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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, June 28, 1906, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042373/1906-06-28/ed-1/seq-1/

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.. 'VM''1'tfrWf'i liifffii i^i' iliifrf
VOI.. 1, HO. 148
A*
Sh
Of Wisconsin Favor Biyaxt for
the Presidency in 1908 and
IgfDraw Up a Platform to Pre*
IN'sent to State Convention.
TRUSTS 'AND-THE: JSS&
fSS"11?1'™™
ii
&
V""
THE ETKNISQ TIMES PLATS HO
FATOBraSS. IT IS THE PEOPLES
PAPEB VlOt STABT 00 FIKISH.
Handled la Pbttom which Oiefilk
i^||AgitatttktFonetiidFirorii
C| InfilM of the Latter.
laaMlated Preaata The Bnalif Tinea,
Milwaukee, Wis., June 28.—The
democratic platform, as prepared by
the( committee on resolutions after an
all-night session and presented to the
convention as a whole today for rati
fication, strongly endorses William
Jennings Bryan as the democratic
candidate for president In 1908.
Among other things, the platform
demands the encouragement of the
status against all trusts, combinations
and monopolies, favors a revision of
the present-tariff, the election of Unit
ed States senators by direct vote and
the government control and regula
tion of all public service corporations.
On state matters, the report favorB a
law conferring upon municipalities the
power to regulate public service cor
porations favors two cents per mile
maximum passenger rallfoad rate
taxation on an .advalorem basis and
amendments to the primary election
law.
Success of Two Philadelphia
Gentlemen on Recent Visit to
Colony Results in Plans for
Building a School for the
Society in Canada.
Spectalta Tte^veaiiic
Winnipeg, June 28.^WmEvikn8 and
John G. Haines, well known citizen's'
-of Philadelphia, and members of the
Society of Friends arrived in the city
today after visiting members of their
society located in the northwest, and
after also visiting several of the Douk
hobor villages. ".
The object of these gentlemen was
to carry out the plan-entertained for
years by the Society of Friends in the
United States, to aid to some extent in
the work of education of the Douk
hobor children. At the present, time
they have reached- the conclusion to
build one school in the Doukhobor vil
lage of-Petrofka, and a second may be
built in the town of Buchanan. A
teacher has., already been secured for
the Petrofka school, and teaching will
begin in that village in the fall if the
structure Is ready at that time. The
building will be shipped ready to set
tip, from .Vancouver.
"When we Were'here three years
ago," said Mr. Evans, "we spent six
hours in conference with. Peter Verl
gin, discussing the education question
very fully. At the conclusion of the
conference Peter Verigin stated that it
would be necessary for him to consult,
his people, with the result that nothing
was done. We offered at the time to
erect a boarding school in his own vil
lage, and thoroughly educate enough
of the Doukhobor young people to act
as teachers In ail the villages. Noth
ing, however, came of our conference
or offeir."
ttawti
PMEI
Doukhobors have apparently a strong
Aversion to education. In Russia at
one time the government wotald not al-:
low them to have teachers, and now a
very large proportion do not want
them. It Is only a question of time,
"however, until satisfactory schools
will be established and the Society of
Friends in the United States, which
we represent will endeavor to do its
-full duty in establishing them."
Mr. Haines and Mr. Evans spent the
rooming In conference with the com
laiasiooer of immigration, J. Obed
'Smith. During their stay in town they
-are guests at the Leland.
FOUGHT DEATH
wV
Vengta,
"On the present occasion we made
no effort to see Veregln and do not ex
pect to confer with him personally.
We expect, however, to carry on some
educational work, and Will do
bb
as seems to
.1"T6?-V',Tv.:
m*
FOR 22HOtJRS
NewYork, June 28.—After fight
Ing against death mow than 22
hours, Jeremiah Fisher a plumber,
wai rescued alive from a sand pit
at Tompklnsvllle, Staten Island, in 4
which he'had been Imprisoned
since 11 o'clock yesterday morn
le rescued man was in
pitiable oondlUw from the e«oct*
of his frightful ordeal, v''
lents to Public Build,
tags Bill Given Out by the
Senate Committee Today—
Reductions and Increases.
