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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, June 17, 1902, Image 1

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Daily aha Weekly Tribune
Weekly Established 1878.
Daily 'i 1881
REPUBLICAN COUNTY
CONVENTION.!®
•To the Republican electors of the county of
Burleigh, state^of North Dakota:
DELEGATES TO STATE CONVENTION.
A delegate CQnvention of the Republicans of
Burleigh county is hereby called to meet at the
Atheheum, in the city of Bismarck, on Satur­
day, July 19,1902, at the hour of two o'clock, p.
m., for the purpose of selecting fifteen delegates'
to represent the Republicans of Burleigh coun­
ty at the Republican State Convention to be
held at the Opera House in the city of Fargo on
Wednesday, July 23,1902, at 11 clock in the
forenoon, said convention at Fargo to be held
for the purpose of nominating two members of
congress and state officers.
LEGISLATIVE AND COUNTY OFFICERS.
Also, for the purpose of nominating Republi­
can candidates for the following offices, viz:
Two representatives for the 27th legislative
/district.
County Treasurer.
Sheriff.
Auditor.
Register of Deeds.
Clerk of District Court.
States Attorney.
Coroner.
Judge of the County Court.
Surveyor.
Superintendent of Schools.
Four Justices of the Peace.
Four Constables.
The basis of representation is the average
number of votes cast for the two Republican
candidates receiving respectively the highest
and lowest vote in Burleigh county on the state
ticket at the last general election, giving one
delegate for each twelve Republican votes, or
major fraction of twelve voles, cast for the
above officers at said election.
Caucuses will be held in the various precincts
as hereinafter enumerated on Wednesday, July
16,1902, between the hours of two and three
o'clock in the afternoon, in tne city of Bis
.marck, and between the hours of five and seven
o'clock in the afterno'on in the precincts outside
of the city of Bismarck.
The various precincts shall be defined and
entitled to representation as follows:
Precinct No. 1—All of the city of Bismarck, 27
delegates, vote at Court House
Precinct No. 2—Lincoln arid Fort Rksd town­
ships, 2 delegates, vote at Lincoln school house.
Precinct No. 3—Apple Creek, 1 delegate, vote
at school Bouse.
Precinct No. 4—Boyd. township, 1 delegate,
vote at school house.
Precinct No. 5—Logan township, 1 delegate,
vote at school house.
Precinct No. 6—Townships 137 and 138, ranges
75 and 76, 1 delegate, vote at White school
house.
Precinct No. 7—Morton township, 1 delegate,
vote at school house.
Precinct No. 8—Telfer township, 1 delegate,
vote at Skinner school house.
Precinct No. 9—Manning township, 2 dele
gates, vote at Eldridge school house.
Precinct No. 10—Hay Creek, 1 delegate, vote
at school house.
Precinct No. 11—Gibbs, 1 delegate, Vote at
school house.
Precinct No. 12—Menoken, 1 delegate, vote at
Menoken school house.
Precinct No. 18—McKenzie,l delegate, vote at
school house.
Precinct No. 14—Townships 139 and 140, ranges
75 and 76, 1 delegate, vote at Sterling school
house.
Precinct No. 15—Sibley and Francis town­
ships, 1 delegate, vote at Francis school house
on section 26.
Precinct No. 1«—Naughton township, 2 dele­
gates,'vote at school house.
Precinct No. 17—Burnt Creek,'! delegate, vote
at school house.
Precinct No. 18—River view, 1 delegate, vote
at school' house
Precinct No. 19—Townships
143 and 144, ranges
78 and 79,2 delegates, vate at Grass Lake school
house.
Precinct No. 20—Townships 141, 142, 143 and
144. ranges 75, 76 and 77, 1 delegate, vote, at
Field's ranch.
Precinct. No. 21—Township 143, range 78, 1
delegate, vote at Ghylin school house.
Precinct No. 22—Ecklund township, 2 dele
gates, vote ht school house No. 2.
Precinct No. 23—Painted Woods, 2 delegates,
vote at school house.
Precinct No. 24—Glenview township and
township 141, range 81, east of river, 1 delegate,
vote at school house on section 24, township
141, range 80.
Precinct No. 25—Township 141, ranges 78 and,
79,2 delegates, vote at Crofte school house on
section 16.
