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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 09, 1903, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1903-11-09/ed-1/seq-2/

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cers, diplomats and many out-of-town
visitors. - . , - ..._ . " \ -^'
ElecUon ot Caanoir.
First of importance waip tfhe. election
of Mr. Cannon as speaker), next was
the swearing in of the iooembers and
the drawing of seats. Mlany familiar
figures of the last congresls were miss
ing to-day, some retiring voluntarily,
others falling of re-election, and a few
going to the senate.
Galusha A. Grow, the veteran from
Pennsylvania and a former speaker,
was among the absent ones.
The democrats to-day ra Hied around
a new leader, Mr. Williamson, Missis
sippi, having been chosen to take the
place of Mr. Richardson, Tennessee,
who retired from the leadership of the
minority.
At a quarter to 12 o'clock the floor
was cleared of all save those entitled
to remain. Promptly at noon Clerk
f the House Alexander McDowell
dropped the gavel formally calling the
house to order. Prayer by the chap
lain followed.
A call of the roll by states develop
ing a quorum, 350 having answered,
the clerk called for nominations fox
speaker. Mr. Hepburn, Iowa, chair
man of the republican caucus formalr
ly nominated Mr. Cannon.
Mr- Hay, Virginia, chairman of the
democratic caucus, nominated Mr.
Williams, Mississippi. No speeches
were made. '
The clerk named Mr. Holliday, In
diana Mr. Scudder, New York Mr.
Bowers, Mississippi, and Mr. Porter,
Pennsylvania, as tellers, and the roll
then was called.
Applause for Cannon.
As the call proceeded it was noted
that the old members generally occu
pied their former seats, while new
members occupied those left vacant.
The red carnation was much in
evidence on the republican side, fully
one-third of the majority side wear
ing it. At 12:15 Clerk McDowell
announced the vote, showing Mr, Can
non to have received 193 votes and
Mr. Williams 166, Mr. Cannon being
declared duly elected. The announce
ment was received with applause on
the republican side.
Mr. Williams. Mississippi, and Mr.
Grosvenor, Ohio, were appointed a
committee to notify Mr. Cannon of
his election "and to escort him to the
speaker's chair.
As Mr. Cannon entered the north
door with Mr. Williams and Mr. Gros
venor. the applause beginning with a
ripple grew as he approached the
desk. Members of both sides arose
and joined in the ovation to the new
ly elected speaker. Mr. Williams in
troduced Mr. Cannon, saying:
It is a high honor to present a speaker
of the house of representatives, the great
est parliamentary body on the surface of,
the earth. It is an especial honor to pre
sent to this house this particular speaker.
I think the majority have selected their
hest type and I am satisfied the minority
will be given a full measure of fairness
and impartiality from him. I have the
honor to preBent your speaker, the Hon
orable Joseph G. Cannon of Illinois.
Cannon's Reply.
Mr. Cannon in a brief response said:
1 appreciate the honor you confer in
choosing me as the presiding officer of
the house. After twenty-eight years' ser
vice in the house, such an expression of
your confidence touches me profoundly. I
thank you. In the performance of the du
ties of office, I bring to the service a sin
cere desire to acquit myself with courtesy,
efficiency and firmness.
If I err it will be an error of the head,
not of the heart. I am quite sure that in
'the consideration of the people's business,
however sharp may be our differences, we
will not forget that courtesy and demeanor
which should olways obtain between man
ly opopnents who honestly differ.
In the performance of the duties of
speaker, I bespeak kindly co-operation of
each member of the house.
I am ready to take.the oath of office.--
Mr Bingham. Pennsylvania, upon
whom falls the titular honor of ''fethj
er of the house" having seen the long
est continuous service, administered
the oath. The members were then
sworn in by Mr. Cannon.
Following this a resolution was
adopted re-electing the old officers of
the house: Alexander McDowell,
-lerk Henry Casson, sergeant-at
nrms: Fra nk B. Lyon, doorkeeper J.
C. McElroy. postmaster and Rev. H.
N. Coud, chaplain.
CHEERS FOR MANNA
His Colleagues in the Senate Greet
H im Enthusiastically.
Washington. Nov. 9.With gal
leries crowded with the chamber a
mass of elaborate floral tributes and
nearly every senator in his seat, the
gavel of President pro tern. Frye
sounded at noon to-day. calling the
senate together in the extraordinary
session of the fifty-eighth congress.
The special session of the senate, fol
lowing the adjournment last spring of
the fifty-seventh congress, eliminated
much of the 'routine work which
otherwise would have been performed
to-day. Now senators had taken
oaths of office, seats had been as
signed and nearly all functions of the
organization had been completed.
Two hours before the senate was
called to order the galleries began
filling up with spectators, who
watched the pages and. messengers
place the constantly arriving floral
offerings upon the desks of senators.
