Newspaper Page Text
Daily and Wnkly Tribune Wtikly Established IST1 Daily 1681 TWENTY-THIRD YEAR. PetIs, Aug. 11.—Eighty-four bodies were recovered and the death list probably will exceed one hundred in Constantinople, Aug. 11.—The mur der of the Russian co^lhil, M. Rost kovski. has caused intense excitement hore and is the sole topic of conversa tion in the streets, cafes and public resorts. The general belief is that the Incident is bound to considerably ag gravate the already serious situation in Macedonia and it is felt that it will undoubtedly encourage the Bulgarians to support the insurrectionary move ment. which is spreading rapidly, not ably to the southward of Monastir. According to mail advices from Mon astir, dated Aug. 5, the insurgents who recently occupied the little town of Krushevo, twenty-three miles north of Monastir, number 90u. They killed the garrison, consisting of fifty-two soldiers, dynamited and burned the government buildings and then hoisted on a hill overlooking the town a red flag bearing on one side a lion, with the inscription "Death or J.iberty," and on the other the words "Courage, Brethren." The rebels were still in possession of the town when the letters were sent off. Practically the whole country north of Monastir is in revolt. The Turkish official reports state that fresh bands of revolutionaries in considerable num bers have crossed the frontier from Bulgaria during the last few days. The local Bulgarian officials, however, deny this and declare that the strict est watch is being kept along the frontier. The vali of Monastir has beeu dis missed and Hussein Hilmi Pasha, for nierly governor of Yaman, Arabia, ha? been appointed as his successor. An imperial irade orders a court martial to assemble at Monastir to try the assassin of M. Rostkovskl and report on the responsibility of officials In the murder of the Russian consul. DEMANDED BY THE CZAR. Murderer of Russian Consul at Monas tir Must Be Punished. St. Petersburg. Aug. 11—The czai has demanded the exemplary punish ment not only of the murderer of the Russian consul at Monastir, who was killed last week by a Turkish gen darme, but of all the military and civil officials in any way responsible for the crime. The assassination of the Russian consul at Monastir, M. Rostkovskl the second murder of a Russian con sular official in Macedonia within a few months—has created intense in dignation here. In reporting the oc currence to the foreign office the Rus eian ambassador at Constantinople telegraphed Aug. 8: "The Russian consul at Monastii has fallen the victim of an atrocious crime. The grand vizier and the Turk ish foreign minister have come to me DEATH LIST OF A HUNDRED Awful Underground Railway Disaster In Paris will Result In Over a Hundred Deaths. LOOKS BAD IN THE BALKANS Insurrectionary Movement in Macedonian Province Spreads Rapidly, Killing of Russian Consul Deplored. an underground railway disaster here sengers on last night. The accident was caus ed by a tunnel catching ire Pas-1 surface. with expressions ol regret in the name of the sultan. Ferid Pasha, the grand vizier, informed me that the assassin was a gendarme named Halim and that he will be subjected to the severest punishment and the vali of Monastir will be removed from his post." According to the report made by the official now in charge of the Russian consulate at Monastir the murderer is a gendarme. The consul asked his name because, in defiance of instruc tions, the gendarme did not salute him. The gendarme thereupon fired several shots, mortally wounding the consul in the head and hip. The horse draw lng the carriage in which the consul was riding received two bullets and shots were also fired at the coachman. FURTHER FIGHTING OCCURS. Turkish Troops in Collision With In surgent Band. Salonica, Aug. 11.—Further fighting has occurred near Serovitch, the Turk Jsh troops coming into collision at the village of Kailar with a large insur gent band. Twenty-four Turkish battalions have been ordered to proceed to the revolu tionary districts in Macedonia from Anatolia. Kushi Pasha passed through Sa lonica during the day with two bat talions on his way to Monastir. it is officially reported that fifteen Turkish villages in the vilayet of Okheida have been burned by the Bui garian revolutionists. There were nianv victims. The Turkish troops arrived too late to save the villagers. Tarrible Massacre Committed by Mace donian Inaurgenta. Constantinople, Aug. 11.