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I** If i I Wi: 1 i 5 (j*4 'i 5y-two I k' sL. ini'iimai'I A I l'ng** 1 to 8. ""fe!*". .-'-aJ 1." 1 u\ T- 'he Erin Cut ill T\& by the Cowle. IYE VICTIMS OF DISASTEfi ACCIDENT OCCURRED IN THE ST. CLAIR RIVER, NEAR DE TROIT—OLD WOODEN VESSEL WAS CUT IN TWO BY A STEEL FREIGHTS!!. Detroit, Mich., May 31.—The steam er Erin, up bound and towing the steamer £anforth, was run into and cut in two by the steamer Cowle in the St. Clair river just below St. Clair early today and Ave members of the Erin's crew were drowned. The dead: CHIEF ENGINEER PATRICK W. Quinn, Port Dalhousie, Ont. FIREMAN "BANG" HILL, St.Cath erines, Ont. i MRS. MARY REED, Spanish River, Ont. MRS. HUBERT, cook, Cleveland, O. A watchman, shipped from Detroit, home at Amherstburg, Ont. The Erin Is owned by Thomas Con lon of Thorold, Ont., and the Cowle by the United States Transportation Co., of Cleveland. The collision occurred •dluring a fog. The Cowle is* a modern ttteel freighter and is not thought to ave been much damaged, while the rin was a wooden vessel of the old pe. Six members of the Erin's crew and Melbourne April 21 for Coronel een wrecked at Santa Maria. Twen of the crew were drowned in cluding all officers except the first #mte who, with three members of the ifrew landed at Ilico. SECRETARY WILSON IGNORED CONGRESS ENTIRELY. f*lew Agricultural Building Is 3 Make shift, and Two Million Dollars More Will Be Required to Complete if Proporly. Washington. May 30,-rrWhat the fnembers of the house committee on Appropriations regard as an absolute disregard of the law authorizing the Construction of a new building for the department of agriculture is revealed jn the hearings before that committee n the sundry civil appropriation bill, n 1903 congress appropriated $1,500, #00 for this building. It was the gen eral understanding that this amend $nent was for erecting and completing building for the accommodation of 4he entire department, it was with lorae astonishment that the members •learned last week that "somebody" has |rdered the construction of two wings tfuilding what may be some day a complete and that the two wings have radically exhausted a million and a alf dollars appropriated for a com plete structure. Moreover, their astonishment was thatlessened ot when they were informed, the two wings, when completed, #dll not begin to accommodate the j[orce of the department. The wings i|o vhen completed will, according to the estimony given before the committee, •e inade-juate to the house department orce and congress will be called upon appropriate another couple millions Jo fill the space between the wings. Considerable friction was developed Hjurlng the hearing before the appro iriations committee, and Secretary Vilson, Dr. Galloway and officials of he agricultural department were Questioned concerning what is said to j|e a direct violation of law Involved. 8and and Cinders. Naples, May 31.—The discharge of ~jfcand and cinders from the Vesuvius J/olcano continues to 'increase. In d|he last day several inches have fal 'ien at Torre del Greco and Resina. jProfessor Matteucci, director of the J*oyal observatory, believes that the 'falling in of the crater on Tuesday was not due to a telluric phenomenon Jput to the rain, which, falling on heat- Ad volcanic rocks, caused them to mr. T-—rsr— v'V«*APID the 13-year-old son of Mrs. Reed who cases for alleged "boodling" in the last Was on the steamer, were saved, legislature. The warrant was issued ^aptain Sullivan and the boy were Jon a new indictment returned in con nection with alleged extensive "boodl ing" charges against legislators. It is said three new indictments have been returned and that other arrests will follow. In ail thirty members of the house and senate are charged with complicity. licked up by the yawl of the Danforth ,'hile fishermen saved Mate George Patterson of Port Dalhousie, Ont., James Dagden and Grove Shook of Windsor, Ont., and Thomas Lyon and iteorge Fanshaw of Gloversvllle, N. The officers of the schooner Dan irth charge that the Cowle did not It op and assist in the rescue of the Jrin's crew. The Erin sank so rapid y after the collision that those mem bers of the crew who were asleep had |ttle chance for their live®. TWENTY-TWO DROWNED. wrftisA Vessel Wrecked on Coast Chile—Four Saved. Conception, Chile, May 31.—The British ship Captain Cowell from i Washington, May 31.