The county central committee will pass upon
the right of those entitled to participate in the
preliminary organization, and will meet for
that purpose at the office of the chairman of
the committee in Bismarck, at 10 o'clock in the
forenoon on Saturday, July 19,1902, to hear all
-contests.
The credentials of all delegates and all no
tices of contests must be filed with the chair­
man of thi£ committee on or before said 19th
d&y of July, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, and
notices of contest must be accompanied by a
written statement of the grounds for contest.
By order of the Burlelgn County Republican
Central Committee.
Dated'at Bismarck, North Dakota, June 7,
1902.
JOHN F. PHILBRICK,
M. H. JEWELL, Chairman.
Secretary.
REPUBLICAN STATE CONVENTION.
To the Republican Electors of the State of North
Dakota:
In accordance with Instructions from the
Republican State Central Committee &
convention" of duly elected republican dele­
gates from the various counties of the
state will be held at the opera house in the
city of Fargo, on
WEDNESDAY, JULY 28,1902,
at 11 o'clock In the forenoon of said day,
for the purpose of nominating candidates
to be supported at the general election to
be held Tuesday, .November 4, 1902, and
for the transaction 'of such other business
as may be brought before it. The can*
dldntes to be nominated are: Two mem­
bers of .congress at large, governor, lieu
tenant governor, secretary of state, state
auditor, state treasurer, superintendent of
public instruction, attorney general, com­
missioner of insurance, commissioner of
agriculture and labor, three commissioners
of railroads and one judge of the supreme
court.
The basis of representation Is the aver
age number of votes cast for the two re
publican candidates receiving respectively
the highest and lowest vote In eachi county
In the state at the last general election,
giving two delegates at large from each
organized county and one' additional del
egate for each fifty votes, or major frac­
tion of fifty votes c&Bt as above.
The different counties In the state will,
.under the apportionment herein provided,
be entitled to, representation as fellows:
Barnes ....i 27
Benson ..........22
1 Billings 5
fi Bottineau 16
Burleigh .........13
Cass 68
Cavalier .........80
Dickey 17
Eddy-.v..11
Emmons ........ .10
...10
...47
...12
... 6
...18
.. 6
...13
jK Foster
Grand Forks
•, a
lJuMoure ....
**'isfeft Logan
Ul/M McHenry ....
Molntosh......
113 McLean
li#9
1
July wheat 743£
Sept wheat. 69}i
Nelson .. .......20
Oliver .i. ........ 4
Pembina ........3
Pierce 12
Ramsey 23
Ransom ". .......20
RIchlrtnd
Rolette .. .... ...13
Sargent
Stark ....
.......17
Sargent
Stark .... ........17
Steele ... 18
Stutsman 22
Towner ........17
Traill ... ..26
Williams ....... 7
Ward ... .......18
Wells "Ok
Walsh ... .'.'.".'.'."as
.v S
V74? Mercer
Morton
I
....22
ToJl .3t-w
W Attention of county committees ia called
a.-mfylsto the law governing the holding of cau
^m.cnses, and It Is recommended that the or
Ik-itea# ganisatlon In each county, when making
calls for caucuses, designate for each pre
claet messengers whose duty. It shall be
to be present at the various caucus pollint?
places at the hour named In the call, sop
plied with record book, paper and other
materials necessary for Keeping the recoct
of the caucus and list of persona voting
^'Jwi 16^.
thereat, Jn accordance With section 497c of
the Revised Codes of 1899.
The state committee will pass upon the
rights of those entitled to participate In
the preliminary organization and will meet
for that purpose at 10 o'clock In the fore­
noon of Tuesday, July 22, 1902, at the
Hotel Metropole, in tne city of Fargo.
The credentials of all delegates and all
notices of contests must be filed with the
chairman of thte committee "on or before
the hour designated herein for the meeting
of the committee to pass upon the rights
of delegates, and notices of /contest must
be accompanied b# a written statement of
the grounds of contest. Preference In the
order of hearing and determining contests
Vlll be given by the committee In accord­
ance with the dates of filing of such
notices and statements With the chairman.
By order of the Republican State Cen
trah Committee at a meeting held In the
city of Grand Forks Thursday, May 8,
1902.
WM. BUDGE.
Chairman.
M. H. JEWELL,
Secretary.
SECRET SOCIETIES.
MASONIC.
Bismarck Lodge, A. F. & A. M.. No. 5.
