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:fS P*? y f,'^l P3L .4, A.<p></p>SHOP Ilk.. =1 ... "f- DlfiN!TY OF THE NATION -,^1 J.*:.'j: Congressman Long Jeopardize Will ftlSH fchR BILL MEMBERS OFF COMMITTEE OF# FOREIGN AFFAIRS WILL STAND BACK OF MEASURE APPROPRIR ATING $1,000,000 FOR H0ME8 FOR ,U. S. DIPLOMATS. .amendments. .Congress merely authorized the secre of state to procrre th se build jthgs. without making any appropria tions at this time. This would serve an authorisation of the work ahd i&t any time an item could be inserted Into the gen'eral appropriation bilL providing money for this purpose. SOLDIERS FIGHT WITH CITIZENS RAPTURE-PORT TOWNSENDSA. LOON, AFTER BEATING T*P THE BARTENDER. •, 1 Maj. Morris K. Barroll, commanding •ffic?r at Fort Wtrden, stated that an t||tadequate NOW-ONLY Thit Issue 24 Pages fORPM EST A BUSHED NOV., If, 1891. worth would it fio Longer* lS.Bet^rmined that the dignity of the United States shall ho longer be jeopevr-"-^d by the fail ure of this government, id provide^ tultable building* for its diplomatic consular representatives abroad (advocates of an immediate apprpprla tion to begin the construction or puf chase of suitable buildings have de tided to pre|s the matter at this aes aion of congress. Representative Nicholas Longworth of Ohio, will lead the fight again this aesslon ^as he did last. The members of the committee oh foreign affairs Jfcav agreed to stand behind the Long 'Jfc'orth bill introduced at the last sen- Jion, authorising an appropriation of J|i,000,0f0 annually for the construc tion or purchase of embassies, lega tions and consular, buildings. Would Accop tAmendmcnt*. Longworth is wining to accept paries A. EkstroA-r. Swedish vie# He would be satisfied if! T, police force is largely ac countable for the difficulties and of fered the local authorities the alter native of restricting his troops to the post or insisting that civil authority provide police protection. POISON—EMPERDR i STORY REVIVED Vrttorla/B. c. Dee.- IS.—«»« Wlpfeon Xseq Kaisha Aki Maru has arrived lh»m Yokohama with news that the fle«t of seven submarines was exhibit ed for th« first time publicly at the wvlew attended by the emperor off Kobe when the steamer was at that port. Much dissatisfaction existed, echoed by the vernacular press, among for- %«igners because of the arrangement*, and the invitations* issued to them. Owing to the discovery of two cases o( plague at Kobe, the i.T,cials post poned the review and decided that-the eifeiperor should embark at Maiko. Choppy weather interfered, though, a^d later the embarkation took place at Kobe. The empeior inspected th© f.eet, bugles, cheers and the playing of til nationaf anthem, sounding from each ship as he passed, Two foreign ships only were included, the German cruiser Leipsig, and the French gun fcoat Decide.* The Japanese fleet form ed in several lines. Japanese newspapers recived by the Aki Maru contain dispatches that the late emperor of China was poisoned by two eunichs, who feared that in th* death o the empress dowager, the em peror would retaliate upon the»h for past actions. KILLS SEtf AS v HEJEAKS HOI SOLDIER CUT8 THROAT ON TRANSPORT NEARING SAN FRANCISCO. !®an Francisco. Cal„ Dec.* tf —Within sight 'of home and native land, Carl Herbster, a private in the hospital corps, ended his life'on the deck of the transport. Thomas. He cut his throat with a razor as the vessel neared the Golden (late. Herbster, who had been stJMa£i»g on deck watching the land come Into view, suddenly went to his berth, returned with a razor and ttti» nwdiately slashed hiC t*tt*«t. «. K K*X&- MYSTERY IN»DEATH OF PROMINENT 8T. LOU I SAN. *2231 ,w 1 —i.— Port Town send. Wash., Dec." jVr the second time withfn a month conflict between artillerymen be* tween Fort Wordea ajjd JPor^ Mnd citisens and pohcie d?velopel list ntght into a riot. Charles Kaiser, a bartender, was fctaten into insensibility by a cvrowd .ot soldiers, who took possession of his plfcce. The police, aidej3 hy clt laens, Anally suppressed the disturb ance. Eight soldiers were arrested, •..to the fight several soldiers were se verely beaten with baseball bats in the hands of citizens. •*nft Louis man who1 was either rmar* dersd or committed suicide St Louiu, J9b.v foc.