—It wan stated that good progress had been made on a number of the features of rate bill by the conferees today. frack and become detached from the I troit where she expects to remain for $p of the crater. several weeks. V v Life' Hl.m.iriUi they agreed to an advance in wages has and to pay for Ave weeks of idleness. OUSE ASTONISHED MALCHOW IN PEN REPUBLICAN, ESTABLISHED* SEPT. S, 1878. FARGO, NOBTH DAKOTA, THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 31, 1906. iL PROGRESS MADE ON THE RATE MEASURE. c, v. A Smaller Featui*# Ad justeu Jj wording to Tillman—Ne groes Are Afraid of the Jim Crow Cert. 4 Senator Tillman, said that having failed to make any progress at the head of the bill they had "begun on the tail and are working backwards" and settling smaller controversies first. After adjournment various members weremet by a delegation of prominent negroes in opposition to the Warner amendment relating to "Jim Crow" cars. The negroes fear legislation for "Jim Crow" cars may extend north if the amendment left in tha blU LEISLATIVt SCANDAL. President of Arkansas Senate Arrett ed on Bosdling Charge. Little Rock, Ark., May 31.—A bench warrant was served on Webb Coving ton, president of the last state sen ate, at his home at Clarksville. He is already under indictment in two FORCED TO PAY. Strikers Threatened to Kill Employ ers and Secured Concessions. Lodz, Russian Poland, May 31.—The "owners of the Ribbon factories of .oast of works to consider the strike situation. London, .May 81, A crowd of strikers surrounded the iYie streets through which the mag factory, shut the doors of the build- nificent cavalcade moved and cheered ing and held the manufacturers until The concession was made only after (jiSpiay TOOK HIS OWN COMMITAL PA PERS TO PRISON. Minneapolis Doctor Starts on Year's Term of Imprisonment for Publica tion of Book That Wat Regarded as Lewd—Went Alone. Minneapolis, May SI—Dr C. W. Malchow, went to Stillwater today to serve his sentence of one year in the state's prison for the publication of a book entitled "Sexual Life." Since President Roosevelt refused to Inter fere in his case, ne called upon United States Marshal Grimshaw and asked that he be allowed to go to prison alone aiid not in the custody of a fed eral officer. Marshal Grimshaw to day handed the cornmltai papers to Dr. Malchow and he took the next train,to the scene of his incarceration during the coming year. TILLMAN IS HUSTLING. Senatorial Job of Pitchfork States man Is Somewhat Endangered. Washington, D. C., May 31.—A short respite from rate bill legislation has been furnished by the necessary ab sence of Senator Tillman from Wash ington. No sooner was the vote tak en than the South Carolina senator packed his grip for a hurried trip home. Senator Tillman, like several bther Senators has politidil' trdtibll! !oit his hands. His enemies have taken cour age and are trying once more to down him. The stick they have laid their hand to is the state dispensary sys tem, which was created by Tillman when he was governor of South Caro lina. Senator Tillman hag nothing to do at present with the dispensary sys tem, but Having created it We has chosen to defend it, and his fate will depend on the fate of the system. It is believed that Tillman will pull circumstances consent to the payment through all right, but he likes to be On the ground when there is a light on, and he has been very uneasy through the three months of rate re bate. Mrs. O. J. deLendrecie left this morning for her summer home at De- AND DAILY REPUBLICAN building, thousands of people lin- the royal bride with whole an(j tempt Was Made to Assassinate King Alfonso ria of Spa Thrown at the tiO2 8 $ Royal Ceremony, Madrid, May 31.^-Not within the memory of the present generation has the proud capital of this country been the scene of excitement and* enthus iasm that could compare with the joyful and frantic demonstrations of loyalty and patriotism displayed to day on the occasion of the solemn and gorgeous ceremony of the royal wed ding. The popular festivities which began on Monday and continued through the week neither surfeited the pleasure loving people of Madrid not" ^diminished the keenness of their ap petite for more in the line of pomp and spectatular display. The city awakened early this itrtrn ing and at the time when Princess Ena was driven in state from the met at ®?finldt^id^We~yeh«rts prado Palace to the Ministry of Ma- rine enthusiasm. The city was gorgeously decorated never before was there such a Qf the manufacturers had suffered five other decorations as on this occasion, hours imprisonment and had been Qn the main avenues of the city, par threatened with death if they refus- ticularly on the thoroughfare between the Royal palace, the Ministry of Ma rine and the church of