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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, June 27, 1906, Image 1

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VOL.1, MO. 147.
j£ ?i
$$i pi Are Experienced—Shocks
iw7£h "Widely Extended.' f&D$j
Violent TrembUng« ^f the
~Earth Felt in Softbtai Wales
Early This Morning—Build
ings Rock and Chimneys Fall
Panic Reigns and Many Narrow Eg.
Aaaeclate* Fitw Cable The Bmln
Cardiff, Wales, Jane 27.—Violent
earthquake shocks Were experienced
throughout South. Wales at 9:46 thiB
morning. Houses rocked and many ot
the cheaper ones were damaged. Hun
dreds of chimneys fell, pictures were
shaken from. the wails, occupants of
were thrown to the. ground
and people fled from their houses,
shrieking in panic with visions of the
San FranclBco disaster before them.
Though there were, many narrow es
capes' from falling •, chimneys and
copings there were no casualties'so
far as known.
Earthquake shocks were also felt
at Bristol Ilfreacombe and elsewhere.
They were accompanied by loud
.i urns,-
Emperor of Germany Shows Long
worths Courtesies In Respect
to the President.
AmocUM fun Cable to The Kmlif
Kiel, June ?7.—Congressman Long
worth and Mrs. I»ngworth left Kiel
last evening for London. They could
have spent two or three days more
here pleasantly had it not been for
their London engagements. They will
present at the ball to be given at
the .American embassy' this evening
and at the drawing, room at Bucking
ham palace on Thursclay. Aa it is,
Mr. and Mrs. Longworthmet eyerypne
of distinction surrounding the
Prince August, fourth son of the em
peror, who was Mrs. Longworth's table
companion at the dinner' Sunday on
the Hamburg, today sent her his
photograph with his autograph.
The emperor mentioned .to members
of his suite his pleasure over the op
portunity he had to talk with the
daughter and son-in-law of President
Roosevelt, and expressed the hope that
they would take home agreeable im
pressions of Germany.
About five hundred, persons assem
bled at the railroad station to see Mr.
and Mrs. Longworth off. They re
mained in the royal waiting room with
the American naval attache, Lieut.
Commander William L. Howard, until
a few minutes before train time. The
crowd gave them three cheers as the
train pulled out
On Which Candidates May
Stand in Fall Election—
Bnran uid Reform, if!
y,i: Milwaukee,' Jnne 27.—The democra
tic state conventton calleid for the pur
pose ot adopting a platform to be re
commended: to the candidates who will,
be nominated at the primary election:
-this foil, met at the Alhambra theatre
rln this city at 1 o'clock this afternoon.
There were about 700 delegates in
*thelr seats when State Chairman H. H.
Manson of Wansan rapped for order
itv'.te 'Bfand announced D. H. Orady as tempor
,ii«i^ chiUnniuL.'
vM ,41 'Prior' to' the convention It seemed
*the general opinion thai Bcyan would
'be endorsed for the nomination. for
4. ^president in 1908 and that the platform'
-woald favor the revisionist the tariff.
It it asserted that the dram was the
^iflm musical Instrument used by
"f^tunin beings.
v- The young Duke of Saxe-Weimar,
heir presumptive to the throne of Hol
land, Is Immensely wealthy and lias
I, more ihoney Invested in private busl
Mniess enterprises than any other royal-
in a lot of other paying conoerns.
Ah* a#
peror and were several hours in his
company. Mr. Lonfeworthdeslred that
their visit to Kiel should be regarded
'simply as of their ,wedding tour. They
are most pleased with, all the coin--,
tesies shown them and found the em
peror very kind, cheerful, attentive
and complimentary to America. He
sent messages to President Roosevelt.
AMlXasAjl Vaali
Mo valaea today for
SOonlvea todar tor.v
H#bDakota 0. A. R. Holding
Annual Encampment at Bis-
marck Today-r-W. R. 0. Also
Represented. ~f
Chief Attractions and Are Present to
Greet the Old Boys in Bine—
Bismarck Gaily Dressed.
Bveates Tlatea Special Service.
Bismarck, June 27.—The annual en
campment of the O. A. R. and W. R.
C. of the state of North Dakota opened
here today and the city is in the pos
session of the veterans, their wiveB
and friends.
