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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 24, 1903, Image 2

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Great Britain Has Notified the Czar
. - V That This Will Be
Expected. - - :
Claims Are Just and Generally Sup
ported'by European Dip
Berlin, Dec. 24.An intimation has
reached the Japanese legation here
that Russia will concede Japan's re
In quiries mode b y the Associated
Inquiries-, made.' b y the Associated
mat ion. whether it came from Tokfo
or St. Petersburg, brought out noth
ing more than that a peaceful solu
tio n' is now highly probable.
The British government, it is un
derstood from another source, has
represented t o the czar that Great
Britain deems Japan's demands just,
and, earnestly expects that Russia will
grant the i n.
This representation is supported b y
the utterances of the British ambas
sadors here and in Paris and Vienna,
who have informed the respective
governments to which they are ac
credited that Japan, in the opinion of
the British government, will fight if
Russia holds to the position taken in
her. recent note.
The Russian ambassador here has
for several days been inquiring freely
what the opinions of the diplomatic
corps are.
Will Insist o n Evacuation o f Man
churia-Patience Overstrained.
Tokio, Dec. 24.According t o reli
able information communications sent
by the British minister, Sir Claude
MaeDonald. t o his government repre
sent Japan's patience a s dangerously
overstrained and its mind fully made
I t is known that the Japanese gov
ernment has drawn the line for a set
tle7nent. beyond which it will not
make any material concessions, and
that she is determined t o fight before
yielding what she considers t o be, her
vital interests.
I t is believed that Japan will refuse
any arrangement holding i n abeyance
the question o f the evacuation of Man
churia, which was one of the terms
of the proposed arrangement recently
announced from St. Petersburg and
which it now is supposed was intended
by the Russian government a s a "feel
er ." This would be a violation of ex
pressed pledges given to Japan and
Japan Has the Money.
The mikado and his cabinet have
been assured b y Baron Shibusawa, the
foremost business man and banker of
the empire, that the moneyed interests
of the country are willing t o face any
sacrifice rather than see the claims of
Russia allowed.
Shibusawa holds that Japan's finan
cial resources immediately available
are sufficient t o prosecute war sev
eral months and that additional money
can be secured when the present sup
ply is exhausted.
Military Preparations.
Incessant activity prevails a t mili
tary -headquarters. The transport and
other arrangements are complete. The
government is calmly awaiting the
llussiuri.'reply. {Which, it is hoped,.^1.11
be forthcoming without delay, '^fis-
Resources T Diplomacy: Are by
.'.' Means Exhausted. '."-,-
London. Dec. 24.Diplomatic cir
cles in .London look for several days of
dull Russo-Japanese negotiations.
The Japanese legation points out
that Japan's counter proposals will
possibly entail somewhat prolonged
Meanwhile a London Times dispatch
from . Tokio saying:
formed circles in Japan d o not share
the pessimism which appears t o pre
vail in London, inasmuch a s the re
sources of diplomacy are b y n o means
exhausted," has created a more hope
ful feeling, especially a s the Times
yesterday, both in its dispatches and
editorials, took a warlike view of the
Ambassador Choate Speaks.
Ambassador Choate, who yesterday
attended Lord Lansdowne's reception
at the foreign office, is among those
who can hardly conceive how it is
possible that some way out of the diffi
culty cannot b e found, in order to
avoid a Avar which "must b e s o dis
astrous to nations and the conse
quences of which upon other nations
cannot be foreseen."
The reported naval and military
preparation on the part of Russia and
Japan are regarded here a s ordinary
precautions which would inevitably b e
taken b y the disputants in such a case
and which have but light bearing o n
the eventual issue of the negotiations.
s -
I -
Altitude o l Press Has Aroused the I merits are crowded daily with people mail-
Greatest Animosity.
S t. Petersburg. Dec. '24.The Rus- abroad. The money'oi-der business shows
sian newspapers are displaying the j a total of $270,000,000 for the season.
liveliest irritation a t the British press j
whose anti-Russian attitude in the OPEN SHOPS FOR LIVERYMEN
present Russo-Japanese dispute has I - ijua
aroused even greater public animos-.! . - , ^ . ,
ity against Great Britain than exists | Chicago Employers Deckle t o Ignore
against Japan. j UnionArbitration Refused.
The Japanese minister, M . Kurino. i
has been indisposed a s the result of
a chill for some days, and has had
no interview with, Foreign Minister
T..amsdorff. Neither the members of
the Japanese legation nor the other
Japanese residents here are showing
any signs of impending departure.
The hopefulness in official circles
of a pacific settlement of the Russo
Japanese dispute was reflected to-day
on the bourse, which largely recov
ered from the nervousness which has
prevailed for several days.
Believed t o B e Considering Impor-
tant Developments Presaging War.
Tokio, Dec. 24.Premier Katsura
and War Minister Terauchi visited the
Marquis Ito, president o f the privy
council, and the Marquis Yamagata,
chief of the council of field marshals,
at their villas this morning, two hours
distant b y rail from Tokio. The meet
ings are believed t o have been con
nected with important developments
in the Russian-Japanese situation
The ministers returned t o Tokio this
evening. ^ .
The Japanese press is urging the
immediate dispatch of troops t o Ko
rea, where, It is asserted, Japanese in-?
terests are menaced b y Russian mili
tary pressure in the north and Rus
sian intrigues a t Seoul.
All Warranted Cutlery at less prices thaa others ask
for common goocU. Silverware. Skates, Chitting Dishes,
Steel Ranges, Sewing machines, all kinds of furniture.
Kas,v Chairs, Couches. Writing Desks, etc. IN FACT*
W E 8ELL everything suitable for holiday presents.
THE T. M. ROBERTS SUPPLY CO., ^?-.^ Minneapolis, Minn.
sion is &rowing -fcntf^he .MEe%t
circles that the adoption of such a
policy is now inevitable.
