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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 22, 1889, Image 5

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GONSFANSHIS ENEMY !
Marquis de Mores Calls the i
French Minister Hard
Names.
Story of Political Persecution !
to Which the Marquis Was
Subjected.
Arrested on a Trumped-Up i
Charge of Murder and
Fined.
The Great Wedding at Athens i
—Numerous Deaths From
Cholera.
Paris, Oct. 21.— The Marqnia de j
Mores, whose arrest and trial on a ;
charge of an attempt it murder during
the recent election at Toulouse resulted
in the mere imposition of a fine, is far i
from ont of the woods as yet in connec- i
tion with the matter. M. Constans, the j
mini-ter of the interior, against whom j
•ill the marquis' opposition was thrown j
during the election at loulouse, is
intensely and bitterly disposed to- |
wards him, and set-ms determined j
to proceed against him as far as ever
the laws of the lan will permit. The
Marquis de Mores meanwhile baa lost
no opportunity of loudiy complaining
of the persecution to which he is being
subjected. M. de Mores has returned
to Paris, and to-day said:
"I am a personal enemy of Minister I
Constans. and have been so for the last i
rive months. When in Cochin China.
1 made friends with a man who was at
that time governor general of
Tonquin, a certain M. Kichaud.
He 'was disliked and feared by
M. Constans. Yon may ! remember
the mysterious circumstances which at
tended M. Richatsd's sullen death, and |
which gave rise to t!ie most serious i
charges against M. Constans. When |
the general elections ame «.n I went to
Toulouse- lor the express purpose or op
posing the election of M. Cons? r as
member for that city. On the first day
that 1 was there the police received or
ders from M. Constans to arrest meat
nil cost and under any pretext. In spite
•>f this I continued my wt>rk of opposi
tion.
Jl.\D A FIGHTING aumt.
"I had suth proofs of the tricks of the
minister's partisans and of their inten
?!■ ns to lake theeleition.that I engaged ;
ah army of 21=0 men and let it be known
that 1 should a c that no nonsense took j
place ;irnund the ballot boxes, or that i
we would show fight. Sly men had iii- |
struftions from me to rush the whole j
concern out of the window of the voting j
room oii the Mignt'-st signs of trickery. ;
M.'Constans: on the other LthrouHh I
his agents, engaged KOO ruffians, in- i
clutiing many moudiards or police §piesJ
These were paid to interrupt my meet
ings, and thus to give on the first op
portunity a pretext for having me ar
rested. Saturday, Oct. 5, we had or
ganized gnat meetings in om* of the
public halls of the town. Ml Constans
had been invited to atu-iid. aiM we had I
promised to see. that lie should be re
spt-cted. lie did not ••<tu:e. however.
but about !> o'clock, jurt as I was ail
«!rc->ii!Lr the meeting; Mi Constans' gang
came along outside and beza.il beating
"La Gemrale." which is the signal <»t
attack. At the same time these fellows
commenced an attack on our, meeting j
roomi The windows were smashed j
with -ticks, and U>e ri-..t was so srr«-at j
rh:;t it became impossible to continue ;
the meeting. I therefore came out on
the street! accompanied by my men. who
were armed with sticks." At the door I
s-aw that the crowd of M. Cou
-tauV ruiiians was so menacing
that with the object of .showing them
that 1 intended to stand no non
sense, I drew a revolver and walked
<-ut with it in my Hand. 1 had not gone
three paoes beiore lour iut n sprang on
me and arrested rue. One <>£ these men !
was in police uniform. I therefore made
no resistance, but asked the constable
why I was arrested. He replied that it
was because 1 had drawn my revolver.
Just then one <>i the crowd lunged at
tue with a spike. He missed me, how
ever: and wounded one of the i our tel- j
lows who were hauiins me off.
KIGOIJ OF inn LAW.
"1 was taKen oil' to prison, and in di
rect violation of the law, which ordains
that during election time the tribunes
shall be permanently in session, was i
kept in jail for two 'lays, bonday 1 in- j
sisted on being told on what charge 1
was being held. i was told that it was
ova cliarge ot" •iiig an accomplice in
an attempt of willful murder against a
police agent— a charge which, in
France, might entail the penalty
t>f death. It since has come to
my knowledge that that same
bunday the prefect for the department
*ent for the magistrate who was to try ■
*y case, ann told him that if he did not
treat Hit- to all the rigors of toe law. be
■Tould md the risk of getting meed
Tom his post. The magistrate in 4<trs- i
lon dared the prefect to make that i
Statement before witnesses, and added
hej should act ;isl;e thought just,
and not otherwise. When mv trial |
fame oil" a day or two ago the charge of
attempted murder was abandoned, i
M. Constans. having been sue- [
ee^iul in netting elected, couid afford
to be merciful. The. oilier charge, how
ever, was vigoreusly supported by a
number of false witnesses who lied in
a tneful manner. Their case, how
ever, was too weak, ami the trial re
sulted in my being fined SIJO."
The correspondent hereupon re
marked: "Although you are a personal
tMiemy of M. Constant yet you will
admit that he is a strong man?''
cr CON - ■•: •- ELECTED ny fkaud.
"XI ConsUins is a strong man." said
the marquis, "but he is utterly unscru
pulous, lie is the paid agent of a num
ber of big hankers who exploit, France,
and he is tbe evil spirit or the Place de
la Bourse. His election was secured by
the most fraudulent maneuvers. Forged
and false voting tickets were distributed
by the wholesale, and 1 have in my pus
>e>jiGii not ess than ■ _: '■ such tickets-.
which were seized by mv agents
in one. section atone. It was one of the
most udaioiu jubs ever area. In
America they would not have stood
>ueh an election for three hours, How
long they will stand this violation of
vutiuir liberty here i should not like to
say. Bat lam afraid that before long
there will be bloodshed In France."
"And danger?" asked the corre
spondent.
"Finished completely finished." said
the marquis. "He only represents an
idea— personality is nothing. The
idea survives, thougn the man has gone
under. It is the wish of many thou
sands, indeed of the majority of those
who voted for the general's candidates.
to save the republic, and to prevent
its being any longer the milch
cow of a few bankers and of
their tools. We want to decentral
ize the government in France, which
isto-dav as Napoleon 1 made it, with a
mere republican it for show.