Senator Hanna's pronounced victory
in Ohio won for him one of the most
pretentious floral designs ever seen in
the senate, a shield three and a half
by four and a half feet, of blue im
mortelles, in which were wrought out
of California grasses-, ribbons and red,
white and blue immortelles the design
of the American eagle. The shield
was surmounted with a gorgeous
cluster of American Beauty roses.
The offering bore the inscription:
5#'
if.
7M"i'
j
I v..
I Senator Mark Hanna, from his
J friends, "The Irish Democrats" of |
| Cleveland. j
3
Fully a score of smaller tributes
were banked around Senator Hanna's
desk.
Gorman's Flowers. - -
Senator Gorman's triumph in Mary
land was recognized by a handsome,
wreath more than two feet in diameter
with a crossed cluster of roses, carna-:
lions and chrysanthemums as the,
base. Chrysanthemums were used" in
profusion, and there was hardly a
desk that did not carry one or more
huge bimches. ,
' * Senator Frye was the first to arrive,
Itching Skin
v~ Distress by day and night "/''-*"--
- ' That's the complaint of those who are
so unfortunate as to be afflicted with Ec
zema or Salt Rheumand outward appli
cations do not cure. They can't, v "
. The source of the trouble is in the blood
Is*', S* m ake that pure a nd this scaling, burn-
ing, itching skin disease will disappear.
pS * "I w as taken with an itching on my
pfN'RTms which proved very disagreeable. I
^-concluded it was salt rheum and bought a
bottle of Hood's Sarsaparilla. In two days
after I began taking it I felt better a nd it
' w as not long before I was cured. Have
^ln^vr hid any skin disease since," Mrs
^Sklda E."Ward, Cova Point. Md. - -r.-r
Hood's Sarsaparilla
br? and Pitts -
Hid the blood of all Impurities and
j.ruptto ^^^
MONDAY EVENING,
v
and he amused himself by visiting the
desks, -admiring .th .flowers and read
ing the inscriptions.
When Senator Hanna came he was
greeted with cheers, which increased
to thunderous applause as he was fol
lowed a moment later by Senator Gor
man, and the two met in the center
aisle for a cordial handshake. The
senate was called to order at noon,
and the Rev.- F. J. Prettyman of
Washington made the prayer.
At roll-call seventy members an
swered, and President Frye declared^a
quorum present. Mr. Piatt, Connecti
cut, offered a resolution to notify the
house that the senate was ready to
proceed to business. .Mr. Hoar and
Mr. Gorman were appointed a commit
tee to join a committee appointed by
the house to inform the president con
gress had organized and was ready to
receive any communication he had to
make. A resolution made by Mr. Cul
lom fixing noon as the hour for con
vening daily sessions was adopted, af
ter which the senate at 12:14 p. m.
adjourned.
BIG GRIST O F BIUL.S
Statehood Measure for New Mexico
First on the list.
Washington, Nov. 9.^Several hun
dred bills were introduced in the
house to-day. A statehood bill for
New Mexico, introduced by Dedegate
Rodny, will be No. 1.
Representative Bartholdt of Mis
souri sought this distinction for a till
restoring the army canteen, but was
compelled to take No. 2. A bill giv
ing congress the right to regulate the
trusts was introduced by Palmer of
Pennsylvania. Representative Sibley
introduced a bill to increase the pay
of rural free delivery carriers. Repre
sentative Greene offered a bill to in
duce, favorable employment of Ameri
can ships. Representative Sulzer of
fered bills providing a territorial form
of government for Alaska to abolish
government by injunction to elect
senators by popular vote a bill grant
ing tariff rebates on exports and im
ports carried in American ships, and
an eight-hour bill. Representative
Shafroth introduced a bill establish
ing the metric system of weights arid
measures.
Kor'westers from. Washington.
C. H. McConTille of St. Paul is here for
few days.
Neither Minnesota senator ivns present at
opening of congress to-day. Mr. Clapp arrives
late this afternoon and Mr. Nelson about Wed
nesday.
. Reports of Representative McCleary's con-,
dltlon have been exaggerated. He is suffering
from a severe cold, but was well enough to be
at the house to-day. ~
F. N. Stacy of Minneapolis, accompanied by
liis wife, arrived in Washington yesterday. Mr.
Stacjr will be secretary to Representative Llnd.
It is'his first trip to Washington.
Representative Spaulding called at the treas
ury department to-day to see about having an
estimate submitted to construction of an .ad-
dition to Fargo public building. The addition
is to cost $80,000 and an estimate of $0,()00 will
be submitted this year, the balance--to'be appro*'
prlated next session - . - - .-.