~lgrtoit sensation has been caused by the trag i e a o a n i s i s e o this city, following closl, as it does, «Pon \be suicide of ^hts two friend* i consul, and Charles W. Blow, a prom inent business apd club mans Mr. Hirschberg was prominent in the Roman Catholic church and a personal friend of Archbishop Glenon. He was a director in the Louisiana Purchase exposition. The family k contends that Mr. Mr. Hirschberg is the nineteenth of the World's fair directors who has 4i£d. apd at l«?ast the fiftfe met a tragic death. 1 11^ Since his arrival, in Paris he has re mained shut up In his apartments in the hotel as closely as though he were "Prisoner and, barring a few member* of the Venezuelan colony, he has seen nobody. Officials of the foreign office e received formal orders to giv* no explanation of the government"* attitude toward President Castro. "We ignore his presence," an of ficial said today. The conditions upon which the government is willing to open negotiations have been commu nicated to him." What these condi tions are beyond prohibiting President: Castro from making any declarations, Is not known, believed that they involve .• i i V *. I' V apology, Hirschberg was shot by a burglar. The but his temperature and general police are endeavoring to establish me suppositioh that h& committed suicide. The coroner's inquest which kegan yesterday, has so far determin ed nothing. ha* laity* PRESIDENT OF VENEZUELA LIKE A PRISONER—HE IS ANFI^Y, AT COLD RECEPTION CORDED HIM. Paris, Dec. 12.—President Castro ^f Venezuela, who arrived here last ev^n lng from Bordeaux, had made np of ficial advances to the French govern ment up to noon today. He is rep resented as furiously angry at the manner in which th£ government Is receiving him in France. Bolitical It it is formal SHEIliOAN CO. Bismarck, N. D., Dec. 12.—Secretary of State Blaisdell today certified to the governor the" vote on the division of McLean county and the establishing of Sheridan county out Of the part of McLean vited upon. Next week. Gov ernor Burke, under the statute will appoint three county commissioners and the latter in due course will ap point a full set of county officers. FANATICS ARE' GIVEN A HEARING JAMES-8HARP AND TRIO OF P0fc LOWERS ARRA.GNED IN KAN, SAS CITY—PLEAD NOT CKJILTY TO MURDEtt, -v JC 12.—James Kfartsas City, Mo., Dei Sharp aod three of his fololwers, in cluding his wife, were given a formal hearing this afternoon before Justice Theodore Remlay, charged with mtirder in the first degrye for the killing of Policeman A. Q. l^albow last Tuesday. Late yesterday tiiey were arraigned, before Justice Rimley, when th*» charge was read tA thero and they were asked to enter a v^a. Mrs. Pratt declared "I ain't guilty «f that, I didn't kill anybody." "Neither did I," said Wm. Engle, 17 years old, aa epileptic and protege of Sharp. Sharp said lie did *t understand the -narge and a plea of not guilty was entered for a» four defendants, vy J. P. Morgan Mafrl. Record Ron New York, Dec. 13.—After having predicted in Chicago' that "any malh who is a bear on the future of thi* country will go broke." J. p. Morgan returned to New York for a remark able trip on a special train over the New York Central. The journey %va* made in 17 hours and 1 mlnuto. wljlc# is one "hour faster than the Twentieth Century limited, the crack train at the Central. Mr. Morgan was in a hurry *0 re turn to New Yo/fc it is said, because rf a business engagement, and to* that reason procured the special tr&ta. The special made from fifty-eight t sixty miles an hour for tlie entire dis tance, with only six stops between Chicago and this city. It is estimated that the trip cost the financier 100 id hour. SENIOR SENATOR UNDERWENT OPERATION LAST NIGHT—IS A VERY SICK MAN. Minneapolis, Dec. 12.