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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 20, 1895, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1895-12-20/ed-1/seq-3/

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"To Remove Paint.
r~\ " Sit down on it before it
-feSl is dry."— {Texas Sif tings.)
"/fX. That' a good way
*fe^^d — easy, too. And
fJt&=mj another
cC( Hi way is to do
'Ml*jm> £ your clean-
N *t,^RV^f% ing in the
z rWwW * old-fash-
, T^^wMa old-fash-
ioned way with soap ; the
necessary rubbing takes off
the paint along with the dirt, j
but this is very tiresome work.
You ought to do your house-
cleaning with Pearline; that's
the modern way— easiest and
most economical way — takes
away the dirt easily and leaves
'he paint. Saves rubbing,
saves work, saves time, saves
whatever is cleaned. Use
Pearline (no soap) on any-
thing that water doesn't hurt.
MINNEAPOLIS.
MINNEAPOLIS GLOBULES.
Fine Umbrellas at Mrs. Vrooman's.
Judge Elliott gave Fred L. Lowell le- |
gal freedom from his wife Olmlna yes-
terday.
Mis. Emily S. Eustis and daughter
Emma, of Southeast Minneapolis, left
Tuesday evening for Biloxi, Miss.
Fine Handkerchiefs at Mrs. Vroo-
man's, 513 Nicollet avenue.
William C. Cregaker, chef of the
Beaufort hotel, who has been danger-
ously sick at St. Barnabas hospital, is
convalescent, and it is thought he will
cover.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Richards,
of "til Washington avenue north, cele- •
brated their golden wedding Wednes-
day evening in the rooms of the Bron-
Bon Catholic club. .'.■-
The funeral of Charles M. Jones was .
held yesterday afternoon at i':3o o'clock
from "his late residence, 1001 East Nine-
teenth street. Members of Khurum
Lodge 112. A. F. and A. M., were in at-
tendance.
New Gloves at Mrs. Vrooman's.
Warren G. Fisk, aged eighty years,
die.i yesterday morning at his resi
dence, 3038 Bryant avenue south. The
funeral will take place from the Lyn-
dale Congregational church on Satur-
day morning at 10 o'clock.
The- women of Westminster church
held a well attended meeting at Plym
outh church yesterday to celebrate the
twenty-fifth anniversary of the organ-
isation of the Presbyterian board of
missions of the Northwest.
The case of J. A. Will, secretary of
the dairymen's association, charged
with selling' milk without a license, was
called at the police court yesterday
morning. but at the request of the de- I
fendant was continued till the 26th
inst.
Pitkin & Brooks, creditors of the as-
signed Dickinson company, have
brought suit against that company, As-
signee Welch et al., asking the court
to appoint a receiver to prosecute their
action in behalf of all creditors of said
corporation who shall come in and ex-
hibit their claims.
Glove Certificates at Mrs. Vroo-
man's.
Henry M. Pitt and an excellent com-
pany in "The Rajah" will be the at-
traction at the Metropolitan Christmas
week, opening on Tuesday evening.
The comedy is a popular one. and the
star has few peers in his line. The
sale of seats is already under way.
The funeral of the late S. C. Doolit-
tle, who was formerly connected with
the business manage- p nt of the Trib-
tine, and whose death occurred in Dv-
luth. of typhoid fever, took place
Wednesday afternoon from the resi
dence of T. A. Sammis, his brother-in-
law, 1714 Hawthorn avenue.
Wednesday afternoon, at the corner
of Third avenue south and Washing-
ton avenue, a Riverside avenue car
collided with one of Donaldson's big
delivery wagons. The driver was
thrown from his seat, but was not in-
jured. The front windows of the car
were broken, outside of which no par-
ticular damage was done.
On the corner of Fifth avenue south
and Fourth street late yesterday after-
noon a Bloomington avenue car collid-
ed with a coal wagon, loaded with coal,
and kill one of the horses. The acci-
dent was said to be the fault of the
driver of the wagon. The front win-
dows of the car were smashed and a
number of passengers badly shaken
up, besides which the coal wagon was
wrecked. Traffic was delayed for some
little time.
To California on the "Maple Leaf.'"
Every Tuesday the Chicago Great
Western Railway (Maple Leaf Route)
run a Tourist Sleeper via the Santa
Fe Route to Los Angeles— hours
shorter than by any other line!' Tick-
ets at Maole Leaf Ticket Office, Rob-
crt and Fifth streets.
Creditors of the Exchange Dunk.