. Thomas If. Shevlln of Mihneapolsi is here to
pay his respects to the president and see what
can be done to secure an amendment to th
Morris law so that, lumbermen wjl not be com
pelled to remove the debris' after their opera
tloua. Mr. Shevlln will _o to New Haven Satur
day to see his son. the Yale fotoball player, and
watch his team play.
Hiram V. Steven\of St, Paul and Thomas
Kneeland of Minneapolis, wiio are to appear be
fore the supreme court and argue the case o{
Jacob Gertgens vs. John P. O'Connor, are here.
The suit Involves the ownership of lands in north
ern Minnesota granted to Archbishop Ireland
after contest with certain settlers. Argument
will p.-obably be commenced to-day and-conclud
ed to-morrow.
Representative Marehall of North Dakota wlU
in a few days reintroduce the bill for the cession
and opening to settlement and entry of the Fort
Toten' Indian reservation. This bill was! .de-
feated in the filibuster toward the end of ttfe
last, session. He will also reintroduce his bill
extending to pensioners the privilege of franlfc
ing their pension vouchers, in returning them to
pension agencies. ' '
Blackmail of $1,000 Levied
Anonymous Writers on the
System in Iowa.
Company Lays a Clever Snare, but
Catches No OneFight "with
Bandit Reported.
Des Moines, Iowa, Nov. 9.Rock
Island detectives who are searching
for the men who ordered $1,000
thrown from ...a . train near SJarlham
last night' worked with the assistance,
here since early, this - morning, Three
no clew.
The letter of warning was received
at the headquarters of the- Rock.
Island in Chicago eleven days ago
and was written upon a plain sheet of
foolscap and mailed somewhere be
tween Council Bluffs and Des Moines
upon a Rock Island, train.
The tra mp who was shot by a track
man near Earih am last night will be
brought to Des Moines. His
tion is'serious. "
MILLIONAIRE IS DEAD
Wm. L. ElMns, "Inaction Magnate
and Financier, Passes Away at
Ashbourne, Penn.
$ ,
Philadelphia, Nov. 9.-rWilliam' ! li,
Elkins, the multi-millionaire traction
magnate and financier, is dead at his
summer home at Ashbourne, near
here, of a complication of diseases.
He was 71 years of age. Mr..-Elkins'
illness, which became alarming about
three weeks ago, really dated from
THE MINNEAPOLIS, JOURNAL.
N O .CARDIALS
[:^ |FOnMERICA
toS
rj** r * * _
First -Secret Consistory of the Pres
ent Pontificate Passes Without
. , Expected Appointments. ?.
The Pope Evidences His Liking for
Simplicity, and Little Cere
mony Is Observed.
He Wore, However, His Pull Pon
tifical Eobes, as Required -
3
Little Ceremony Observed. .'.'..,' -
The pontiff walked from his apart
ment, accompanied only by the per
.sonages of immediate attendance .'on
him: As he entered the h^U of the
.consistory, the picture produced'* was
very striking, the. red gowns of'the
cardinals and .the white robes arid 'gold
and red mantel of the pope*giving a
pleasing coloring to the scene. The
commanding appearance of the -pon
tiff was somewhat softened by his sil
ver, hair under which his blue,, eye
gleamed with pleasure and
nes. He wore the full pontifical robes
which are only used at a secret c'onsis
tory once in each pontificate, namely
for the first one. When the pope had
seated himself on the throne'all those,
present, one by one, paid him homage,-'
after which the master of ceremonies
cabled upon all not authorized to take'
part in the consistory to leave the: halj,
which was done. ". .'. - ,
When the doors had been closed and
a guard had been stationed'''before
them, outside, Pope Pius in & harmoni
ous voice intoned a prayer. Ci^rdinai):
Oreglia, dean of the sacred ccJfleg^,'
theja'-t.sto.cfli. up and in a few wqldS)
thanked the pontiff for having ^Pujt.
&::&$..
DYNAMITERS Then the real business-of thJ6:da^
was begun, the appointment -i-b'f"Cthe
two cardinals, Mgr-MerryiDel^Val, the
papal secretary of .state and.Mgr. Cal
legari, archbishop of Padua, - -being
announced by: the pope, who. said in
Latin: ' ,
"What have you tV'say?"-' . 'i'"-'- '\'"*''':''',
No American Cardinals.^- { -
In response the cardinals raised'
their caps as a sign of affirmation on
their part. This was all, so every
doubt was laid at rest for ihe present
regarding the appointment of another
American cardinal.
The confirmation of the appointment
of the.Rev. J. J. Harty as archbishop
of Manila, and of the Rev. Pedro Gon
zales as bishop of Havana and the Rt.
Rev. Maxmillian Reynoso y Delcoral
as titular, bishop of Nocesarea fol
lowed.
The pope then arose and bestowed
the apostolic blessing, after which he
returned to his apartments.
