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Wnkly Established 1878. Daily 1881. TWKNTY-THIRD YEAR. CHIEF EXECUTIVE'S STRENUOUS FIFTEEN-HOUR STOP IN THE WINDY CITY. PROGRAMME KEEPS HIM BUSY Addresses the Students at Northwest ern University, Receives the Degree of LL. D. at the University of Chi cago and in the Evening Attends a Banquet and Makes an Address on the Monroe Doctrine. Chicago, April 3.—President Roose-1 velt's sixty-six day tour of the West fei gan in earnest here during the day when he stepped from the Pennsyl Taiiia special at 8:45 o'clock and was! received by Mayor Harrison and a spe cial reception committee, not to men tion :i huge crowd which made lis un official presence known by cheers which could be heard across the river. The programme prepared for tlu president's flfteen-hour stay in this city was repeated to him by Charles S. Li'iicrii, chairman of the reception cummitteo, and served to remind the I president of the strenuous nature of I the life he will be called upon to lead I during the next two months. While the greetings were being ex changed and members of the reception committee and the Evansion hosts were presented by Mayor Harrison the president's special train was switched to the tracks of the Chicago. Milwaukee and St. Paul road for the run to the North Shore suburb. Ac the guest of President James and K. L). Sheppard of Northwestern univer sity the presidential party, within a half hour after arrival, again entered the cars and amid the cheers of the assembled crowds and the waving of hats the train pulled out of the sta tion. At Evanston the president was greet ed by Mayor J. A. Patten and then, headed by a detachment of cavalry from Fort Sheridan and a military band, the party made its way through lanes of school childivn on the streets and of capped and gowned students on the campus to the steps of hunt library. As the university grounds were entered a salute of twenty-one guns was fired. President Addresses Students. On bis arrival at Northwestern uni versity the president was welcomed in a brief address by President James. Tin* latter then introduced the chief executive to the students, the latter responding with deafening cheers. Addressing the students the presi dent referred to the value of a college education. He spoke of athletic sports and stamped his approval upon them and dwelt upon their value in success. Intellectual supremacy, he said, was^ good. Physical prowess was desirable, hut better than all, ami without which Done could succeed, was an upright character. At the conclusion of the president's address the party re-entered the train and was hurried back 10 the city with out a stop, although along the entire route crowds gathered at the stations and sought to catch a glimpse of the nation's chief. Arriving again at the union station carriages were taken to the Auditorium. After luncheon the president was escorted to the University of Chicago, where he received the degree of LL. D. in the presence of the professors and 3,i(0 students of the university and Morgan Park academy, l.ater he as sisted in laying the cornerstone of the new law school building and made a brief address. At 15:30 p. m. a banquet was given at the Auditorium, the president being the guest of 110 citizens. Later in tlu evening a mass meeting was held at which the president delivered one of the most siguiticaut addresses of his tour on "The Monroe Doctrine." IN FAVOR OF TRUST. Decision Rendered in Case Against National Salt Company. Detroit, Mich., April 3.—In the Wayne circuit court Judge J. W. Dona van directed a verdict for the defend ant in the suit brought by the Walton Bait company of Algonac, Mich., •gainst the National Salt company, the so-called trust, to enforce a con tract made with the Walton company *y the National Salt company by which $1,000 per month was to be paid to the Algonac company for remain i»g Idle. The contract was made iu Judge Donavan holds that the con tract is in violation of the Sherman anti-trust law and therefore void. Wreckage of Lumber Carrier From Puget Sound. Victoria. B. C., April 3— Further evidence of disaster having befallen one of the lumber carriers from Puget sound was received from the ships Kahane and Invermark, which arrived Wednesday, the former from Liverpool and the latter from Callao. A quantity of wreckage was sighted drifting southwest of Cape Flattery. No clue could b) obtained as to what vessel the wreckage Is from, but it Is gener ally supposed that the ship Anroma is the one which has been in trouble. BIG JOB FOR UNCLE SAM. Panama Canal Requires Some Marvel