Judge Elliot yesterday filed his find-
ings in the case of Donald MeArthur
against the stockholders of the Ameri-
can Exchange bank. The court found
in favor of the plaintiff and other
creditors to the amount of $42,220. De-
termining the liabilities of the stock-
holders, the court held that the fol-
lowing were liable: John F. Peterson,
individually, $10,000; Ida Dean and
John P. Peterson; jointly, $10,000: Al-
fred H. Orth, $2,000; Thorwald Gul-
brandson found to be not liable on
the $10,000 charged to him. The credi-
tors are also found to be entitled to
a receiver, and W. S. Dwinnell is ap-
pointed receiver.
Charges of Forsery.
H. C. Dean, solicitor for the Munsell
Publishing company, and W. L. Con-
ley, its manager, were arraigned in
the police court yesterday on a charge
of forgery in the second degree, and
will have a hearing Saturday after-
noon, bail being fixed at $300. The com-
plainant In the case is Chris Swanson,
a Brooklyn Center farmer, who claims
that, after he had signed a contract
with Dean to purchase one of the his-
tories of Hennepin county, to be issued
by the Munsell company, the printed
agreement at the head of the contract
Was changed.
Edouard de Reszke
•write, of
THE IDEAL TONIC:
"With pleasure I state that
•Yin Mariani' is an excellent
hr/ic specially useful! to singers."
f"7*" i
} Mailed Free, j
■ Mailed Free, j ;
| Descriptive Book with Testimony and |
I Portraits j
Portraits
| OF NOTED CELEBRITIES. ;
... .- „,.. ........r.t .»..M(.I..«..UMUUUI_
JBcTic-^clrl and Agreeable.
Jlcnrlcicl and Agreeable. .
' ___enj Test Proves Reputation.
Avcii" Si'isii;::' '..ns. Ask for ' Tin Hariani.*
).: .... Fancy Grocers.
*1 ARMANI & CO.,
[.*,„- ■; i«. "• -»™. 62 W. least, Yob
Have You Seen
Itho new Pozzoxi Pus-; ■.-•:? It is Given
tjfree with each box of Powder. .'.;!- for it.
I "I II 1 —■—■»« . -w-«wwml
CHARITY' AT flop
. / a. :
ihsixess mcx outline plans
BUSINESS MK\ OUTLINE PLANS
for REMEMBERING the
city poor.
BIG, GENEROUS DONATIONS
ARE PROMISED FOR THE *j FUND
FOR MERRY CHRISTMAS
CHEER.
THE CONGREGATIONAL COUNCIL*
Dr. Well*" Rc*lß-ua«lon Accepted—
Dr. Well-* Rcn-V-tatlO- Accepted— I
General New* or the Mill
City.
Minneapolis business men turned out
Minneapolis business men turned out
in large numbers yesterday morning to
attend the meeting at the Commercial
club held for the purpose of providing
a Christmas dinner for the poor of the
city. The meeting was organized with
the selection of William Regan as
chairman and E. A. Fay as secretary.
W. H. Eustis spoke briefly, outlining
the plan followed last year in the mat- |
ter of distribution. Suggestions were
made by Mrs. T. B. Walker, Mrs. Rob-
crt Pratt, Superintendent Jordan, Mr. ,
Regan. W. 11. Rendell and many oth- '
ers. •
It was decided, as a result of this i
informal talk, that the committee on '
solicitation should be divided into the j
various lines cf business to receive" '
cash and donations and to report at the
I earliest opportunity. "■. |
The several committees were then '
made up. j
Prof. Jordan reported that he had
sent circulars to each school In the I
city, telling the children that they :
might bring what they wanted to for
charitable purposes today. It Is ex- I
pec ted that these will be productive of :
many contributions and it was arrang- |
ed that wagons should call Saturday
and gather up these articles, taking
them to the headquarters, 27 Second j
street south. j
Manager E. A. Fay said last night •
' that as chairman of the committee on j
applications he had sent a circular let-
ter asking for the name and addresses, :
together with the size of the family, of !
the various pastors and heads of char- j
itable organizations throughout the I
city. Everyone having any knowledge I
of poor families in need of contribu- |
tions is asked to send in the address '
and name to E. A. Fay, associated '•
charities, at once. The names of those j
receiving aid from the city or the '
associated charities are not required, j
but all others not on the public lists
are necessary to make the distribution
complete. The Christmas supplies will |
be delivered unostentatiously and there
will be no danger of parading their
poverty before the public. Names I
should be sent at once to E. A. Fay, 601 |
Second avenue south.
I
DR. WELLS IS OUT. j
DR. WELLS IS OUT.