W
JAPAN BEADY T O
FIGHT THE BEAR
: condi-
Sale, Fresh from Yokohama, Says
War Must Come-^-Mikado
Is Prepared.
WILLIAU ELKINS.
last spring, when he narrowly escaped
a violent death. A
I - 4, \
ytKU
Seattle, Wash., Nov. 9.Japan is
all ready for war with Russia, accord
ing to Charles V. Sale, millionaire
business man, who has lived in Yoko
hama for twenty-three years.
He says the people generally -in
Japan expect war and want it, but
that the government so far has pur
sued a very conservative policy and
has succeeded in keeping in check the
more radical ones.
He says that Japan does not care
anything about Manchuria except to
protect its trade, but Russia must
keep its paws off of Korea or get
war. The newspapers of Jap an have
entered into an agreement to print
nothing about the movements of either
the navy or the army, and all stran
gers are closely shadowed to prevent
Russia getting a line on Japan's prep
arations. ' , -
Mr. Sale left Yokohama Odt.16, and
he says the feeling at that time was
that war must come and that Japan
was ready in every sepse of the word.
THEY TOOK EVERY DOLLAR
State Bank of Parkers Prairie
^Blown to Pieces by Expert . ^
*v * Cracksmen. .. \ . 1
*
Special to The Journal. ~ . , '^V, i ^
Fergus Falls, Minn.. Nov. 9.A tel
ephone message from Parkers Prai
rie this morning announces that the
state bank there was robbed last night,
the safe being looted of every dollar
It contained.
The' burglars broke in thru a rear
window, blew a hole large enough to
let ,them thru the outer vault door
and blew the inner safe to pieces. As
nearly as can be ascertained,, tifey se
cured a little over $3,000.
They used nitro-glycerin and-kn ew
just-how. to hand]* It. 'The bank car
ried sufficient fcurglar' insurance t6
cover .the loss and will tjtmtinue busi
ness. There is no clue-tcv the burglars.
heavdy
which was" being
1 hoiste tironthgirder o e top
of a new. office building at Broad
and Chestnut streets, of which "he v.'as
part owner, fell to the ground, just
grazing' Mr* Elkins, who was passing.
The shock' seriously affected his
nervous-system. The immediate cause
of death - w^as blood poisonings added
to which was -a combination -of kid
ney.Jrouble. rheumatism and rheu
l m%Uc .gout* . i" " ^ ,~L. .., J _. . &,/
TO CUREkA jCOIiD IN OJHB PAY
Take LaxatM* Bromo Quinine,' Tablets. All
drnggiata refund the money If it fails to care.
\^. Grote'a eifna|urt.,|s.oa each.bob
g^MEErrro-DAY
(,
Big Labor Organization Opens Its
- - Sessions in Historic Faneuil
, ,} .jfHall^ Boston*
by Custom.
i Rome, Nov. 9..The first secre.t con
sistory of the new pontificate"" was
held to-day. No American" cardinal
was appointed. Several appointments
of archbishops and bishops.were made,
including that of Rev. J. Jr. Harty as
archbishop of Manila, Philippine Isl
ands, who. as an exceptional privilege,
received the palliurii "at an extra con
sistory when he came to Rome for con
secration. ..--.'*.
The Rev. Pedre Gonsaloz y Estrada
was appointed bishop of Havana, and
the Right Rev. Maximilian Reynoso y
Delcoral, formerly bishop of Tulancin
go, Mexico, was appointed titular bish
op of Nocesaroa.
T'he inhabitants of this city had been
looking forward with unusual interest
to the consistory, principally because
it was the first to be held by Pope Pius
X. The meeting - of the cardinals,
however, was quite simple and private,
the pomp and ceremony of the Vatican
court being reserved for the public
consistory, which will be held Thurs
day. Only the pope and the cardinals
were present to-day. The latter, ac
cording to custom" gathered some
what early in an ante-chamber, near
the hall of the consistory, from Where
...they passed Into the latter place, the
' many papel guards in attendance ren
dering them sovereign honors. The
cardinals took their places according
to precedence. Everyone except Pope
Pius, showed excitement and preoccu
pation. The pontiff ro,se at his .'usual
hour,, and, after a private mass, par
took of a cup of coffee and went for a
brisk walk in the third loggia, return
ing in time to dress for the ceremony.
- *
Will Discuss Politics, the Famous
"Miller Case" and Eight
Hour Day.
Boston, Nov. 9.With'an assembly
of delegates numbering nearly 500, the
American Federation of iLabor to-day
opened in FaneuilhaUj its twenty-third
annual convention iClthcihesubjects
to be taken up &t th^ convention had
not then been announced, -Jabor lead
ers "say that the meetings are expected
,to prove among "the most important
for the'consideratlon of 'problems aris
ing out of the relation of capital and
labor ever held iri the United States.