Appropriation of Htym Increased
to $50^00—13^00,000 foifCoa 4 A
1
W§ii 4tmUoii 1b Wnklkgtn. -i
iSK
AAMHIM Cnm
f-J*"
^Vv
,r -r
much
UB
possible: Many of the
Freshmen Eight Defeat Har
vard Crew in Close Finish
Tiine 10:35.
New London, Conn., June 28.—Tale
won the freshmen elghtoared race
from Harvard. Time, Tale 10:85
Harvard 10:41. It was a nip and tuck
race.
Took Few Oar Bmt.
Tale won the 'varsity four-oared
race by over eight lengths. Tale's
time was 11:46 3-5, Harvard 12:14,
unofficial.:
MBS. NASH WON.
Supreme Court Settled Salt InvolTing
Title to Valuable Mlnbt
Property.
•veelal to Tke liisifi Tina.
Minot, N. D., June 28.—A fa'mbus
case involving title to two lots on
Main street in Minot, probably Worth
from $16,000 to $20,000. -waa settled
today.
Word was received from the state
supreme court that it had aflirmed
the decision of Judge L. J. Palda quiet
ing title to the lots occupied by the
Wardrobe and Unique Grocery.
The title of the caM is Nash vs. the
Northwestern Land company et al. It
waa brought by-Mrs. Nash and defend
ed by Peter Ehr, who claimed a mort
gage on the property, and by Brogan
ft Flummerfeldt of Devils Lake. who
claimed to be original ownera. Judge
Palda granted a decision in fttvor of
Mra. Nash in December, 1904, and the
state supreme, court has affii'med it.
nj)t /liXLijf r- rrjori.^:..' ./r -i.iXj, '. •".•••-••• :. ••. •. .-••• .. •,.•- •-.
1
WS
to Tfte Bvcalaa
Lead, S. D., $90,000 to $75,000
Mitchell, S. D„ $90,000 to $75,000
Watertown, S. D., $90,000 to $75,000.
The senate commltte made increases
in the house appropriations as fol
lows:.
Alexandria, Minn., $7,000 to $30,000
Devils Lake, N. D., $25,000 to $50,000.
To the general legislation of the
house- is added the provision appro
priating $8,000,000 for condemnation
proceedings for buildings in Washing
ton for the departments of state, Jus
tice and comnierce and labor.
For Girls at Knox County In
dustrial School, Knoxville,
Tennessee Burned to the
Ground—the Fifty-Eight In
mates Escaped Uninjured.^,'
Aaawciated Preaa to Thm Bvealac Time*.
Knoxville, Tenn., June 28.—The
girls' dormitory of the Knox County
Industrial school, situated just be
yond the city limits, was-totally de
stroyed by fire today. Fifty-eight girls
sleeping in the .building, escaped with
out injury. .' VS
1
TIt«_
Washington, June 28.—Subject to
changes the senate committee on pub
lic buildings and grounds upon con
vening today made public the amend
ments made during its night session
on the omnibus public building bill.
Reductions In the appropriations made
by the house bill include the follow
ing:
/ft mrrmm
b&eu*
ii
THB WKATHER.
North Dakota.
local aboweM:. and
thunder atorm* to
night' and Friday.
Cooler Friday after
noon^
I'l
A 1
.I'-ri
4
^"^r
ft*
m*
DEVILS LA&E TO
'ISSp' GET DOUBLE SUM
A
ApMefaTE^ PircM
to
Tke
ERNLU TUhn.
New Torki June 28.—Events Col
lpwed each other in rapid succession
ln the Thaw-White inurder tragedy to
day. The proceedings beg&n with'the
coroner's inquest which consumed
scarcely more than a half hour, and
the Jury consumed only three minutes
in reaching its verdict, which declar
ed that White came to his death by a
gunshot wound inflicted by Thaw.
