. A full vote is expected.
Apathy In Pennsy.
Philadelphia, Nov. 2.The apathy
which has marked the prese nt cam
paign in this state is apparent in al
most every county in Pennsylvania^'
The victory of the republican ticket is
practically a foregone conclusion* the
size of the majority being the only
question. Little effort has been made
by either party to get out a big vote,
except in the home counties Of the
.different candidates where circulars'
were sent to the vote rs urging them to
come to the polls. rm^mx-
'.
tloocts Sarsaparilla
: * and Pills
rand of S.'000 to
6,000 for the total ticket in Jefferson
county.
J, H. Newman, chairman of the re
publican state campaign committee,
gives out a card in which he. claims
t he republicans will carry Kentucky
by 12,000 majority.
The weather bureau predicts prob
ably showers for to-morrow. * % "-
$ ' Quiet In Colorado. |^j?t*
Denver, Nov. 2The election of a
Justice of the supreme court, which
will occur to-morrow, promises to be
a quiet bne.litlte interest having be en
shown. The democrats and repub
licans both are claiming victory for
their respective candidates, but Chair
tt^fc %"M& of tfte Republican state
committee alone- "Vouchsafes ' any
figures. H e predicts th at his party
will-eome to^Benver-with a majority
of 10,000, which he declares will in -
sure the. Election', of thejr candidates.
Locally the "erection has an* especial
interest because of its bearing on the
charter election* of a month hence.
Charges of fraudulent registration for
t he purpose of controlling the latter
election are freely made. /-' -
"...'-'' Dems Make Claims.'^,
Boston, Nov . 2.The day before
election found the managers of both
parties practically ready for the open
ing of the. polls. The democrats ex
pressed confidence th at they would
carry the state.
N o statements since those given out
on Saturday, in which both parties
claim ed th at victory would be theirs,
has be en issued. . - ,.,.,,
t I n "Little Rhody.*' ""
Providence, R. I., Nov. 2.-The po
litical leaders of the state are mak
ing final arrangements for to-morrow's
balloting. The republican campaign
was concluded Saturday night. To
night the final rally of the democrats
will be held with Governor Marvin,
Congressm an Granger and others as
speakers.
To-day the democrats were claim
ing the state by 2,000 and the house by
a small majority, while the repub
licans were counting on from 5,000 to
7,000 plurality for their candidate for
governor and the control ofbot h
branches of the legislature by a safe
margin....... ._: w - ?!.'
FfflEiraDE S^
THE VATICAN
Flames Raged Fiercely for Three
Hours and Much Damage Was
Caused. ' " . :
The Pope Personally Superintended
the Work of the Fire Fighters
City Firemen ^There. \
Rome, Nov. 2.Fire bro ke out at
8:30 last evening in th at portion of
t he Vatican containing the hall of in
scriptions, where the pope gives his
audience and which is adjace nt to the
famous Pinacoteca, or gallery of pic
tures. ,
The alarm caused much confusion
and excitement in. the Vatican. Stren
uous efforts were made to control the
flames, and the.foremen of Rome were
called to lend their help. N o lives
were %oativ
A t a little after 1 1 the fire was un
der control.
The entire museum of inscriptions,
the rooms of Father Ehrle, part of the.
library and the printing houses, were
entirely- flooded, with water.- Many
articles were 'saved, including, some
ancient .aftd very valuable arms which
were recent ly moved\to'"-"the^library
room from-'the-.- Borg-lai apartment in
order to make room for the new resi
dence of the papal secretary of state.
Many thin gs that escap ed the flames
were injured . by water, especially the
precious, private library of Pope Leo ,
which Father Ehrle had been rear
'Sanging in accordan ce with the last
-wish of the late pontiff.
7
:
w,
ret the Most
Qut of Your Food
_Tou don't and can't If your stomach is
aak. A weak stomach does not digest all
iat\ls ordinarily taken into it. It gets
red easily, and what it fails to digest is
istefl.
Among the signs of a weak stomach are
leaaiiess after eating, fits of nervous
adacie, and disagreeable belching.
"I have taken Hood's Sarsaparilla at
"^erent, times for stomach troubles, and
run-down condition of the system, and
.ve bee* greatly benefited by its use. I
Mild not be without it in my family. I
I troubled especially in summer with
*ak stomach-and nausea and find Hood's
rsaparilla invaluable." E. B. Hickman.