Feasts at MissionsTim Sullivan's Treat
Britain's Naval Mobilization.
O n the supposition that Great Brit
ain a s a last resort might threaten t o
forcibly interfere, the United States
naval attache. Captain Charles H .
Stockton, pointed out to a reporter
to-day that Great Britain's extraordi
narily developed naval mobilization a t
the present mow.ent was a great fac
tor towards, peace, f -
"The Mediterranean fleet," said
Captain Stockton, * "hovering towards
Japan is powerful. I t is around
Suez, halfway. The British fleet now
in the far east could quickly b e re
inforced b y part o r possibly even the
whole o f the Mediterranean fleet,
whose duties would then b e taken u p
by the channel squadron, leaving the
home squadron in British waters.
Great Britain -never had s o many
ships I n commission a s she has to-
The United States military attache,
Major John H., Beacom, similarity
pointed out that if Great Britain in
sisted on peace she has "behind any
such demand more men of campaign
ing age. who have been under fire than,
any other nation on-earth, a military
advantage which,doubtless.is not over
looked b y any European power,"
Fear Partition o f the Empire May
Follow Hostilities.
Peking, Dec. 24.Intelligent Chi
nese officials await development in
the Russo-Japanese negotiations with
the deepest anxiety. They foresee the
many perils menacing China i n the
event of Avar and the possibilities that
a. partition of the empire may result
from China-a-inability to maintain the
neutrality of
: her harbors and subjects.
The younger officials and/the news
papers discuss the possibilities of a n
alliance.be,tweenf^China and Japau^ut
the pri3|y .&v^iiaj$$ Ghhj.elae troops sare
the lfQ$#. Japaneeiev, trained men -of
Yuan Shi- Kai wJjo vra recently ai
pointed commandierj
v of. the Imperial
army and navy)* w^ho might fight iin-v
der foreign ^leaders," hut * whose pres
ent offleers.'are incompetent- and of
doubtful courage.
Chinese Military Reorganization.
Berlin. Dec. 24.Yuan Shi Kai, the
commander-in-chief of the Chinese
army and navy, has taken steps for the
rapid reorganization o f the Chinese
army. Yuan Shi Kai is reported to
have advised the court mandarins to *
wait three years ttntil the reorganiza
tion, o f the army is complete, before
declaring war ^on. Russia,
Professor Price comes from a dis
tinguished family and has a fine repu
tation a s a n educator. One of* Iris-H
brothers. Professor Ira M.. has a chair
in, the.. U.tii\:e^ sity ,..p,f .Chicago., ., Two
Rev: "S
Rev. O , J . Price a t Freeport, 111. The
latter ,.,w^s.,aii,,4nstructor at Pillsbury
fii 1894-95.'| :
' Professor W : A . Shedd. who has
been acting principal, was not a can
didate .for the position. H e will re
main with Joe institution in his old
capacity. - ''= . -
Professor' Price will be here next
week to confer with the faculty and
trustees. The new dormitory for bovs
will be ready soon- after the first of
the year. Many other important i m
^^Bm,i&^0Mm^^itiMng^ chur.c^es, .tn
"' ' " ""^ Price "aft -Milwaukee" anof s^
The best in- 1 provements have been made and. the
prospects before the academy were
never so encouraging as they are tosouth
$2,000,000 Sent Abroad.
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, Dec. 24.Thruout the city
all indications point to an abounding
Christmas. The Bowery mission will keep
open house for one week, giving a dinner
each evening to homeless men. The Sal
vation Army's mammoth Christmas dinner
will feed nearly 300,000 persons. O n Christ
mas morning 4,000 baskets, each contain
ing enough for -five persons, will be given
ou t. The Volunteers of America wi ll dis
tribute liberally" among'the poor.
Many of the politicians will look after
their poor constituents. Cards for a din
ner have been sent out by Representative
Timothy I) . Sullivan. Senator Peter J .
Dowling will give a theater party to about
900 school boys and girls of the thirteenth
assembly district, with their teachers.
From the viewpoint of the postoffice.
this Christmas is a record breaker. The
registry, money order and stamp depart
mg . C j irigtma s remembrances. Nearlv
( $2,000,000 in money orders has been .sent
Chicago, Dec. 24.The employing
liverymen., a t a. meeting last night,
decided to open business to-day on
the "open shop" principle and* em
ploy uniorroi" nonunion
Milwaukee Manager of the Postal Becomes
*** a Superintendent.
Milwaukee. Dec. 24.Harry G. MeGill,
for ten years manager of the Postal Tele
graph company in this. city, has been ap
-pointed. aivisiori superintendent - of that
company, to take effect Jan. 1. The dis
trict over which he will have supervision
embrace's ali"
of, ! w |"consi n and upper
Michigan?, -*.-..- V ^ .. - i. '
Itching, Blind. Bleeding or Protruding FUe
_ . . . , lonr druggist will refund money If PAZO OINT
The Jmpres-luBNTjfaUs to cure you In fl to U dars: 60c.
e 5*^_
r ?_
bu y.
I ??y
getlataboiitona-half the price charged by others. OU R
FREE CUTLERY CATALOO for cut price- on
CATALOC gives lowest prices on everything in the
toy and musical goods line. Either ODC or all three ol
the above catalogs will he sent postpaid to out-c-f-towr
customers on receipt of your name and address
^Depression in London Has Some Ef-
\ feet HeroThird Hour Trading
Was Peculiar, Wide Advances Be
i ing Scored i n Several o f the. Bor-
.!'inaut Specialties. -,...
i New York, Dec. 24.Prices of in
dustrials and specialties were inclined
to advance i n the opening dealings
Jn stocks, but the railroad list de
clined. Some sympathetic effect-was
eanifest in the international stocks
o m the depression in London. Ten
nessee .Coal and Delaware & Hudson
rose a point.