Meets first and third Mondays In each
month at Masonic hall. Henry L. Reade,
W. M. W. F. Cochrane, Secretary.
Tancred Commandery. Knights Templar.
No. 1. Meets third Thursday in each
month at Masonic hall, Dakota Block. M.
M. Cook, E. C. W. F. Cochrane, Recorder.
Bismarck Chapter. No. 11, O. E. S.
Meets first and third Fridays in each month
at Masonic hall, Dakota Block. Margaret
Hare. W. M. Hattle Skelton, Secretary.
KNIGHTS OF PYTHJAS/
St. Elmo Lodge, No. 4. Meets every
Wednesday evening at Workmen h.'ili
Baker Block. John Bostrom, C. C. John
L. Peterson, K. of R. arid S.
BROTHERHOOD OF AMERICAN YEO­
MEN.
A fraternal Insurance organization. Meets
first and third Thursdays of each month in
G. A. R. hail. Frank J. Mason, F. C. A.
Hess, correspondent. Tribune office.
ANCIENT ORDER UNITED WORKMEN.
Bismarck Lodge, No. 120. Meets the
first and third Tuesday evenings of each
month at their hall in the Baker Block at
8 o'clock. J. H. Newton, M. W. C.
Murrell, Recorder.
I. O. O. F.
Capital City Lodge No. 2—Meets every
Friday at McGowan hall at 8 o'clock p. m..
J. J. Lamb, N. G.: Frank J. Burt, Secretary.
G. A. R.
James B. McPherson Post No. 2, Depart­
ment of North Dakota. Grand Army of the
Republic. Meets every second and fourth
Thursday In each month at G. A. R. hall,
Bismarck, N. D.: Nlcolos Dockendorf, Com­
mander W. A. Bentley, Adjutant.
THE FLORENCE CRITTENTON CIR
cle of Bismarck—Auxiliary to the National
Florence Crlttenton Mission—President,
Ella Hough tailing: Corresponding Secretary
Linda W. Slaughter Recording Secretary
Harriet E. WOlcox Rescue Band—Mrs. F. M.
Carr, Lucy Waid, Mary E.Whitecraft, S.E.John­
son, Josie H. Beers, Mrs. C. E. Murrell. This
Circle is organized for the Christian redemp­
tion of erring
girlB
and.women, who may
receive friendly assistance' by applying to*the
rescue Band.
WOMEN^S RELIEF CORPS.
Meets second and fourth Fridays of each
month at their hall at 2:80 p. m. Florence.
Ward, president Mrs. Dorothy J. Field,
secretary. VV
THE MARKETS.
Opening, Range and Close of Grain
Prices at Minneapolis, Chicago and
Duluth.
Furnished by Coe Commission Co., First
National Bank building, who have direct wires
to Minneapolis, Duluth and Chicago.
June 17,1902.
CHICAGO.
'Open High Low. Close
July wheat 72-% Tl%
Sent wheat. 70% 71%
July Corn 64& 67
Sent Corn 58% 59
July oats 37% 37*4
Sept Oats 28V4 2896
72 72%
703S-X 71
64 67K
58% 59
37 37&
28% 28%-?i
MINNEAPOLIS.
7596
7434 75%-}4
69X-X 69%
MINNEAPOLIS CASH.
Flax, $1.72 .No, 1 hard, 78% No. 1 northern,
75% No. 2 northern, 73%.
DULUTH CASH.
Flax, $1.75 No. 1 hard, 7634 No. 1 "northern,
7434 No. 2 northern, 73.
TELEGRAPHIC MARKET LETTER
Minneapolis,, June 17.—There was
nothing in the cables or general news
this morning to iaspire the trade. We
feel that it is about time for this mar­
ket' to again broken. Receipts are
again light here ^nd at Duluth with
50 «ai-s at Chicago..- The flurry in the
July corn, perhaps, tended move to
bring in^buylng orders due to the nar­
rowing between these two cereals' in
this month. On flurries we are in­
clined to flavor the short side for a rea­
sonable turn.
Corii opened about a half cant up this
morning with cables weak and 378
cars at Chicago. Not a feature to
2uati£r what proved to be a 2 cent ad­
vance, aside from the tear of a squeeze
And early short covering, which forced
prices where stop loss orders were
plentiful. After this class of buying
ceased there was a quick recession of
a ceaiit and a quarter, which shows con
cueively that the market is purely pro­
fessional and as good a sale on sharo
rallies as purchase on dips.