Chester Jpa.
Si''
Democratic Weather Predicted. .
.Louisville, Ky., Nov. 2.Governor
""Beckham will to-day make his last I
peech of the campaign at Bardstown "
his home people. The democrat ic v
ettgtheii a$ 8 tone the tamatih And the
MDG H DAMAGE - &-
^ THRU EXPLOSION
Property Loss at Crestline Will
Beach $400,000, but No One -
%% J Is Killed* -", - , -
Crestline, Pa. , Nov. 2.The Penn
sylvania yards here presented a scene
of ruin to-day as a result of the ex
plosion of a car of dynamite on a
side track last evening. S o far as
learned no lives were lost, altho the
huge masses of wrecked freight cars
have not yet been thoro ly searched.
It is estimat ed that the financial loss
will run from $400,000 to $500,000.
Hundreds of freight cars were almost
completely demolished* while a num
ber ofnh ouse iand the vicinity. of t hn e e
i4Pta9
io
weres , bly wreckedA u mx-
ber of persons received. serious cuts
and bruises from fl^ftig M&s. Nearly
every window i h 'to^wv^W'
by the terrific concustionJpr
ME
IAJY BEAD I K * :
TENEMENT FIRE
Twenty-five- Persons Lose Their
Lives in a New York City
& Fire Trap, flg
tf*
rv*0^ ^ , ?
Firemen Do Heroic Bescue Work
- j and Life Nets Are Called
.Hi - - "
**'-oL " " VintoTJse
minutes after the fire started by the I
bodies of the dead becoming wedged
in the openings leading to the ladders ., the IlHnhi showed thatn th eh y arw e nearer
The fire had been burning for some
minutes before it was discovered. .It
started in the basement, and rushing Northwestern w oe n buk t b a single
upward, attacked the stairw ay leading P
to the apartments. I n a short space* qualities. h m ac y tnk Col -
of time the flames had so enveloped
the stairw ay that egress from the
buildig by it was impossible. The Neith esrh th score nor th storrye omf the
house from the third to the fifth floor g
fffl^
.
The pope came to the scene in per
s on 'and remained unt il the arrange
me,nttf to 1 4ght uthfif. fire .were com?
pleted. The fire caused a greater
sensation, in Rome- than has any. other
event since the death of Pope Leoi
Fires in Rome are exceptional be
cause of the heavy stone and brick
construction of the . buildings, and
t he outbreak of flames in such a con
spicuous place, wherein were many
celebrated treasures, brought out
great numbers of anxious people in
spite of the heavy rain, which had
be en falling thruout the day .
The safety of the pope was the first
thought in every one's mind, but this
was soon assured. When the pontiff
arrived at the scene he ordered th at
the,firemen of Rome be -.cjaljigd^^.,
This was done by telegraph. The
firemen arrived in about ten minutes,
and althd they brought |$ur ^engines
with them and were at oftce ready to
begin operations* it took some time to
find the best way to get sufficient wa
ter supply with which to fight the fire
In the meantime the flames had be
gun'to break out of the windows and
were destroying the roof. The flames
lighted up the entire district and gave
t he impression that nothing could
their fury.
When the fire engines began work
ing, three rooms were alrea dy entire
ly destroyed by the flames, which were
extending to the other apartments.
The pope withdrew as soon as he saw
that everything possible was being
done to fight the fire.
Information had beetesfftit this Itafc
ian authorities, who hurried* ""*to $.
Peter's. They were courteously, in -
vited to enter, and did so , - .Therefore,
for the first time since the fall of the
temporal power of the Vatican, the
mayor of Rome, the prefect, police of
ficials and even Slgnor Ronchetti, the
newly appointed minister of justice,
entered the Vatican in their official
capacities. They gave orders direct
ing the work of combating the flames
and participated personally in the
fight. ".
1tfg.^
New York,' Nov. 2.Twenty-one
me n, three women and a ten-months
old babe were burn ed to death or suf
focated in a fire th at started early
yesterday morning in the House of Al l three such gam
ptions,. a five-story tenement build- Saturday all came up"toexpectations"
ing at 426 Eleventh avenu e, and which Bach team performed in its best form,
t he police and coroner believe* to have
be en of incendiary origin.