Selling ceased abruptly when Sugar
and the Electric stocks manifested
strength. The small losses in the ac
tive leaders were made up, but the
general market met pressure- again
when prices recovered t o yesterday's
closing level. Sugar, Consolidated
Gas and Rubber Goods preferred ad
vanced a pointDenve r & Rio Grande
preferred and Tennessee Coal, 1%
Nashville, Chattanooga & St. Louis,
2%Genera l Electric, 3 , and Westing
house Electric, 5 .
The market was very dull, but wide
advances were made i n some of the
dormant specialties. Sloss-Shef field
steel preferred jumped 7 and common
1 New York Air Brake 6, Nashville,
Chattanooga & St. Louis and Realty
preferred, 4%, the common 1%, Amer
ican Express 3 and St. Louis & San
Francisco second preferred, New
York, Chicago & St. Louis, Toledo,
St. Louis & "Western preferred,
Pressed Steel Car and the Locomotive
stocks a point. Snuff lost 2%. Bonds
were steady a t noon.
Mid-day prices were slightly lower
on professional realizing of the spe
cialties. Louisville & Nashville ex
ceptionally rose a point. United
States Express jumped TV*, New York,
Chicago & St. Louis second preferred
4. St. Louis & San Francisco second
preferred reacted 1%.
From the Journal Bureau, Colorado Building,
Washington... "
Washington, Dec. 24.Politicians
at the national capital have found
an interesting theme in the prospec
tive smashup of Senator Gorman's
leadership in the senate, growing out
of the fiasco of his fight against the
Panama treaty. I t is generally con
ceded that h e will be unable to swing
a sufficient number of votes in his
party t o prevent ratification,
His. attitude of opposition is being
severely censured in the south "and
politicians say that Gorman's mistake
may result in his losing the southern
delegation to the democratic national
convention when h e becomes a candi
date for nomination.
Southern statesmen who are re
maining a t the capital during the holi
Special to The .Journal.
Owatonna, Minn.. Dec. 24.'-Milo B .
Pricemaste r of' Greek and Roman
history in the William Penn Charter
school a t Philadelphia.- has been
elected prmcipaj! of Fillsbury acad
emy, the Baptist "'institution i n this
city. H e was chosen b y the trustees
once before, but a s the vote was not
unanimous, h e decided not t o accept.
This time h e - was the unanimous
choice and there is probably n o doubt
about his acceptance.
3 * ' recess are overwhelmed with let-
ters and telegrams from their con
stituents rging faorablactio n upon e ("inalu treaty^.v. : Thee entire .south
feeems more, deeply moved'than
any. political, subject of recent years.
Many persons were a t a loss to: un
derstand how Gorman could s o mis
judge the temper of the'country a s to
run amuck against the canal treaty.
The only explanation thus far offered
is that h e entertained the idea, based
upon misinformation, that a n agita
tion of the subject in congress, along
the lines h e had pursued, might de
velop, that the administration ,had
been a n accessory before the fact to
the Panama, revolution.
I f Gorman cannot recoup himself
it is said his political strength in the
will go to Judge Parker of New
W. W. Jermane.
Mr. He
Rider of New York Says
Won't Give vllp His Seat t o
Rider was duriifounded" when h e
heard --'the Tammany announcement
thSt his "ill'health'.:, had "forced him
to-resign from congress after a service
,of five "weeks and h e came out'-tsvitH
- '-menBefor e
this decision .,, was reached, arrange'-''
ments were made to petition one of
the circuit court judges for a n injunc
tion restraining the strikers from in
t6rfering ,wtt^'t}^'JjaWrfjssS:Of the emr
ployers. The conservative element a t
the meeting worked hard t o prevent
the opening of the stables, but they
were defeated.
The union officials predict trouble
when the "open shop" plan is tried,
but their opposition caused the aban
donment ofal l efforts looking to a
settlement of the strike b y concilia
his bold" defy only to-day.
"Did your uncie, Mr. Hurt, agree
that you should resign?" he waa
" I d o not''know "what h e did, no
body has a right t o agree t o such a
thing but myself."
,-' W. W . Jermane.
Richmond. Va Dec. 24.At least 100
couples have been married without com
plying with the new law passed on Dec.
12, which provides that all licenses shall
be issued b y clerks of circui t, instead of
county courts, and. widespread uneasiness
is felt ove,r the adjournment of^the legis
lature for the holidays without enacting
a law to validate the marriages. "
~ T^
C.yt* Dynamiter.
Reardon, Companion of the Defend
ant, in Jail, jSwieass to.More
. Confessions.
Another witness-.testified,- yesterday
to a n alleged confession'by'"the de
fendant, Isaac Gravelie, that h e was
the man who had dynamited the
Northern Pacific!,' The witness was
John Reardon. of Winnipeg, a n in
mate of the county jail who. was serv
ing a sentence for petty larceny when
Gravelie was put in jaft. This witness
said h e gained the confidence of Gra
velie, and when, he- wap, released Gra
velie wanted him t o take .some letters
out o f jail, but h e refused except a s
to one, which- h e took: out and which
was afterwards found upon him.
Then Reardon met. Special Agent
McFetridge and it was arranged for
Real-don to return to jail, and if Gra
velie wanted any letters taken out
Reardon was to. d o it . Reardon testi
fied .that h e returned t o the jail and
remained several days, and when h e
came out h e had two threatening let-!
ters to . the Northern Pacific and one
to Bert Coty, .including one t o b e
given to the foreman of the trial jury.
These letters, the witness said, were
turned over to' McFetridge.
McFetridge testified a s to tracing
Gravelie, identified the exhibits in the
case and said there had been n o more
explosions since Gravelle's arrest.