—Late dis patches from Hilmi Pasha, inspector general of the reform movement, an nounce the insurgents in large num bers iu the district of Clisuri, vilayet of Monastir. attacked the village of Djivarek, near Kastoria. and massa cred the inhabitants, including women and children, and then fur*ously at tacked neighboring villages, taking many captives, some of whom were burned alive. Some Greek peasants were also killed. Brought Up In Parliament. London. Aug. 11.—The state of af fairs in Macedonia was brought up in the house of commons during the day, bui Premier Balfour declared he was unable to give any satisfactory assur ances regarding the situation. Customhouse Dynamited. Vienna. Aug. 11—According to a dispatch from Salonica the insurgents have blown up with dynamite the cus tomhouse at Zibevche. on the Servian ftoiitier. There were no fatalities. ARE STUCK ON A SANDBAR Senatorial Committee on Affairs in Alaska is Stuck on a Sandbar in the Yukon River. Taeoma. Wash., Aug. 11.—When the steamship St. Paul left Nome ten days ago Unite*) States Senators Nelson of Minnesota, Patterson of Colorado and Dillingham of Veriliont were stuck on a sandbar in the Yukon river 200 miles above Nulato. These aenatora compose part of the senatorial committee appointed to vestlgate Alaska affairs. After visit ing Sk&gway and Juneau they went to COMMENDS GOVERNOR DURBIN. President Roosevelt Strongly Con demns Mob Violence. Oyster Bay, N. Y., Aug. 11.—In a let ter, the publication of which was au thorised Sunday, President Roosevelt commends Governor Durbin of Indiana for the attitude he assumed recently respecting lynching. The president also embraces the opportunity to ex press hia own views in reference to lynching and nob violence generally, pointing out that mob violence is mere ly one form of anarchy, and that anarchy is the forerunner of tyranny. The president vigorously urges that the oenalty for crimes that Induce a Dawson and inspected Klondike mines. They entered mining camps on the lower Yukon on the steamer Van Vliet. After visiting Eagle and Rampart the senators intended going direct to St. Michael and Nome. Officials at Nome were notified by wire last week of tho party's predica ment and wired the captain of the steamer Healy at Rampart to go to the rescue.. resort to lynching shall be applied awiftly and surely, but by due process of the courts, so that it may be demon strated "that the law is adequate to deal with crime by freeing it from •very vestige of technicality and de lay." After commending Governor Durbin for his course President Roosevelt aays: "All honorable men must feel the gravest alarm over the growth of lynching in this country, especially over the peculiarly hideous form so often taken by mob violence when col ored men are the victims, on which occaalcns the mob seems to lay most weight not on the crime, but on the color of the criminal." JHsmurrk luiii) tribune. incoming train* su'fo- caus-1 cated before they could rea.'h the HOBO IS KILLED. Three Men Held at Harvey for the Murder of a Fellow Hobo. Details as to the manner in which Frank Muller was killed in a bo\ car by a fellow hobo named Rooney at Harvey have been received. At the in quest Rooney confessed that he had fired the fatal shot. According to his story, which was corroborated by the others, the whole party had been drunk on alcohol for several days. Muller, the dead man, owned the gun and had been flourishing it around and pointing it at the other fellows earlier in the afternoon. He went to sleep and Wilson took it away from him, giving it to Rooney. After a while Muller woke up and miesing his gun demanded its return. The men quarreled and in the scuffle that en sued Rooney shot at Muller twice, the: first shot taking effect and the other lodging in the side of the car. marck boys played a little horse at the outset of the game, allowing two men on bases on what should have been a double play. The first man up was passed. The next man hit a short one to Middleton, who snapped the ball to Caylor at second in time to double them up. Caylor dropped the ball, and the error of the Palace second baseman of the day before was repeated, resulting in two tallies. Bismarck tied the score in the next inning, when Ryan beat out a little one, stole second and came home on a wild throw to first. Then the play ers settled down to business, with the result that