Some of the peculiar features of the
loss of life, are th at the fire was prac
losss of life, are that the fire was prac
tically extinguished in twenty minutes,
th at tlie police could learn of but one
person being injured, other than those
who lost their lives, and that the prop
erty loss was only $7,000. The dead
are mostly Italians.
In several apartments in the tene
ment Halloween parties were in prog
ress, and the guests at these added
:B^t?f
greatly to the number of persons in f! j?* fy
t he house, and made the crush and
jam to escape more than it would or - t
dinarily have been. Altho plentifully
provided with fire escapes, front and HMnoiB. demonstrat
rear, esca pe here was cut off a few
" " " outplayed.
'". Gophers the Great Surprise.
The gophe rhs anad the wolverines, af
tearrts
was entirel" y destroyed. A t the win
dows, front and rear, bodies of men
and women were jammed, showing
that a desperate struggle to get free
S^h^^^n^^fl??!^-* hid w*^?i t-,fSf '
the
^t,Sfe
off the see exittse to the fire escapes and matched I t
had been the cause o a r " - inmates bein suffocated
Fought Their Rescuers.
When the firemen reach ed the scene
there was a mass of flame bursting and Minnesota, "by its splendid attack,
thru the middle of the roof, while the earned the tie. The wolverines and
air was filled with heartrending the gophers hoid the same relative
screams of the women and the curses position now as before the game. Both
of the men. Many daring rescues are unbeaten, ^either* is better than
were made by the firemen, who at j the other. Only the later develop-
times had to use violence in their at- ments of the season can settle their
tempts to disentangle the mass of! respective claims for the champion-
writhing human beings struggling in ship,
vain efforts to reach safety from the j Minnesota's tie was the largest sur -
crowded Are escapes. On e fireman prise of the day . I t shows what has
climbed to the fourth floor, where a not been shown before in two years
-window was filled with a mass of peo- i th at Michigan i s not invulnerable,
-pie, jammed in and flighting to get out . Michigan's goal line .has been crossed at
H e struck with his fist the heads of all last by hard, straight football. Michig an
the men he could see , and they fell can be beaten. Either Yost's team is
back. H e then handed down to the not as strong this year as during the
firemen on ladders below three women
and a baby. Another fireman per
formed a similar feat and rescu ed two
girls from the fourth floor.
Life nets played a prominent part
in the work of resue.m The firemen
an ?
wo A
e . dead and reaced higher stater o develaprriehre t
laflders on offense is more effective than Chicago
ffi?i i?!?
t
o
another
?? Ll* ^
Get into a Row with "Town Boys"
and Spend a Night in
Jail.
Manhattan, Kan., Nov. 2.A fued has
broken but here between the agricultural
college students and the young men of
the town. A number of the students have
been waylaid at night and roughly han
dled. Saturday evening two students were
severely, beaten. Later in the eyening a
band of 200 college boys went down lor
a return attack. .. :
"Before the opposing forces met the po
lice seized six of the leaders and hurried
them to the jail for the night. Many of
the students carried weapons. . '
OWATONNA'S CITY ATTORNEY
Burial To-day of C. J. O'Brien, a Promin
ent Resident. '*
Special to The Journal " *
Owatonna, Minn., Nov. -2.The funeral
of City Attorney 0. J. O'Brien was held
here,to-day^ H e was a prominent demo
crat "and stood high in fraternal society
circles. H e was once editor of the Fari
bault Pilot and had held several positions
of trust in Steele county.
Startling Incident of the Police Investiga
tion at Des Moines.
Special to The Journal.
Des Moines, Iowa, Nov. 2.Constable
John Daily,. indicted for receiving bribes,
was assaulted at 3 a. m. in the suburbs
of the city and is lying critically in as
the result of a wound on the temple made
by a blunt instrument. H e has been be
fore the grand jury giving testimony con
cerning the alleged corruption in the*po
lice department.
mm
JB JOUBNABU*:
HIGH CLASrTEAMS
Six Big Western Elevens Average
Much Stronger Than in For* -
mer'Years. , rasK&iy.*? ?
m Wisconsin and Illinois Not Out
glassed by Their Op-
teHt^" ponents. jj
m
Hew Yol-k Sua'SpecUrflervioe, '
Chicago, Nov. 2.That famous day
in western football has'passed. With
it three of the most wonderful games
ever played have passed into history.