As for Isoulange , his rote Is finished.
He can never rise again. That was an
other of M. Constans' master strokes.
He bribed Mme. Bunemaine, Boulan
ger's female companion, to use her in
fluence with her weak general and get
him to commit a series of blunders be
ginning with his flight to Belgium and
ending with his vojage to Jersey, all of
which have so disgusted his former
aupixjrters."
Those, are the accusatiooa which the
Marquis de Mores is freely and publicly
making througn France against Minister
Constaiis. The latter is grvaily provoked
tuereby. and it is reported that he is
takingsteps to set aside tne recent trial
of M. de Mores, and to obtain a new
hearing of the cast*, with a view to ob
taining a heavier sentence agaiust the
UMtfQUiS.
THE WEDDING AT ATHENS
Taking Up the Attention of Roy
alty Generally.
Loxdox, Oct. 21.— The London news
papers, as well as those on the conti
nent, are entirely engrossed with th?
coming royal wedding at Athens.
Column upon column is devoted to the
subject. Histories and portraits of the
bride and groom, accurate pen pictures
of their daily lives, their habits and dis- j
position, long lists growing more full
and complete daily of the royal per
sonages an others of high degree who
will be permitted to witness the cere
mony: tliese. together with detailed ac
counts of a!! the arrangements for the
wedding and descriptions of the pres
ents already announced, furnish the
daily food of European newspaper read
ers for the present.
TALK MANY MILES.
The Longest leiephone Circuit
Across the Water.
LoHDOS, Oct. 21.— What is un
doubtedly the longest telephone cir
cuir on the Continent was opened to
the public yesterday. The line is from
Vienna, in Austria, to Leipsic, and
every word couid be perfectly under
stood and the voice recognized without
; difficulty. The distance between the
! two cities by rail is something less tnan
j 300 miles, but the telephone wire*, in
! stead of being carried along the routes
I of the railways, where the noise of
| passing trains was found to interfere
, materially with the working of the
I long-distance instruments, are strung
: along the highways, where the results
are found to be much better, and the i
] actual distance on these routes is nearly i
;150 miles. A strange fact has been |
noticed in connection with this route.
While the speaker at Vienna is heard
with remarkable clearness and accuracy
: at Leipsic and at all points along the ■
route, as at Prague and Dresden, a i
speaker at either of these points is
heard with much more difficulty at ;
| Vienna. The electricians of the com
pany ire as yet unable to furnish a
, satisfactory "explanation of this phe
: nomenon. " Why sounds traveling from
east to west should lie clear a id dis
tinct, while those traveling in tiie other
direction are more or less blurred, re
mains a puzzle.
Kins Luis' Body.
Lisbon, Oct. 21.— body of the
late King Luis was conveyed to Beleni
I to-day. The members of the rovai
: family, the cabin, ministers and a mil
i itary escort, consisting of a regiment of
i cavalry, accompanied the body. The
: Italian court will wear mourning for
i three months in memory of King Luis.
A large number of pathetic messages of
condolence have been received from
Italy.
Tired of Flummery.
VrK>\\\v. Oct. -21.— Archduke John
Salvator. of Austria, hasexpressed a de
sire to resign ail his titles and appoint
ments and lead the life of a private citi
zen. He has been offered the captaincy
of an English merchantman, It is
thought unlikely that Emm rjr Francis
.Joseph will give his consent to the arch
duke's taking this step.
Anything to Beat Eiffel.
Loxdox, Oct. 21. — A company has
j been formed here for the purpose of
i erecting a lower in London on the Eiffel
! plan. The tower is to be L.250 feet high.
! Five hundred pounds is otfered as a
| prize for the best design for the pro
posed tower, and £230 for the second
heat design. The competition is open
to the world.
Conservatism Discouraged.
Loxdox. Oft. 21.— W. H. Smith. Mr.
Goschen and Mr. Balfonr had a long
conference with Lord Salisbury at the |
foreign office to-day. The subjects i
under discussion were the defeats re- j
cently sustained at the polls by the i
Conservatives and the projected Irish
land bill.
Hani on the Missionaries.
Loxdox. Oct. 21.— The Zanzibar agent
of the London mission reports that the '
.Jesuit missionaries have been expelled i
from Unjamyembe and their mission
destroyed. The Nyas«a and Tangan- |
yika missions have not tims tar been j
molested. The maries, although
! in a trying position, are in good spirits.
Florence, This Is a Chestnut.
EDDTBUBQ, Oct. 91. — j iss Florence
! St. John, the actress, has been robbed
of jewels valued at £1.520. The jewels
I were stolen from a cab.
Seven Thousand Deaths.
Loxdox. Oct. 21.— The cholera is still
raging iv the valleys of the Tigris and
! Euphrates. During the past three
' months there have been 7,000 deaths
fioin the disease.
THE CANADA CABLE.
It Will Extend From Clew Bay to
Greenly Island.
Ottawa. Ontario. Oct. 21.— R. R.
\ Dobell. of Quebec, has been here inter- j
; viewing members of the government in I
| connection with the Canada Atlantic
Cable company, of which he is the pro
i jector. He reports that every arrange
! ment so far necessary has bet- per
! fected and that the cable is a solid fact.
Work will be commenced next year and
• will be pushed forward vigorously. The
capital expenditure of the company is
estimated at $1,000,000. One of the prin
cipal manufacturing companies of Lon- I
don has tendered to provide* lay and I
guarantee a cable of the most approved i
type f<>r f1.000.000. The company's
lilies will thus cost one-fifth less than
j any ot the Anglo- American cables, one
qnairter less than the Direct United
Mutes. Western Union, and Compagnie
I Francaise lines, and one-ouarier less
than that of the Commercial company's ■
connection. The Canada Atlantic cable !
will extend from near Clew bar, in Ire
land, to Greenly island, in the straits of
■ Bell Isle. The cable will be l.'.m miles
j lone. Dangers to be met with from ice
bergs grounding in this northern region
are not reared. The object in having
the cable laid so far north is that it will
j be absolutely free from risks during rt
pairs of other cables, and can be more j
easily raised when required. The Can- '
| ada Atlantic line will be laid 150 miles j
north of any of these.