The presentation of the case to the
grand Jury followed without delay and
by earlyr afternoon, an indictment
charging murder In the first degree
had been reported, the prisoner had
been ,sent back to the Tombs without
'. bail and arrangements had been made
for him to plead to the indictment to
morrow. Throughout the entire pro
ceedings Thaw appeared to be the
least interested person in the criminal
court btiilding.
Mrs. Thfw was taken before the
grand jury, but it is understood she
declined to answer any questions bear
ing on the murder, and no pressure
whatever was exerted to force her to
testify. The body of Stanford White
was burled today at St. James, L. I.
Mrs. Thaw remained in the grand
jury room about fifteen minutes. She
then left in company with her hus
band's counsel and went to the Tombs
to visit the prisoner.
The grand jury returned an Indict
ment against Thaw charging murder
in the first degree. Thaw will plead
to the Indictment before Justice Cowin
tomorrow.
A decision was reached that Mrs.
Thaw will refuse to testify before the
grand jury and that she will plead
that she should not be made to give
any evidence that might be damaging
to her husband. Mrs. Thaw asked
permission of her husband's counsel
to attend the coroner's inquest today
and sit by her husband's side, but her
request was denied by the attorney.
The White Inquest was completed
and the case was submitted to the jury
shortly after 11 o'clock.
The Important testimony at the in
quest was given by Lionel Lawrence,
stage director at the Madison Square
Roof Garden theater. Lawrence said
that Immediately after the shooting,
Mra. Thaw rushed up to her husband
and throwing her anna around his
neck said, "Never .mind, Harry, I will
stick to you through thick and thin."
Thaw turned to the crowd which sur
rounded thein and said, "That ......
ruined my wife and I got him and I
fixed him for it" The jury brought in
a verdicfthat White came to hla death
by gunshot wounds inflicted by.Harry
K. Thaw.
Soon after the close of the coroner's
inqnest, proceedings against Thaw
were begun before the grand Jury. At
noon Mrs. Harry K. Thaw entered the
grand jury room. She was accom
panied by her counsel Judge Olcott
and Terence McManus.
As near aa can be learned the de
tails of the crime are as follows,':
About five minutes after 11 o'clock
Thaw waa seen coming out from a
nook of shrubbery. According to wit
nesaes. he waa aoooinpanied by a
Svftt Castas
bt afl' leather cases, theae are
•penal values, made with a steel
freak They are light a weight
fAM|telife and datable. The paces
'.$10
RED RIVER VALLEY EXPOSITION, GRAND FORKS, NORTH DAKOTA, JULY 30 TO AUG. 3
mm
ASOUAKE DEAt FOK A1A
XWMW, nwna vanuM.*, inuapuAX, Jung Z8,
SOMETHING DOING ON THE ISTHMUS
MRS. THAW NOT TO TESTIFY
MURDER IS DIRECT CHARGE
woman whom many thought to be his
wife. They had been on the. roof all
the evening, though the Woman kept
in the'shadow of the shrtibbery. Thaw
was seen walking about In bis evening
dress, pale and haggard.
White went up to the roof about
10:55 o'clock, going direct from the
Manhattan club to the garden. He sat
at the fifth table from the stage, on
the 26th street side. He spoke to Har
ry- Stevens, the caterer, a moment,
then fixed his attention on the stage.
There was a merry group of girls
dancing and singing, and the audience
was enthusiastically applauding. Thaw
walked toward White, his hand in his
bosom. Within three feet of his vic
tim he drew a revolver, and, like a
flash, three quick reports were heard,
as Thaw shouted:
"Tou you ruined my wife!
Take that—"
Spectators declared that Thaw
shouted as he poured the lead Into his
victim. White did not recognize his
murderer. If is doubtful if he even
lifted his eyes from the stage in Hm«
to look into Thaw's face, before he
fell, dragging empty chairs and tables
with him.
For possibly a minute the big au
dience was deceived. Men and'women
sitting at the tables thought it was
an artful stage trick which they were
supposed to drink in. But -the reality
of the whole affair flashed on them
suddenly, and women fainted and
screamed and men jumped over the
chairs in their eagerness to reach the
scene of the shooting.
Thaw did not appear to be a bit
perturbed. He turned on his heels,
holding the smoking revolver aloft,
and almost marched to the elevator.