Perhaps not for a decade will the en
thusiasts of the west be permitted to
ta kW e theiri chance of watching one of
The games of last
( W WMWi
'
a n d thanhh , any on f the othe ams. Theiv
n^tSt*00Linfir
*
an ^
.
n
t he first floor let them fall into the " ..?-.
nets held by policemen and firemen
in the street.
BLOODY RIOT
Russian Gendarmerie and 500 Jews
Get into a FightForty In- . - .
jured, Several Fatally.
BerMn, Nov. 2. A dispatch to the
Tagrffc.t from Posen says that a
blooay conflict between 500 Jews and
a force of Russian gendarmerie took
place at Warsaw Saturday during the
enlisting of recruits.
The wounded on both sides num
bered over forty persons, several of
them sustaining fatal injuries.
KANSAS 'AGGIES' IN FEUD
and Wisconsin showed., while on d e
fense they showed much, greater
strength' than Northwestern and Illi
nois. .' Not Incendiary.
1
T ^ .
th
e
fil ^
wa
s probably" acci-
dental In origin and not iriceridary as
was at first-believed was determined
by Fire Marshal Freel, who said to
day that after investigation he had
come to the conclusion that the cause
was accidental.
H e said that he learned that the
tenants were in the habit of going to
the woodshed, where the fire started
at all hours ot the night to chop wood,
and that it was customary for the men
to smoke while they chopped. This
led the fire marshal to think that the
fire was probably caused by some one
accidentally dropping a match into
some inflammable material.
SHIPBUILDING
P AL A SWINDLE
Receiver of the United States Com
pany Filet a Highly Sensa-
t''7JW
no
t
,Ay
X '-
Wisconsin lost. by^ largesits score.
This *oes not-r,*neahthteh
tiona
v
New York, Nov. 2.Sensational al
legations of willful misstatement and
falsification, swindli ng and. fraud in
the organization arid flotation of the
United States Shipbuilding company,
of attempts to misle ad and deceive
the, investing public by erroneous
prospectus statements and of a delib
erate plan to wreck the. company by
withholding the earnings of the Beth
lehem Steel company are contained in
t he report of. Receiver James Smith,
Jr., of the United States Shipbuilding
company, just made public.
The report concludes with the re
commendation that suit be brought
against all persons who received full
stock of the company without paying
full value therefor, including the pro
moters of the consolidation, the vend
ors of the constituent plants, and
Charles M. Schwab, to recover from
them such amount as necessary to
pay the debts of the company i h full.
Receiver Smith also recommends
t he sale of the Crescent shipyard
plant in New Jersey, and the Harlan
& Hollirigsworth plant at Wilmington,
Del., subsidiary plants not now in op
eration, to avoid further loss by depre
ciation, and the enforcement of a re
ceivership for the Bethlehem Steel
company, to insure the payment of
dividends in the Bethlehem stock held
by the United States Shipbuilding
company. I n the words of the report,
t he organization of the company is
characterized as an "artistic swindle."
Receiver Smith states that the value
of the plants, their earnin gs and
working capital, given In alleg ed
tho ro reports of expert accountants,
vary so muoh from actu al figures "a s
to Impel the belief that the figures
were wilfully misstated " th at it is
extremely doubtful if such account
ants' reports were submitted at the or -
ganization of the companyth at the
organization was effected by "dum
my" stockholders, directors and offi
cers that statements in the prospec
tus issued on June 14, 1902, were in
correct that for property worth $12, -
441,516 the shipbuilding company
paid in stock and bonds $67,997,000
th at "the accommodating directors pf
t he United States Shipbuilding com
pany in acquiring the se companies
deliberately gave away many millions
of dollars in the stock and bonds of
their company."
UeBs
and, just as had been anticipated, all
the games were close.
In fact, the games broug ht out strik
ingly the most noticeable and encou r
aging feature of western football this
autumnthe high class of a large
number of the team s. Never before,
perhaps, have six teams in the west
approximated so nearly to the same
class as do Michigan, Minnesota, Chi
cago, Wisconsin, Northwestern and Il -
linois this year.-
T o be sure, Illinois and Wionsin
?* offe
^ runnng for
th ^ fha^Pfcrnship, but they were not
r
de a ta.
outcla ss ee d by.w the teams directly re
spon ?
ibl .