— »
BOTH WKBK DKOWNKD.
Fatal Result of a Quarrel in a
Boar.
Chicago. Oct. 2L— Benjamin F.Nnn
nelly's corpse, with the throat slit from i
ear to ear. was found floating in the j
Chicago river to-uay. Two weeks ago
he went on a spree with John Ranks.
whose dead body was fished out of the
river that night by a bridge tender.
There seems to be no doubt that they
! engaged in a drunken quarrel on the i
i docks, that Ranks knifed Nunnelly,
I and that the latter in his death struggle
■ pulled Ranks into the river and
j drowned him. The death of the two
j men together is a remarkable sequel to
i the r lives, which were strangely alike.
i Each of the men was born in good cir-
c umstances. and destroyed a bright j
i prospect by overindulgence in strong i
; <innk. Each had wealtny relatives and j
j friends who were ready at any time to i
extend the helping hand. Nunnelly ;
was married, but his wife got a divorce ;
and is now living in New Orleans. His i
father was a wealthy slave-holder and !
i plantation owner. ilia brother is a ,
! large manufacturer and one of the j
'• prominent citizens of Dallas. Tex. j
: Nunnelly was known as a very bright i
business man. He went into a hundred |
| different projects, but, lost by reason of ;
! dissipation.

Two pairs of twins, aged respectively
I eighteen and eighty-one years, met at
■ the Hall mansion in Mosherviile. N. V..
i a tew days ago. Mrs. Lucy Hall Allen.
i of water, and >'rs. Louisa llali
i Finch, or Mayfield. are the older pair,
' and the Misses Williamson, of Wa-hiiig
' ton, D. C, the younger.
THE SAIXT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MOEXING, OCTOBER 22, 1-39.
MONEY ISPLENTIFUL.
Secretary Windom Sees No
Indication of Stringency
in Uncle Sam's Boodle.
The Predicted Bond Corner
Does Not Loom to Any
Conspicuous Extent.
Banks Have the Surplus, and
Are Feeling Quite Easy,
Thank You.
No Pror pacts of a Tight Mar
ket or a Big" Demand for
Money.
New York. Oct. 21.— Washing
ton correspondent of the Times yester
day hod au interview with Secretary
Windom in regard to the money mar
ket, lie was asked whether he feared
a stringency or knew of a corner in the
bond market, arranged to force the
treasury to raise the prices for bonds.
"1 can see no indications of a strin
gent money market." replied the secre
tary. "As" far as I can learn, there is
no abnormal demand for money; noth
ing more than what there is usually at
this time of the year. The interior has
made but the customary demand on
New York, but crops have been pretty
»yell moved, and money appears to be
reasonably plentiful."
"Can you detect any sign of a bond
corner?" Have you any information as
to whether the bonds or a majority of
them are in the hands of a few people,
or are they pretty well scattered?"
"I have heard nothing to lead me to
believe that there is a syndicate at
tempting to get control of the bonds. I
believe that the registered bonds are
pretty well scattered. There are -oine
40.000 holders of this class. The un
registered bonds, of course, we cannot
tell anything about. Some of the form
er bonds may have been transferred of
late by their original holders, and the
treasury department would not neces
sarily know anything auout that, but I
have* not heard that such transfers have
been made, or that bonds are being ab
sorbed by a tew people."
"If money were tight and commanded
heavy interest, would not the holders
ot bonds be more anxious to sell than
they are now?"
"That would naturally seem to be so.
■but the purchases have not been small
by any means. They are about what
they "have been for some little
time back. I cannot give
you the exact figures. as I
have not been Mining the
mail during the last few days, and As
sistant Secretary Batcheller has acted
as secretary wliiie 1 have been busy on
my report, but I believe that we pur
chased last week about 55.000.000 worth
of bonds. The money we are disbursing
in the purchase of bonds is about equal
to the daily surplus -that is, to the ex
cess of revenues over disbursements."
"Suppose there were danger of astrin
gent market, would you feel justified in
paying more tor bonds than you are at
the present time?"
"i should not like to answer that ques
tion oil-hand, and I should want to know
the extent of the danger before 1 should
act. The surplus, however, in any ease.
is in the hands of the people at pres
ent."
"In what way?"'
"By being distributed among the na
tional bants. Toe policy inaugurated
by the last administration in this re
spect has not been disturbed as yet."
'•But the banks are naturally not
'. a .ins: this money as fxeeiy as they
would if it were notsucject to call."
"That need not cause them any an
prehension." said the secretary, "as the
deposits are covered by bonds, and if
they are not at>le to return the money
when the demand is made on them for
it. it is easy enough for them to sell
their bonds. "
"But at a loss, probably?"
'■No. 1 think not. 1 do not believe
that the majority paid the top prices for
the bond.-, and the loss would not. in
any event, he greater now than it would
be if the bonds were held until ma
turity."
"Then you see nothing in the present
outlook to cause any alarm?"
"I do not: and. unless something un
foreseen arises, there are no indications
to point to a tight money market or an
excessive demand for money, which
cannot be readily supplied."
TYPHOID AT YALE.
lint There Is Nothing to Justify
Sensational Stories.
New Haves, Conn., Oct. 21.— There
is notning in connection with the two
deaths from typhoid fever at Yale to
justify the sensational stories of a
threatened epidemic. Dr. Seaver, the
college physic says the health of the
students is fully as good as usual In the
fall of the year. There have been four
cases of typhoid fever. Two have
proved ratal", llupert Doty Brown, of
New York, died last week, and Thomas
J. Roberts, of Scranton. Pa., died yes
terday. The two students now ill with
the fever are Mark Borden. of Chicago,
and E. P. Drew, of Vermont. Borden
rooms away from the college, lie 13
quite ill. There is a chance of his re
covery. Drew is convalescent. Arthur
B. Kussell. of South Norwalk. and S. S.
Hatching, of Danielsonville. both suf
fering from malaria, have been sent
home, as the college physician thinks
their recovery may be hastened there
by. These are the only cases at illness
of consequence among the students,
and no two of them have been located
in the same dormitory.