no more runs were scored until the eleventh, when Bismarck scored twice, taking the game. Townsend, the St. Paul catcher, was severely hurt in the tenth inning, when he was struck in the abdomen by a foul tip from Diamond's bat. He was knocked out for half an hour and a doctor summoned. Townsend went gamely back and finished the game after about half an hour's delay. Mid dleton pitched a clean game, being a complete puzzle to the Palace team. The fielding of both teams was rather ragged in spots, although that of the Palace team was consistently bad throughout the game. The only play ing done by a member of their team was by the left fielder who pulled down several hard flies. Some changes were made In the line up yesterday. Smittle played first and Caylor second. Smittle payed a good game at first, and the change evidently Improved Caylor's batting eye, for he swatted the bal regularly, once for two bases, but he lost his life in endeavoring to stretch the hit to three. The score: Bismarck— Welters, 1 Spangenberg, Doran, r. f. up and clear over the grand stand, al owing two men to come in. The Bis-: Sullivan, 1st Stauliitz, 2d Townsend, McDougall. p.. Bismarck Palace R. H. P. A E. Cavlor, ?i! 0 2 2 4 1 Diamond, 3d ... 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 2 0 Bartron, 1. ... 0 1 2 0 0 2 15 3 0 Smittle, 1st 2 0 11 0 0 Glennon, r. ... 0 1 0 0 0 BISMARCK. NORTH DAKOTA. Tl'ESDAY. Al'Ul'ST II. I90S. PRICE FIVE CENTS When the shooting occurred Wilson was up town after a new suppl) ft booze and Taylor was the trail who gave the alarm and went afte- assist ance for Muller. After the sheeting Wilson and Rooney fought ihe possession of the gun and ootli fell out of the box car just as D?oring. the deputy sheriff, arrived. Roon^v win seen to lay the gun on the ledge on the side of the car and the arrest cf the three men followed. The jury brought in a verdict to the effect that Frank Muller. the de ceased came to his death in a box car in the village of Harvey, from the effects of a bullet fired from a revol ver in the hands of George Rooney Rooney was arrested charged with murder and Wilson and Taylor are held with him in the Wells county jail as witnesses. CONTINUES TO SPREAD. Worm Diseaae Affects Thouaanda of German Miners. Berlin. Aug. 11.—The government's efforts to check the tropical worm dis ease among the mine operatives in the Essen distri have proved unsuccess ful. The latest reports indicate that the disease is spreading. Us presence has just been discovered in the col lieries of Franzika and Bergmann, in the middle of the Ruhr region, which hitherto has been exempt from the disease. According to previous reports the tropical worm disease has attacked 2(1,000 Westphalian miners. The gov ernment commission investigating the disease reported that only those min ers who rarely see the sunlight are afflicted. The. disease is rarely fatal. WIN ELEVEN INNING GAME Bismarck Takes Second Game from the Palace Team in an Eleven Inning Con test at the Ball Park Monday. It took eleven innings to settle the Blexrud, c. Middleton, p.. game between Bismarck and the Pal ace team at the ball park yesterday afternoon, Bismarck winning the game by a score of 4 to 2. Middletou and Reed were the battery for Bismarck and McDougall and Townsend for the visitors. Bismarck scored first in the second inning. Then the Palace team! Hacahe, c. f.... scored two runs on a queer passed Fitzgerald, :!d ball that struck the plate and bounded 4 7 *32 12 1 •McDougall out, hit by batted bail. Palace— R. H. P. A. E. 0 0 5 0 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 4 1 1 0 0 4 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 'J II 5 II 0 5 0 0 0 8 4 0 0 1 2 2 1 Ifi 14 0 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2—4 00002 0 0000 0—2 SUMMARY. Stolen bases, Smittle. Caylor: two base hits, Reid, Caylor bases on balls, off Middleton, 1. off McDougall, 1 wild pitch, McDougall, 1 struck out, by Middleton. 