—Senator H. C. Hansbrough of North Dakota, who has been ill here with mastoiditis for some days, was subjected last night at Asbury hospital to another Opera tion. The hopital authorities report, that he was a very sick man last operations since that time. The opera He had an operation in Washington last spring and two or three minor operattos since that time. The opera tio last night was the most serious he has undergone since the inception of his trouble. His friends, while very anxious over his conditloo, auit^ of his recovery. Sentence Postjioned. San Francisco, liec. 12 —Pronouncing sentence upon Abe ftuef fohvffeted Of bribery, wai postponed by Superior JudfijM. Lawior todwj^ until tHhrt 8attfr fiay, Dec. 19. GUNBOAT IS OS THE JOB .y Cape Ifaitien, Dec. 12.—The Haitien gunboat Vertieres arrived unexpectedly at port De Paix last night. No reason has been assigned for her presence. Several Haitien generals have re cently come into port De Paix from the' country. Otherwise the situation on' the northern coast is quiet. MLD AMLND PENAL LAWS Washington, Dec. 1*.—Immediately after convening theltouse of represent tatives today passed a bill amending the penal laws of the United States relating to tho postal service. COSTS MO,I THAN SUlt FOR SMALL AMOUNT OF WAGES, BETWEEN CONRAD THIEDE AN DOLE PEARSON, IS ON TRIAL IN DISTRICT COURT THIS AFTERNOON. The case qf Conrad1Thieve vs. Ol* Pearson, a dispute over wages, wap started in district court this afternoon before Judge Pollock. The sum about which the two me^ are disputing is only aboui $20 and It' is an appeal from justice court. Th% costs in this case have already amount* ed to more than the amount originally involved in the case, to say nothing of the expense to the county. An attorney in speaking of this case today pointed out the big expense tj which the county is put In settling, these small disputes. He pointed out that the jurors alone will draw $54. for the one afternoon that it will tak*j to settle the case. There are thirty^ six jurors drawing $3 per day which is $108 per day that the cownty is paying these jurymen. The attorneys in the case on trial this afternoon are T. H. McEnroe for the plaintff and J. F- Callah&n for the defendant. BELGIUM SHUTS DUT U. S. CATTLE Of the America. v i 7V' v v v .- U- .• Xtie Importation Brussels, Dec, 12 into or the trajisit through Belgium of cattle, sheep and pigs from th« United States has been prohibited un tU further not^e. This action is take* ffurgent wing in taking the Initiative foot and IgiQttth dise*** Ir I in this matter is regarded as a chal* lengft to the .other republicans. ht' AND DAILY IlEPUBUCAK. FABQO, NOFFTH. DAKOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, DECEMBER Lawyers Make Public Sensa tional Document. mm UNFAITHFULNESS 1 EMMM WIM SY MAJOR HAWS AND HIS BROTHER ARE SUP PORTER—ANNI8 PAID FOR OP- ERATION FOR MRS. HAIN8 AND KEPT HER AT HOTEL. -r New York, Dec. 12.—Lawyers made public today a largely unprintable document, bearing the signature of "Mrs. Claudia•Hains," which will be introduced at the forthcoming murder trial as the "confession" which drove* her husband, Capt. Pet®r C. Halns, and hia brother. Thornton' Halns, to kill ,Wm. R. Annls. i Mrs. Hains has previously denied |he ^Jclsteifce of such a "confession" and has declared that if she did sign l»ny such document It w$s while un der the influence of liquor administer *J hy her husband'and brother-in-law. The paper supports the charges made by Major Halns and his brothlr at the time of their arrest. It is dated May $l. 1908. it operts with the statement that her husband left Fort Hamilton Oct. 20, and that •within a month she began to have re lations with Annis. These continued during the winter, twelve offenses be ing enumerated. Early in April, the paper continues, Mr*. Rains had an operation perform ed. Woman With H*R. Annis arranged and paid for the operation. anl procured apartihents for her In a hotel. A woman com panion stayed with her, the two registering as Mrs. Anderson and Miss Porter. M|jp. Hahts was there one we*H0i The document 1* -witnessed by "Thornton Hains" and "Major Halns." T. Jenfcihs Hains bt-oke down completely in jail# today when toi dhis little daughter, Mollis, was 111 In Washington. "Why can't I see my little girl," he moaned "I would sacrifice every thing to be able to go to her bedside." Mollle