WATER MKN CO-OPERATE.
Plan for a Temperance Union of
Fire states.
Kaxsas City, Oct. 21.— Jam^s A.
Troutman. presided! of the Kansas
State Temperance union. has sub
mitted a plan to the presidents of the
temperance unions of North and South
Dakota, lowa and Nebraska for the
formation of a central organization.
His plan, as outlined in his letter, is as
follows:
The. success of prohibition next year
in Nebraska closes the gap and cements
five imperial states lying side by side
in a united crusade against the liquor
traffic. There ought to be a strong cen
tral organization, embracing these five
states, and I suggest that a convention
be called at Omaha, about the first of
Januaiy, for the purpose of forming
such an organization. Limit the or
ganization at first to these five states,
adding adjacent states whenever they
submit the question of prohibition.
Mr. Troutman to-day received replies
from C. F. Atkinson, president of the
NebrasKa association, and W. W.
Barnes, president of the South Dakota
association, indorsing the plan and
promising their co-operation.
Foraker Very 111.
Columbus, <•-. Oct. 21.— Gov. For
tker*9 condition is still a matter of seri
ous apprehension to his friends, al
though he is reported as convalescing..
To-day bis improvement was not so
marked as yesterday, and it's reasona
bly certain that the governor will not be
able to rill any of ins appointments for
tills week, and by some it is considered
doubtful if he will be able to speak
again during the campaign. To-night
the governor is reported as resting
easily, but there is not much improve
ment in his condition.
-^B"
Have a firing to Them.
New Y<i:k. Oct. 21.— The form of
subscription for the 85,888.080 guarantee
fund provides that no subscription shall
be binding autii Samuel D. Baujjock
and his associates shall have succeeded
in obtaining subscriptions to the amount'
of $5,000,000. Such subscriptions shall
be a preliminary or guarantee fund, to
be paid in installments of not more than
one-quarter of their respective amounts
at any one time.
BAD DAY F«>li WEST.
lie Goes in the soup Before Three
Judges.
Chicago, Oct., 21. -The grand jury
this morning considered the case of
.lames B. West and Charles E. Graham,
held by Justice Braytou on a charge of
fraudulently overissuing stock of the
Chicago Times company, and found an
indictment against them. The indict- j
ment was returned to Judsre Baker at
noon and capiases issued for the arrest
of West and Graham, who are out on
bonds of *5.000 each. The mandamus
case of J. J. West against 11. J. Hoi*
kamp and other directors of the Times
company, to compel tuem to allow Will
iam A. ration to act as a director, was
decided against the ex-editor in Judge
Waterman's court. Judge Blodgett de
cided against West in his petition to
have his bill against Herman J. Huls
kamp, Henry C. Hui.ikamp, William
Henry Smith. Joseph E. Dunlop. Frank
S. Weigley and the Times company, re
manded to Cook county circuit court.
STILLWATER "SILHOUETTES
The Felonious Ten Now Safely Behind
Prison Bars.
WILD GEESE GET RATTLED,
Fly Into a Steamer and Several of
Them Are Cap
tured.
The long-expected Felonions Ten, or
Satan's Sons, arrived from Winona yes- i
terday in charge of the sheriff and four j
guards. They were met at the depot
by Warden Randall, Chief of Police
Shortall and others and driven into a
| big 'bus to the state prison, where they
i entered upon terms of from eighteen
months to five years, and for crimes in
cluding burglary, assault and grand
larceny in various degrees. One of the
prisoners, George Schreitmuller, sent
up for three years for grand larceny,
has served a previous term in this
pr.son. A pet coon was brought from
Wiuona in the arms or one of the pris
oners, who was not allowed to take the
animal into the cell room. It was tem
porarily left in the hall guard's office,
and on the withdrawal of its master and
the latter fellows the bereft little fel
low made the hall resound with pitiful
cries for his friend.
As the steamer Henrietta was coming
up the lake early yesterday morning a
flock of probably seventy-five wild
geese rose from the lake about 100
yards ahead and made direct for the
steamer, attracted by her electric liirht.
■' The Henrietta was under full headway,
and the impact of the birds against the
pilot house, smoke stacks and chains
was such that the geese fell stunned or
disabled all over the boat, fore and aft.
Six of them wen; captured, and in the
darkness and excitement th;- remainder
floundered and flopped themselves over
board into the lake.
Jimmy Carter, the colored janitor of
the armory, an indispensable part of
Company X's camp equipment and uni
versally known and liked in Stillwater,
met with an accident yesterday that j
will make it impossible for him to earn i
his livelihood for some time. While at
work in Judge McCluer's office h fell
from a stop-ladder and broke both bones
oi his right leg near the ankle.
diaries W. B i%> irens, secretary of the
Schnlenburg & B >fckeler Lumber com
pany, with whku he had been engaged
for the last forty years, died suddenly
yesterday at St. Louis, .Mo. He was
well known to the lumbermen of Still
water and the Mississippi valley, and
was regarded as on invaluable man in
the position which he occupied at the
time of his death.
The city has been well canvassed for
the sale "of tickets to this evening's
benefit performance for the King's
Daughters ami Knights of Pythias, and
the lower part of the house is already
pretty well sold. It has been the aim
to make the entertainment something
of a society affair, and the audience
will be largely made up of those promi
nent socially.
Rev. J. 11. Alberts, of Grace Congre
gation church, was yesterday appointed
one of a committee of three to prepare
articles for the organization of a Con- j
srregational association, composed of !
ministers of St. Paul, Stillwater, North
field and neighboring places, not includ
ing Minneapolis.
Durant & Wheeler's rafter, Henrietta,
went into winter quarters yesterday at
South Stillwater. having returned from
her last trip Saturday night. The
Menomonie left Sunday night with a
raft for Zimmerman, of Guttenbarg.
FranK Renk, a seven-year-old boy.
playing on North Main street, was un
avoidably run over by an Adams Ex
press company wagon yesterday, and j
severely, but not seriously injured.
Henry Hackett and F. La Torge.from !