Nearly all the delegates, including
President Samuel Gbmpers and John
Mitchell, -the president of the United
Mine Workers, have arrived. The
program for tp-d'aiy's sittings included
the - usual formal welcoming of dele
gates, the appointment of committees
and the presentation of the reports of
some of the principal officers.
Discussions in which the delegates
have indulged since reaching the city
indicate that among. the important
questions to be considered Igy the con
vention will be -whether the federa
tion's affiliated 'members shall ally
themselves with any '^particular politi
cal party. . ..-, ..'..
Child lahor, the eight-hour workday
and the "Miller case" at Washington
are also expected to come up.'
r
WIFEIN DEATH
Will of a Wealthy Massachusetts
' Cigar Manufacturer Tells a
v - Queer Story. - .** * !
Legal Wife Worked in Cigar Shop
,^V:':- r.:% yinijJte' TtistHrpcr Xaved.in
i-t :^',.^-l |':IJuxury. - '' '.
' "-^"Springfield, - Mass.,5 Nov. 8.-^-A re
markable 'story of double life is re
vealed by the will of /Elijah H. Drakes
late of WestfieldW ^ K-,
Thru this will ik- brought to public
view the i story of two. women who
claimed theN affections of the same
mail, the ^usurper hbltUpg full sway
fori-more than seven ^jyears, while
nearly all that
friendlis -
*T:-'vSPlp returnednear to West -
fleld iand iti Waj|ailnounced that Mr.
Drakp had^e^p Wd a divorce from his
ljrst .wifej m'B|elro8e. Miss Warren
, assumed^th$$^xne / Mrs. Drake and.
claims thai :'fhe tlways supposed
there had been a divorce and that she.
\fras legally inarried to Drake,
'
The'-will" / Avhic h restored the true
'^ife to her name and inheritance, was
'drawji.
FOREST FIRE
^" IN CHICAG O
Graceland Cemetery the Scene of an
Unusual and Disastrous Blaze
Piremen Exhausted.
Chicago, Nov. 9.-A forest fire was
the unusual'spectacle enjoyed by hun
dreds of Chicagoans last night. Four
companies of firemen fought the blaze
for hours.
The fire started- in the barns of the
Graceland cemetery. In a few minutes
the ^hay sheds were blazing fiercely.
After destroying the buildings " and
wagons the fire spread to the shrub*
bery growth and trees which covered
a tract of almost four square blocks.
The loss will exceed $5.0,000.
The blaze "was unique^ in the history
of the fire department, only a single
alarm being turned -in, .altho the fire
men fought the blaze until they were
exhausted. The tract combines al
most virgin forest with carefully cul
tivated shrubbery. Rabbits, squirrels
and other small animals abound in
the inclosure. .
',-
Sioux City. Wants C. G. W, Extension'.
Stoux City will get after the Great
Western to secure an extension that
city. C. L.'Wright
GEHMANMENDS^
TWO WARSHIPS
The Gazelle and Panther Sail
San Domingo to Protect Grcr-
, man.Interests.
v ,,-
1
s
St. Thomas, D. W. I., Nov. 9.Upon the
report of the mall steamer Athen, which
has reached here from Santo Domingo,
Commodore Sheder of the German squad
ron at this port has sent two ships, th.
Gazelle and the Panther, to Santo Domin
go to safeguard German interests.
In consequence of this action the Athen
returned to Santo Domingo to discharge
her cargo at the ports she has been pre
vented from entering by Dominican gun
boats. It is.said the German commander
has determined to ignore the blockade
which was established without notice.
TOWNE MA Y GO
TO CONGRESS
HumorPicks Out the Former Minne
sotan to Succeed Mayor-elect
McClellan. '
Washington, Nov. 9.A story is
current here that Tammany Hall will,
send either ex-Governor James E.
Campbell, formerly of Ohio, but now,
of New York, of ex-Senator Charles A.
Towne, formerly of Minnesota, but'
now of New York, to congress to suc
ceed Colonel George B. McClellan,
when he resigns to become mayor, of
New York.
The story goes that Richard Croker
will hot allow Bourke Cochrane to be
nominated for the place. Mr. Croker's
attitude is that he is out of New York
politics, but not out of national poli
tics. '..'..
TOUGH FOR TAMMANY LEADERS
Murphy's Eye on. GovernorshipRe
fuses to Give Them Office.
New York, Nov. 9.The death
kneli to the hopes of more than twen
ty Tammany district leaders,, who are
candidates for places under Mayor Mc
Clellan, was sounded when it was posi
tively made known that Leader
Charles F. Murphy had decided that
Tammany leaders shall not be ap
pointed to office.