fo
r
thei
eviewn
d i the Chica
e
gam
e
tha
t
l
t
a
s
f
0
r
^
behinisdc the
maroons althPoP score seemed to
indicat
e
a
n
thte
sl
e . Saturda y
t
o Nortwestern thate y ere to
Ch i^
a ?.- A
oln
t y showing rmarab lye staying
ton '
s abilitTy aespurple a goal-kik ehra for the
sin le point which gave them victory.
am
e o we s that the Illinei weuch
a mighty
struggler,o quirt
with h
o
even
ohhe
T
e
escap
tems were
l
s
and . mched. I t seems fmeadin g t
numher
o
t aocountof hegame
ly ought to have won . I f Michigan
could only have held in the last few
minutes! But Michigan could not hold.
pa st two seasons, or the other teams
are a good deal stronger. Perhaps
both suppositions are in a measure
true.
Altho neither 3e&m could win , both
Micig ana ad Minnesotatfe seem to ha
perfectly-
: ,thatMichigan^eal
matcnec
u xt
t
"Wholesale plunder," the receiv
er terms it t o a few persons,
and th at a s far a s the Beth
lehem Steel company is concerned,
"its earnings have been withheld in a
deliberate attempt t o wreck the
United States Shipbuilding company."
The report deals freely with the
name of Charles M. Schwab, and the
nature of the Bethlehem transaction,
sa ys Mr. Smith, is such as "to justify
him in saying th at he did not sell the
Bethlehem Steel company, but took
over the United States Shipbuilding
compan y, the directors of that com
pany givng him $80^0^)6*000 in stock
and bonds for taking i t off their
hands." ,,-- *. :...-t .-',
at Wconsin
was outclassed. Xt what is known as
"straight football," the badgers were
the ei**al of the -maroons^ Chicago
won because, besides playing Wiscon
sin eveii,rtt
had Eckersall to drop kick.
Wisconsin has a very strong team,
and'one, that has great .possibilities of
development. Vanderboom,- Bain and
Wrabetz have few.equals in the west
as aggressive line plunge rs and run
ners. The Wisconsin style of play is
adapted to their peculiar abilities, and
it will be a wonderful ly good line th at
denies them a score.
When Curtis succeeds in strength
ening the right side of his line and
improves his kicking department Wis
consin will be a dangerous foe for any
team. Wisconsin is not thru by any
means. The badgers ought to win
from Northwestern, and they have a \ lived happily and several months ago
first-class fighting chance against the
two leaders, Michigan and Minnesota,
both of whom they play.
They are game losers at Madison.
N o one is disheartened. The confix
dence of the students in their team is greatly over it. Recently he had been
unshaken. They point with pride to drinking heavily and had be en stay-
t he fact that they gained more yar ds i
on straight plunging th at Chicago did. Mrs . Ehrenreich, in whose name the
They believe they would not have been ' property, w an s made arrangements
beat en with Eckersa ll out of the game.:
But they did not grrumble on ac- Ehrenreich was opposed to this step
count. They rememb eo r t he e years !"n
when Phil King u0p his team
around Pat O Dea . e y remembered propertyy. he retorted by explainineg
S^f
KILLS HIS WIFE
AND TAKES ACID
(Continued from First Page.)
for either of the wounds in the back
of the head would have caurfed instant
death.
Had Abused His Wife.
Ehrenreich and his wife had not
the woman decided to sue for a di
vorce. Sh e charged that he had beat en
and abused her and that she was
afraid to live with him. H e opposed
her getting a divorce and brooded
n g a t the boarding-house. Last week
t o sell the house to Mrs. Chris Kloster.
a a told his wife th at he would not
ld ^ othis
t
1
hav
^,^
e
6
I th at sheow eheld, d the property and that
sig n an pa
*i ar
^1
s
^Tk
i
pS
c,
?,
ers for a transfer of th
i
nT,Vn
U a
t ,
y 1
t J
ie Q
kl
f ?^
Jr?i,f^?.o tl
?rn^^5r?*?^H
IN A DESPERATE PLIGHT
British Consul Reports that Mace
donian Refugees Are Badly in
Need of Belief. 5 ^
:
a
rt
London, Nov. 2.Mr. Massey, the Brit
ish vice consul at Varna, Bulgaria, has
confirmed previous reports of the terribly
destitute condition of the 20,000 Mace
donian^ refugees in that district.