ous Work. Washington, April 3 —Some Idea of the magnitude of the Panama canal project may be gleaned from a simple mention of some of the great engineer ing feats to be connected with it. The most monstrous cut known to engi neering will be made on the isthmus when the canal will be dug through a hill 32ti feet high and half a mile long. Another great work will be the con- I stiuction of the Itohio dam. They will have to go down 12tt feet for a founda tion. and the dam will be 220 feet from top to bottom and half a mile long. All Of these immense projects will require machinery and material, world with out end. The men will have to be fed and clothed and doctored, and all of that. will make business gexxl for some body. The money for the project has been provided The government of Colom-1 bla will get $l(i.oo(i,(MlO the French I Canal company will get $|O.IHIII oim. The cost of the canal's completion will be $1 isn.OOO.tMMi. and that sum will be provided by the issuance of bonds of the United States as the money is needed. The canal commission will have $10.ooo,(i0o in cash' at hand after Co lombia and the canal company ha v.' been paid with which to make a start. As rapidly as other sums are needed the bonds will lie sold and the coin supplied. HARRIMAN VS. KEENE. !»:3U. Judge Alexander Humphrey of Louisville, replying for case the resistance of tin the Harriman interests to the address settlers in Turkey to the of Edward Lauterbat of New York, lot ills brings on a Turkish-Kuigariau representing Mr. Ke ne, continued his conflict Bulgaria must not count on remarks. He adverted to the develop ment and improvement of both prop- I erties and said there was no evidence to show that the directors ever con templated turning over the Central Pacific to the I'nion Pacific. Judge Humphrey discussed the appointment of joint agents lor the I'nion and Southern Pacific and also the p.lleg-d diversion of freight from Chicago to various points and contended that no! discrimination had been praiticed against the Southern Pacific. He traced the development of the Central Pacific and said the plans of putting the property in better physical condi tion as inaugurated by Mr. Hunting ton had been carried out. CONCESSION FROM MEXICO. E. H. Harriman to Build a Railroad In Lower California. San Francisco, April 3.—E. H. Har riman is to get a valuable land and cash concession from President Diaz of Mexico on condition that he build railroad in Lower California that shall extend its entire distance (forth and south and have a connection with the main line of tne Southern Pacific in California, says the Examiner. A company will be shortly incor porated in Mexico to build the pro posed line. The portion of the new road in this state will be known as the Gulf and Imperial company. The latter is already building a road from Old Beach, a station on the Southern Pacific main line in the Colorado des ert south of the Colorado river, a dis tance of forty miles. Twenty-eight miles of this line is now completed. The remainder of the distance to the river is surveyed and a preliminary (ornia has been made. Vanderbilt has opened a shop on Fifth I avenue for the sale of novelties. Mrs. Vanderbilt was married in lSSti to Jacob A. Vanderbilt, Jr., a cousin several times removed of William K. Vanderbilt. In 1896 she obtained a divorce. Speaking of her new venture Mrs. Vanderbilt says: "1 don know what will be thought of my starting in business, but other women are making a go of it in sim ilar undertakings and why shouldn't I?" One of Mrs. Vanderbilt's ideas is a tearoom, in which she will brew and pour a special brand of Ceylon tea for customers. She will also sell cigars and cigarettes suitable for serving at dinner parties. WILL ARBITRATE DIFFERENCES. Denver Cooks and Waiters Return to Work. Denver, April 3—The Cooks and Walters' union and the Restaurant Owners' association have agreed to settle their differences by arbitration ami the restaurants, which have been boy rotted and closed since Monday, resumed business during the day. Alleged Pooling Arrangement. San Francisco, April 3.—The inter state commerce commission is coming to this state and next Tuesday will be gin its session in l-os Angeles. The main matter to be investigated is the alleged pooling arrangement between the Southern Pacific and Santa re Railroad companies, which, it is charged, divided the California traffic to the disadvantage of shippers. 