His Resignation Accepted at the I
Congregational Council. •-' j
Pursuant to letters missive, a council
convention at Plymouth church yester- I
day afternoon at 3 o'clock. Rev. I
George R. Merritt, D. D., called the!
council to order and read the letter j
missive. On motion of the chairman, !
Rev. Edward P. Ingersoll, D. D., of I
Park church, St. Paul was made mod
erator, and Rev. E. C. Whiting, of Fifth !
iie Congregational, scrib?. :|
The opening prayer was followed by
a roll call of churches, to which all of
the Congregational churches of Minne
apolis and St. Paul responded; seven
teen Minneapolis churches were repre
sented and eighteen St. Paul churches. fj
The council voted to recognize the
dissolution of the pastoral relation be
tween Plymouth church and George H. j
Wells, D. D., which had existed. '.*[
Resolutions expressive of the good
will of the council to the departing
pastor were adopted. j
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets cure dys- '
pepsia, bloating, sour stomach, nervous '
dyspepsia, constipation, and every !
form of stomach trouble, safely and !
permanently, except cancer of the. '
stomach. Sold by druggists at 50 '
cents, full sized package.
SHOTS BY THE DOZEN.
Lively Affrr.y in Which Only One !
Man Was -.Wounded.
A shooting affray in which fully a '
dozen rounds were fired arid which j
caused much excitement," occurred at I
the rooms of the Grand Palace Social i
club yesterday afternoon.
The only serious result of the entire |
affair, was that a young colored man I
named George Mortimer was hot in tihe ]
thigh. Mortimer was an inaiocrnt spec- |
tator. He was removed by the police i
to Dr. S. S. Kilving ton's office, where '
the wound was dressed and pronounced j
not at all dangerous. The injured man
was then removed to his rooms at 24G
Second street. S. Mortimer is a Pull-
man car porter on the Milwaukee.
The only wonder of the police is that
some one was not killed In the melee,
as there was a crowd of nearly a
dozen p'ople in the room where the
shooting occurred. Bad blood has ex-
isted between Guy Young and John
Robb for some time, which wound up
yesterday afternoon in both men mak-
ing a wild endeavor to shoot each
other. The police were called, but,
after Investigating, made no arrests.
Neither Robb nor Young desired any
prosecutions, and it was not. known
which of the two shot Mortimer, as the
bullets flew so thick. The "social club" !
will, however, probably receive police
attention In the near future which it
will not relish.
DOCTORS FALL OUT.
Stenographer*" Books Do Not
Agree in the Weltsr-ner Case.
E. 1.. Sutton, a substitute court ste
nographer, was called to the stand yes-
terday afternoon in the Cumbey-Lov
ett replevin suit. Sutton was one of the
five men concealed in the rear room of
Lovett's office on the afternoon of
Oct. 19. during the conversation be-
tween Witness Paul Smith and Attor
ney Robert Kollner. Sutton took
shorthand notes of the conversation.
ardl took the stand for the purpose of
giving a verbatim report of it. Messrs.
Kolliner and Al J. Smith had al
ready given their account of the con-
versation, and they were to be corrob-
orated by the stenographer's notes.- ,
Quite a legal battle ensued over the
admission of this evidence." His 'evi
dence disagreed with that of the other
stenographers In several important
particulars. Al J. Smith .was on ' the
stand, and corroborated the. testimony
of Mr. Kollner. -•'. .--■• -y -<■/-":• ->
Tlie Fewer Case Adjourned.
Judge Jamison adjourned the crimi
nal court at noon yesterday, being un
able to proceed with the Fewer case
on account of illness. Tlie cases against
Dr. Martin C. Teigen and his associ
ates, Johnson an Anderson, were call
ed yesterday morning. The charge
against the men is grand \ larceny, on
the claim that they gave a treatment
for the liquor "habit which they were
not authorized to use. The trial was
deferred until another day. when a
nolle will probably be entered.' Cy Ly
ons was allowed to plead guilty yd
petit larceny for picking a. pocket. He
told a pitiful tale of sickness and suf
fering in the family. He was given
$30 or- sixty days in jail.
Art Christmas Goods.
At I. E. Burt Co., Minneapolis^'
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBS: FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 20, 1895.
MUNYON
Cured Mrs. Julia B. Fuss of Sciatic
Cured Mrs. Julia B. Fuss of Sciatic
Rheumatism After Six Doc-
tors Failed.
Two lloUlcn ot Mini* » Uht-ii-
iiiullniii Cure Made a Complete
Cure After Twenty Years of
Suffering — All of Mtiiiyon'w
Remedies Act Promptly ml
Cure Permanently.