He estimates that there are altogether
60,800 refugees along the Bulgaro-Turkish
frontier, and says that relief, and especial
ly blankets, is urgently needed, as a rig
orous winter would cause wholesale deaths
from cold.
r ' r~-~
WITNESS ASSAULTED
!$$%
:
STILLWATER BLOCKS SOLD
Two Transfers of Importance' Are
J: ^'*
"$ziy?$
FEWER Bl GCORPORATIONS.-A
^ew York, Nov. 2.Another big drop
in new incorporations is .shown by the
record of the eastern states for October.
The total of new companies with a capi
tal of $1,000,000 or more was $82,300,000,'
which covers Ne w Jersey, Pennsylvania,
N ew York and Delaware, and represent*
not only new promotions, but also an h
1 'smashed
ease in the capital stock of a Pennsylit
nia trust company. In September th^ altho the notes anljr ff 11 due ^yesterday,
total was $79,250,000, while in October 2* Warden Wolfer expects tie kisses jjriu be
next--to nothing.
."-
year ago tt was $tt5,m,900.
TWMI WdUHUljr-
" * v made little difference whether he
S
str,onsiT,
fact r than!gave his conse nt or not. H e then re
ol e ! r
P ?:
nSh S ,
race
Ehnu3^X^^
L F!
e !taliated by threatening to throw Mrs.
Re-
l"
::K'--:
m
' corded To-day.
Special to Tie Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., Nov. 2.Two im
portant transfers of real estate were made
to-day. Joseph Wolfe purchased the
Vollmer block of Emanuel Vollmer for
$6,000, and Andrew Peterson bought a half
interest of Walter Yorks in the Yorks &
Jarchow block on South Main street. .
liou'is Marianl, charged with illegitimate
parentage, was discharged by Judge Do e
of the municipal court this morning, the
evidence not supporting the allegations. ,
Stillwater will vote to-morrow for alder
men and school directors, and candidates
have been busy to-day putting the finish
ing touches to their campaign.
The St. Croix Boom corporation will
shut down to-morrow. It has sorted
about 246,000,000 feet of logs the past
season.
Receipts on account of prison-made
twJpe yesterday and to-day ware about
$185,000. making $285,000 already collected,
.
Tiding Stamp*.
l Report. \'0'
Hakes Frequent Use of Such Expres
sions as Falsification, Swind-
- ling and Fraud.
ELECTRICAL
"STORM" NO, 3
Wo Tm t
F. H, PETERSON A
Sf,?+L o^J
Continued from First Page.
t he form of huge waving columns, ap
parently blown by the wind.
The disturbance first manifested it -
self about 1:80 Saturday morning and
it continued until late in the after
noo n. The climax of the first "storm"
came at 8:30 o'clock in the morning
and telegraph men in Chicago agree
th at it was the worst in years. To
ward sunset the waves became less
frequent and in some parts of the
country nearly ceas ed for a few
hours. During the evening the second
"storm" began and it continued all
night.
- The Third "Storm."
A third severe disturbance was felt
early this morning. Telegraph lines
coming into Chicago from the north
and northwest were most affected.
Lines coming from southern points
were barely affected. The current
came in pulsations, gradually becom
ing strong and then diminishing to re
turn at intervals of a few minutes or
seconds.
Extremes of heat or cold, and dense
fogs along the lines frequently cause
trouble for telegraph men, but it Is
asserted that none of the se difficulties
is so damaging* to telegraphic com
munication as the storm now in pro
gress.
Scientists have recently agreed that
somewhere in the universe is a great
fund of electrical energy. Occasion
ally this energy brea ks loose, and
centering itself on the earth indulges
in freakish antics.
Professor E . C. Freeman, a head of
t he department of electrical engineer
ing in Armour Institute, believes that
t he disturbance is due to the aurora
borealis, and th at as a result the
nprthern lights will be visible In Chi
cago for several nights.
What Might Happen.
:'"The auro ra borealis is now gener
ally conced ed to be caused by elec
trical discharges in the higher atmo
sphere." said he , "and it is known to
be, in some, way connected with the
sun spots. Just what the connection
has not been determined. Theoretic
ally jsuch a disturbance as that of yes
terday if intensified might extermi
nate all life on the face of the earth,
but there is little likelihood of this.
Had the currents been more contin u
ous and of a slightly higher volta ge
they would have been perceptible to
the human body."
A Storm In the Sun .