St. Geronimo, where the marriage ceremony took place, magniflccnt triumphal arches had been erected and palms and rose bushes had been planted in great pro fusion. All morning troops in their dress uniforms marched through the streets, bands played and splendidly mounted equipages rolled through the flags, bunting, flowers and Streets. The time of the wedding ceremony had been set at 11 o'clock. Long be fore that time the streets between the Royal, palace, the Ministry of Ma rine and the church of San Geronimo were lined with hundreds of thous ands of people, among them thous ands of visitors from all over the world. The houses And palaces along the thoroughfare were beautifully dec orated and costly rugs and carpets in the most gorgeous colors draped over the window sills and balconies added BARON DID NOT ASK FOR A BIG DOWRY. Royal Party En Route to Palace A Child and Two Horses Killed—King1 and Queen Be haved Bravely—Royal Wedding Celebrated With Pomp and Ceremony. p. m.— A dispatch to a news agency from Ma- $ drid says a bomb wits thrown at King Alfonso and Queen Victoria $ ii this afternoon and that both escaped unhurt. The news agency dis S patch adds that an equerry was wounded and that a child and» two •$ $ horses were killed by the explosion. A 14-year-old boy was arrest- $ $ ed. II is further stated that the king and the queen behaved with S S the greatest calmness and that after the delay caused by the confu $ sion they proceeded to the palace. $, Madrid, May 31, 2:45 p.m.—The bomb was thrown at King Alfonso and Queen Victoria in Cullo Mayor this afternoon as their majesties S $ were returning, after the marriage ceremony. Considerable confu- $ 3 sion prevaled but hte king and the queen, who maintained their com- $ $ posure, reached the palace in safety. According to the details avail- S $ able it would appear that the bomb was thrown4 by a boy, who was S «$ promptly arrested, but another version of the affair says that the real perpetrator of the outrage escaped. An equerry was wounded and two S horses, were killed. Another report says several persons were killed. S NO KMM MADE llliliiiil HEATHS Official Denial Made of thl Rumor That the Man Who Is to Marry Chris Magee's Niftqo W4* After the Cash. Pittsburg, May 31.— Because of the statement that- has been published throughout the country that Baron Riedl, who is to marry Louise Magee, a niece and ward of tne late Senator Chris L, Magee* had demanded a dowry of $100,000, much unpleasant notoriety has resulted and today the family of the late senator caused to be given out a denial that any such demand was made. It was also stat- ed that Mrs. Mfigee would under no Of such a dowry. American Laryngologi^fc Niagara Falls, N. Y.. May 31.—The annual convention of the American Laryngollcal society opens here today with an attendance of about 100 of the most prominent specialists on diseases of the throat In this country. *Their headquarters Is at the Prospect house. The convention will close on Saturday. A large number of inter esting and important papers will be read. S to the bewildering and brilliant color scheme of the scene. Every window and even the roofs of the buildings along the street through which the wedding procession moved, were oc cupied by spectators, who had paid high prices for the privilege. Shortly after 10 o'clock Princess Ena, accompanied by her mother and her attendants descended from her apartments In the Ministry of Ma rine building and entered the famous bridal coach of tortoise shell, drawn by eight white horses with gilded har ness and white plumes. The princess occupied the coach alone, her mother and attendants following in other richly mounted coaches. A brilliant escort of the royal guard surrounded the coach of the princess and rode on both sides of the cortege. Slowly the procession of carriages, preceded by heralds and richly uniformed' officials moved toward the Plaza Orfente, where the bride's cortege was joined by the royal cortege composed of the king and his brilliant suite. To gether they proceeded to the church of San Geronimo, driving over the flower carpet with which the street was covered and enthusiastically cheered by the thousands who lined the wide street and flllecLthe windows, balconies and roofs of the houses along the route. The scene at the beautiful church of San Geronimo was of dazzling bril liancy. The interior had been beauti fully decorated with flowers and leaf plants and was richly decorated the occasion with tapestries, embroid ered with gold and carpeted with crimson velvet, edged with gold. Twen ty-five hundred electric lights in mag nificent candelabra made the interior as bright as day. The enormous structure was filled with a brilliant assembly, resplendent in gorgeous uniforms and decorations. Special seats had been provided in the space between the front pews and the altar rail, which were occupied by the members of the court and the princess and princesses of the royal party. Among them were the Prince and the Princess of Wales, Grand Duke Vladimir of Russia, (Continued on Page Six) CONVICTS WON HAVE WORK ANY MORE. TO Thf Men Drank Wood Aleohel that Was Mixed With Shellac—Th«ir FinifH Wps Aa©C|ijipg--T,Hejr iM Turned Black. Rawlins, Wyo., May 31.