Mrs. Julia B. Fuss. Tampa, Ga., says:
"1 have had a complication of ailments
for the past twenty years, and during
that time had six doctors and tried in-
numerable remedies without obtaining
a cure. 1 suffered from sciatic rheu
matism, pains in all parts of the body,
stiffness of the joints, pain in the back
and nervous prostration. Two bottles
of MUNYON'S RHEUMATISM CURE
have cured me completely. I am like a j
new woman, and 1 shall always recom- j
mend MUNYON'S REMEDIES above
all other medicines." :Z
Munyon's Rheumatism Cure seldom
fails to relieve in one to three hours,
and cures In a few days. Price 25c.
Munyon's Dyspepsia Cure is guar
anteed to cure all forms of Indigestion
and stomach troubles. Price 25c.
| Munyon's Kidney Cure speedily cures
pains in the back, loins or groins and
all forms of kidney disease. Price 25c.
I Munyon's Vitalizer restores lost pow
ers to weak men. Price $1.
i A separate specific for each disease.
At all druggists, mostly 25 cents a bot
tle.
Personal- letters to Prof. Munyon, lso.">
Arch street, Philadelphia., answered
with free medical advice for any dis-
ease.
TO RECALL HA YARD.
Statement That His Last Speech
Will Cause It.
LONDON, Dec. 20.— A dispatch to the
, Standard from Washington asserts
thait Ambassador Bayard's speech at
; the dinner of the Actors' Benevolent
fund on Wednesday evening has of-
fended both President Cleveland and
Secretary .Olney and is likrly to be the
ostensible cause of his recall.

Maple Leaf Route, Much the
Maple Leaf Ronte, Much the
Quickest.
The Chicago Great Western Railway
(Maple Leaf Route) makes by
far the quickest time to • and
from Kansas City and points between.
Elegantly equipped evening train
leaves at 7:30 daily. You going?
TOOK MORPHINE TOGETHER.
Young People Attempt to Commit
Suicide at Milwaukee.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Dec: Dan
Curran, twenty-eight years of age, and
Katie Taft, aged twenty-two, attempt
ed suicide by taking morphine, on the
lake front last night. After lying on
the breakwater all night, they were
seen by employes of the Northwestern
railroad and taken to the hospital Cur
ran is a telegraph operator and lived
at 28 Monroe street, Chicago. At noon
Curran had sufficiently recovered to
leave the hospital. The young woman !
will probably die. j
Low Excursion Rates to Canadian i
1
Points. I
The Wisconsin Central Line will sell j
Excursion, tickets to Canadian points'
at greatly reduced rates, good return-
ing until Jan. 31, '96. For particulars'
apply at City Ticket Office, 373 Robert
street. • " : ,
EXPELLED FROM THE -PULPIT.
He Forgedl a Xote in Order to Buy j
His Wedding Suit.
CLEVELAND, 0., Dec. 19— Rev. Al- \
fred L. Moore, rector of an Episcopal '
church at Akron, 0., was today de- !
posed from the ministry by Bishop i
Leonard. Moore had forged the name I
of a fellow minister last October to a '
note for $30 to pay for his wedding suit. j
The other minister, Rev. Dr. Hollis- I
ter, indorsed the note and saved Moore I
from arrest. Moore retired fom the !
parish and left Akron.
' A Good Thing
For the traveling public, the daily j
Sleeping Car Service of the Wisconsin j
Central Line between St. Paul and Ash-. i
land; leave St. Paul every night at 7:40
p. m. City Ticket Office, 373 Robert sit.
STUFFED PAY ROLLS. V
But the Judge Does \nnie the
Guilty Officials.
BUFFALO, N. V., Dec. Mayor
Jewett today 'gave out his decision in
the late municipal investigation into
the affaire of the department of public
works. He finds that the pay rolls of
the bureau of streets have been stuffed,
but refrains from expressing an opin-
ion as to who are the guilty persons.
OKLAHOMA RASCALITY.
Indictment of Prominent Officials
for Various Crimes. -
GUTHRIE, Okla., Dec. 19.— A sensa
tion has been caused by the grand
jury finding indictments against Sheriff
Atherton for allowing persons to es
cape; Probate Judge. Basil for falsify
ing records; ex-Police Judge Whiles for
malfeasance in office, and Henry E.
Alford, ex-president, and Amos Ew
ing, ex-treasurer of the agricultural
college, both for embezzlement of gov
ernment funds. Other indictments
still more sensational are looked for.