Professor C. G. Comstock, director
of the Washburn observatory at Mad
ison, Wis.,, says the cause of the cur
rents probably is a storm in the sun .
, "Probably the real cause is severe
disturbance on the face of the sun
produci ng heavy, electrical currents
which affect the,earth," said he . "At
least this is the belief of the scien
tists." Professor Comstock said that
a series of eruptions or disturbances
occur on the surface of the sun In cy -
cles of eleven years.
"These disturbances," he said, "are
much like thunder storms on earth."
Cablegra ms received to-day and
newspaper specials show th at the dis
turbance was felt all over the world.
It crippled telegraphic communica
tion thruout Great Britain. France
was temporarily cut off from the rest
of the world.
r
ou
t
N K f
of the place. The two
ames +
stro ng western teams lie between them ,r.on
and the annu al struggle with the
oiange and blue. Next Saturday they
play the Haskell Indians. The Satur
day followi ng they go against the army
at West Point. Between that and
Thanksgiving intervene ten days,
which Stagg will utilize to prepare his
men for Yost's machine.
r
ith iwomen, however, continued their n e
gotiation s and completed their ar -
rangements for the transfer of the
property, Mrs . Kloster expecting to
take possession to-day.
Ehrenreich had three children, two
daughte rs and a son . None of these
children lived at home, as their father
abused them. The eldest daughter,
Matilda, aged 18, is in Portland, Ore
gon, while Amos, the son , aged 15,
lives at Osseo, Minn. The youngest
daughter, May, aged 14, has made her
home with Mrs. M. T. Leonard, 2117
Seco nd street N , since last July. T o
a J o u r n a 1 reporter the girl said:
"My fath er and mother never got
along very we ll since I can remember,
becau se he was mean to her. H e us ed
to come home and beat her and be
Just as mean as he could be. H e often
threatened to kill her , but she said
th at she was not afraid of him. H e
drove me away from home last July,
when he choked me terribly and
threatened to kill me. H e did not
want her to get a divorce is what made
him shoot her. " _ \
I n a Mad Frenzy.
James Coyne, who rooms a t 25 5
Twenty-second avenue N , and boards
at the Ehrenreich place, said he met
Ehrenreich about an hour before the
tragedy and that the man seemed
greatly excited. H e bore the odor of
carbolic acid and said that some one
had tried to poison him last night.
While he talked freely about his
troubles and seemed agitated, he did
not say th at he intended to murder his
wife.
The Ehrenreich family is known to
the police, as the officers have been
summoned t o quell family dis
turbances o n frequent occasions.
They say that Ehrenreich claimed that
his wife was intima te with other men
and that the trouble started over this.
About three years ago . When she was
gone for several days and returned,
he became so abusive th at it was
necessary for the police to interfere.
Shortly afterwards he drove his oldest
daught er from home.
Mrs. Ehrenreich carried $500 life
insurance, while Ehrenreich had a
policy for $2,000 with the A. O. U . W .
All of the property was in the wife's
name and will go the children.
Ehrenreich was 48 years old and his
wife 39. Sh e formerly lived at L e
Sueur Center, where her father, Otto
Thur, and a .brother now reside.
Coroner Irvine has decided that &,
inquest is unnecessary. ..
WHAT I T DID T O NEW YORK
Business on Change and Elsewhere
' ' ^*f}Delayed by the Display. ^
Speoiai to The Journal..
New York, Nov . 2.The electrical
storm which seems to be sweeping the
world in successive waves and which
scientists say might increase in inten
sity sufficiently to destroy all life has
caused serious disturbances here since
Saturday.
Business i n the stock exchan ge
was hampered by the inability of bro
kers to get ordex-s over the wire from
their western customers. Th e inter
ruption in telegraph .service was the
result, .it is believed, of extraordinary
electrical disturbances caused by the
auro ra borealis which was seen here
last night. The disturbances so af
fected1
Yo^m
^j&73-73 south 6th Street.
3 for J Trading Stamps Thi
S i
y0
Special Sale Dining Tables. I
100 Dining Tablef 6 and
8 feet, to go at just 25
per cent discount. This
is a bona fide sale.4 All
in good condition most
ly oak. It means a $30
table for $22.50 a $28
table for $21 a $25
table for $18.75 a $20
table for $15 a $16 table
for 412, etc. Is it
worth saving?
Crockery
x
Special.