Some'one heard him muttering:
"Tou you will never harm
my wife again."
He was about to enter the elevator
when a fireman attached to the house
grabbed him and took the revolver
away. Several detectives also reach
ed the scene, and he calmly submitted
to arrest. As Thaw was being taken
away the woman who was with him,
and, as has been said, was: recognized
as Airs. Thaw, wound her arms about
him, kissed him passionately and de
clared:
"Harry, I'll stand by you to the
last"
Then she drew herself from him,
and In the excitement pushed through
the big crowd and was lost. No ef
fort was made to arrest her.
Career of Mnrfered Maa.
Stanford White, of McKlm, Mead ft
White, architects, was born in this
city fifty-three years ago. He was a
son of the late Richard Grand White,
the American Shakespearian scholar
and linguistic crltio. Like his father,
'Mr. White was a graduate of New Tork'
university, where he received a mas
ter's degree.
His chief architectural training was
received from Charles D. Gambrlll and
Henry H. Richardson. He was chief
.assistant to the latter in the con
struction of Trinity church, Boston.
Mr. White continued hla studies in
Europe In 1878-80, and la 1881 united
with Charle F. McKlm and Wllliam R.
Big Trunk Values.
VF«r tUJ* A three-ply wood veneered
trunk, fiber exterior, heavy brass
fltttnga, om trajr, Holland linen
lined.
l**at"
IB—We.
show *r rery
complete *M6rtm*Qt ot trunka in
•aall/BifdtuiB ud larfsatiM.
fiMwakr
TIMES
Mead to form the firm of which he was
the junior member.
This firm has designed many of the
'principal buildings in the east. Mr.
White designed the Maidson Square
Garden, the buildings of the Century
and Metropolitan clubs, the Washing
ton arch, the new buildings of the Uni
versity of Virginia and those of New
Tork university, and the pedestals for
the principal statues of St Gaudens.
Mr. White lived at No. 121 E. 21st
street, and had a country home at St
James, Long Island. He was a mem
ber of the Municipal Art society, the
New Tork botanical gardens, the Met
ropolitan Museum of Art, the Union
League club, the University club, the
American Institutes of Architects, the
Racquet and Tennis clubs, the Play
ers, the Century club, the New Tork
Tacht club and many others.
Mr. White married Miss Bessie
Smith.
Career of Young Thaw.
Harry Kendall Thaw came before
the public prominently in October,
19A4, when rumors came from Europe
that he had married Evelyn Nesbit, a
former New Tork artist's model and
chorus girl. Prior to this. Thaw ob
tained notoriety through his reckless
expenditures of money. Toung Thaw's
father provided in his will that his
son should not come into his full in
come of $80,000 a year until he became
thirty-five years old. Up to then he
was to get $2,500 a year. Through
Mrs. Thaw's intercession the family
provided him with the $77,500 addi
tional.
Evelyn Nesbit, who became his wife
on April 4, 1905, was a flower girl in
"The Toreador" company.
They were married in Pittsburg by
the Rev. Dr. William E. McEwan, of
the Third Presbyterian church. Thaw's
mother, Mrs. William Thaw, in spite
of earlier opposition, was present.
Haste and simplicity marked the wed
ding, and afterward a small dinner
was served at Mrs. Thaw's house.
Miss Nesbit is the daughter of C. J.
Holman, of Oakland, a suburb of
Pittsburg.
The romance lasted over three years.
Before he met her he gave a dinner
in Paris to a score of noted beauties,
at an estimated cost of $50,000.
Miss Nesbit's stage career began as
a member of the "Wild Rose" com
pany. Harry Thaw's sister, Miss
Alice, married the earl of Tarmouth.
Reports are still remembered in Pitta
burg social clrcleB that the wedding
was delayed by rumors that the earl
was Insisting on a Jarger marriage
settlement, although Mrs. Thaw denied
this. Harry Thaw was carefully rear
ed. From the time he was fourteen
years old he waa guarded by tutors,
whose instructions were to keep him
.from evil influences. When he went
to swim in a natatorium he was even
accompanied Into the water by a com
panion.