I
On the Great Highway
On the Great Highway
Chicago
Sc Great
Western
BAIIW4V,
To Dubuque, Chicago and the East,
md Waterloo, Cedar Falls, Marshall-
town, Dcs Moines, St. Joseph, Leaven-
vorth, Kansas City and the South-
vest. Tickets can be had at Maple
-caf Ticket Offices, Robert and Fifth
Us., and Union Depot, St. Paul, or
{ Nicollet House Block and Chicago
Great Western Depot, Minneapolis.
OPPOSED TO HASTE
SENATORS .WANT TO ■ DEULIBEVRf
':' ATE .''OX. ''THE VENEZUELAN.
SITUATION.
ALL AGREE WITH GROVER.
UNANIMOUS IX SUPPORTING HIS
TRUE AMERICAN POL- '
ICY.
XVOI'IjD FIGHT IF XECESSARY.
WOULD FIGHT IE NECESSARY.
Strong Speeches, Emphasizing
the Importance of Upholding
the Monroe Doctrine.
....
WASHINGTON, Dec. 19.— The spir-
it of Americanism still brooded over
j the senate today, but although cv-
I cry senator who spoke upon the sub-
ject indorsed the position of the presi-
dent, they expressed the opinion that
war would not result. Still the gray-
ity of the situaition was not under-
estimated. The "war talk" of the
last few days attracted to the gal-
leries large crowds, who followed
i the debate with intense interest. The
I immediate question before the senate
was the house bill . appropriating
$100,000 to defray the expenses of the
commission recommended by the
president. There was some differ-
ence of opinion as to what disposi
tion should be made of it, the gen-
eral opinion being that it should go
to the committee on foreign rela
tions. The debate, however, had no
practical result, as Mr. Allen, of Ne
braska, a Populist, objected to the
second reading of the bill. The Vene
zuelan discussion ended, Mr. Cockrell
presented, with a favorable' report,
the house resolution for a holiday
i recess beginning tomorrow, but Mr.
J Chandler (Rep., N. H.) asked that it
| lie on the table. Mr. Allen (Pop.,
| Neb.) caused a broad smile to go
| around the chamber when he asked
for the immediate consideration of a
lengthy resolution, reciting that, in
view of the possible contingency of
war with Great Britain as a result
of the conflict over the Venezuelan
boundary dispute, and that the first
essehtual in time of»war was money,
; that the committee on finance be in
-1 structed to inquire into the advisabil
ity of opening the mints to free coin-
age of silver. After some good-nat-
ured sparring Mr. Gorman (Dem.,
Md.) objected to its consideration.
The president's message transmit-
ting the Armenian correspondence
was laid bef ore, the senate.
THE COMMISSION BILL. „.
As soon as. the senate journal had
been read and approved the clerk of
the house announced- the passage by
the house of the bill appropriating
$100,000 for the expenses of the com-
mission to investigate the boundary
between British Guiana and Vene
zuela, which was recommended by
| the president, and the vice president
i immediately laid it before the senate.
Senator Sherman (Rep., O.) moved its j
reference to the committee on foreign !
relations, but in the absence of Sen-
ator Morgan, chairman of the foreign
relations committee, Mr. Cockrell
(Dem., Mo.) requested Mr. Sherman
to withdraw his motion until the ar-
rival of the senator from Alabama.
This was done.
Some routine matters, including
the receipt of the house holiday re-
cess adjournment and the Armenian
correspondence, occupied the senate
before Mr. Morgan entered the cham
ber. Several of the Republican sen-
ators at once held a hurried consulta
tion with him. When the house
Venezuela bill was again laid before
the senate, Mr. Morgan immediately
moved to refer it to the committee on
foreign relations, and took the floor
in support of his motion. The sen
| ate was all attention and the galle
| rigs listened eagerly.
Mr. Morgan spoke carefully: The
senate should not be hasty,. he said.
The bill should be, in his opinion,
deliberated upon as long as neces
sary to secure an absolutely correct
judgment, and ■he concurred with
Senator Sherman in the belief that it
• should first have its consideration
in the committee. But— and here he
paused— he wanted it distinctly unr
derstood that he would oppose such
a reference unless it was made with
the. distinct understanding that con-
gress should not take the holiday re-
cess until it was reported back. While
the senate should hasten slowly and
with all possible speed, delay, -he
said, would perhaps lead to the for-
mation of an incorrect opinion here,
in Venezuela and in Great Britain.
It was of the highest importance that
the opinion of this country should
not be misunderstood. The real pur-
pose of the deliberate consideration
of the bill, by the committee on for-
eign relations, was to give that com-
mittee an opportunity to decide
whether it was wise now for congress
to extend the bill so as to include
a definite expression of our policy,'
or to leave that matter to the full
and unembarrassed action of the '
president. . In the exercise of his con-
stitutional power he could form and
shape that policy in whatever man-
ncr he chose.