57 pieces Decorated
Dinner Set. Regular
$7.50. Several colors.
this ^15 7f
week,at MO i O
100-piece se^, for this
special feQ OtS .
sale, at 994C9
Te.adlg
i
n
."!5J**QOl
r
&iffi'slerr"U
willWeeklams
ome
?
Ti
s ** ^
,'fh
TC
r hffere
d
Um FRAUDS
WIDESPREAD
Commissioner Richards of tHe Gen
eral Land Office Makes a
- Startling Report.i!-
Washington, Nov. 2.The annu al
report of V. A . Richards, commission
er of the general .land office, which
has been made public, says that there,
is a large increase in the total num-'
ber of supposedly fraudulent land en
tries over the preceding year.
H e attributes their discovery largely
to an order of the secretary of the
interior, dated Nov. 2, 1902, directing
the investigation of all entries made
under the timber and stone act in the
states of California, Oregon and Wash
ington. Und er this Order alone 10.000
entries have been suspended and there
are now fifteen special agents of the
land office in that field engaged in fer
reting out the fraudulent entries.
Commissioner Richards also states
th at during the year there were re
ported 125 unlawful inclosures of pub
lic lands, covering an area 2,605,390
acres. Seventy-nine of these inclosures
have be en removed and proceedings
are pending to compel the removal of
t he remainder. H e says, however,
th at the total number here mentioned
is only a fraction of the inclosures
maintained in violation of the law, the
special agents having found it Impos
sible to give attention to many others
vestigatlon of the entries under the
because of the order for a special in
tlmber and stone act.
DESPERATE PRISONER
Robinson, the Murderer of Babes, Almost
Escapes. /..&
Special to The Journal. " ""--
Cresco. Iowa, Nov. 2.Thomas C. Rob
inson, the sentenced murderer of twin Il
legitimate babes, broke his cell bars and
cut a holt thru the ceiling and roof last
night, but was caught by Sheriff Camp
bell on the roof and lodgred ih another
cell while cursing his luck. H e did the
work with a knife. -.,. . ^
5
TO CURE A COLD IW ONE DAf " '**,
Take Lazatlre Bromo Quinine Tablet*. AH
dnifg!ts refund tbe money if it failetoears.'
E. W. Grore's signature la on each box. 43c.-
PhiladelphiaDirectors of the Pennarlraida
railroad company met today and declared the reg
ular semiannual dividend of 3 per cent, payable
Nor. 80 to stock of record NOT. 5.
Bronchial Troubles are often permanently eurad
by Piso's Cure for Consumption. 26c per bottle.
Consumption and woolen un
derwear are bosom friends. A \
Linen-Mesh skin helps to sup
ply the body with air and air
is the only cure for consump
tion. ' *v
v
the cable, telegraph and tele
phone lines that the various com
panies yesterday issued notices that
their, services would be slightly de -
layed.
The French cable line notified its
patrons that a message had be en re
ceived at Its main New York office
from the European officials stating
th at business would be subject to a
heavy delay. For two hours early
yesterday morning New York's tele
graph service was badly crippled and
but few messages got thru. The bril
liant display of the aurora borealis
was witness ed by hundreds of New
Yorkers.
K**.J LYWCHEBAVN GOES TEBE/
Indianapolis, Ind., Nor. 2.Charles W.
Moores, United States commissioner, has ruled
that the crime for which James Lynehehauu
was sentenced in Ireland was a political crime,
and that Lynchehaun should be released from
custody. Mr. Moores decided that the assault
on Mrs. McPonnell by', Lynchehaun was inci
dental to a popular movement to OTerthrow the
^^ta^dlor^aystem. ot JrelaJK}.
-
*JL
?^sA
Booklet telling all abeot 11,
and the garments may be had
A Leading Dealersi Everywhere
The Delmel Linen-Mesh Co.
(Originator* of "Linen-Mesh.'').
H']*! Broadway, New York.
Special for
Tomorrow,
"-* A s a special bargain for tomor
. rowTuesdaywe offer our 9P
'-hline of Little Gents' plus*!
^ 'dongola, kid, Lace Shoeti, :
.^sizes 8 i to 18, * ~m Hk
~ \at pair, * "PuVf
half price .::-.!.-.*./**:
' '.s While at the store notice
'V'great Footwear bargains on
i^'play in our show windows

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