15 by McDougall, 7 passed balls, Townsend, 1. Time, 2 hours. Umpire, B. E. Jones. NOTES. Middleton pitched a fine game yes terday and, but for a fiuke, the ball bounding over the grand stand, would had a shut out. Our boys did some very bum base running—they also were asleep when they should have been on the coaching lines. There is something wrong with the Bismarck team when it takes eleven innings to defeat a team that made 14 errors—only one hit and 15 of their men struck out. The Bismarck team should be given to understand that they are paid to play ball—and they should be in the game from start to finish. All the team are weak In batting, base running and coaching, too many men die on bases. Smittle put up a fine game at first, pulling down some high ones, but, like the balance, has lost his batting eye. Some of the players have a habit of going to Mandan the evening before the games, these players should either be fined or discharged no player can be up at night and expect to do any batting the next day. The public pay to see good lively base ball, and not to see games where players are to indolent to get on the coaching lines. Good lively coaching makes the games Interesting and pleases the crowd. The boys will have to ginger up and play ball If they expect to make showing against St. Cloud. Rou.e, Aug. 11.—Pope Pius X. Sun day was invested with the triple i'iown, imbleinatic of his reign as pope. Seventy thousand persons were present. The services were the most magnifi /.ont in the Catholic church service. Cardinal Macchi, as dean of the car dinal deaconate. placed the crown upon the pope's brow. The crowd was kept in perfect or der despite the fact that it was the largest ihnf ever gathered in the Vat ican. 8T0CK PRICES ADVANCE. Supporting )rders Rally the List All Around. New York, Aug. 11.—Although very irregular aud excited at the opening the stock market reflected very slight ly last week's demoralization and alarm. There were no large losses in the initial transactions and trading was not iu large volume. There was not much evidence of further liquida tion. The greatest losses were 2 points in Norfolk au£ Western aud Yirgiuia-Caiolina Chemical, 1% in Delaware and Hudson and Hi iu Tex as and Pacific and United States Realty preferred. Rock Island com mon and preferred and Steel preferred also sold down. On the other hand there were substantial gains in Cana dian Pacific, concerning which fears of a coiner were expressed last Sat urday. Union Pacific, which made a severe decline last Saturday, was up seven-eighths, wifh fractional ad vances also in New York Central, Reading and Erie. Supporting orders rallied the list all around. Canadian Pacific made a strong opening, selling up to 126. in fact, the advance in this stock helped greatly to steady the list elsewhere, the shorts covering very generally. Southern Pacific also gained mate rially. Loudon, from all accounts, bought considerable stock at the open ing. Buying of a new and impressive character was reported after 1 o'clock and prices for many stocks were al most on a level with the best of the morning. There was a keen demand for small lots of high grade stocks and inquiry developed the fact that bid and asked prices were often 5 to 10 points apart. 1'he afternoon's ad vance brought another period of com parative dullness. Prices held well to the end, gains of 1 to 1% points being registered by many of the active issues. The buy ing was well maintained and con tributed largely toward the steady closing. TWO SHOTS FIRED. Attempt Made to Assassinate French Premier. Marseilles. Aug. 11.—As Premier Combes was returning to the prefec ture from a banquet given by the Friendly Society of Teachers, at which M. Pelletan. minister of marine, and Henri Brisson. deputy for Marseilles, and a number of senators and deputies were present, two pistol shots were fir^d at the carriage in which he was riding. The premier was untouched and none of those accompanying him was hurt. The attempt upon the life of the president of the ministry caused great excitement and the crowd pointed out to the police the author of the at tempt. a man dressed in fisherman's clothes. His companion drew a knife, but the police quickly disarmed him. Guthrie, Okla., Aug. 11.—The two members of the Martin gang of out laws who engaged in a fight on Satur day with a posse of deputy sheriffs in the Osage Indian Nation died during the day and their bodies are being brought to this city. Deputy Marshal Ilalues, who was shot, is improving. The other members of the gang es caped, but are still being pursued. The gang has committed many depreda tions during the past few months. Two months ago they held up and robbed nearly a hundred travelers on a lonely road. They also are charged with killing a citizen In the robbery of the railway station at Hennessey, Okla.. with killing City Marshal Cross of Geary and with robbing the post-|other. office at Hopeton. The posse has been •Ismarck, the Metropolis of the Great Missouri Slopa Country of North Dakota. POPE HAS A FAINTING FIT Pope Pius Has Fainting Fit While Celebrating Mass, but is Soon Re covered. Rome. Aug. 11.