Halns, three years old, is with her grandparents, Ocn. a&A Mr*. Peter C. HainF, in Wasbngton. General H. r.s and wifo will come to New Tork aund«*y *na will J&cetfpy a dottage at Flushing during the trial of their son. If the child ,l«t enoffgh afte will bt brought strong and will see her ta fliMfc: &Nhry day during the New Letter# Coming. The trial will undoubtedly furnish »a#iy new features. Among these are a new batch of letters. In which* the name of a man is mentioned as having b6en at various times In the company of Annis and Mrs. Claude Halns. The trial is to begin Monday. In the choosing of the men who are to decide the fate of the accused, each will be questioned whether he Hfcs a wife and children by the defenae. It Is blieved that married men wlll!an* ^as appreciate th« Impulse which actuated Hains when he took :the life of Annis. THAINiiUlMKS' ARE ARRESTED TWO MEN CHARGED WITH LOOT INO.CARS ON WEST SHORE ROAD CAPTURED IN "-GOTHAM lPW*rD«c. 11—Chatted with having in their possession stolen goods f'™ which is the property of the West Shore road, two men who said they were-Charles Cohen, ztf^years old. and Jacob Barney, 37 years old, both of Buffalo, were arrested here today. For months past that railroad has been a heavy sufferer from a band of train robbers. The cars en route from Buffalo to New York were opined and thousands of dollars worth of chandise taken. mer INSURGENT LEGISLATORS TO ASSEMBLE UNEXPECTED CAUL ISSUED POR SOLONS-ELECT TO ASSETY I, BLE IN GRAND FORKS' NEXT TUESDAY," •m Grand Forks, N. D., Dec.' 12."—The members-elect of the legislature, who hiive insurgent, proclivities, have' been invited to meet in this city Tupsda# to discuss what action they will tak4» at the coming session. It Is said th«it not only will the general policy ba determined but that steps will be tak« en to see what can be done regarding the complete organization of both branched of the legislature. The selection wf a candidate for speaker, chief clerk and other leading clerkships In the lower house and the question of secretary and leading clerks in the senate. The c&ft fbr this meeting la .some what of a surprise as it was generally anticipated that the members would refuae this year to draw" ractivn.il lines and organise as straight repub licans. The action of the former in- f.WV TEN_^MORE SHOPPING DAYS BEFORE CHRISTMAS—6O IT NOW i-'Ai: o The Most Interesting Religious Character in the Is with the deaf mutes of the United States. For over 30 years this silent conscientious Episcopal minister has been about the United States, carrying with him cheer and hop® to the deaf mutes of the country. It is a«strange sight to see a minister stand in the pulpit delivering his me« sage to a congregation yet during the entire service no word or sound is heard. With fast flying fingers he bring3 the same message .of Christian service as do the other more fortunate ministers. Certain it is, that no speak er receives more rapt attention than does Rev. Austin Mann. Those people who understand the sign language state that his talks are vitally inter esting and highly polished oratorical product. Mr. Mann was the first deaf mute ordained west of the AUeghenles, and the second since 'apostolic days. On Jsnuary 25, 1877. he was ordained to the ministry of th% Episcopal cfiurch by Bishop Bedell of Cleveland, which city Is now his headquarters. The only minister ordained before Mr. Mann died sow* years ago, so that now he Js dean of the deaf mute clergy of America, *nd the oldest deaf mute dl*rgyman in the world. In fact, there are but nine of the silent ministers In the world.' Mr. Mann has founded "silent mis sions" in all the large cities of the middle west In 1886 he held the first Service according to the prayer book of the Episcopal church, on the Pacific la\FranoClfCO- Ht, u as spoken in Canada and Great Britain, rePrPSented the church's mis sion to deaf mutes at many conven tions. During his ministry of thir ty-si* years he h«s traveled more than 1,000,000 miles to pr««.ch the sign lan guage to his affltcte'd parishoners. YOUNG TURKS WIN OUT IN ELECTION v BRITISH CABINET PLANS TO ABOLISH