Aitkin county, sent for six months and j
one year, respectively, for grand larceny j
in the second degree, were received at
the state prison yesterday.
The Milwaukee railroad officials, who
were here Saturday, dreidod to at once
begin the rebuilding of the mile or more
of trestle extending south from the I
depot.
Secretary Allen, of the electric street
railway company, went to^Davenport
for a few days last evening.
Mrs. Crais Tolliver Insane.
i>->-ati. Oct. 21.— Mrs. Craig Tol
liver. wife of the well known Kentucky
desperado, has become insane. She is j
at present residing with her sister.
■ Amanda Buxten, at Montgomery, this I
county. It is thought the killing ot her j
husband at Moornead, Ky.. together !
with trouble with her two boys, is the
cause. A few days ago both of the boys
threw her 1 1 the floor and beat her with
their fists. '
-•-
Got There Just the Same.
New Tock, Oct. 21.— special ♦<>
the World from Boston says that the i
election of the colored student. Clement j
Garrett Morgan, as class orator at i
Harvard, was tar from unanimous. The i
color line was drawn so closely that i
Morgan was chosen by a majority of i
only one vote in a total of 250. The j
name of his white opponent is not made
"known. j
Of Course He Will. ;
New York, Oct. 21.— The Herald's i
Fort Wayne, I ml., special says that an • :
English syndicate has offered £2,270.000,'
i for the car wheel and locomotive works,
of John Bass, at Fort Wayne. St. Louis i
and Chicago, and his extensive coal and i
iron mines in Alabama. Mr. Bass is !
holding out for £3,0tx>.000 and will prob- '
ably get it. mjjfrß
-•-
Here's Your Opportunity. j
On Oct. 35 there will leave St Paul !
and Minneapolis, via the Chicago, St. :
PauL Minneapolis & Omaha and Union j
Pacific Railways, a personally con- !
ducted excursion to San Francisco and
Portland. A Pullman Colonist Sleep
ing Car will run through to San Fran
cisco, and accommodations in this car, j
ticket?, and all derailed information
pertaining to this excursion nay be had
' by applying : to W. B. Wheeler. Agent. '■
! No. la Xicollet House Block. Minne- !
apolLa; T. J. McCarty. Aeent. l.V.t East I
Third street. St. Paul, or F. L. I.vntlt% !
Traveling Passenger, Asent Union Pa- j
cine Railway. 131 East Third str i-t. St.
PauL
— '^
Hard Coal. C. G. KolA"
MINNEAPOLIS.
POLICK COUKI KTCillXlis.
[ft
A,
~~^ -Hi <■*
BALT> - ITEAD
ed man rose
in response
to the name
'Sam Am son.'
spoken in
Judge Em
ery's kindlier,
common 510
drunk tone.
"Yes, judge.
lam guiltee;
I was drunk,
>>your honor."
* began Samuel
in a stereo
tyrted tone. "I
am a poor
man, your
honor. 1 have
a sick wife and seven little children de
pendent upon me." He was saying his
little speech with a verbal exactness, j
but hi» elocutionary rendition was im- i
mature: it certainly was not according j
to the Delsarto method.
." "Please do not send me to the work- i
hous \ judge. If I should be sent to the I
workhouse my wife would die; there is
no one to care for her; she is very
sick."
Tne sing-song tone, the swayine body,
the fingering of the coat, all of the ac
companiments of the ••Mary-had-a
-little-lamb" speech stood out in bold i
outline, and together with the comical
appearance of the little bald-headed,
red-whiskered man. took all the pathos i
out of the words. However, the judge j
seemed attentive and he pushed ou rap
idly.
"Please, judge, let me off. 1 took the
pledge when 1 was ud in Chicago for
the same offense, and the judge let me
off. lam willing to do the same thing
here. Please dou"t send me to the work
house."
"You didn't think of all this when
you went on your drunk, did you?" in
terrupted the judge. "You didn't think
of how poor you were, or how sick your
wife was. did you? Now you ask society
to excuse you for the sake of your fam
ily. If 1 could punish you without pun
ishing others ten times as much, 1 would
do it gladly. You deserve iv"
"Please excuse me, judge, this time.
I'll never do it again. My wife "
"I guess we'll take care of your wife
and send you to the workhouse. You
may pay a tine of $10 or go to the work
house for fifteen days."
William Washington, an ebonv-hued
individual, who was attired in a stylish
silk hat and a long linen duster, ap
peared before Judge Emery in the mu
nicipal court yesterday.
"William, you are charged with dis
orderly conduct. What have you to
say?" asked the court.
"Not guilty, sah," answered William,
displaying two rows of perfect teeth.
His counsel asked for a postponement
until to-day, which was granted. Will
iam was employed as a "barker" in
front of a shoe store on Henuepin ave
nue, and he was extolling the excellent
quality of his employer's goods when a
policeman run him in.
Pawnbroker Detective Mallon yester
day had Charles D. Kaymer and Uria
A. Warner, the second-hand book men.
before the municipal court, charged
with violating the city ordinance in not
reporting to the police every purchase
of second-hand goods. Maiion charged i
that Mr. Kaymer had purchesed three i
small books valued at $1, and that no
report of the purchase had been made
to police headquarters. Mr. Kaymer
told the court that the purchase was so
small that he had not thought it neces
sary to make the report. Judge Emery i
said there was no doubt that the ordi- j
nance had been violated, ana imposed a j
fine of §.'.> on each of the defendants, j
but as their reputation had always been
good, be suspended sentence.
Frank Mitchell, who lives at 613 Tenth
avenue south, was arrested about 1
o'clock Sunday morning at Tenth ave
nue south and Washington by Police
man Stavilq. and locked up on the
cnarge of disorderly conduct. As be
was unable to give bail he was kept in
the central station until yesterday after
noon, when ne was arraigned before
Judge Emery in the municipal court.
11 pleaded not guilty to the charge.
Officer stavilo testified that about 1
o'clock Sunday he went into a restaur
ant on Washington avenue south and
MitcheU insulted him. Under cross-ex
amination he admitted that he was very
angry and struck Mitchell twice with
his list. Mitchell testified that the offi
cer had struck him without any provo
cation and then locked him up.