Oats did not share in the up turn to
any extent.
Provisions are steady with faiiMfltih
ait yards, apparently not much influ­
enced by the corn movement. On. dins
we continue to feel friendly to the long
Ate*.,
... vnx
&• .Vr«H-V.'
u'4Hb'
TWENTY-SECOND YEAR BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, TUESDAY, JUNE 17. 1902
...
•wpp""**11* "Jl prf
N
A jf1
Dismissal of Miss Taylor Comes up in
the House but is Quickly Dis
posed of. -I
Mis^ Taylor's Passion for the Public
Prints Cost Her Job With the
Government.
Debate on the Passage of Senator Nel­
son's London Dock Charges.
V. .- Bill.
"Washington, June 17.—At the open­
ing of the session of the house Mr.
Cooper (Wis.) asked unanimous con­
sent for the consideration of a resolu­
tion to make the Philippine civil gov­
ernment bill a special order from June
19 to June 26, inclusive. The resolu­
tion provided for five days for general
debate, beginning at 11 o'clock each
day, and for night sessions from 8 to
10:30 p. m., for two days' consideration
under the five minute rule and a inal
vote at 4 o'clock an Thursday, June 26.
Mr. Richardson, the minority leader,
asked if the effect of the rule would
not be to cut off all except committee
amendments.
Mr. Cooper said it was the intention
of the committee to Allow the widest
latitude iq amendments.
There was no objection and the res­
olution was adopted without division.
Mr. Gillet (Mass.), chairman of the
committee on reform of the civil serv­
ice, reported back from the committee
the resolution calling upon the secre­
tary of trar for the reasons for the dis­
missal from her position in the classi­
fied service of the war department of
Rebecca J. Taylor, and moved that theN
resolution be laid upon the table
Upon that motion Mr. Shallenberg
(N. Y.) demanded the ayes and noes
and the roll was called.
Mr. Gillet's motion prevailed, 109
to 84.
Mr. McCleary (Minn.), Mr. Bromwell
(O.) and Mr. Minor (Wis.) voted with
the Democrats against the motion.
The case of Miss Taylor has excited
some attention because she w&s dis
missed for waiting a letter, appearing
in a Washington newspaper, headed
"The Flag Shall Stay Put," criticising
the president's attitude in reference
to the Philippines.
•i THROUGH THE SENATE.
______
Nelson's London Dock Charges Bill Is
Passed.
Washington, June 17.—To furnish
more time for the consideration of the
isthmian canal project the senate ses­
sion began at 11 o'clock.
At the conclusion of routine business
Mr. Teller (Colo.) offered a resolution
calling on the secretary of war for an
Itemized statement showing the col­
lection and. disbursement of all funds
for the whole period of the military
occupation of Cuba.
Mr. Kean (N. J.) objected to imme­
diate consideration of- the resolution
and it went over. ,,,
Consideration was then resumed of
the London dock charges bill, the
measure being discussed by Mr. Mc
Cumber (N. D.), Mr. Nelson .(Minn.),
Mr. Gallinger (N. H.) and Mr. Hale
(Me.). Mr. Hale could not see why
the amendment offered by Mr. Hoar
should not be accepted. Mr. Nelson
contended that this London charge was
"an arbitrary and fixed charge, not
subject to competition." If the charge
were included in the freight charge
that would be subject to competition.
After some further discussion the
vote was taken on Mr. Hoar's amend­
ment which provided that nothing in
the act should prevent the carrier from
stipulating for reimbursement to him
by the shipper or consignee of any
charges which he lawfully may be
compelled to pay for compensation for
any service which he may agree to
render. The amendment was rejected,
9 to 26. The bill was then passed.
Provisions of the Measure.
The biir provides that no master,
agent or owner of any vessel trans­
porting goods from the United States
to foreign posts shall insert in the
bill of lading or other agreement any
clause whereby he shall be relieved
from liability for loss or damage aris­
ing from negligence, fault or failure
in proper loading or proper delivery of
any goods committed to his care or
any clause or agreement whereby there
is imposed on the consignee any port
or dock charges of any kind for the
discharge or delivery of the goods,
the payment of which by law 1b im­
posed upon such master, agent or
owner.
At 1 o'clock, at the conclusion of the
morning hour, the senate resumed the
consideration of the isthmian canal
project, Mr. Cullom (111.) addressing
the senate.