HOUSE OF LORDS r/ London, Abolition of the i and the passage .of ,tfee proposed taxa liotisfe of lords atia substitution of a I tion bill Is couftt^d on to win so much long term elective body,' patterned'! *avor ^at the cabinet can resign in after th. Unltod State,, ,ena„. I, the 1 Stt5!,™,«S'S.n' of. th^ B^hl^a^ne,tV dl«clo"ed today in the decision to introduce a garding the bill, as it Is financial fegls taxation -bill in parliament In May, lation, sco it is sure to pass provision* of which will fall almost Abolition of the house of lords will exclusively on people of wealth. be the chief cry of the liberals lA the Constant rejection by the lords of coming election. Even the mainte measures of the liberal party has stir- nance of free trade will be made i red up a storm of popular resentment, secondary matter IOWA TOWN IS ISHALLPOX CASE .LOST IN FLAMES V. .—r^r: PATTON, WITHOUT FIRE PRO TECTION, GOES UP IN SMOKE. 1 i". -r »#vt' .i, '.A Bowie, Iowa Dec. 12.—The totfrrt nf Patton was destroyed by fire last night and eleven buildings were, burned. There w** no llr* protection. Loss, $25,000. v ConfrtAmmtfpfe. Dfte. 12.—The Toufig Turks have been successful in thet election of deputies to the new cham ber. Ten representatives are mad* up of Ave Turks, two Armenians, two Greeks and one Jew./" Paflc Bey, mlnlster of justice head ed the list. He receive^ 60S electoral votes out of a postible 515. Aid* to Mikado Dead T*ki«. Dec. 12.—General Ok&sawa, chie* aide-de-cawp tS th* (Mopftror, ei*d yesterday. V i R*v. Austin W. Mann, Deaf Mute MTssTonairy* Tn the States Cleveland. O.. Dec. 12.-Rev. Austin] This "man of silence" was born at W. Mann Is the most Interesting mis- I Pendleton, Ind.. Dec. 16, 1S41. Up to slonary in the world today. His work ithe a*p of 5 REPUBLICAN ESTABLISHED SEPT. World Today V*®1* he could hear and speak perfectly, and was in normal health, but at this tender age scarlet fever destroyed his hearing, and left him so very lame that since that time he has suffered intense pain at every step. He was educated at the Indi ana Institution for deaf mutep, In Iiv dianapolls, and later was on the teach ing r.taff of the Michigan Deaf Mute school at Flint. His regular Sunday services—and he gets around to each as often as may be—include parishes in Detroit, Grand Rapids, Kalamazoo. Chicago, Indian apolis. Louisville, rinrinnatl Dayton. Columbus, Toledo, Youngstown, and, of course, his home city. He serves smaller parishes on week days, golny all the time. He has held more than 6,000 services, has officiated in 458 parishes, and his baptisms tb date number 1,014. Th« list of %ls ac tivities abroad includes London, Liver pool, GlanoW. Belfast, Dublin and Cork, and evepry stats and territory in America has had the benefit of his helpful presence. Small wonder the bishops of Ohio look upon this traveling ftilssionary with regard and affection. a,so!si,ent Rev. Dr. A. S. Lloyd, secretary of the board of missions, says of the work of The condition of the this noble missionary to the deaf mutes: "I am sure that Rev. Mr. IKann's work, i part from the astonishing de votion that has marked It, deserves everything in reason that He can ask of ftie church. I do not believe any body can measure the influence that oM man has exerted" on Ven and down in the church, fulfilling hi* day s work. I have never come In contact with him without feeling ashrmed that I should ever have ob jected to anything that befell me In the day's work and I have no doubt that my feeling has been experienced by a multitude of others." FREIGHTER IS ft I L^ds wiil have nothing to say re- ment"roa urred."WULegil" proceedVngi THE GEORGIA FIRST OF ATLANTIC FLEET HA8 REACHED CEYLON, RUNNING AT SPEED OF 14 KNOTS* Colombo, Ceylon, Dec. 12.—The bat tleship Georgia, preceding the batle shlp fleet under Rear Admiral Sperry, due here tomorrow morning, came Into port today with a smallpox case on board. Th* patient waa at once re moved to the hospital. The Georgia separated from the fleet at 10 o'clock the night of Dec. 9 and came ahead at a speed of fourteen knots. The fleet itself is coming at a speed of ten knot*. n~ German atout a New York, Dec. 12.