8arv pbnwrck Pttilt) tribune. SULTy MEANS BUSINESS! DIVISION OF TURKISH TROOPS SENT TO SUPPRESS REBEL- LION IN ALBAN'A. IS EVIDENTLY IN EARNEST Action of Turkish Government Ac cepted as Evidence of Its Determina tion to Carry Out Proposed Reforms. Bulgaria Warned Not to Expect Aid Should the Outbreak Cause a Con flict With Turkey. Paris, April 3.—The French foreign Office has been officially advised that the sultan of Turkey has ordered a division of troops to the scene of the recent outbreaks of Albanians. Official advices also confirm the re ports of the wounding of the Russian consul at Mitrovitza during the unsuc cessful attack which the made on that town. The attacking party numbered 'J.imn men. represent ing the element opposing the plan of refoims which the powers jointly for mulated and which Turkey accepted. The officials here consider that the Albanian opposition to the reforms creaUs a serious complication atil they accept the sultan's action dis patching large reinforcemc^fc.- to Al bania as evidence of the Turi.i.-h gov ernment's determination to carry out the reform project. I Struggle for Control of Southern Pa cific Continues. Nashville. Tenn.. April 3. The struggle for conirn# of the Southern Pacific between James K. Keene and the I'nion Pacific Railway company went on in the I'nited States court dining the day. the second day's ses sion of the court which is hearing the application for an injunction to pit vert the voting of certain holdings opening at Another official dispatch announces that Russia has given Bulgaria a ei ii nite and emphatic notification that in Bulgarian ultan's re- any support, moral or material, fiom Russia. This is considered further evidence ot the purpose of the powers not to interfere with the sultan's plans so long as lie is carrying out in good faith the powers' project for reforms SHOT BY AN ALBANIAN. Details of Attack on Russian Consul at Mitrovitza. Constantinople. April 3.—Details of the attac on M. St. Cherbina, th Russian consul at Mitrovitza. show that it was made by an Albanian sol dier. one of whose relatives had been killed in the fighting at Mitrovitza. The consul, who was accompanied by a Turkish escort, was on his way to in spect the batteries which finally re pulsed the Albanians who attacked Mitrovitza. when a sentry at the pow der magazine deliberately shot M. St. Cherbina in the back, the bullet traversing the renal region and inflict ing a serious wound. The sentry also fired at the consular military courier, but missed him. The other soldiers of the guard then hurried up and shot the Albanian sentinel, indicting mor tal wounds. EUROPEAN UNION NECESSARY. Significant Speech of an Italian Law maker. Rome, April 3.—Senator Villari. in an address delivered before the king and queen at the opening of the inter national historical congress, made sev eral allusions to the I'nited States. He said Europe wa» shut in between two great powerful countries. Russia on the cast and the United States on the west. The latter, from a population risen to 80.000,000. Survey through most of Lower Cali- of JO.flOO.Ooo, had and no one luiew what number its I population eventually would reach, STARTS IN BUSINESS. The United States also had taken the lead in all the works of progress and Mrs. Jacob A. Vanderbilt Opens a Shop civilization. These two forces, acting in New York. on Europe, were likely to render neees New York. April 3.—Mrs. Jacob A. union of the different Eurouean wouM ^mpietdy change the geographical situation to the universal advantage of Europe. The senator added that he foresaw and predicted the Twentieth century will perhaps see the solution of many prob lems. "The mixing of the white and black races," he continued, "brought about the war of secession in the United States and the liberation of the ne groes from slavery, but this has not harmonized or amalgamated the two races, which hate each other now per haps more than ever before. "The United States probably will be the first to give an indication how to deal with such grave and important questions, which Europe must meet throughout the two immense conti nents of Africa and Asia." Negotiations Under Way for a Visit to the Vatican. Rome. April 3.—Prince Colona. the mayor of Rome, has been officially in formed by the Italian government that King Edward will visit Rome at the end of this month. Mgr. Stonor, canon of St. John l-ateran. the highest Eng lish prelate here, has been entrusted with the negotiations to arrange a visit of King Edward to the pope. It is proposed that the king go either to the English ecclesiastical college here or to the residence of Prince Massimo, whom he met when he, as Prince of Wales, visited Rome during the lifetime of Pope Pius IX. From either of these places he would start tor the Vatican, not in a carriage of the king of Italy, but in a private •ehicle. BISMARCK. NORTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY, AL'RIL 3, 1903. PRICE FIVE CENTS BRICK BUUCMNQ COLLAPSES. Two Negroes Killed and a Number ol Others Injured. Louisville, April 3.