Old Glory waves from every avail
able spot of vantage and residences
are decked in the national colors in
honor of the occasslon.
The hotels are well filled but ar
rangements have been made at private
homes and there Is no difficulty in
accommodating the crowds.
Governor Sarles .is present, greeting
the old .boys in blue and the popular
chief'executive of the state is being
given the'hand of fellowship from the
visiting members with whom he is a
universal favorite. Grand Commander
Tanner and staff will 'be here today
and is to meet the comrades in friend
ly chat and exchange reminiscences of
the days of strife and bloodshed.
The meeting of the veterans prom
ises to be one of the largest and most
interesting ever held in the state.
Mysterious Murder of Beauti
ful Breton
'i«f!:'. '?:s v-:\«-the Offidais.
Aiutoelatea Press Cable to Tke Eveaia«
ParlB, June 27.—All Paris is ex
cited over a mysterious murder, the
victim being a young and beautiful
Breton woman, Ot rather facile'morals,
who is bellved to have been at one
time cm-the stage. A short time ago
she took up her abode in a cottage
at Saint Mande, with a male friend
with whom she had formerly lived, and
who, on his return from Africa re
cently, had sought her out and found
her. After dining with him one eve
ning last week she went out, saying
that she was going to a little party
which, some acquaintances were giving
in Paris, and at two o'clock next
morning she. was noticed passing
through the SUnt Mande gate on her
way back to her dwelling.
The woman went along a broad and,
at that hour, deserted avenue, run
ning parallel to the fortifications, and
soon afterwards a pool of blood as
perceived by a lamp-lighter on the
pavement Folowing' the ruddy track,
the man turned a corner, about fifty
yards frona which he found a corpse,
lying in a street adjoining the avenue.
The body had been divested of most
of its clothing, Including corset and
Stockings, and there was a terrible
gash in the neck.
The lamplighter hurled off to the
police at Vlncennes, who arrived
promptly on the scene of the tragedy,'
and soon afterwards the corpse was
identified by a publican who gave the
address ot the frieQd with whom the
unfortunate young woman had been
living. The friend, who had retired
early to rest, and was sleeping sound
ly when the police called at his cot
tage, lost no time Jh accompanying
them to the spot, and he quickly hoted
that, besldes the clothes which were
missing,: a purse containing a con
siderable rfum and some Jewelry, which
the murdered woman invariably wore.
'•had beeiiiJ'takenjV'''!vV.-F.
Though the police have worked
diligently on the case, they are still
In the, dark as to the identity of the
murderers. No suspicion attaches to
the: friend .of the woman as he suc
ceeded In satisfying the authorities as
to his movements on the night of the
cHmer One theory is that ti^e crime
npay have been due to a desire for
revenge on' the part of some former
acquaintance of the victim. But the
neighborhood in^ which the murder oc
curred' is so dangerous at night, that
It is thonsfrt quite* probable that the
woman may have been killed only
for the siake of what she mlght h^ve
about ber..
Harrlsbnrg, Pa.i June 87.—The dem
ocratic state convention met here to
day and after the selection of tempor
ary officers and hearing an address
•iftont Temporary CSuUinan Ryan, took
Just.Such Offerings Mark This
Our entire stock of colored Wa*h Goods is very much underprioed.
You chooee from auch elegant rich materials aa silk creyea, silk organdies
ftp4hMhxi» SowwdiNldarat .VbtMiaa* iMiurntfcara. Lr"
Mo vitiina today top
Itovaloa* todarfer*.Q
v'-- r-
'i-Mi '-P--^-r'
ty'r'\. Vp
'!a.v 't'w iif
rf A 1&*§<
Organization Founded by Debs
in Opposition to American
Aaaaciated Preu to The Bveaias Tteca.
Chicago, 111., June 27.—Conflicting
reasons are given for the postpone
ment of the convention of the Indus
trial Workers of the World, which
was to have assembled in this cit£
today. The organization, which was
founded by Eugene V. Debs, is of
strong socialistic tendencies and has
met with bitter opposition from the
American Federation of Labor and itt
component bodies.