Edward Thaw, a brother, was di
vorced from his wife, Frieda, in No
vember, 1905. They had been married
ten yeara. The ground on which the
decree was obtained waa not men
tioned.
The eldest daughter of William
iMa-Thta is a heavy stained can
vas-covered trunk with sheet iron
bottom, nloely lined, combination
hat tray, brass lode.
For tlMt—This is a S8-lnch trunk,
canvas covered and stained, toll
strapped, extra Strang.
"Going Away" Needs That Command the Baggage Man's Respect
i-
$
1W6. EIGHT PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS
Military Reservation in North
Dakota Thrown Open for
Settlement by House Confer
ence Report Agreement.
PUBLIC LAND
LAWS EXTENDED
To the Fort Crittenden Military Reser­
vation Also—Unpatented Lands
Taken In.
Br E. C. Sifder.
Washington, June 28.—The house
has agreed to the conference report
on the bill extending the public land
laws to the Fort Crittenden military
reservation which also throws open
the settlement of the Fort Rice mili
tary reservation in North Dakota in
cluding unpatented land heretofore
settled upon.
Ill
Constitutional Democrats of
Russian Parliament Called
Together in Secret Session
Today—Rumors of a New
Ministry Being Former Are
Current.
Amoclated Presa Cable to The E-realms
Times.
St. Petersburg, June 28.—Constitu
tional democrats were hurriedly sum
moned to a caucus this afternoon and
it was again rumored in the corridors
of the lower house of parliament that
negotiations are proceeding with them
for a formation of a ministry headed
by M. Mouromtzff, president of the
lower house.
IDAHO PROHIBITIONISTS.
Boise, Idaho, June 28.—Prohibition
ists of Idaho assembled in mass con
vention in this city today to name
candidates for state offices to be filled
at the approaching election. The party
plans to effect a thorough organization
with a view to waging an aggressive
campaign.
CONFERlCF IS
BEING HELD ON
BILLS
Railroad Rate Conferees Make
Third Report—Inspection
Agreement Expected.
Aaaodated Preaa to The Ereilac Tlmea.
Washington, June 28.—The con
ferees on the railroad rate bill for
mulated their third report today and
it will be signed by Senators Elkins
and Cullom and three house con
ferees, Tillman again withholding his
signature. The McLaurin commodity
amendment was made to apply to
"railroad companies," the word "com
panies" having been added to the
previous agreement, which changed
the application from "common car
riers" to "railroads" in order to ex
empt pipe lines.
OB Meat Iaapectloa.
There will be a conference on the
meat inspection provision in the
agricultural bill today. Chairman
Wadsworth of the house conference
committee said that the result proba
bly would be an agreement to report
the proposition to both houses for
their action. Mr. Wadsworth believes
an agreement between the two houses
will be reached and that this measure
will not be the cause of delaying final
adjournment
Thaw married George Lander Carne
gie, a nephew of Andrew Carnegie.
The family opposed the match.
Last December it was rumored in
PittBburg that Mrs. William Thaw was
determined to introduce Mrs. Harry
Thaw into Pittsburg society.
Certain persons in Pittsburg so
ciety opposed the former chorus girl's
appearance at their homes as a guest,
but the older Mrs. Thaw's views pre
vailed.
Some time ago it was said that in
preparation for her expected social
duties Mrs. Harry Thaw was spending
eight hours a day studying languages
and "taking a course usually found in
finishing Bchools. It was Bald that she
was an apt pupil, and had become pro
ficient enough to pleaae her husband's
relatives.
THE EVENING TIMES STANDS FOM
GRAND FORKS AND NOBTH DAXO.
TA UNDER ALL CIBCITMSTANCIf
Fill WE mm! FISH
Bags Trail Like to Cany.
For (Ml—This is an extra good hoc,
made from grained leather in tan
color also 17 ineh.
Pw- tlMa-Theee may be had ln
'l6,
16,17 and 18.inch sixes. In tah and
brown, fine grained leathera.