This rule, it was stated on unim
peachable authority, would be sus
pended in but two cases, those of John
T. Oakley and Frank J. Goodwin to
both of whom positions had been
promised before the nominations were
made.
Murphy is anxious to become a fac
tor in national politics, and part of his
plans in that direction is to run Mc
Clellan for governor. He hopes to
pave the way for this, it is said, by
a successful administration of New
York city under McClellan as mayor.
:
timecapacity
tHe true wife
wdrked in
1 &menial for her
husband. ':..'.."-.'.!
i Elijah rHV' Drake was a wealthy ci
igar
jhanufactiitrerf ocerebral
f
Westfieldhemoro
, wh
f: died . ^ept.i^di o -
rhage* 'lAbout slight years ago he be
came. , ihfatu&ttsji with Kate Warren,,
a servant girii,an an estrangement'
^and separatiofri^om his wife resulted.
Mr. ^rake/.wa^.JSoarried to Miss. Wa r-
?eh(.
3&1.-he!rl{siiw|j':s
Mi l. VS. MERGE R
: TO BE TAKEN UP
home Syra-
cuse,.-: N
r
MaDrak
y 23,
: retur^ n .of e and s Warre n
tofJ^v"eStfieldi Strangely, also, the'real
MtjL Drake,' was made the executrix.
wf After the wiH was drawn up Mrs.
-Elvira T. Drake' continued to live in
We'stfleld and finally was employed
by' Mr. Drake in his cigar shop. For
Seven years she worked there and
waited patiently until the time should
come when she 'might assert her
rights.
The will which recognized her as
the only true wife was in her charge
and alt ho she worked faithfully In
her hushand's shop during these
seven years, she never went, inside
the home that had been hers until
he.' husband's death, and had no deal
ings with her supplanter.
FIRST BLIZZARD IN WEST
Pour Inches of Snow in Some Parts
A Strong Northwest Wind
Blowing.
',V4
The first snow of the season fell
soon after noon to-day or five days
earlier than last year. According to
the archives of the Writers' league the
earliest "Line to a Snowdrop" was
cast out last season on Nov. 14.
To-day made another record by
bringing this morning the first rain
within twenty-three days, which 's an
unusual but not unexampled period
of dry weather in Hennepin county.
- The rain was light and the snow
did not block trains. Moreover, says
the weather bureau, to-night and to
morrow' will be fair.
e -
' Scores of animals were killed aj3
they ran among the crowd, while oth
ers were captured and later turned
loose. Two frame ' buildings,- three
greenhouses, twenty wagons and many
tons of hay, were destroyed, while the
large growth of shrubbery and trees
was almost consumed.
STABBED IH THE BACK.
Rochclle and a Companion Attacked
by Italians Near Northfteld.
Special to The Journal. -
Northfield, Minn., Nov. 9.Charlie
Rochelle and a companion were at
tacked at Randolph, the first station
out on Northfield on the Chicago Great
Western, by a party of Italians last
rfight, and Rochelle was stabbed in
the back and seriously injured. He
refuses to divulge his place -of resi
dence, and it is believed Rochelle is
an assumed name. JJesays he has in
fluential relatives in this section. No
arrests have yet been made.
William Carroll, an old resident, died
last night, aged 70. He had fouc sons,
all of whom are engineers in the twin
cities.
Special to The Journal.
Redfleld, S. D., Nov. 9.A severe snow
storm is prevailing over this section of the
state.' The snow is wet and heavy, but
5s not doing much damage to crops as
threshing was nearly completed. The
farmers are in better condition for winter
than for several years.
Fergus Falls, Minn., Nov. 9.A snow
storm driven by a strong northwest wind
Is in progress here and promises to de
velop into a blizzard.'
Chokio, Minn., Nov. 9.A snow storm
from the northwest Is raging here and is a
regular blizzard.
Huron, S. D., Nov. 9.The first snow
storm of the season set in this morning,
continuing till almost noon and covering
the ground to a depth of two inches. Much
threshing remains to be done and thou
sands of acres of corn are ungathered. The
temperature is mild.
Luverne, Minn., Nov. 9.A heavy snow,
the first of the season, has been falling
here since early this morning. hTree
inches have fallen and It is still snowing.
The weather continues to be moderate and
the snow is melting rapidly.
Morris, Minn., Nov. 9.Snow has been
falling here all the morning before a stiff
northwest wind.
Sleepy Eye, Minn., Nov. 9.About
four inches of snow fell to-day. The
temperature is 30. wmW?m
, e1
ufHe railwato y com -
mittee of the Sioux City Commercial club
will, call a meeting .of business men for
the'formation,of a delegation to meet with
President A. B. Stlckttey.-to feet his order
S5c j for the extension from Fort Dodge.