—Wil liam Wardlow and TJ%ssie Keat ing two convicts, died at the state penitentiary here yesterday' from the effects of drinking wood alcohol. They were workers in the broom fac tory where shellac varnish is used in finishing the handles. They secured a varnish bottle and allowing the shel lac to settle, drank the wood alcohol which is used to cut the shellac. Both died in horrible convulsions, having become totally blind from the effects of the drug. At death the entire sur face of the body was as black as shoe feather. Two other convicts drank alcohol also, but as they had indulged losa freely they were saved. "Deadwood Dick" DeUMf, "Tehver, May 31.—A dispatch from Cripple Creek says that Frank Palmer said to bfc the original "Deadwood Dick," of dime-novel fame, died in the county hospital there of pneumonia. According to the dispatch. Palmer was born at Jackson, 111., a nephew of for mer Senator John M, Palmer and claimed relationship to the late Potter Palmer of Chicago. 11A1 lUliE EXECUTION OF REVOLUTIONISTS CAUSED A BIG ROW. Bill to Abolish Executions W** Intro duced and a Lot of Red Hot Speeches Were Made in Lower House. St. Petersburg, May 31.—Indigna tion over the execution of eight revo lutionists at Riga on the heels of the interpellation of the government on the subject adopted by the lower ,house of parliament created a storm at the opening of the session today. After the reading of a message of congratulation from the president of the Argentine parliament, couched in extremely cordial tones which was re ceived with much applause, a group of radical constitutional democrats, supported by the workmen group, ur ged the necessity of immediately framing a law to abolish the cteath penalty, in view of the government's refusal to cease the executions. The majority of the speeches were extremely revolutionary in tone and the moderate and the constitutional democratic leaders had hard work in stemming the tide of radicalism which threatened to carry the house off Us feet, M. Alladin, the peasant leader, now the Robespierre of the Russian par liament, urged the necessity for the instant adoption of the law abolishing the death penalty and proclaiming a general amnesty as the supreme act of parliament without regard to the action of the upper house or of the government, or else proclaim to Rus sia that parliament is impotent, all its power having been usurped by S $ "The owners of the cossacks •$ and the machine guns." i 3 Father Poyarskl, an orthodox priest of Veronzh, was second only to M. Alladin in the violence of his language. MISSOURI REPUBS, Siafc* Convention Meets at* Emaleio. Springs to Make Nominations. Excelsior Springs, Mo., May 31.— The Missouri republicans met here to day in state convention to name a superintendent of schools and railway and warehouse Commissioners. At Jefferson City on July 26 they will hold a judicial convention, when the ticket will be completed by the nom ination of two judges of the supreme court. TRIUMPHS OF PEACE WA8 SUB JECT CHOSEN. THE CARDINAL SPHKETlir WOMEN'S CEOffi Head of the Catholic Church in This Country Was Leading Orator at the Big Arbitration Convention at Lake Mohonk. Lake Mohonk, N. Y., May 31.—The address by Cardinal Gibbons on The Triumphs of Peace, was the leading feature of the third session of Lake Mohonk Conference on the interna ional arbitration today. The discussion of The Hajpyffl con ference was opened by ex-Minister to Russia Clifton R. Breckenridge of Arkansas. BOWBELLS SCHOOL Graduating Exercises Will Be Held at Bowbells Tonight. Bow bells, N. D., May 81.