The reason given by the organiza
tion for the postponement of the con
vention is the uncertainty of the out
come of the trial of Moyer, Haywood
Western Federation of Miners, who
are charged with being implicated in
the murder of former Governor
Steiinenberg of Idaho. In an official
announcement to the membership, re
lative to the postponement, the
—I Hear a Noise, George, Wbat Is it?
fleers say that if the accused leaders
of the Western Federation of Miners
are acquitted, the convention. "un
dpubtedly. will be the moBt Important
ever held by the workin class in this
country." The oppnents of the In
dustrial Workers, on the other hand,
deolare that this high-sounding de
claration is all "bosh," and that the
real reason for the postponement of
the convention is that the leaders are
not willing to disclose the weakness
of the organization at this critical
time, as most of the locals have no
money to send delegates to a, con
St. Petersburg, June 27.—A deliber
ate attempt to provoke an anU-Jewish
outbreak- is reported to have occurred
at'Usovaky, Don Province, where the
population Is greatly exasperated at
the destruction of the venerattMl Ikon
In the Church of the Transfiguration,
which- act was ascribed to the Jews.
This police learned that the ikon was
desecrated .by two patriotic Russians
z-tor provocative purposes.
«a._-/ ...
Delegates on ThelrWay to the Jamestown Convention, so Get
Personal Effects of Slayer of
Bouton Girl Sold at Auction
^in Oakland.
Aaaoclated Preu to The Evnlii Times.
Sin Francisco, June 27.—The dia
mond rings and other personal effects
of Hilton Andrews, slayer of Bessie
Bouton at Mount Cutler in Colorado
and who, with Hulda Oliva, lured Wil
liam Ellis from Australia to Berkely
where they attempted to take his life,
were sold in Oakland yesterday at
public auction by the public adminis
The valuables were those left by
Andrews and the Oliva woman last
winter when he killed his companion
and himself to escape the clutches of
the police. The bidding for the gems
was brisk, and from these relics of a
life of crime the estate of the noted
criminal haB received upwards ot $1,
000. The money belonging to the
estate is to go to the widow of An
drews who lives in the east.
Shanley and Other Distin
guished Prelates Will Attend.
Special to The BvealnS Tlmea.
Valley City, N. D., June 27.—The
new Catholic church in this city will
be dedicated July 1, by Right Rev.
John Shanley, D. D., bishop of Fargo,
asisted by Abbott Vincent, O. S. B.,
Richardson, N. D., and Rev. John M.
Sailer, Cincinnati, O The edifice is
40x100 feet in size and the tower is
100 feet high the structure cost $18,
000, and is all paid for. This Is
mainly owing to the good management
of the pastor, Rev. J. G. Sailer, who
was ably assisted by th» following
building committee: Philip Gassman,
John Maesh, Frank Winkler, John
Kuhrie and Patrick McNulty, while
the church trustees are, Edmund Len
hard, secretory Charles Brtelt, treas
urer James OTarrel and Thomas
North' Dakota,
Fair, warmer. Wed
nesday. Thursday,
showers and cooler.
Minnesota Fair
Wednesday, warmer
In. western portion.
Thursday, partly
cloudy a fa 1
A SQUARE DEAL FOR AUf-,, ^~5 V* i*7'W\ "f-ST' ^H' ^,'sjw
nfki 4sA'
No Vote at This Session—De
feat of Bill is Claimed Like
ly by Opposition.
Aaaoclated Preaa to The Evening Times.
Washington, June 27.—The Santo
Dominzo treaty will not be acted upon
by the senate at this session. The
committee on foreign relations ad
journed today until the next session
of congress and the treaty was left
without action. It is expected an effort
will be made In executive session to
day to have a day fixed for the vote
on the treaty early in December.
Opponents of the measure claim to
have votes enough to dtefeat it and It
is the opposition therefore that is
seeking to have the time fixed for a
Bill for Opening it Will Probably Go
Over —Is Not Satisfactory.
Associated Press to The Evening: Times.
Washington, June 27.—A bill recent
ly passed by congress providing for
the opening to settlement of the Black
feet Indian reservation In Montana
probably will be recalled by resolu
tion of the house. President Roose
velt hesitates to veto the measure, but
he has been informed by the bureau
of Indian affairs that the bill does not
sufficiently protect the water rights
on the land subject to allotment
claims. The bill will probably go
over to the next session of congress.