QUESTION OF METHOD.
: : Here Mr. Morgan drew a striking
illustration of what he meant. In
the Hawaiian affair, Mr. Cleveland,
I in the exercise of his power, had sent
to Hawaii a commissioner to obtain
; certain information. He took that
action without the advice and con-
sent of the senate, and when Mr.
Blount's report was made the debate
upon it was largely devoted to the
question of the president's powers,
purposes, etc. In other words, if
Mr. Blount had been appointed in
virtue of an act of congress, con-
gress and not the executive, would
have been responsible, and there
could have been no possible issue be-
tween the legislative and executive
branches of the government. The
question now presented, therefore,
I was whether congress should at this
I time blaze the policy of the United
; States, or leave it in the president's
hands as still in the field of diplo
macy. He did not want it under-
stood, however, that a difference of
feeling existed between congress and
the executive. It was only a ques
tion of method, not of principle, now.
So far as the Monroe doctrine was
concerned, that had been definitely
settled by the action of the presi-
dent. Mr. Cleveland's message, and .
more particularly Mr. Olney's note j
to the British prime minister, placed !
the Monroe doctrine in a clear, sub- I
stantial and unequivocal light before]
the World, and any action congress.!,
took In affirming it, whether by the
passing of the house bill, | amended
cm* unamended, could not be mistak-
en. Mr. Morgan congratulated the
country that this consummation had
been reached. He said he was In-
capable of expressing the gratitude
he] felt over his clear-cut and defi
nite enunciation of an American doc-
trine, founded in love and rever
ence for American Ideas of govern-
n^dnt^ and rooted and grounded ■ in
the Spirit of our institutions. It was
a conclusion comporting with the
dignity of the United States as a
gbyertiment and the prestige of our
people as a nation. At last a great
American doetrlne fixed absolutely
the attitude of the United States
and warned the world that it would
be (maintained and enforced.
; AGREED WITH OLNEY.
-: 'Continuing, after reading extracts
from*: Secretary Olney's dispatches,
Mr. Morgan said the secretary's con-
elusions were in harmony with his
own ideas. There is, he said, an
'American doctrine, such as the sec-
retary of state formulates, and one
which, when it becomes applicable
in a material way to a country of the
Western hemisphere, it behooves us
to ' support. We shall . certainly
stand committed to the maintenance
of this doctrine after the adoption
of this resolution. According to the
president's views, it only remains for
congress to appropriate the money
necessary to enable him to continue
his inquiry, but Mr. Morgan thought
there might possibly be objection to
proceeding through the instru-
mentality of a commission, and an-
nounced his preference for an inde-
pendent investigation by the presi-
dent himself, as contemplated. Evi
dently it was the president's desire
to secure the support of such a com- ;
mission for whatever conclusions he
might have himself formed; but sup-
pose it should transpire that the
commission would develop differ-
ences of opinion among themselves,
or that their conclusions should not ,
be .in _ harmony with those of the '■
president? We might find ourselves.
seriously embarrassed by the find-
ing of such a body, and it might be
such as would be calculated to up-
root the Monroe doctrine or indef
initely delay the proper promulga
tion.
"I should prefer," he said, "to
leave, the matter in the hands of
the president, who has shown no dis-
position to shirk his responsibility so
far. His attitude has been courag
eous, firm and decisive." He, for
one, was willing, after decorous in-
vestigation, to adopt the president's
suggestion and pass the resolution.
Nevertheless, as there were ' those '
who desired to suggest amendments,
he -thought the measure should be
referred and acted upon by commit-
tee, but, with the reference made, he
would be of the number who would
enter a protest against any adjourn-
ment for the holidays until the ques
tion should be disposed of. ;"; ' '
. SHERMAN SPEAKS. .. ...
Mr. Sherman followed Senator
Morgan, saying that he heartily ap
plauded what had been said by the
latter. The Monroe doctrine he con-
sidered of the highest importance to
the civilized world, but the impor
tance of the question only empha-
sized the necessity for deliberation
in its consideration. He thought
the resolution should be amended,
and : that it should go to the com-
mittee for this purpose.