■•Why did you strike him?" asked
Judge Emery of the policeman.
"He was talking about me and I was
very angry," was the reply.
"In this case you went entirely too
far. You have no right to strike a pris
oner unless it is absolutely necessary."
Turning io Mitchell, the judge contin
ued: "Officer Stavilo don't generally
overdraw things. I shan't impose any
fine on you this time, as there is a doubt,
and the law gives you the benefit of the
doubt, you are discharged."
Tom Collins and Eric Tollif, two
vagrants arrested on Sunday night were
given thirty minutes in which to leave
the city yesterday by Judge Emery.
Seventeen drunks were arrested Sat
urday night and three on Sunday morn
ing. ' They all pleaded guilty and Judge
Emery imposed the usual penalties.
William Anderson, who pleaded i
guilty last week to keeping a vicious i
dog. reported to Judge Emery yesterday
that the dog had been killed. He was
released upon the payment of the costs
in the case.
Charles Hoffman and Henry Thomp
son, saloonkeepers at 445 Adams street,
were arraigned on the charge of failing
to keep their saloons closed on Sunday.
Two policemen testified to seeing three
men come out of the bar room at 1 j
o'clock on Sunday morning. Hoffman !
told the court that a drunken man came |
into their place about 12 o'clock and ;
they had let him remain there while i
they counted up the cash and fixed up j
their books for the week. Judge Emery j
told Hoffman that no one had any right ,
in the bar room between 12 o'clock Sat
urday night and s o'clock Monday morn- !
ing. Under the law they were guilty, !
but for the preseut the sentence would !
be suspended^
WOMAN'S EXCHANGE.
The Annual Meeting Shows a
Prosperous Condition.
The Women's Industrial Exchange
met yesterday afternoon in the lecture ■
room of the Plymouth Congregational !
church for their annual meeting. The i
most important action taken at the i
meeting was a decision on the part of '
the ladips of the exchange to remove
their place of business to tne old Hale ;
residence. 421 First avenue south. The i
removal will be made the first of next
month. The ladies are greatly pleased |
with the proposed quarters, and say if j
it had been made exactly for their pur- j
pose, it could not be better adapted to i
their wants.
- Reports submitted stowed that $12,000
had been paid out to consignor.-. of goods
during the last year. . In ring the last
six years *?12.508.?G has been paid to a
like source; in salaries, *:J2,742. 75; to ;
■working women — waitresses* and the
like— l4o9, a total of f9G,OSLSI paid out
to workiug women of all grades in the ;
six years. The past y«ar there was
paid out for the itemi above enumerated
118.511.77.
Mr-. N. B. Mead ha> donated to the
exchange a lot near Bryn Mawr. worth i
1600, and the ladies are receiving assur
ances of assistance in 'heir work from ;
every quarter.
The following • Beers were elected at ■
the -meeting: President. A. M. Cleri- I
hew: vice presidents, first, Mrs. M. W. :
Lewis; second. Mrs. J. N. Cross: third, j
Mrs. 11. M. Carpenter: recording secre
tary. Mrs. C. W. Hail: treasurer. Mrs. i
James Cn^e; corresponding secretary.
Mrs. C W. Case; chairman of commit
tees. Mrs. A. XL Clerihew; executive :
committee.' Mrs. <;. A. EL Sampson; !
bread and fruit, Mr?,. Ralph K.-rkbain: j
ianey and decorative, Mrs. J.Walt: plain i
sewing; Mrs. I. * '. < hatlicid. nun-iris i
ing,; Airs. E. M. Ji-iiiisoir ; directors, i
Misses M. L. Amory, J. M. Berry. J. C.
Huehannan. F. C. Barrows. W. S. Ben
ton, J. D. Blake. Emma Bassett, Susan
Kinguian, Alice dale, Isabel Louise
Merriam : Mesdames Joseph GaahelL
John Godfrey, A. A. Green, (J. 11. Hun
ter, C. W. Hall. K. EL Henderson, S. B.
Howard.. E. M. Johnson, Ralph Kirk
ham. J. 6. Bell. A. N. Carpenter, H. M,
Carpenter. E. C. Chatfield. A. M. Cleri
hew, Harvey Clark, C. W. Cas<?, J. X.
Cross. James Grays, M. E. Chase, J. F.
Covenay, J. E. Bradley, M. W. Lewi3.
Leon Lane. .. S. . T. McKtiight, J. P.
Moore. E. N'exsen, G. W. Porter, C. H.
Peake. A. C. Paul, Charles Simpson.
Mrs. Jacob Stone, Mina Starr. J. M.
Shaw. G. A. K. Simpson, E. B. Wake
man, J. Wall, J. G. Weld, J. C. Wy
mond.
WHERE WOMKN VOTE.
Valuable Prizes Balloted for at
the French Ctaholic Fair.
There was another big crowd at the
fair in aid of the parish and school in
aid of the church of Our Lady of
Lourdes last night. The principal attrac
tion was the desk where the votes are
deposited. Last night a handsome
plush parlor suit was voted for to the
most popelar married lady. The con
testants were Mrs. A. Beladeau and
Mrs. J. Cardinal. An elaborate cabinet
organ for the most popular young lady
was contested for by Miss Mattie Girard j
and Miss Mari Fesette. This evening
the gentlemen will have a chance. A
handsome mink coat valued at 8100 will
be voted to one the three contestants,
who are Samuel Ogg. Theodore Hengen
and Thomas Conneil. A silver ice
pitcher and cup will go to the most pop- i
ular married man in the parish. The
friends of W. P. Washburn, C. C. Bou
langi and N. Backius are all working
bard and promise to mas the contest ex
citing. •
DISTRICT COURT BRIEFS.
The jury In the case of C. E. Daly vs.
C. P. Joues. in which the plaintiif
claimed $10,000 damages tor injuries re
ceived in the building of a bridge in
Blue Earth county, was discharged, be
ing unable to agree.
In the case of J. T. Wilson v3. P.
Kennedy, involving the title to lots in
St. Anthony, the jury found for the
plaintiff.
The case of Stephen Hardy vs. The
City of Minneapolis, to recover damages
received by reason of a detective side
walk, is on trial.