—The freighter Harburg ran ashore half mile west of the Bell Port life saving station. The steamer's crew Is still on,board. The vets*i is lying In an easy position about :00 yards off shore. The Harburg was bound from Foweey for Ne# York. She had a cargo of pipe clay and carries no pas senger*. 'v 'T* S 1 jk *'x^5 *,T LAST EDITION Revolting Crime Baffles New York Police WOMAN DEAD TVS WEEKS WITH HEAD ALM08T 8EVERED, BODY OF UNKNOWN WOMAN It FOUND IN BLOOD SOAKED BEO IN PADLOCKED ROOM—JANI TRESS DISCOVERED CRIME. New York, Dec. 12.—With only th* Uloody fllnger prints of the murderer to assist them, the pojlce today ara Scouring the city for some trace of th* man who committed what now appear* to be one of the most bafflitig crime* in the city's criminal history. The victim, a young woman, who** Ijody. found last night In a padlocked and barricaded apartment at 337 East Eleventh street, has not yet been iden- tlfled, and thorough searches of th* rooms have revealed nothing which Wefll aid/the police in their task. Everjr distinguishing mark had been removed from the woman's clothing and th* pictures had been cut from their, frames and burned, together with Sev« era! pieces of paper which may hava borne addresses. On every hand ther* was to be found evidence of a crafty I care used by -the murderer to taBllfs pursuit. D!seovery of Crim*. The discovery of the crime cam* about through the anxiety of the janl tress of the fit# to collect rent for th* apartment, nearly two weeks overdua. The man and woman who occupied th* rooms more than two months had paid promptly up to the first of the present month, but since that time the apart men had been closed, the door locked with a padlock on the outside atftt neither man nor woman had been seen. Last night the Janltress decided to en ter the apartment to make sure th* tenants had not removed their trun|«a and the police were called to assist her In opening the Dadlo.'k»»d door. Room in a Great Confusion. When an entrance was forced a wo man's body with the head almost se#-v ered", was lying on s blood soaked bod. The room was In confusion. Brokwt chairs were scattered about and wear ing apparel which had been removed from an open trunk was strewn about the room. Under the woman's boctjr lay a raaor. Its edge hacked and broke#. body indicated that the woman had been dead les* than two weeks. On the door k«-Co and on the sheets were finger prints of th* murderer. LA HIRE COUNCIL HAS WARM PI. MAVofc HUTCHINSON ORDERED SPECTATORS FROM ROOM .AND STENO( RAPHIC NOTE8 WE'RE v IZ ED. "lAMoure, N. D., D* 12.—There was some excitement at the council meet ing last evening, when Mayor C.#I. Hutchinson ordered spectators from the council chamber and seized some stenographic -notes of the proceeding* that were being taken at the Instiga tion of a local business man. The council was discussing estimates on Haggart's contracts when the excite- will be started to gain possession of the stenographer's notes. DISLIKE THE GERMAN FRIARS Guam, Dec. 13.—There is a decided undercurrent of dissatisfaction among the native population of this place over the arrival of German friars who hav* come to take up the Catholic religious work on the islands. The new-comers speak no Spanish, En^Hsh or Cham orro, native tongue, and are at a loss for a means of communication with the natives. The priest, who's place is to be taken by'the Germans, has beent In charge of this work for fifty years past. He is a native of the Islands and has vary' decided American views. PYTHIAN HOME .«FOR INVALIDS KNIGHTS WILL ESTABLfftH T||. BERCULOSIS RESORT IN NEW MEXICO. -J Chicago. HI., Dec. 12.—Dr. G. G. He Connell, medical examiner- in chief of the Knights of Pythias, announced to day that it ha« been decided that a sanitarium for tuberculosis patients af filiated with the order shall be estab lished in New Mexico. The cottages and other buildings, when sufficient funds have been col lected from members of the order, will be erected on a large tract of land near Las Vegas, donated for the cause toy s -v. »c •$ *S*' -1-4 Ki •S i It I V A- iM •. 4 '1 .i\ yi'