Associated Press to The Bnilic Times.
Harrisburg, Pa., June 27.—The
Democratic state convention is in ses
sion here to nominate candidates for
governor, lieutenant governor, auditor
general and secretary of Internal af
fairs. For the first time in may years
the party has virtually shaken itself
free from the control of the state ma
chine and the attendant corporation
influences, and appears to be in a
position to make a free choice of
candidates irrespective of the dictation
of Col. James M. Guffey, national com
mitteeman, and his party leaders.
Surface indications point to a strong
sentiment in favor of indorsing Lewis
Emery, Jr., the gubernatorial candi
date of the Lincoln party. If such
action is taken, strong efforts will be
made to overthrow the republicans at
the coming election through a fusion
of the democrats, prohibitionists and
Lincoln party followers. It is prob
able that the platform will come out
strongly In denunciation of the Stan
dard Oil company, the Pennsylvania
railroad and Senator's Penrose's com
binations in tiie administration of
•tato ibln.
That Children's Throats Were
Being Cut in New York
Schools Creates a Panic
Among Hebrew Patrons
Lead to Story—Schools Closed, Par.
ents Fear a Jewish
Associated Preaa to The Sweatee Tlmea.
New York, June 27.—A wild rumor
that children's throats were being cut
in the public schools resulted .in such
excitement and panic throughout the
lower east side today tha.t 15 schools
with 25,000 pupils were closed for the
day. The trouble was caused by oper
ations performed on several children
yesterday for the removal of adanoids,
a fungus growth in the back of the
throat and nasal cavity. The opera-,
tion is not a dangerous one, but the
reports concerning what had been
done spread rapidly today and es
pecially among the Hebrews and be.
came changed into rumors that the
Russlan« anti-Jewish massacres were
to be repeated in this country and that
a start was being made on Hebrew
children in the schools. It was not
long until many of the schools were
surrounded by crowds of frantic
stricken parents, bent on rescuing
their little ones from what they be
lieved to be impending death.
Milwaukee Road Men in Trag
edy at Kenosha, Wis., Over
Associated Press to The BTenlag Times.
Chicago, June 27.—Clifford Smith,
contractor on the Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul railroad, was shot and in
stantly killed near Kenosha, Wis., by
a man named Bradley who was In the
employ of the company. Trouble is
said to have arisen over a story which
Bradley alleged that Smith had told
regarding him, and which Smith de
nied having told. Bradley escaped.
Only to"" be Imported—Fabrics and
Workmanship to be American.
Associated Press to The Evening Times.
Washington, June 27— In reply to
one of the labor organizations which
protested that the "importation" of
George V. Winters, an English tailor,
by the war department to bring the
uniforms of the United States army up
to the English standard in the matter
of "smartness" and "jauntiness" was
a violation of the contract labor law.
Acting Secretary Oliver has addressed
a letter in which he says:
"Mr. Winter's services were not en
gaged to construct new models for our
uniforms, or to make the slightest
change in them. He is only to revise
the patterns from which the clothing
is cut with a view to improving the
set of the garments and introducing
into their general appearance a more
distinctively military effect and to.
make samples of the same
patterns, but according to our estab
lished specifications. These were to
be, and it is understood have been
made in London and shipped to the
United States."
President Grants Vacations for Em
ployes of Navy Yards and Stations.
Associated Press to The Eveitit Tines.
Washington, June 27.—Saturday
half holidays during the months of
July, August and September have been
granted by President Roosevelt to
skilled mechanics and laborers, and to
all employes in the classified service
at navy yards and naval stations of
the United States. The following self
explanatory executive order was made
public by the president today:
"It is hereby ordered that on Satur
days, during July, August and Sep
tember, until further notice, four
hours, exclusive of time for luncheon,
shall constitute a day's work for skill
ed mechanics and laborers and em
ployes in the classified service, at all
navy yards and naval stations of the
United States: Provided that if any
skilled mechanic or laborer shall
work more than four hours on any
Saturday during the months afore
said he shall be paid for. such extra
work at the rate of 50 percentum in
addition to his regular and
compensation and no mora.