Smith & Fisher, of Los Angeles. Cal.,
have sued Rogers & Rogers for £600, be
in the value of two cars of apricots
claimed to have been sold to the defend
ants which they refuse to receive.
The Mille Lacs Lumber company
sued Cantield & Ames on a promissory
note for 5163.
R. K. Kempster yesterday commenced
suit against Emily Rhein for £2,500, al
leging fraud in a real estate deal.
Ministers' Meetings.
The Methodist ministers held a meet
ing yesterday morning at loom 404 in
the Wright block, Minneapolis. The
question of securing a better observ
ance of Sunday as a day of rest was
discussed. Dr. Burgess, of the Lyndaie
Avenue church, will read a paper at
the next weekly meeting, all of which
will hereafter be held in the Wright
block.
The liberal ministers met yester
day morning and elected the fol
lowing officers: M. D. Shutter, pres
ident; L. G. Powers, secretary. It was
decided to hold regular meetings on the
first Monday of each month. At the
next meeting Rev. W. H. Harrington
will read a paper entitled "Where is
the Responsibility?"
The Presbytery of St. Paul met at
Rev. Dr. Btirreirs study in Minneapolis
yesterday to consider the matter of
pushing the work among the Scandina
vians. An effort is to tie made to estab
lish a Scandinavian Presbyterian church
iv Minneapolis.
County flairs.
The board ot county commissioners of
Ilennepin county held an adjourned
meeting yesterday. A communication
from the commissioners of Scott county
was read, notifying the board that that
county would not build the south ap
proach to the Blooniington bridge,
whereupon it was resolved that the work
be done by Hennepin county.
Ttie county attorney was instructed
to commence condemnation proceedings
on property at Minnetonka Mills in or
der to givethe county control of the
stage of water in Lake Minnetonka. It
is proposed to build a dam and raise
the water six feet at least. The con
tract for building the approach to the
Bloomingpn bridge was awarded to
Smith & Savage at 10.42 cents per cubic
yard. The Minnetonka boulevard mat
ter was discussed informally and laid
over to the next meeting.
Chase Post Concert.
Dudley P. Chase post. No. 22. Q. A.
R., gave a pleasing entertainment at
the hall on Central avenue last night.
The programme consisted of a piano
solo by Miss Lillian Minney and Misa
Wenzer, recitations by Miss Blaisdell
and Mrs. R. D. Hull, vocal selections
by Mrs.'M. A. Paulsen, selections on a
mouth organ by little Alice 1-Vnuer
grast. and dancing by little Belle
Munsteel. Dr. Ames was on the
programme, and had promised to
speak on the reminiscenced of
travel in foreign lands, but for some
reason he did not put in an appearance,
and his place was taken by Chaplain
Farrington. who marie a short address.
The entertainment closed with the en
tire audience singing "My Country,
'Tis of Thee." The entertainment was
given for the benefit of the relief fund
of the post. Over 200 tickets were sold.
Willis Injured Again.
George 11. Willis, who was assaulted
some time agobythe notorious "Reddy" |
Hacfcett. is lying dangerously ill at his ■
home, 614 jewett Place, apparently
suffering from a severe beating. Two '
weeks ago Mr. Willis mysteriously dis- ,
appeared from his home, but turned up |
all right a few days later. Last week !
he again left home, saying he would re
turn some time this week. On Sunday
night two strangers took Willis to his
door and left him. Since then he has
been unconscious most of the time.
The men said Willis had fallen from a
window. but no bruises such as would
naturally follow a fall are to be found
on his body. The case has puzzled the
physicians.
The Pan-Amerieau Visitors.
Mayor Babb has gone to Chicago to
meet tne delegates to the Pan-American j
congress, who will arrive in Minneapo- ■
lis Friday morning. There will be a re- j
ception to the visitors at the West from I
8:30 to 10 p. m. on Friday evening, after
the dinner, which will be served at 6 !
p. m. During the day the pnerta will i
be shown the mills and other sights.
There are sixty-four in the party.
PERSON Ali MENTION.
Manager J. F. Cqnklin and a party of thea- I
ter eoers of this city will attend the opening
of Ihe Temple theater to-night at Duiuth.
Prof. Malcolm will have complimentary
receptions to former adult pupils next Fri
day evening, and for children Saturday after
noon.
The following persons were received as
numbers of the board of trade yesterday:
C. C. Curtis. K. B. Wright. 11. H. Mclntire,
Kobinson P. Moan.
A. H. Goodwin, of the Xorthrup-Braslan-
Goodwiii company, was summoned to Water
ville. N. V-. last night, by a telegram an- ,
nouncing the death of his father.
A. telegram has been received from Santa J
Anna. Cal.. announcing the death of J. W. >
Layman, son of the late Martin Layman and ', ;
founder of Layman's cemetery, and brother j
of Jerome Layman. Charles B Layman. Clar- ;
ence Layman! Mr. N. C Van Valtenberg:
and Mr?. E. F. L. ITluill ll of Minneapolis.
Skins on Fire
■With that most aeoaiziuz, burning and itch- | '
in? of sfcin tortures. Eczema, is the condition'
of thousands who will welcome the Knowl- ;
edge th: :* single application of the Cam- !
« era Rekkdubi will afford instant re!;efs,an<l
fKjinis to n eMt and D?nnanent cure. I
bcaexaa is the greatest of skin diseases,
f i net r.A Is the greatest of Eczema cures.
NEW FACESJNCREASINC SALES
CROWDED DEPARTMENTS !
Sufficient and Gratifying Evidence to us that the
Public Pulse is Beating Our Way.
Our reputation for giving the public a square
deal twelve months of the year is spreading fast.
We appreciate the beauties of selling" goods
cheap, but we make no wonderful 59c on the dollar
promises. That our ads. are read is shown in the
phenomenal response of nobby dressers, who like
(in a measure) to get a monopoly in their Suit.
We show more novelties than any three houses
in the city.
All the new and nobby fabrics to be found at
your swell tailors' are here. Remember, there is
only a limited number of these exclusive novelties,
so make your selection while the stock is at its
best.
STOUT SUITS!