—Two negroes were killed, two seriously hurt and' nine slightly injured by falling walls1 in a brick tenement house at 313 I^a-j fayette street. The dead are Fannie? Taylor, aged thirty, and Bettie Hooper, aged thirty-three. The collapse caught the inmates1 asleep in their beds. John Vaughn, colored, was the first to reach the scene. Kannic Taylor, one of the', dead women, was found moaning for! help. When Vaughn, with the assist ance of Columbus Ferguson, made hts way to her, she begged piteously that her old mother be helped first, Mandv Taylor, the mother, was found lying in bed and was the first one taken out. As the old woman was, lifted through a window the daughter I raised herself sufficiently to say a word of thanks to the rescuers and fell back dead. ACCUSED OF BOOOLING. Chicago Alderman Charged With Cor ruption by Former Partner. Chicago, April 3.—Edward J. No vack, alderman from the lemli want, has been accused of corruption in the misuse of his power as state legislator Albanians and city councilman. John G. Panoeh. a former partner of' the alderman in the real estate busi ness. made the charges against No- BALLOON BREAKS AWAY. Three Hungarian Aeronauts Sustain Fatal Injuries. Budapest, April 3.—Three balloon-1 lsts, ex-Deputy Ordody. Lieutenant Krai and M. Kubik. a (brother of thV member of the diet of that name, were fatally injured in a balloon accident. While the balloon was being inflated it suddenly broke away with the car containing the men named and Cap-i tain Tolnay of the navy. M. Ordody fell out of the car to the roof of a factorv. Lieutenant Krai punctured the balloon, which descended with I great velocity, striking with such force that he and M. Kubik were horribly injured. Captain Tolnay riously hurt. JEFFRIES-COR BETT BOUT. THREATENED TO WRECK BANK. Alleged Dynamiter Killed by Constable at Sedan. Kan. Sedan. Kan., April 3.—Alonzo Ha mon, ageel twenty-five years, was shot and instantly killed here by Constable I Robinson. Hamon. imagining a fancied wrong against the cashier of the Se dan Savings bank, had threatened to wreck the bank with dynamite. He: approached the bank building and when Constable Robinson ordered him to halt reached for his revolver. The officer fired first, the bullet from his rifle striking Hamon over the heart and killing him instantly. LEVEE PATCHED UP. Break at Hymelia, La., Practically Under Control. New Orleans. April 3.—Cheering in formation of the practical completion of the cribbing came from Hymelia during the day. Those in charge FRENCH ties Result. ance man 1 vack from the witness stand. "Alderman Novack told me that he cleared $7,000 in the legislature," said Panoeh. "He said that he got $t,00u on one bill. $7on for voting for an other and also received compensation in connection with a third measure. He told me that he made $7,000 above his mpaign expenses." have been sacking at the basis of the crib work as the lines were extended and this had the effect of holding the work. BT I i»J. LK/..WJ SEVEN PEOPLE KILLED AND LARGE NUMBER WOUNDED AT MONTEREY. NEW GOVERNOR DEMANDED Body of Fifteen Thousand Citizen Gathers in Front of the Pr sc..l Chief Executive's Re-idence and 3 Disturbance Follows—Police Opel Manv CESUD',. Fire on the Mob and Laredo, Tex., April 3.— •A bloody 1 morning. A body of If,.:, gathered at the residence Be", nardo Reyes on Zarag :o of (5 za iiz" -ner:! I p'aza. shouting "Death to General Kuyes.' Th lice, seven being killed and ma wounded. The cause of the disturb was a desire for governor. General Davis has pla -ied to lo ,.t a strong military pest the ec :.r of Jolo island. It is 'ue.i -.el this V.M insure peace. The general, as representative I the Philippine government, will go t.i Jolo shortly and have a conferein with the sultan. The government i.: desirous of abrogating the Bate: treaty with the sultan, which ha.t proved unworkable and which cc was less se-j flj, ts with the "American law.-. 'I'll-" government also wishes to establi. a government for the Moros and l'o nnilate a definite Mom policy. present the military authorities e\. cise general control over the dattos. The military prevent the recapture of fugitive slaves and punish liagi.u.r| Heavyweight Battlp to Occur in San Francisco. San Francisco. April '.i.