Mr. Cullom favored the Spoon er
.amendment. He said that for many
years the belief had prevailed that the
Panama route had been impossible,
since all attention had been given to
the Nicaragua route. The danger
.from volcanoes by either route was
about equal. He pointed out the dif­
ferences in fafor of the Panama route
as to cost, length and time of passage.
SEND WAR8HIP TO VENEZUELA.
State Department Unable to Hear
From the Minister There.
New York, Juae 17.—The Herald's
Washington correspondent says:
The state department has been una­
ble to receive .any information from
Venezuela," anu CeclretaTy iTay is ahout
to ask the president to send a warship
there to investigate the cause for the
interruption of• communication and the
failure of the United States minister
there to report to Washington.
COGHLAN TO HAVE CHARGE.
Will Accompany Pauncefote's Remains
to England.
Washington, June 17.—Secretary
Moody has sent instructions^ to Admir­
al Coghlan, who is on board his flag
ship Brooklyn at the New York navy
yard, to report ia Washington at once.
The admiral hay been selected to take
complete charge of the last ceremoniss
in this country in connection with the
removal of the remains of the late
Lord Pauncefote. The government in
assigning to this duty an officer of tiis
highest rank, adds one more manifes­
tation of the esteem it felt for the late
ambassador. Admiral Coghlan will ac­
company the remains to England.
The present tentative plan is to
have the Brooklyn come down to An­
napolis, the nearest accessible port to
Washington. The remains, which are
now in the receiving vault at the Rock
Creqk cemetery here, will be conveyed
by a marine .guard from the Brooklyn
to a special train and thence to An­
napolis.
The family will sail on the 26th in­
stant on the St. Louis and the Brook­
lyn probably will start about July 2.
This will permit of the landing of the
remains on British soil on July 14.
which is the date now suggested as
most convenient.
KING EDWARD NOT PRESENT.
Unable to Review the Troops at Alder
shot Because of Illness.
London, June 17.—King Edward,
who was attacked Sunday by lumbago,
following a chill contracted while re­
viewing troops at Aldershot, passed a
good night and is much better.
The indisposition of King Edward
and the incessant downpour of rain
combined to effectually spoil the grand
review of troops here. The king did
not leave the royal pavilion and was
represented by the Prince of Wales,
who rode to the saluting point accom­
panied by the Duke of Connaught and
a brilliant staff, comprising several
Indian princes, the military attaches.
Lord Roberts, and the headquarters
staff. Queen Alexandra drove to the
parade ground in a closed carriage,
with the Princess of Wales and the
Princess Victoria. In other carriages
at the saluting point were the Duchess
of Connaught and many of the notabil­
ities who are visiting England. More
than 32,000 rain-soaked troops marched
past the heir to the throne.
King Edward arrived at Windsor
from Aldershot at 6 p. m. He ap­
peared to be much improved in health.
MILLENIUM AT HAND.
New York Preacher Predicts Federa­
tion of All Nations.
New York, June 17.—Dr. MacArthur,
preaching in the Calvary Baptist
church, has declared the ushering in
of the millenium already has been
partly accomplished. He predicted
federation in the near future of all na­
tions on earth on the basis of the gold­
en rule, and with this country and
Great Britain as the dominant factors.
"These are the days," he said, "of
gigantic enterprises, of large mergers
and of worldwide undertakings. Many
great trusts doubtless are mercenary,
but there may be a 'selfless,' altruistic
and spiritual trust. There may be an
imperialism of love which one day may
dominate the world. God is raising up
a love trust to offset the 'self trusts'
which are menacing our civilization.
"On the basis of the golden rule a
federation of the whole world will one
day be accomplished. We are ap­
proaching such a federation today."
HEADING FOR THE COAST.
Milwaukee Surveyors Are at Work in
Montana.
Butte, Mont., June 17.—A party of
surveyors of the Chicago, Milwaukee
and St. Paul railroad are in the field
in Montana, completing details for the
extension of that road from Evarts, S.
D„ to Boulder, Mont., to which latter
point the preliminary survey was made
a year ago, and it is stated that 300
miles of the road will be built within
a year.
The survey is to be brought to Butte
and a branch line run to Helena from
Boulder. The main range of the Rocky
mountains will be crossed at Town
send. It is state^ that the Milwaukee
will ultimately build through to the
coast by way of Lolo pass in Idaho,
terminating at Seattle. From a point
west of Evarts a branch is to be run
to the Black Hills and the main line
northwest to Miles City and'westward
to Butte.