KJ JL \Jr %J JL KJ \J A. JL KJ ©
We must have a corner on stout men. Our
special ad. brought scores of them. All fitted per
fectly, without alteration. Said one : "At a lead
ing house I tried on twenty-seven coats without
getting a fit, and you show me as many lines and
n't me perfectly in each." Large and varied as
sortment of patterns, ranging in price from $12.50
to $30.
ULSTERS!
Luxuriously comfortable, best fabrics, nobby
styles. To see them is to buy. The variety is more
than you'll care to look at. The prices as low as
you care to have them. You won't find a lot of
shop- worn goods, job lots, etc., in our stock, but
everything new and fresh, that gives the wearer
pleasure and satisfaction. We make your interest
our interest.
LEADING CLOTHIERS!
N. W. Corner Seventh and Robert Sts., St, Paul.
Largest Manufacturers and Retailers of Fins (MMnyia tha Worll.
OUR FALL SHOES ARE NOW READY!
New Styles and Shapes I
i m— b» Our own make of Gentlemen's French Coltsktfc
?<4f? ' ' '"•W % Shoe*. $7, eauai to Shoes sold elsewhere for $8.
9 ; --| * Our Gentlemen's 8 > Shoes are far superior to
of ; ;| any ever shown in the Xerthwest ia Style, Fit,
JsJ 1 Quality and Workmanship.
Jgf xl Gentlemen's 5:5.50 Custom-Made Shoes of
jSy Xl Our Own .Make.
Vj!j^ A Ladles' Dress Boots In Patent Leather and
jftr*^ 9 *"*"! Patent Leather Tips.
#lfc^ . d-rv "^nr— """if— \/ 1 Ladies' Wniikei>|>faa.«t Shoe?, all hand-re
ra^-w-**^' JT/1* II L! fc. r^ ■-§ Ladies' Walking Boots, Plain Toe and Patent
5 O »jjr trr? r-~^g*^g Leather Tip Toe
i r,i „ 1 1 ii i m^&BBS&r We rarr tne larwst assortment in Misses".
"*^ \«»«w^ Children's, Boys' and Vutuhs' Shoes.
Agents for Burt'a KOEEECT Shape Shoes. Write for Catalogue. Ck>od.sbeuton Approval.
SCHLIEK & CO., ■ ar - 3S) sT. :E ft s >TiW^ D ST
£s' THE MODERN WAY
Jftjt>* OF DOING BUSISESS.
£3 h^l/.\\ \ The cl I drudep'yof conducting corrp-
V*f LW spondeucppers'-'-l.y with a pen is a tiiinjf
• /V r^l'lr of !h; ja^t. Tie demand for Sten
1^ n« /.MB 1 *tl ©grapheM anu Typewriter* i' iicreas
flH\ U U7__ Sc^^fjv* I ing every uaT. No well res» a a housii
yyaJ il%^3^JiZ-gM " will do without <n ■. Yount m-n and
\Ciwgqry—^^^^j^ i I youni' women alike fill these uesirabla
\3*nßf^i IJ p'-'^v 1 ' " m \\ Xi positions. We procure Situations for
«ii^ SS, M •' -V&? 1 B I Vl Onr Graduates. aliortnand tausrht by
jjk£&&sfflWA Ik. 1 I ma 1. Send us your .;ame and we will
*^T/¥»WI f^l taJ v write you full particulars. It will tost you
t!£Hl//l^-J LJ #*hi nothing:. Address
y^fe"^ ~ OECR3E BOWER, Minneapolis, Minn.
CENTURY PIANO CO
322 Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis.
SPECIAL PRICES given thi3 week on
:pi.A-isros and oPLO-^^isrs.
An Immense Stock to select from.
THE FRANKLIN BENNER CO.
GAS FIXTURES & GLOBES ! MANTELS & GRATES
517 rrnrtifiiTT AVExuis, Mnrjuc&roua
TIT A 1 1 1 I'l PI Cat Flowers and Plants. Bouquets and Baskets
lv I II In/ L y\! for weddinsr part ; or funerals. Fine Roses a Spe
ll I 1 1 I Wlf Pi II 1 » cialty. Lars« arisortu-ent of flue bedding and house
I LJ\f XI 811 Eif plants, at MENDE.NfIALL GBBBNnoUSJBS, corner First
At. S. and 18th su; city store, id 4th St. 5., Minneapolis.
BEST TEETH. $3. lit * IITQ ***£*£*. ™*
*WHSfeg^^^^^lttk laf RllTfl THE "LOBE IS TUB
CfWf^^T^ WANTS SS I'^™1 '^™
Outturn's Fain/ess Method of Tooth <.
Extraction, U/AMTQ ' aU verusements aro
FTT T ,TIN-^, -SI tjt?. !ff fln I 0 SW 1 to """
Cor. 7th and Wabaaha. St Pint. — — -
.^ _______-_. i ■
_ — ~ - - — HI! TO Dr. H. Waitc, Specialty
chichester # s ENGLISH | Mil l"\ Graduate; li years resident.
■Ok BCMiIVDfIVAI 9131 ft 1 ILi«Ulf,f Minneapolis. Why >u£-
JA rtWnTnUIAL M rILLO. . cr vi:rll c . ire isniild , j uip i c , certain.
«.»"" "^^.rSSSe. £3fiiw I Ask huiMinfls of leadins citizens of Sr
f fc (if m.k Wru'cci-t a* Diamond Krand, . Paul, Minneapolis and the Northwest as
"Tf IS "'- d Tit'iTn^S- e r^d 11 £!(«^ ! to the saUafaccory treatment ! and cure?
FT fofpirticiiur.iu«i' > KeUerri>rLadien.'' Pamphlet free. 1127 Heuepiu Avenue,
/ • v Utter. t>j torn mail. Xamsfaptr. '■ \n ml ...,nnlic
-tlchentcr Ihemi Vo~ ilaaUoa ba^ I'liUa.. P«. JUnneaPOtlS. , .
. — — — ■ . _ , . - ■ »■>■■;•
treatise taaled) <t»nuiniiitr full jorliculars for i-Jj^^"^ ilflflf W<»tf/BM>
8

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