New York Sun Special Service.
New- York, Dec. 24.-The Seventh
Regiment band has been engaged b y
some of the fun-loving members of
the New York Stock Exchange and
a Christmas celebration is expected
to take place o n the floor of the ex
change this afternoon. C . E . Knobr
lauch is the chairman of the "stunt
committee." ' '
The past year in Wail street has "
not been a s lucrative'as the immedlV
ately preceding years, yet a t the same
time the brokers have made enough
money t o feel, fairly |:. satisfied, and
things are likely t o b e lively. A fund
for the 275 emploj'es of the exchange,
exceeding $11,000, will be distributed.
O n the Consolidated Stock Ex
change a celebration for the...after-
noon has been ai-i-angd wljieiv will
include the Eightlv-
4 upon
Special to The Journal/ - - ...
Charlie Towne.
From the Journal Bureau, Colorado Building,
Washington, Dec. 24.Congress-
man Ira E . Rider of New York en
ters a vigorous denial of the assertion
that h e is t o resign t o make a place
for Charles A . Towne.
"When I drop dead, and not before,
will there be a vacancy in the four
teenth district," says Rider, adding,
"I a m m y own master and Avill not
resign at any man's bidding."
The trouble seems t o b e due t o fail
ure t o get Rider's consent to resign
before completing arrangements to
fill his place. Leader Murphy wanted
to send Towne t o congress i n place of
McClellan, but this plan was changed
and Bourke CocKran substituted.
When Towne was sidetracked Murphy
set certain of his able lieutenants to
work. They arranged that Rider was
to get out o n account of "il l health,"
and b e taken care of under the com
ing administration in the borough
president's office. Harry C . Hart,
leader of the thirteenth district, is un
derstood t o have promised, that Rider
would resign. ''t:%.
Winona, Minn., Bee. 24.Congress-
man Tawney, who is home from
Washington, brands a s false the re
port attributing ..him with guberna
torial aspirations. H e says: "
"This report was false from begin
ning to end. I was not in St. Paul
in November for the purpose of , con
sulting with anybody concerning the
gubernatorial sentinaent or with any
idea of becoming a candidate. I n
fact, the subject was not mentioned
by m e t o anyone. I met n o one there
by appointment, except a few repub
licans in m y district, who desired to -
see m e o n several matters of inter
est t o them, either in departments
at Washington or in connection with
legislation i n wh"i#n tR
Washington Star.
"That horse has .been bacse'd doVu from 'S to
1* to - to 11,' " he cdranicfliea.
"Charley, dear." said young Mrs. Torkins,
'!you d better think it over. May be it's a
: VvfeA WAS-:TO ' BAKE.''K :.
"'"C'leTclaud Plain1
presents .
'fit's all pa's fault."
"Your pa's faultwhy so V*. -^-*-
"He Insisted on^Iighthig the lionse with elec
tricity, and you can't turn electricity dpwn."
Don't neglect a Cough. Take Piso's Cure lor
Cpn8uuiption in time. All druggists. 25i.v-v
nayaiia, CubaIn all probability no peruiaft*it
tariff act can be passed this session.
.Havana. CubaJustice Fiedenco Mora accused
of forgery, has resigned Ironi the supreme court.
It-cording t.i me M!ssmlnii.eit burcni ot sta
tistic* th'-re are .", r." lawveis in th.ir state
5.497 plo-iciaisu aiitl butgeous and 3.7J7
gj men.
v FO R MB, D0W1E
State Swore ^Elg^i^lleveS Witnesses
. Against Gravelie*, the" ^Alleged
Attorney Seeks to Sue Him in State
courts while"'bankruptcy pfbceedingS
are still pending.
The attorney who filed the petition
and/who represents a numbet of cred
itors, gave a s a reason a belief that
Dowie is to leave the jurisdiction of
the Court Dec. 2 7 o n a trip to Aus
tralia. *
t eighty -seven
witnesses and consumed nine days.
The defense . has less . than a dozen
witnesses. .........
? ey' were inter-
ested." *'
Light and Sound Emitted in a Mysterious
New York Sun Special
announcement in London a few days ago
that a n English exn^ririieviiter io.und that
1...J .S'^uiHirii. i\3J\e~ emitted .light .for days
alter- it "had- bee-n- disconnected -from his
battery. 'TV. J. - li&mmerr'an electrical jeh-1.
gineerins expert of this city, declared last
night, that lie had :Qltamed sounds from
a vacuum tube in much the same way:
In his laboratory." in the presence of
former Assistant'Attorney'General James
M. Beck .rfnd several?,, other .personal
friends. Mr . Hammer set his automatic
music box at work. . l^or fi-ve minutes a t a
time a. low murmuring sound like A on
the musical .scale came from a big vacuum
tube that had been disconnected, from the
induction coil and..- laid ' pn- a. .pasteboard
box filled with excelsior. If one of the
auditors ^poke-tfte gojiiuVflMt upl'n,t9 .,tliR
treble, but SQQII .sank, to
''Jane, why don't you stay at home evening.?
instead of walking around with that vouna
Chicago Will Have One for Newspaper and
Theatrical Folk.- ,*.-.
Hew York Sun Special Service. ,.-,,.. U
Chicago. Dec. 24.Christmas morning at
3 o'clock high mass will.be celebrated at
St.' Mary's ^thbl'io.-chureh. s o ttJat-news
paper men, theatrical and hotel fo]k, and
those Tho- work late, wi ll be able- to at
tend service "on the great festival day of
the Romaii Catholicchurch^ " '- "
Chicago is the second cRy'in the "World
to--be aljowed such a 'sffyloe* '- The du ly
other city "where mass'M 'celebrated be
fore the dawn of day'is
t iei-
s - -
New York Sun Special Service. -
Paris, Dec. 24.A real live lion is
the present that a n American circus
manager has planned for some joy
ful Parisian this year. I t will b e
given away o n Christmas night to the
fortunate holder of the winning ticket,
in a tombola. This lion is just 3
months old, a s big a s a poodle and a s
playful a s a , kitten. - -
*s'^" -
Courts Before He Iieaves for
- OVER. .-...'-
New York Sun. Special Service, ..