(8lgned) "Theodore Roosevelf
alsea St, aad tVrsfular priea
That Value Built"
Odd sixes in Chlldreit'a Jersey ribbed Ladies' Swiss ribbed body vacts nioelr
teata and drawers, regular prioe 2So trimmed, recular ISO Mr
Per garment, tomorrow tor .Me nortw tor .........r.
ttlldrtn'a Jeney ribbed tmloa
Learned Men of Medicine for State aai
Defense Are Conducting It-
Wife Visits Hnsband.
Mrs. Thaw Calls.
While Thaw was still in the Crim
Inal court building undergoing exam-
InnilftM tl._l- am.* mi-
inatlon by alienists Mrs. Thaw called^7
at the prison to see her husband.' sn»»
was accompanied by Josiah C. Thaw..
the prisoner's brother. They were ob
liged to wait in the tombs consulta
tion room untl Ithe alienists permitted
Thaw to return to the prison. The
arrival of Mrs. Thaw at the prison had
been anticipated and a crowd number
ing several thousand pressed around
the prison entrance when her cab ar- •1
rived. Both visitors were searched,
According to prison rules. When Thaw
was finally taken back to his cell and
his wife and brother were admitted.
The prisoner and his wife greeted each
other affectionately. "You don't look
very pert," said she as the attendant
left them.
First Night in Tombs a Quiet
One, the Prisoner Sleeping
Peacefully and Arose Re-!
freshed This Morning.
Aaaoclated Press to The Evening Tlmea,
New York, June 27.—Harry K.
Thaw's first night in the tombs prison
under the charge of murder was
uneventful one. He retired early,
slept soundly and peacefully through'
the night and arose apparently rested
and refreshed. Thaw's whole appear
ance was changed today. He seemed
uoh brighter than at any time sine*
the tragedy antf for the first time since 4
he has been in custody he appeared to^""A
take a lively interest in his surround
ings. He was astir and partly dressed JL
when the morning gong sounded at 7'
According to prison officers Thaw 'I
began to regain his composure soon
after he was placed in the cell yester-
Thaw received visits from his at- VfV
torneys during the forenoon and alaa^'V
from a friend, who called to leara
what the prisoner needed for his im
mediate comfort All that Thaw ask
ed for was a change of clothing..
The examination into Thaw's mental ','Z,
condition by three prominent alienists
selected for that task by the district
attorney's office was continued today
in the library adjoining the district at
torney's office. In addition to the
alienists selected by the prosecution,
Doctor Austin Flint, Doctor Carlos F.
McDonald and Doctor William Mabon.
former superintendent of Bellevue
hospital, there were present. Doctor
McGuire, the Tombs physician, and
Doctor Fbster, representing the de
fense. The funeral services over the
body of Stanford White, the murdered
man, will be held tomorrow at St.
It is believed the defense of Harry
K. Thaw was decided on at a confer
ence between former Judge Olcott, -v
Frederick Delafield and Mrs. Harry
Thaw. After the conference Judge Ol
cott declined to make a statement, but
left it to be understood that there has
been no change in the plan to put in a
plea that Thaw is insane.
Conferees of House and Senate
Recess Today—Amendment
is a Stickler.
Aaaaciated Preaa to The Bralai Tiasaa.
Washington, June 27.—When the
conferees on the agricultural appro
priation bill took a recess at 11:15 to
day they professed that it appeared to
be an impossible task to reach an
agreement on the meat inspection
amendment Senator Proctor urged
that a disagreement be reported to the
house and senate, but the house con
ferees refused to consent to that An
other attempt to reach an agreement
will be made this afternoon.
Tillman's Health Will Not Permit «f
Its Discission at Present
ti Thli WlTsnlM TImss
Washington, June 27.—Senator Till
man stated in the senate that he had
intended to call up his resolution
an investigation of the ejectment
January of Mrs. Minor Morris from
the White House, but that the condi
tion of his health was auchi that
could not do ao. He therefore moved
to take up fhe^railroad rate bill instead
and the motion prevailed.
«Ch!ldreft'a whito
ptr salt, tonorm ftr ...mIII
maalto ddrta.
lar lt)j| tomormr, j«w diolti

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