"There is no hurry," he said. "The
controversy will not be settled in a
day or a month, and I do not believe
that a war between Great Britain and
the United States will form a feature.
of the settlement. I do not contem-
plate, or wish to contemplate, a hostile
result. I have seen enough of war to
dread its consequences, and I believe
that Great Britain will soon realize
that she has too much at stake. to in-
vite a hostile encounter with this coun-
try." y
But while he held this view, he believ-
ed the president to be right in taking
the position that the United States, as
the strongest nation on this hemis
phere, should not .permit weaker na
tions on this side of the Atlantic to be
trampled upon by European powers.-
This it was proper to say. Nor did he
believe that the English people would
support their officials in refusing to
submit the question to arbitration. The
: Monroe doctrine, he said, was of Eng
lish as well as of' American origin;. as
a matter of fact it had been more the
doctrine of Mr. Canning : than Mr..
Monroe. • y "". • ' ";:
. Mr.;. Sherman concluded with* an ap- '
peal for proceeding in an orderly man-
ner. . .;: • ' . - ' : ■•■'■
. ."Let,' us," said he, "show no' haste
and. no anxiety, but simply pursue the.
path of duty as laid out before us." rs
LODGE AND VOORHEES. .'
Mr. Lodge (Rep., Mass.), followed
Sherman in a vigorous speech. He so*-l
he was not in haste, but he thought
that the time for the commission to re-
port should be limited, and gave no
tice of an amendement providing that
the commission should report by April
1. He did not thing that the Monroe
doctrine could be upheld as a proposi
tion of international law, but he be
lieved that it should be supported as
we supported the Declaration of Inde
pendence — it was our doctrine.
When Mr. Lodge concluded Mr. Voor-
hees (Dem., Ind.), took the floor. '. He
said he saw no reason why action
should not be taken on the bill now.
There was, he declared, no reason for
further Investigation. He was not con-
templating war, but what was right.
We all, he said, have faith in the Mon-
roe doctrine, but If any man's faith has
been 'shaken he Invited him to read
Secretary Olney's dispatch and be re-
assured by that document, which was
the j equal of any state paper which
ever 'emanated from the department
over; which Mr. Olney presides. . Mr.
Voorhees said that he was not In haste
fn this matter, and called attention to
trie deliberate proceedings of the Brit-
ish authorities on the question. As a
preliminary he was willing that the
Imputed territory should be investi-
gated, but the senator from Ohio (Sher-
man) was more magnanimous toward
Great Britain than he (Voorhees). Mr.
Sherman thought that a great govern-
ment like Great Britain would not set
up a claim unless it was just. Every
parallel of latitude and longitude on
the maps of the world, said Mr. Voor-
hees vehemently, negated that state-
ment. They showed everywhere Great
Britain's insatiable maw. The very map
of the disputed territory now under
discussion, which Mr. Sherman had dis
played, demonstrated the truth of what
he maintained. It showed that Great
Britain had gradually pushed forward
her boundary until the territory had
grown from 70,000 to 100,000 square
miles. By silent encroachment, Great
Britain had laid claim j to territory
larger than the slate represented, by the
senator (Mr. Sherman). '_
•V . NO FEAR OF WAR. -
Mr. Voorhees scouted the idea that
there might be war. There is no fear
of war, said he. He had a Christian
horror of war, as others had. But he
pointed .to; Canada as a hostage we
held from Great Britain as a guarantee.
of peace. With Canada at our mercy,.
Great Britain would not dare. to fight.
With Great Britain's commerce on the
high sea there would be no war. He
■fry . "-' -'-- -;•-;''■'
* Allen's |
| Allen's I
5 hung Balsam £
0 ... , For the Cure of 0
J Hoarseness. Sore Throat, J
j Coughs, Bronchitis, \
i Croup, i
m And other derangement* of the 9
__ Throat and Luna*. IT CONTAINS __
5 NO OPIUM IN ANY FORM, and _
0 is liar ml ess to the most delicate per- 0
tuon. At Druggist*. A
- ■ • - '
c ■ ' „. .. ■ ■•
c - ' .... _ • .
adverted to the war of 1812 as conclu
sive evidence that England would not
again jeopardize her commerce.
No, said Mr. Voorhees; there would
be an adjustment, but It should be
known and understood on both sides
of the ocean that the colonizing
schemes of Great Britain have reached.
their limit on this continent. If Eng-
land can take the territory of Venezue-
la she can take the Mexican state of
Chihuahua and push her cannons
across our borders. We were not ask-
ing what was unjust. We had simply
asked Great Britain to submit a dis
pute to impartial arbitration.
' Great Britain had taken six month to
reject that wise proposal, said Mr.