Denver,.- CoL, Dec. 24.-r-Go.vernor
Peabodji said to-day that all the.great
labor strikes i n the state, were over.
"The news. from the coal regions,"
said he, "is that the output of the
mines is steadily increasing.' Every
thing about the mines is orderly, and'
the men working are not being in
terfered with. Every day shows ad
ditional men going back to their old
places, and b y the middle of January
there will b e nothing left t o the coal
The strikes at. Cripple-Creek and
Telluride are practically a matter of
history. Cripple Creek will likely
make her old time production this
month, and b y the close of January
Telluride will b e doing the same busi
ness a s a year ago.
: .
Jews in Russia Regard Kishinef Trials
... ''- '*.-.. - " as' Ridiculous. u , w
:N*w York. Sun Special Service.
London. Dec. '24.The following dis
patch from Kishinef, sent secretly across
the Russian border to Jassy, sixty miles
away, in Rumania, has been received here:
"Jassy, Rumania. Dec. 3.Dr. Skoloff. a
prominent lawyer among the counsel for
the complainants in the Kishinef massa
crer trial, was. arrested here this morning
ati 2 . o'clock. - The Russian government is
determined to .terrorize the counsel, who
are.demanding.a new trial,on honest lines
aijd who. &\\cxi,t .that the , reSl culprits, are
shielded. .. y. ' \ ,5 "" * "."
'"This act of the authorities'is open in
citement i b further atrocities, and gives'
color to the terrible apprehension which'I
find is widely prevalent among the Jews
of Kishinef. that a new and meant-to
be-final massacre is being prepared for the
new year. The only chance of staving off
this calamity is publicity thru the press."
f jjFejgim.f*vt band
and a progia^.-provided.^io profes
sional ei^ertaineis.. A'n.this exchanged
a fund of $2,850 wrffLgo't'o the sev
enty employes. .'..".
SHIP. -'--
Expert Alienist Visits Elijah and Declares
'7 Hlrtr Mentally Sound.
New York Sun Special Service.
Waukegan, .III.) Dec. 24.Dr. F . S. Whit
man ,, superintendent of the Elgin insane
asylum, visited Zion City to-day with
County Clerk Hendes. They went thru
the .administration buildin g, factories, etc. ,
and called at Dowie's house. When in
troduced to Mr . Whitman, Dowie smiled
and looked at him sharply, saying:
"Do you come here, doctor, to see m e as
an expert on insanity?"
The doctor returned the smile as he
thought of all the things he had seen in
the'wonderful-city of Zion and replied:
"N o, far from that,. Dr. Dowie. I think
there is no need for m y services along that
line." - . -
Stillwater Water. Company Would Re
strain- Voli^ny and Farmer.
Special to The Journal. "'-
Stillwater. Minn.. Dec. 24.--The Still
water Water company is preparing to ap
ply for, a n injunction restraining Messrs.
VQligy and Farmer from excavating oft lot
8 or in any way interfering with the con
duit"'of the": company in that lot.Eugene
Savage was irr the municipal court to-day
on a' charge of nori-support preferred by
his wife!'' The'hearing was continued-"u n
til Saturday.Exercises will be held in the
prison"'chapel "to-morrow for the convicts.
11A extra, dinner will be served and they
will be allowed letter writing and other
privileges.Judge Williston has adjourned
the special tei-m of court and has the case
of Hern vs. Hanson, for the setting aside
of a transfer of real property, under ad
visement.Daniel Reardon is critical ly ill
of pneumonia.The holiday trade has been
good. The buying to-day has bee a larger
than expected, many farmers coming to
the city. for.this purpose. ..
New York, Dec. *l
i the
: its regular
rhythm, f - The cause -is a" my.stery,' '.
May Children o f ~ Hal J5i!qtlier and
Sister B e United?- - *
Pottsville, Pa., Dec: '24.Justice
Shaw has been required to. decide'
whether the marriage of children of
half brother and sister, having" the
C. C . Staller and Miss Jjsnhie Fisher,
who are thusreiMed.^reiM'esenfee d t o
County Register "Herb that they were
not first cousins, were granted a
license, and were-married. The mother
of thfc ,br-f$e ha$ nftj^tacted-* legal
proceeSaingsf to have tfefcari^Tri^gfe'^stn.-
nulled. '**"
'-\Vaitljcgon. 111'.Dowle has added'a stockyard
to hie Zion City industries
'Neosho, Mo.In a duel over a girl, both
Cooper Lauderdale- and Vest Collins were killed.
Brookfleld. .Mass.Masked robbers held up
the Podunk stage in true western style, but gotdition'
only a small amount of iuoijey.
New YorkThe epidemic of pneumonia has
called attention to the fact that medical men
generally believe It to be a contagious disease.
Canon City. Col.Strpeter McCoy, one of the
notorious McCoy gang of train robbers, died In
prison to-day,' jiist as GoTenior T'eabody' was'
5dictating his pardon.
. San Juan.'V. R.The resignation of Alonsso
Curzon, collector pf customs, has been accepted.
j Wllkesbarre. Pa-The coal output for the
jyear has broken all previous records.