CHICAGO TO NEW YORK IN 20
HOURS—"THE PENNSYLVA­
NIA SPECIAL."
In addition, to present through trains
the Pennsylvania Lines will, on Sun­
day, June 15th, inaugurate their 20
hour passenger service between Chi­
cago and New York, leaving Chicago
daily at 12 o'clock noon.
The equipment of the new train will
be up to date, and It will be known as
"The Pennsylvania Special"—running
through from Chicago to New York in
20 hours.
1
For particular information, please
call upon or address H. R. Rering, as­
sistant general passenger agent of the
Pennsylvania Lines, 248 South Clark
street, Chicago. K,-,
I
ife#
President May Negotiate a Reciprocity
Treaty wi^h the Cuban Govern
ment Officials.
Would Clarify the Situation as Two
Thirds Vote of Senate Would
Ratify It.
House Could be Dropped from the Cal­
culations Entirely in the Latter
Event.
Washington, June 17.—President
Palma of Cuba has indicated to Presi­
dent Roosevelt his conviction that the
rebate proposition relative to Cub^n
sugar would be not only very objec­
tionable in itself, but would be exten­
sively expensive and almost impossi­
ble to carry out in the distribution.
It is not stated how this proposition
was communicated to President Roose­
velt, but it is assumed that Secretary
Hay was the medium, having been ac­
quainted with Senor Quesada, the Cu­
ban minister, of President Palma's
opinion of this subject.
Should it become apparent that
there is no possibility of an agreement
between the senate and the house
upon the pending reciprocity proposi­
tions the president probably will en­
deavor to simplify the problem by
dropping the house out of the calcula
tions and negotiating a treaty directly
with President Palma. It is true such
a treaty would require the approval of
two-thirds of the senate'but it is be­
lieved that under the changed condi­
tions this would not be impossible of
attainment. At any rate the situation
would be clarified by the omission of
the house from the calculations' and
hence it is that the project is being
earnestly considered.
tkMH
EXCEEDINGLY FORMAL.
Exchange of Speeches Between Presi
dent and Cuban Minister.
Washington, June 17.—At the un­
usually ear# hour of 10 o'clock Senor
Gonzales de Quesada, the new Cuban
minister, was escorted to the White
House by Secretary Hay and presented
his credentials to President Roosevelt
The new minister was unaccompanied
by any attache.
It had been expected that the
speeches exchanged between the pres­
ident and the minister would be im­
portant and interesting, but it was
quite otherwise and the exchanges
were exceedingly formal and conven
tional.
ROOT ASSUMES RESPONSIBILITY
Believes Paymer.t of Money to Gomez
Was a Wise Move.
Washington, June 17.—Secretary
Root has assumed full responsibilitj
for the payment of money to General
Gomez by General Wood during the
American occupation of Cuba, and if
congress asks for an explanation of the
matter he stands prepared to furnish
what he regards as the most convinc­
ing proofs that the payments were dic­
tated by the wisest statemanship.
NEGOTIATIONS WILL SUCCEED.
Taft's Proposal Favored by Committee
of Cardinals.
Rome, June 17.—The complete suc­
cess of the negotiations betwen Judge
Taft, governor of the Philippines, and
the Vatican on the subject of the friar
lands in those islands appears assured,
four out of the five cardinals compos­
ing the sub-committee of cardinals
favoring the governor's proposals.
Cardinal Steinhuber, a Jesuit, opposes
them.
After the completion of the negotia­
tions an acute conflict is expected be­
tween the Vatican officials and the Fil­
ipino religious orders regarding the
disposition of the money which the
United States will pay for the lands.
The Vatican considers that the money
ought to be given to the propaganda
or society of cardinals having the care
and oversight of foreign missions.
TOTAL OF SIXTY THOUSAND.
Number of People Expelled From Rus­
sia in Past Two Years.
St. Petersburg, June 17.—An enu­
meration of the persons, includ­
ing working people, expelled from
various cities during the last
two and a half years of the
administration of the late M. "Sipia
guine, the minister of the interior, who
was assassinated April 15, drawn up
by the instructions of M. von Plehwe,
who succeeded M. Sipiaguine, shows
the enormous total of 60,000. M. von
Plehwe has decided to clean this slate
so far as possible and permit the exiled
people to return as he does not desire
to inherit the hatred inspired by M.