—The Yo Semite club of this city has been awarded the heavyweight 'champion ship battle between James .). Jeffrie# and James J. Corbelt. in a competitive' bidding affair that hardly developed a contest. The bout will be held the from taking ac ion. as it did not desii ,• latter part of August and the club will to cause trouble. either guarantee the fighters $20.i)oo In cash or allow them to take per cent of the gross receipts, but not both. On or before May 15 the prin-i cipals will make the selection and ar range such other details as may sug I gest themselves in the meantime. KING EDWARD AT LISBON. Immense Crowd Assembled to Witness His Arrival. Lisbon. April 3.—The British royal yacht Victoria and Albert, with KinK Edward on board, arrived in the Tagus during the day from Portsmouth and was saluted by the warships and forts. The yacht steamed up the estuaiy, followed by the escorting British and Portuguese cruisers, and anchored op posite Black Horse square, where an immense crowd had assembled, the windows and roofs of the houses and every other vantage point being packed with people. Another royal salute was fired as King Carlos embarked at the arsenal on board the1 royal galley. By nightfall, unless unexpected disas- seven men killed and many wounded ter intervenes, the crevasse will be under control. The river is stationary at New Orleans. WERE BEATEN. Nine Killed in Attack by Algerian Tribesmen. Algiers, April 3.—News has arrived here of an attack by a body of Otilad Djerir tribesmen on a French convey escorted by detachments c.f Alg ri light infantry, the foreign legion shahis, at the village of Khar e' Azen?, Southern Algeria. The French had nine killed, th'it. wounded, including an officer, ami t\v missing. The tribesmen sufferel heaviiy. Hail Causes Much Damage. La Crosse, Wis.. April 3.—The r.:o:-t severe hail storm experienced in thi". city for many years occurred during the night and caused great damage to all greenhouses and conservatories in the city. Hundreds of panes of glass were broken by the hail stones, which were an inch in diameter and came down thickly for fifteen minutes. Early vegetation in hothouses was also dam aged. CZAR'S SAFETY ENDANGERED. Reason fer Postponing Proposed Visit to Rome. St. Petersburg. April 3.—It is assert ed in Russian official circles that the postponement of the czar's proposed visit to Rome was due to reports from Russian detectives to the effect that there are so many suspects in Italy at present that the czar's safety would be endangered if he went to that coun try. Ready to Resume Negotiations. Washington. April 3.—The British ambassador. Sir Michael Herbert, has received his final instructions as to the amendments to be offered to the Venezuelan protocol as drafted by Mr. I Bowen and is prepared to resume ne gotiations. The nature of the changes which the British government proposes has not been stated. Bismarck, the Metropolis of the Great Miocouri 81 opt Country of N rth Dakota. GLACIERS TO WATER DESERT. Will Furnish Means of Reclaiming Arid Mountain Lands. Washington, April 3.—C. C. Baob of the geoiogi.ai suivey, wno is in charge of the Milk river Irrigation project in Montana, will leave Washington early next wee'- for North Dakota, where he will look over the ground with a view to future Irrigation in that state. Nothing has been done there as yet under the provisions of the irrigation act. He will establish several sur veying parties in North Dakota ami then go to his work in Montana. Mr. Babb'says the construction on the Milk river project may begin this year, though probably not until the season of l'.m-l. The surveys necessary for this tremendous scheme have been going on duiing the last two seasons. It is planned to carry water from the llocky mountains, a distance of 150 tni'cs, to the land requiring irri gation. The greater part of litis dis tance the water will be carried along natural channels, the.St. Mary river, the north foil of the Milk river and Milk river itself. The waters of the greatest glaciers on the continent south of the Arctic region are drained away from Mon tana, northward into Canada, to a large extent through the St. Mary moi) was fired upon bv the '-i 'ver. The geological survey has killed and p,anllP(1 !.° '"'l1 a ', anal to have another! and thrs carry these waters to the arid lands of Montana. Canada makes use of these waters NOT FIGHTiNG AMERICANS. to irrigate. but only for about lO.ood Situation in the Island of Jolo Morj Promising. Manila, April 3.—The situation in Jolo is more promising. Initio IV.gli man Hassan, the most powerful nativ. leader, visited Colonel Wallace reie.:, ly and disclaimed any desire to ngl, He accepted the colonel's explanati of American policy and promised be peaceful. 