—-The graduating exercises of the Bowbells high school will be held In the opera Jiouse at 8:15 this evening. The grad uates are: Ruthabel Quinten Robl son, Lola Edith Cooper, May Anna Movlus, Clarice Annette Conrad, Ber nlce Emma Latterell, Ellen Gail Balr, Harmon Edward Tate, Uulda Marie Lorentzen, Alyce Marian Siverling, Sadie Catherine Bennett, Floy Mae McEvers, Helen Catherine Movlus, Gferda Munson, Fred Sylvester Smith. The programme is: Anchored, Arr. from M. Watson by G. A. Veazle High School chorus, asst by Orchestra Invocation followed by chant Lord's Prayer Rev. J. W. Kingston The Value of Selection.... F. I. Lyon O Dry Those Tears .pel Riego Miss £)11ve Agncw. Violin Obligato Italph Andrews frhe Education Demanded by These Times Geo. A. McFarland Pres. Valley City Normal Poor Though My Cot May Be. dell* Opera Betty. Donezette Mrs. Hattie Kellog Pierson. Presentation of Diplomas ........ E. G. Warren, Supt. Public Instruc tion, Ward county. Away to the Fields G. F. Wilson .High School Chorus and Orchestra.. dW. FORUM ESTABLISHED NOV. 17, 1891. TO THIS ISSUE! 12 PAGES HANDLE LIVE STOCK New Com miss ion ConceHt Was Organized. CHEAP RATES FOR STOCKS COMMISSION COMPANY ORGAN IZED WITHIN THE STOCK GROWERS ASSOCIATION WILL HANDLE ALL LIVE STOCK AT GREATLY REDUCED RATE8. Denver. May 31.—At the final meet ing of the stockmen assembled here to arrange for the establishment commission houses at live slock cetl«. ters, the officer^ of the company which will be called the Co-operative Live Stock Commission Co., were elected. They are president, A. L. Ames of Buckingham, la. vice president, J. H. Halley, Delia, Colo. treasurer. Col. Wm. E. Hughes of Denver, secretary, T. W. Tomlinson, Denver. A board of directors was also chosen. As fixed by the constitution of the company the charges for cattle are not to exceed $10 per carload, for hogs $6 per single deck car and $10 per double deck car and for stocfc driven or hauled in 50 cents per head. PECULIAR WRECK. A«rt» Caught Between Tw« Street Care and Seventeen Hurt. Cincinnati, May 31. Seventeen persons were Injured, one fatally. In a collision between an automobile owned by Dr. J. (*. Alkin, of 124 Hosea street, and two street cars on the Vine street hill here. The chauffeur tried to pass between a Mill ('reek Valley car, south bound, and a Vine and Nor wood car north bound. Immediately after the collision the storage tank of the automobile tank exploded, throw ing burning oil over both cars as well as the automobile. Bertha and Eugena Nulson, sisters, and Chauffeur Walter I^evall, colored, who were In the auto mobile, were seriously burned. Dr. At kin was burned about the face and head and will probably die# Thirteen of the passengers on the Mtll Creek Valley car were slightly burned. Wornart war' Nervy.^ Kansas City, Mo., May 31.—At dependence. Mo., near here, Mrs. W. T. Campbell, wife of a prominent Baptist minister, awoke to And a white man standing over her bed, ra zor In hand. Although he threaten ed to cut Mrs. Campbell's throat if she made an outcry, the woman grappled with the burglar. In the struggle both were seriously cut. The man escaped, leaving trail of blood. MEETING AT ST. PAUL FULL 8WIN0* 18 IN Fr«t«rnal Greetings Occupied the Eo tire Forenoon Session and Discour*' aged the Programme to a Slight Degree Venerable Club Worker. St. Paul, Minn., May 81.—Fraternal greetings was the headline of the busi ness which occupied the attention of the General Federation of Woman's clubs this forenoon. Shortly before noon the topic of Reports of Foreign clubs and the reports of the Alaskan clubs were taken up. Thus far the work outlined for the first business session is only half completed. The president's biennial address was scheduled for 11:30 as a late part of the morning session. This was car ried over into the afternoon pro gramme. In fraternal greetings Miss Sqpr honisba breckenridge of Chicago, rep resented association of Collegiate Al umni, the National Outdoor Art Lea gue sent greetings through Mrs. Up ton of Illinois, the Mothers' congress through Mrs. Schroff of Philadelphia, Mrs. R. R. Dorr spoke for the Nation al Federation of Musical clubs, Mrs. A. F. Stockwell, president of the Equal Suffrage association, brought words of cheer from that body and Mrs. E. M. Lapenotlere for the W. C, T. U. One venerable personage who 're« reived warm welcome was Mrs. Con stance Fontleroy Runcie. She Is an honorary vice president and pioneer in the club business. In 1859 she founded the Minerva club in New Harmony, Ind. She is now from St. Joseph, Mo. She did not speak for any particular club but spoke of th« Minerva and her first efforts in get ting Her women associates interested in higher culture. Mrs. P. N. Moore of St. Louis pre sented the report of the foreign Ctttbfe Bystander Killed. Enid, Okla., May 81.—In a pistol duel on Main street last night Robert White, a bystander, was killed and Ro bert Johnson and Fred Capers, the principals, were wounded. Johnson 4^ caped. The town Is greatly excited.