F BostonMayor Collins has denied the use ot
jFaneuil Hall 'to nerspns desiring to hold a
'poultry show there, on the ground that sueh on
- exhibition would be a profanation of the historic
tbuildiug. \ - - -.."..-
)- New YorkThe steamship Kronprlnz William
arrived last -night with a case or smallpox
aboard. Twenty
OF, "GMfT O"
Chicago, Dec. 24.Further legal
troubles for John Alexander Dowie
were started tp-day when a petition
was filed i n the United States district
court asking fof permission t o start
suits against
T -
Special to The Journal,
, Helena, Mont., Dec, 2.4The end is
now in sight of the Northern Pacific
dynamiting case. The state yester
day finished its testimony shortly, be
fore 5 o'clock, and then: Judge Smith
announced that ..the. case would b e
continued until , Saturday morning.
The state . introduced
A Dowle i n the. state
Continued from, First IPagptf
and, if left alone, would soon run the
street robbers and thugs out of town.
But thg men h e sends t o the bride
well or- the3ai l "arei turnedMpp^ thrru
the influence of political grafters and'
nis work is for naught.* r.
"We have not mjd a ^ bobbety vad
but one holdup f n *" Hammond T6'r
many months, and the offenders are
I n jail. Criminals know the Ham
mond police force* and " steer' clear
of it."
Many o f Them -Constantly
New York Sun Special Service.
Chicago, Eec 24'.""In'a'sectidh" tf -
the West Side levee, near Randolph
and Peoria streets, more than half the
inmates of the resorts are almost con
tinually under the influence of opium,
cocaine or other drugs."
Police Inspector John Wheeler
/ this declaration before the po-
lice trial hoard while testifying in be
half''of Detectives John G . Fitzmau
rice and Walter Bullis, charged with
accepting .money from levee habitues
and opium sellers seeking immunity
from arrest. *
"The''first time I ever heard- any-
thing against the detectives was one -t
day when one of them brought a
Chinaman . into 'my office," testified
the inspector. "This man said h e had
paid one of the detectives $ 2 a week
and that they bothered him." .
: Gertrude Lee and Zettie McNair,"
whose presence had been harij to Ob
tain, were the next t o pjeak. "'
"I gave $ 5 t o Policeman Fitzmau
rice two months, ago," said the Lee
woman, "for steering a guy away. The
man.was a n Italian and h e said I todk
$45 from him. I gave the money t o
'Fitz' and h e gave it back to the
man. I gave $ 5 t o Bullis, too."
5 . C ar Ferry Service at Menominee
''-'.'' pended for the Winter.
Special to The Journal.
Menominee, Mich., Dee. 24.The Ami
Arbor Railway company suspended, its car
ferry service here this week for the win
ter, - the earliest close of navigation for
many .years for car ferries.
C ar ferry No. 2 attempted to reach Me
nominee on Tuesday and succeeded in get
ting within fifteen tniles of here, going a t
the rate of six miles ah hour, when the
ice loosened the steel plates on her bow.
n e came off and a large hole was stove in
her hull below the water line. All the
pumps were put to work and the boat I forcibly protect ejd
went'to Kewaunee, where her cargo was : They are now treating
unloaded! She then went t a Milwaukee! patients and effecting
for repairs in dry dock. Much freight is
still here to be moved and wi ll be sent
by rail.
Thru the efforts of Representative
Burke, the position of female indus
trial teacher at the Cheyenne River,
S. D., school has been re-established
and Mrs. Eunice Warner reinstated
in that position.
Changes made in fourth-class post
masters: IowaNavan, Winnesheett
county, Edna Lawrence' vice John
Lawrence, dead. North Dakota
erest, Cass county, Henry Albright
vice James B . Coyle, removed. .. "
Rural Routes and Carriers.
The following rural free .delivery
routes have'been established to com
mence Feb. 1 : MinnesotaOsakis,
Douglas county (addition service
routes 2 , 3,'4). length of routes 76%
miles, population served 1.725. num
ber of houses 345Ferham , Otter Tail
county (route No. 1), length of route
27*4 miles, population 630, number
houses 126.Smit h Lake. Wright coun
t y (route No. 1), length of route 20%
miles, population 468, number of
houses" 103. '. ^
Appointments made in rural carrier
force to commence Feb. 1 : Big Lake,
Minn, (route No. 1). Gedrge Canfield,
regularJosephin e Forest, substitute.
-W. W . Jermane.
passengers were
-,der ' observation
Hpro' the great man. observhip that he had
'rspllled a spoonful of the soup.over Ids shirt front,
dfauk the rest of it out of the bowl In li series of
land[ gulp^ i.-.s j. -..,.- '..."-. . ....-
- ^ifi 5COUI,J)~ONiy SMELL THEM, -m}-^
K'' '" --- ''-- Chicago Nev?. .. X--
*'. 'Lii,'.i|o'ntt?-rV("i8 hare soinj? fRwt autoinobiles-,wut
?our'\s-a.v. 'lTiey fio go fast you '"can't se^'^ttl.v-
thing but a streak of mainou.
T^a Sloj'ne-r-'lhai''* nothintr. Spnn of th^in yu
so fa-st out our ^ay . that jou c-au't see iliein at
, nilJust ftuirll jfn*olMie. ,,. ,
1 New'York.'and
there ser\ ice is held at the Pa'ulist church
:r4i&% sM^Mli ".&""*
v a'rid will: be detained by e
authorities. . . .
:.hy,..- ,
-.*-':.., .- SIDELI&HXS ON HI8TOaY. . * ,
Chicago Tribune'.
"Have you erer had any attacks on your life?"
asked the younjt man with the notebook. '
:"Xot yet. " ivplied fr Samuel .1oilnwon, mus
ing, "but I believe Bosw.ell is about tQ attack
Neiv Asulstnnt (after inspection)As nearly
as 1 feould determine, sir, it is a sort of-elilpsCi
with one end. somewhat widjer than tb.o nthjef,
like an egg. . \ . .._..-. -, ^. ?,
: ?*:rr.