'I here has been considerable int• i tribal Jrouble but no demons!.! ai ha\e occurred lately in Jolo agaii Americans. acres. about twenty- sever. miles long from the St. Mary I to the north fork of the Milk river. .EASILY BEATS SHAMROCK I. Lipton's New Challenger Shows Con« siderable Speed. Gourock, April 3.—The third series of trials of the Shamrock III. wera held during the day, the Shamrock !. participating. The boats started on the first trial olY Toward point. Their sheets were trimmed and they raced in close company until abeam of Skel morlie buoy, where they luffed and beat to windward to Rothesay, three miles In crosstacking in a fresh breeze the challenger again showed I great ability on this important point of sailing and went further ahead and further to windward on every tack and in a half hour's sailing beat the Sham rock I. by four minutes. The next trial was a spinnaker run down the wind. The breeze was steady and of a moderate strength. The Sham rock I was given a lead of exactly one minute, but in a twenty-minute run the r'hrH'n' Ueves a government has heretofore refrain ci communities of the joint liability here to existing for the payment of direct state zemstvo and communal ta\e levied by the provincial councils and village authorities. waukee. toria and A Inert. Charles A. Parker, chaiiman of the I Colorado Railroad associations, has BRITISH ENCOUNTER SOMALIS. fop,. Latter Resist Obstinately Before They Retreat. Aden, Arabia, April 3.—The first flght of any importance in the recent operations in Somaliland, East Afric a, Savoie. occurred March 29, when a British col- were C. umn encountered a column of Soinalis south of Damot. The natives made an obstinate resistance and lost twenty- before they retired. There were no casualties on the side of the British. During the "driving operations" re cently the British killed forty of the Mad Mullah's followers and captured 1,400 amels. closed the gap, over lappet! her and ten mint:tes later had drawn clear ahead, the distance cov ered being between four ai.il five mile.-. Carrying Out Proposed Reforms. St. Petersburg. April 3.— In puisu- crimes, but thev do not interfile witii ance of the policy enun .-dated in the slavery, polygamy or tribal cuutoniE. I recent manifesto'of the czar an im he general conditions are unsatisf :c- I perial ukare issued during the 'lav rec tory and refestm is imperative. The largr» number of the rural Spanish Protocol Signed. Washington. April 3.—Mr. Bowen. Venezuela's plenipotentiary, has sigr.c with Senor de Ojeda. the Spanish min ister. the Venezuelan-Spanish protocol providing for the adjustment of the Spanish claims by a joint commission at Caracas. The president of Mexico, it is provided, shall select the timpin in case of the failure of the commis sion to agree. BRIEF BITS OF NEWS. The bubonic plague has reappeared In some parts of Egypt. Cholera cases are reported at Alexandria. The I.udington Transportation com pany has been organized to do a freight business between Milwaukee, The warships manned sides and yards and the sailors cheered as the state galley, followed by a number of Manistee. I.udingion. Chicago and Mil other galleys, proceeded to the Vic- I selected as traffic manager of the Colorado Fuel ami Iron company, to succeed A. C. Cass, who goes abroad for his health. Pietro Mascagnf. the composer, sailed for Europe Thursday on La Among the other passengers P. Bryan. I'nited States min ister to Portugal, Count and Countess Boni de Castellane and their two chil dren. William E. Bainbridge of Iowa Coes to Caracas. Washington, April 3.—William E Bainbridge of Iowa, formerly secoml secretary of legation at Peking, has been selected as the representative of the United States on the American Venezuelan commission which will meet at Caracas to adjust claims of this country against Venezuela. Mr. Bainbridge was at Peking throughout the siege and rendered efficient serv ices there. Preparing the Canadian Case. New York, April 3.—Clifford Sifton. Canadian minister of the Interior, who has arrived in London in connection with the Alaska boundary commission, has taken up his quarters at the Hotel Cecil and already begun, in co-opera tion with the foreign office, to prepare the Canadian case, cables the London representative of the Tribune. Cash and Stamps Stolen. Wellington, O., April 3.—The post office here was broken into during the night and the sate dynamited and $l,f00 in cash and stamps stolen. The robbery was not discovered until the opening up of the postofflce.