-f'^r^FIVE KTTUT 1M' ATTTO OTASH.sgfe|
Now- Yorjc, NOT. 0.Five persons have been
serorfely lniureU, in an tutunWl accident- on
Mount Arlington Hill near Hopacton. N: J.
They were Mr. and Mrs. .Tame* W. Rankin, Mr.
and Mrs. William Blanchard and Charles W.
Hoffman oif Brooklyn. While roundinjr one of the
sharp curves Rankin, who- was driving th ma
chine, lost control. The automobile rap into
a horse and carria-ge going down the hill'.- -
^NOVEMBER 9, 1903
s:
ifor
Continued from First Page.
stock holding as that of The Northern
Securities Company,- andthat therefore
such statutes have not been violated."
The brief was signed by John G.
Johnson, George B. Young, M. O.
Grover and- C. W. Bunn, counsel for
the defendants.
1896Mis
, soon after
tl^
NO SECURITIES ANNUAL.
The Only Business Was the Re-elec
tion of Directors.
New York. Nov. 9.The share
holders of the Northern Securities
company held their annual meeting in
Hoboken to-day and re-elected five
directors for a term of t^iree years.
Those re-elected are Samuel Thorne,
Jacob H. Schiff, James Stillman, W.
P.. Clough and George C. Clark. No
other business was transacted.
It was officially stated that more
than 90 per cent of the entire capital
stock was voted. No annual report
was presented as the fiscal year does
not end until. Dec. 31. The newly
elected board will meet in New York
within ten days to elect officers.
The attendance consisted of Wm. P.
Clough, who presided E. T. Nichols,
secretary, and N. Terhune, a director
of the Northern Securities, and an of
ficial of the Great Northern.
2#i
Between the Hours of 8 and 1 1 o'clock
Boutel l Bros
Sole Agents Karpen Parlor Furniture.
OPERATED O N
THE EMPERO R
Kaiser Wilhelm Undergoes an Oper
ation for Cure of a Throat
*r\ Trouble.
Suggestion that tho Disease
Cancer Is Denied by His
Physicians.
Berlin, Nov. 9.-Emperor William
yesterday underwent an operation for
the removal of a polypus from his
larnyx.
The operation was performed: by
Professor Moritz Schmidt, and it was
entirely successful. The only incon
venience suffered by his majesty is
that he has been enjoined, not to
speak until the wound caused by the
operation has been healed. The bul-.
letlns announcing the result of the
operation caused -much astonishment,
even among court officials, who had
no suspicion that his , majesty was
suffering from any affection of the
throat.
The operation was not a serious
one and the surgeons expect that h*8
majesty will be out of doors In a few
days. He has arranged a "hunting trip
for Friday, Nov. 27.
A bulletin was Issued this morning
at the New palace, Potsdam, as fol
lows: -
"Inflammation which naturally fol
lows as a reaction from the opera
tions, already is diminishing. We.'. can
therefore., be ^satisfied with .the. ap
pearance of the left , vocal'",*chptrf,J
Nevertheless" the healing of the little
wound probably will require another
week.
"The emperor's general condition
is good. His temperature and pulse
are normal.
'.-- '",,
"1 authorize you to declai'e as explicitly
as possible that not the slightest suspicion
of any dangerous formation exists. It is i
a matter explained in any ordinary laryn
gologlcal book. With persons who, like
the emperor, are compelled by their pro
fessional duties to speak often in public
there are often formations on the vocal
cords which wo call polypus. They are of
course, a hindrance to the voice and ac
cordingly these excrescences were re
moved. As for the rest I am unacquainted
with the clinical side of the case.but I be
lieve I am warranted In saying that the
emperor in eight days will again have full
possession of his vocal powers."
MAY BlS CANCER
Fears Are Expressed That Kaiser's
Malady Is Dangerous. ' ''.
New York, - Nov. 9.Information
contained in private dispatches re
ceived here shows that the operation
on Emperor William is similar to the
first one performed on his father, and
consequently causes: .concern . to his
household. The official statement is
sued by the surgeona fails to reassure
because it is well understood that for*
reasons of state the emperor would: be
given the benefit of any dbubt as to
the true character of his disease-.: -
It is recalled th at the surgeons at
that time made, nothing, of the first
O'here
peration ' on Emperor Frederick
is anxiety because both Em
peror William's father and mother
died of cancer and. his grandmother,
Augusta, also was so afflicted. The
emperor's aunt, -the Grand Duchess of
Baden, as is well known-in Germany,
is suffering from the same malady.
It will take months to decide wheth
er the fears now entertained .are un
founded.At present the whole weight
of scientific authority which is in at
tendance upon the emperor, affirms
that he has not cancer. ^,
_ . vV/'H
Story Is Denied.