Benner, Begg &
Devils Lake People Believe
Finny Tribe Will Thrive in
Waters There and Importune
Aid of Senator Hansbrough.
JUG OF WATER
SENT DEPARTMENT
From Devils Lake for Analysis—
Prominent Men Pushing Pro*
ject of Planting.
By Em C, 8ay4er.
Washington, D. C., June 28.—Sena
tor Hansbrough is in receipt of a let
ter from Mr. C. M. Fisher, president
of the Ramsey County National hanir
oi Devils Lake, seeking his aid to
secure the restocking of the lake with
fish. Senator Hansbrough is giving
the matter his hearty co-operation.
It appears that the Business Men's
association of Devils Lake has appoint
ed Mr. Fisher at the head of a com
mittee to look into the matter of en
deavoring to get some game and edibl»
fish into the main lake. Mr. Fisher,
who is evidently an enthusiastic dis
ciple of Izaak Walton, recalls to the
recollection of Senator Hansbrough
that in days past fish by the carload
were taken from the lake and he con
fidently believes that in waters whero
fish once thrived so abundantly could
again be made to teem'with the finny
tribe, to the joy of the sportsman and
the profit of the community. Some
time ago Mr. Charles E. Taylor became
interested in restocking the lake and
procured from it a sample of its water
and had it analyzed and submitted the
analysis to some fish expert and then
forwarded his report to officials of the
fish commission at Washington. Wash
ington officials were not satisfied with
the analysis of the water an dintimat
ed that a more thorough and sclentifio
analysis should be made. Mr. Fisher
proposes to offer the commissioner on
fish and fisheries another sample ot
the peculiar water of Devils lake. Ia
his letter to Senator Hansbrough, Mr.
Fisher states that he went to the lake
the other day armed with a brand new
two gallon jug whic hhe filled with
water from the bosom of the lake,
corked and sealed It and expressed
this most original ptickage-of fish bait
to Hon. Georgfe M. Bowers, "commis
sioner of fish and fisheries. No one
yet knows what Bowers will think of
this jug of water. That will probably
remain a secret for along time.
,'
Mr. Fisher is confident, however, it
a proper analysis and due and serious
consideration is given the matter that
the question of the kind of fish to ex
periment with can be decided upon,
and all this too, done speedily, so that
it might be possible to make a ship
ment of fish for the salt lake at the
same time that a shipment is sched
uled to go forward for the fresh water
lake this fall. Senator Hansbrough,
as before stated, is taking an interest
in the matter and has written a letter
to Commissioner Bowers urging that
official to give the request of the
Devil's Lake Business Men's associa
tion early and serious consideration.
Companies Take First Steps
Towards Adjusting Losses in
San Francisco—Loss Com
mittees Appointed to Make
Report—Fire Experts Select
ed to Investigate Causes, Etc.
Aaaodated Preaa to The limlai Tlawa.
San Francisco, June 28.—The first
step was taken yesterday by insurance
companies to adjust the losses of the
big banking corporations and estates
by fire in this city. The loss commit
tees were appointed ty the companies'
at the instance of a committee of fif
teen, of the executive body of under
writers, which has urged that reports
be made as soon as possible. These
committees will consider and report
all facts necessary for prompt and full
consideration of the sound value of
properties before the fire, earthquake
damage, if any loss by fire and all
other factors that count in determin
ing what sums are due to the import
ant financial interests represented ia
these instances.
SHOT HIMSELF
AND SWEETHEART
Aaaoelated Freea ta The Bmb( TT»ra
St. Paul, June 28.—Edmund
Lotz, aged thirty, an electrician
living here, shot himself at Hutch
inson, Minn., last night and it is
said made an unsuccessful at
tempt to shoot Miss Laura Dunbar
of Montana, to whom he was en
gaged. The couple, it is said, had
quarreled. Miss Dnubar was vis
lting relatives in Hutchinson.
For 75e—This bag is made from glased
leather, Imitation ot alligator!
IS Inohi
Fee'
fiat—This
Is a fine
Nk,WI, leather lined, audi.
aelMt grained leattS!
3SS
-r:i
E
r'H

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