Sipiaguine. It is said that M. von
Plehwe is inclined to adopt milder
measures generally, but the reaction­
ists, under the leadership of Count
Sheremetieff, are still influential with
the czar.
Senator Hanna's Daughter Married.
Cleveland, June 17.—The marriage
of Miss Mabel Hanna. eldest daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. M. A. Hanna, to Mr.
Harry Parsons of this city, took place
during the afternoon at the Hanna raa
fdence on Lake avenue. Bishop Leon­
ard of the Episcopal church performed
the ceremony. Only the closest friends
of the Hanna and Parsons families
were present
mmm
Btamarek the Metropolis
of the Great Missouri 81
ope
Country of North Dakota.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Climax of the Police Investigations in
Minneapolis Comes with the
Arrest of Mayor.
Charged- with Offering a Bribe and
Brought Into Court but Given
Time to Plead.
Detective Norbeck Skips Out and the
Case Against Him Comes to an
Abrupt Termination.
Minneapolis, June 17.—Sensaitions
followed each other rapidly in Minne­
apolis today. First of these was the
arrest of Mayor A. A. Ames, on an in­
dictment found by the grand jury, for
offering a bribe. This action against
the mayor has been ex'pected for some
days. The mayor was arrested this
morning and brought into court. He
was granted further time to plead.
The grand jury is not believed to be
through with its work yet and other
heads may fall before it finishes.
Hardly less sensational than this
was the abrupt termination of the Nor­
beck trial through the flight of the- de
fendant. Chris Norbeck. a member of
1!he city detective force, who was being
tried for receiving a bribe. The evi­
dence against Noubeck had piled up so
fast that he saw there was no oppor­
tunity for him to escape. His bail
was declared forfeited.
Following the sensational arrest of
Detective Harvey yesterday for perjury
and the conviction and sentence of Ir­
win A. Gardner, the mayor's confiden­
tial man, Minneaipolfltans have had
their fill of sensational disclosures
this last ten days, and -the end is not
believed to be yet.
CUBAN RECIPROCITY.
REPUBLICAN MEMBERS COME TO
PARTIAL AGREEMENT AND
WANT CONFERENCE OF SENA­
TORS.
Washington. June 11.—The republi­
can members of the committee on
Cuban relations has finally agreed to
the acceptance of the 'Spooner bill, pro­
viding for reciprocity with Cuba and
has decided to ask for a conference of
republican senators to be called for to­
morrow night to consider its terms.
WHITE CARRIES COUNTY
GOVERNOR CARRIES HIS HOME
COUNTY AND NAMES THE DELE­
GATION TO FAiRGO.
Valley City, June 17.—Governor
"White carried every precinct in his
home county without opposition and
the convention allowed him to name
the delegation. The leaders of many
counties send the governor congratula­
tions and pledges of support, particu­
larly from the Third and Fourth judi­
cial districts.
FILTHY TEMPLES IN INDIA.
Sacred cows often defile Indian tem­
ples, but worse yet is a body that's pol­
luted by constipation. Don't permit
it. Cleanse your system with Dr.
King's New Life Pills and avoid un­
told misery. They give lively livers,
active bowels, good digestion, fine ap­
petite. Only 25c at P. C. Remington's
drug store.
CENTER OF ATTRACTION.
It is a philosophical truth that we
are instinctively attracted to anything
that is perfect. This explains to quiite
an extent the great popularity enjoyed
by the "Milwaukee-s" famous Pioneer
Limited and the four other splendid
passenger trains running daily via that
line between the Twin Cities and Chi­
cago. Train No. 2, which leaves Min­
neapolis at 5:25 p. m., St. Paul p.
m., and reaches Chicago at 7 o'clock
next morning is. with one exception
(the Pioneer Limited) unequalled by
any train in the northwest-
"THE MILWAUKEE."
Is the only line running Chicago
trains from St Paul and Minneapolis
through Milwaukee.
Its celebrated "Pioneer Limited"
train is the famous train of the world
and carries private compartment sleep-:
ing cars and sixteen-section sleepers
with berths higher, wider and longer
than those of any other sleepers in
America."
The very lowest rates to all points.
Baggage checked from residences
and tickets delivered.
Office 365 Robert street?' "Telephone
h^wie
3&T
a

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