Voorhees in conclusion, now let us go
forward as a justification of our posi
tion and examine the controversy. Let
Great Britain have what belongs to
her, and not an Inch more. ZX'A'':
Mr. Allen (Pop., Neb.) objected to a
second reading of the bill, which would
carry it over until tomorrow. In a
short speech he said he did not expect
there would be any war. He thought
the amendment proposed by Mr. Lodge
meant that there would be more of a
political war than anything else.'
Mr. Hawley (Rep., Conn.) said It.
was not so much a case of war as in-
formation. No one knew what were
the facts. Great Britain herself did
not know. He wanted the bill referred
because it was the dignified and proper
way. Amendments could then be con-
sidered. *-■ J . y ;'
A BRITISH PETITION.
Mr. Chandler then sent to the desk
and had read a petition dated Feb. 19,
1895, to the president and congress of
the United States, signed by several
hundred members of the British house
of commons, praying that the United
States would enter into a treaty for
the arbitration of all International
questions. Mr. Chandler made no com-
ment on the petition.
Mr. Teller (Rep., Col.) followed with
a vigorous speech, in which he took
the ground that, although it was in
the power of the executive to obtain
the information he desired without the
aid* of congress, having asked congress
to sanction his course it was the duty
of congress to give it. He heartily ap-
proved of the message, but he had ex-
pected it. He had never believed that
the government could reach a point of
decadence where it would turn its back
on a doctrine of seventy years stand-
ing. This traditional policy should not
be called the Monroe doctrine. It was
founded on the right of self-defense.
European countries pursued it, ap-
plying it to the equipoise of European
states as we did to those on the Ameri-
can continent. We simply maintain-
ed that no country should be allow-
ed to arrogate to itself power enough
to threaten us. We must maintain the
independence of South American re-
publics from European control, to en-
sure our own safety in the future.
Recurring to the bill before the sen-
ate, he said there was no necessity
for haste. He cared not if it remained
in the committee a month, and would
not misinterpret . the delay. England
had had this American, doctrine dinned
into her ears by each succeeding sec-
retary of state. He reviewed the in-
vasion of Mexico, Mr. Seward's reci
tation of the Monroe doctrine, and the
disclaimer of the European t powers
that there was intention of dismember-
ing Mexico. V
ALLIES ABROAD.
He did not believe this controversy
would eventuate in war. If there was
war, however, it would not only be the
greatest war of modern times, but of
all history, because it would be a uni
versal war. Should we go to war, he
said, we would not be without allies
abroad. He sketched the conflicting
Interests of the European powers. They
would not stand Idly by and see Eng-
land create a domination over Amer
ica. They were all guided by self-in
terest. It was to the interest of some
to see the prestige of England destroy-
ed •on land and sea. Russia was
crowding down toward India; she had
extensive schemes in the Orient. This
was a trifling matter, comparatively
speaking; yet if necessary he would
give his voice for war rather than see
our country dishonored. He was. in
favor of giving the president every aid
comporting with the dignity of the
. United States, without reference to the
consequences.
• This concluded the debate for today.
Mr. Morgan again asked Mr. Allen if
he- would withdraw his objection, but
Mr. Allen declined to yield.' Accord-
ingly the bill remained on the table.
CoJ!i»ing;er and the A. P. A.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 19.-The senate
committee en military affairs today
decided to postpone action on the nor
n of Col. J. J. Coppinger to te
brigadier general, against whom the
A. P. A. has filed charges, until after
the holidays. "
ii- i . -
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BLOCK
MINNEAPOLIS.
MINNEAPOLIS.
OPEN EVENINGS TILL CHRISTMAS
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Take any Interurban car==it will
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l^iALsArfA rAL_i___'
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one. A real live SANTA CLAUS?
appears daily, having his head=
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Thousands and thousands of Dolls
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Photographed Lassitude, all drains
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25 1. 253 and 355 Nicollet Aye.,
MINNEAPOLIS - MINNESOTA.
The oldest and only reliable med'eal offloe or iv l md
i the city, as win be proved by .mailing, d flies cf thed.l /
„rc«s. Regularly graduated and 1. . ally qualified ;
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•-i-uniio flehiii'u Organic ■Weakness. Failing
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-food, SKin and Venereal Diseases, £*£_,
c.iv, J"o«e. Throat, Skin and Bones, B Eruptions. A.n .
anas, OU Sores, I'lceri. Palnfa B-eliings, from whatever.
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! 'lieaa reotsl troub.oa ara often the unsuspected cause ofmsr;
tow or Nervous Proattatton, IrrltaMlity md— oscular a*-
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,srdnl aa strictly confideatial aa* are f:»en yerfeot privacy.
DR. BRINLEY. Minneapolis, Minn.
8

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