"CoFiresporitifcnce of tiie-Chicago Daily
TjondonExperience under the in
ebriates- acts- (1879-1900) has con
vinced the authorities of England and
Wales that*about 7 0 per cent of.habitr . -
ual drunkards are curable. This work
has been s o successful from both the
individual and the social point of view
tflat b7tfrrfariltar1ans"-anra
r%Jiid.' ttic?
- Influence p f the.JJjFug. ... ,- ..
Su s-
Colonel Griggsby Preparing to Jleet
- - Cliarges. .
Sxoxtt'-tiMi Journal Bureau, Colorado..Building,
Washington, Dec. 24'.^Colonel Mel
vin Griggsby, district attorney a t
Nome, Alaska, under charges of mal
feasance, is getting testimony to sup
port his denial, and has been in New
York the past two weeks for that
purpose. H e also has sent to the
Pacific coast for more evidence. The
department of justice has conceded
his right to get all possible evidence
favorable to himself and will not take
action iintil h e has presented all his
.testimony and a n argument- to
'cdmpany it."- - .-.v '
The secretary of the interior -' has
ordered patented to the Northern Pa
cific Railway company 1,040 acres of
land in the iBsmarck district, North
Dakota, and 34.205 acres in the Boze
man district, Montana.
Charles F . Davis, superintendent of
the Red Lake Indian school, has been
removed and A . C . Norman, principal
teacher a t the Rosebud, S . D.. school
transferred to the vacancy a t a sal
ary of $1,000. '
Cttarle s F . Werner .liai teen trai'is
ferred from the superintendency of
the Flathead, Mont., school to a like
position at the Rosebud, S. D school
at a salary of $1,000.
treat their children. When a manor
woman in a certified reformatory de
velops symptoms of mania o r becomes
unmanageable, h e or she is transferred :.
to Warwick or Aylesworth and sub
jected to the sterner -discipline of the:
state. - - ',
r jlND
Two State Homes Successfully Care for
.. ,--.... .,--' - .-',-.-..- . - . . ' JZ
-Criminal'- andi Insane^ Drunkards-^- :^,
Semiofficial Reformatories an AW In
' Reducing..C^r4
and S^efet'yjtolencc.
'publicists' are
united in urging its extension, . ,.
State: Cares for Worst Cases. ' * '"
There are thirty-one institutions i n
England and Wales for the treatment
of drunkenness. Two o f theseone a t
Aylesworth for woman and the other '
at Wanyick^ fqr nien^are under , the ,
direct management of the state and t "
contain, the .worst casescriminal..
drunkards,. 1 0 per cent, of whom ai-e**'-
"mskne:" 7 0 per cent "6ri the border
M -&iia 20'per cent ".sane, but had/**".
O f these it has been found possible '
hus far to cure only a very small per
centagebu t the lot of all Of tliemls'
greatly improved and society is rid of"*'
their dangerous presence and their de- '"*'
moralizing example. ' , ..'-
I n Semiofficial Homes.
There '.are. eight, certified reformat"
tories under private management.- -
They are a t present treating nearly 80.O,, -
patients committed b y the .magistrates"'.,
for being^ drunk and disorderly four '.-",
times in a single year. Greater Lon
don contributes more' than half of
these cases and Lancashire' about, 23*
per cent, s o that only 2 5 per cent o f
the cases is left to represent the rest '
of England and Wales. -v
Some of these inmates are criminals,
but the vast majority are simply
chronic drunkards, who someti'mes*be-"
come violent and who often brutallv-
I n the Voluntary Retreats.
Twenty-one private retreats com- "-
plete the number of existing reforma
tories. These receive voluntary 'in--
matesmen and women weary of the
horrors of alcohol and willing to b e
i-.^-fro m themselves,
about 600
large per-
centage o f cures. Dr. Welsh Brenth
waite, the inspector under the inebri
ates acts, says the work of the. private
retreats is s o efficacious - and - s o
fraught with good to individuals, fami
lies, and the state, that -their scope
should b e broadenef! b y law.
A t present the act o f 1879 governs
in the matter and it requires that the
consent o f the habitual inebriate who
does not break the law shall be ob
tained before h e or she is committed
to a retreat. Dr. Brahthwaite advo
cates the abolition of this requirement
in order that the authorities may.
prosecute a n active campaign against
the form of drunkenness which is not
associated with overt acts of lawless
Good Results o f the Work.
a& -^
The inspector condemns short
.periods of detection-for drunkards, a s
"absolutely useless." Respecting the,
wprk pf. the state and .certified . lie -
formatorjes lie says': . .""Many o f the
worst possible characters are now i n
these institutions receiving constant
care and attention, all living sober and,
many of them, industrious lives. W e
are giving to such persons an. oppor
tunity of recovery which has.ibeen de
nied them hitherto, and -which' will
convert some of them into decent
members of societyint o wage-earners,
instead of burdens up.on the sober sec
tion of the community., ' ' .
"We are relieving hi^ny hard-work
jngr men and -vsr.o'-meri p/f untold. rrUserv,
and a t the same time, preyenting the
exercise of an evil.influence oVer a still
greater number of young persons and
children. We are reducing crime
both now and'for the .futurean d w e
are lessening street violence and .dis
order. I think it would b e difficult
to find a more useful work, one which
more thoroly combines economic prin
ciples with the dictates of science and
humanity." . - :
1 Ev-
STAiTX^D." *"J-':*:- '"',-
-'--f '--- Washington Staf. - .**- ' v
"Was rw. eycr siclJV" asked I'lothhng I'ete.
"Yes." answered. Meandcrihg. Mike... "T- out-e
had-a.-rush of blood to de head, an*, dfe' idea pf
all dat-hurry goln' on in me syrgteui prostrated
'' -
Indians Threatened Ma n WJno Mesmerized,
'. A Squaw. :
Ankoontls Stiinlard
Highly susroptilile to suiierstltion, -tbe averape
IndittH lof-s nf.t take,.kindly to mesmeric Xoatp.