From The Journal. Bureau,, Colorado Building,
Washington,..^4 * -IT-'.. '-?-.' - 4-:
Washington
thatt
rning
We will place on sale 25
(Fine)- Genuine Mahogany
Parlor Arm and Corner
Chairs, allv
upholstered
with handsome moss, cov
ered with silk Damask and
Velours, all of the Karpen
construction, worth from
$20 to $35 each.
INTO RIVER aUAHTERS
River Craft Arrlvng at Stillwater for
the Annual Tie-up.
Special to The Journal.
Stillwater, Minn., Nov. 9.-The
steamer Ravenna has gone into win
ter quarters below the pontoon bridge.
The Clyde, which has been on the
ways at Dubuque, is expected in a day
or two and will winter here.
Work on the steamer Little Rufus,
built for Natchez, Miss., men, is going
forward favorably, and she may leave
for the south under her own steam
The funeral of Mrs. John Johnson,
who died on Saturday of consump
tion, Was held this afternoon.
Judge - Willlston will be here to
morrow to hold a special term of the
district Court. It is expected the
water company cases will be brought
up.
A committee was appointed by the
citizens' meeting to forward the plan
of providing .a building for a com-,
pany which desires to open a factory
here for the , mahufacture of clothing
for workingmen. . .No bonus is to be
Given the company .and it will pay a
good rental for a suitable building.
Is
This Underwear costs no
morethanthe bettergrades
of wooL T But there the
comparison ends, ".r -
From the view points of
i health and comfort it is as
[superior to wool as gold
to brass.
., ^-Von Leuthold,
Schmidt, Ilberg.'t
People Solicitous.
The story of the day concerning the
emperor Is not the story of the bul
letins, of the telegram's from foreign
sovereigns nor of the sympathetic ihr
quirles of the ambassadors, but of the
regret and concern of the people.
"It is worth being ill to receive a
thing like this," the emperor is re
ported as saying, when some chrys
anthemums sent to hifh by three
working women, were handed to hint
to-day. Several similar indications of
regard were made by poor, persons at
Potsdam.
The emperor makes light of his in
disposition and has asked the mem
bers of his family to act precisely as
heretofore. He feels the change from
his uncommonly active life to forced
quiet^^but he declines to be relieved
altogether of the routine. business of
state and received In audience the
heads of his private.cabinet and the
chancellor, Count Von BUeloW.
Says There Is No Danger.
Professor Johannes Orth, the fa
mous cancer specialist, who succeed
ed the late Prof. Vlrchow In the chair
of pathology at the University of Ber
lin, says: -^'f' -
Booklet tailing all abont it,
and the garments may be had
ftt Leaning OeajersEverywhen
The Deimel Linen-Mesh Co.
(Originators of "linen-Mesh ).
*oi Broadway. New York. ~
^WS/SA^^VWVSA^^A^^^W^^^^A^
Better be prepared. You might
need them any day. Anyway
whether you get them now or later
it will pay you to remember that
as in former yearsthe Home
Trade will sell you the good kinds
at the lowest prices in the city.
For instance: Jersey cloth, high
front and back, storm overshoes,
hew' ones, just direct from the
factories, for men, 85c for women,
69c for misses, 55c for children,
496. '
Siring Beans
1 Nov: 9.On high au
thority, it may be said*, there is no
truth in the report- originating- in
Pittsburg Cortelyou
retire
:
^
: |
s
8th and Nicollet
SPECIALS FOB TUESDAY.
Apple's
sr.SSr^'rria.po:.:i.:.::::9ri^r^ Tomatoes
c
Per dozen....."...r..." .$1.00
T0iH3l06S brand?just in, per can. ..IOC
'::., Perdozen:........ ...81. 65
B... Lakeside Telephone, per .dozen
r8S 91.25 per can.........
'[ :'-v..,^r:h'...,
" I3cAVIfIi
Cucumbers *?p..Lp. 10c
Maraschino ?^i%^^T...:
w ,. Shelled Walnuts K " 40c
will- from hSecretary e department - of - com
merce and lahor after M^rch. , 4 and be
succeeded by John Mitchell. It may
further be said that if there are to be
any changes in the cabinet after the
retirement of Secretary.' Root, the
president knows nothing about them.,
AIIUAA Large Queeni^K^*^
59c
Gold Cap Royal, superior, to bulk,
solid meats, no .water, jl E C A
perquart .....*Vv:. WVV
A.,jkAjfcM Gold..Cap Tiarers.
If VSTerS .Bulk, SOlid meats, nosuperioJrf lt^o
* , water. Per Oluart..... .^:
5~*5f
% , , t V V
N
UIIV6S Per. Quart 0116
Our Coffee is always
Chapman's S^nRfiwi-...30i.roasterroumfrotho
Chapman s. air^r^"2"......75c
. Qfl*

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