—Pope Pius X. had pontiff soon revived and was taken to a fainting fit this morning while cele-: his apartments. The attack was due brating mass The physicians present, to overexertion since assuming the gave immediate assistance and the! papal throne. POPE PIUS X. CROWNED. HOPES TO SETTLE TROUBLE. Immense Crowd at Vatican to Witness Honduraa Official to Take Up Dispute With American Syndicate. New York. Aug. 11.—Dr. Angel Impressive Spectacle. Ugarte. ex-secretary of state of Hon duras. has arrived here to take up measures for a settlement of a dispute between his government and the Hon duran syndicate of this city. Senator Depew and other New Yorkers are members of the syndicate. Recently Honduras seized the concern's railway because, Dr. I'garte asserts, the Amer icans violated the terms of their agreement with the government. "The trouble arose." he said, "over tho failure of the syndicate to build a bridge over the L'lua river, thus con necting the fifty-three miles of road on the one side and five miles on the other. "I am sure my government can con vince the authorities at Washington that we have acted as we should." Woman Killed in Runaway. Watertown, Wis., Aug. 11.—As the result of a runaway at Richwood Louis Kelkert of that place was seri ously injured, his wife killed instantly and their child fatally injured. They were on a visit to friends. The horse ran away on a hill, dashing into a tree and wire fence and throwing them out. Bflt Few Strikers Return. Holvoke. Mass., Aug. 11.—The mills of the American Writing Paper com pany here were opened to those of the striking operatives who wished to re turn to work. Only a few individual workmen reported and it is claimed that most of these were afterwards persuaded again to quit. Well Known Canadian Suicides. Toronto, Ont., Aug. 11.—James Smart l.ockie shot and killed himself at his home in Queens Park, the most aristocratic quarter of the city, .le was* manager of the Imperial Trust company of Toronto and moved in the best society. The reason for his sui cide is not known. BRIEF BITS OF NEWS. Eaton Stone, once a well known cir cus performer, is dead at Nut ley, N. J. Gould interests are reported to have gained control of the American Writ ing Paper company. The house of lords has passed the sugar convention bill, which was adopted by the house of commons last Thursday. General Nelson A. Miles, en route from Washington to San Francisco, was given an ovation upon his arrival at Cumberland, Md. The strike riots at Cracow, Aus trian Poland, have resulted in seventy deaths since Aug. 5 through conflicts between the strikers and the troops. The condition of spring wheat is 77.1 winter wheat, 41,000,000 bushels average, 12.4 bushels, compared with 13.8 last year. Corn condition, 78.7. Oats. 71).6. W. C. Jenks. who for thirty years has been prominent in the lumber business of the Northwest, is «iead at I.a Crosse. Wis., of a stroke of paral ysis, aged fifty-six years. Anthony l'fefferhorn and Milo Retz were drowned in Balls lake at Water loo, Ind.. while bathing. A third man named Heckathorn narrowly escaped death while trying to rescue his com panions. Henry Carpenter, a Norfolk, Va., street railway conductor, shot and seriously injured his wife and then blew his brains out. The tragedy was caused by the woman's refusal to live with him. TWO BANDITS ARE KILLED Officers Engage in a Fight with Bandits in the Osage Indian Nation And Two Are Killed. following them ever since the whole sale holdup and it was during this chase that Cross was killed. Heavy storms in the territory during the past twenty-four hours have prostrated wires aud details of the fight are lack ing. The names of the two dead out laws are not known. Officers have been subpoenaed from all portions of the territory In an attempt to Identify the bodies. Washington, Aug. 11.—The commis sioner of Indian affairs has received the following telegram from Agent Mitscher, in charge of the Osage In dian agency at Pawhu6ka, Okla.: '•Officers Bennett. Haines and Ma I jors, In a pitched battle with outlaws, 1 killed one and mortally wounded an- The third Is still at large. Offl cer Haines was dangerously wounded."