.-is was Rlui.wn on the Flathead reservation in Mon
tana :i fow 1HJ- hgo. vlitMi.? sqnaw man by tha
iinmo of JIaillett. who has ileveloj.-?d into a sort
of Ilcrrniann anion : the tribe, was compelled to
lcavf. the reservation for lii's life.
As the ,*Mor,v eomes to.Missonla". "Maillett, -w-Uo
had made. :i study of hy inotlsul and mesmerism
to wicSi an pxlcnt thfit it" he foninl a witling snU
jeirt he could ]erfor the iifeual feats of a. nies ,'
merlst. jyave i nnblie exhibition at the Hot
.SiiriiiRS on the T.i'ltle Bitter Hoot. The Indiaifs -
gathered from far and. near.
The subject w.s a sijuaw. and she proTed to be
si ttfo'l one. Tiie mesmerist soon had her in a.,
hypnotic condition and then jvoceeded to put her
tl'rn -ttn} nsnsl aiitk's. *rbr"-n(likins turned .vain .
a i?he began catiiiR imaginary ben-ies off a board
and looked at one Another as they saw the meniv,^
h"r of the tribe try to
v.-f-re on a sla&s.--e.redi Vpi)!U^galliuns:
plains. - : : r, - f .-p :. -. v :., P-~M
j They lK-caine'ancrr fit t^e ini(5 eii povver^ofcsh^^
hypiioiist. anditloeided to -brake biui ivev*i %}&S\M.
classed him ns a,iwhite devil and-ordered him to"
pro. fie failed fir lieed the commaixt S|d the In
dian, police^ feoiiiiK tvoubio., carried: h the d
niantl/.of tiie braves. Tntj -yiafliea'tl ^reservation
is acV^riliu'|fIj- short one's
to Save Mrs . Tactics of the Defense
Special to The Journal. ."
Rrainerd. Minn.. Dec.''21,In the Wil
liams murder case to-day,-' Mi's. Adcila
Williams, mother-in-law of the defendant,
testified to the defendant's physical con
dition, for the past A w years, th-p. -de-
fense trying to show that liei- -conditlnri
affected her mind, her memory at times
being, affected. _. . , r f ,. . - . .
'..' p'T-hfi r /defen se - this morning lia oil the
Stand. D^s. Camp and Groves and after"
their evidence it was' asserted that a
strpng... defense had been made,
Their evidence had to do with, the con
o t the body, as described, by the
doctors who held the .autopsy. Both tes
tified that under such conditions the cause
of death would nqt be, ascribed a s drown
ing. . ' .'.''_"
If the theory of the ' defense, tlia't. the
child-suffocated before being thrown, into,
the water, is substantiated,'ah acqujttal
wil necessarily, follow,as the . indictrnent
charges that the child was kill ed by being
drowned.. ,r. ' . ' ' ,,
Mr s. Williams, the defendant, testified
on her own behalf . Her mind seemed to
be a blank on subjects which pertain to
the events Qf the hight.of Aug. .22, .an d
the morning of Aug. 23, thus carrying out
the idea, that her. physical cpn'dition hds
affected her mental^ faculties.
:t'he leading plivdtians of two hemi
spb'eres have" leconlmended "fco tli^fV
patients. Including practically all
the crowned - heads, the daijy anl
continued use of
^ '
'Baltimore American. ' -'-'* ''*'-'-
Race Horse Owner (to new assistant.- Jnst
-from college)Wish you'd go out and find what
shape that track's in. - '
f Bass' Ale
t '. ,
which Is the favorlie tonic- beverage
in many an imDerial household as
well as in the palaces of many
American "Captains of Ihdustrv. '
The perfect digestion, rigoio.1 s brain
ami-ruddy - - health whlth follow it*
use proclaim PM' Ale Jo he , .
The Best Tonic
v - i'^r
7 ".- - V-
The postma|ter general of Kngluud lus-tle
liyed a piopocal to e^ta|}li*Ti a, petlnj post.tjfi'
ylei 1el\ee (Jieat ItrltaJn and the rnife'd i
-xtMtes. ' / *, '-J
- ^ ?
r .-t , ^
, rt"7'y'i '-^J
vi - *- - -J - * *. - . * *
h't&'ts^i&ii^^&ik&g .'-te,. .^st-yn
l ''
f , ^ *
- "
: :
lijruiioti$t- --" '
rhicago Kecurd-llerald.
"No. fir." said the proud millionaire. "T caa't .
consent to W f mj'-' ha.re my, daughter "
"May I ask_.^uy''v-'-Uie voting man begged
f --Vnu may.-.Sfr THl.ttfrt } 1 franklv I don t
wanl to trust-yiy clifld lflttJpJr'*ue of a man who
don't know Tfii? vnliifi'ofrooiVjs. ^.
"But. nv
I'atkeKliam I Jon't CP
bow yon cjfti eharse 'lha,t*ijpvfo me I've ma
a eoinfortaUle'f'rtuu tUtti m\'^W efforts, anil
4 think I jet-. along \f\ih very lefo hnrrle*. for
ne in my eircumstanees * -..
- "Bah. Oljdii't you go and pay mohev to see
Ulysses wheiv ther$ was a burlcfiqfte- amfa horse
fa'cln' .nlay. iH..tOtfS."
J ' }
- The .^rmera' Anti-Auto.niobile League ha* been ^
,orgiii'iizc - in Illinois to-sfo oorchms 'which "*
has resulted, in many serious, aecijlents. tp prop
erty and riersbns.
, -
:.'-- ''4"j' , ..,' j^
j^^jf^. v^r^rfi*-'...
j _lt3a%]
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