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The evening times. (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, June 29, 1906, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042373/1906-06-29/ed-1/seq-1/

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TJJS ETEJfDfO TDTK8
FAVORITES. IT 18,
P4PEB FH0M8
V0L.1.N0.
Pour Firtmen Perish inEW
tria^Jrane Fifiy Feet Above
%!f Enormous Furnaces atEast
St Louis, HI., Today.
PERISHED BEFORE
HELP ARRIVED
Workmen Operating Bern Left Post—
One Fireman Sfitte'Eiwiie'njp
a
East St Louis, 111 JTune 2ft.—Four
Tnicin nearly, perjshed lpanelectrlp wane
*tty feet a&yerAve TnotrnLMW&ti1
at the Amprlcati -^MMIftilt-y*' oompariy's,
Plant today. The men went to* light
fnjjthe
I ban ait'
•operating the crane hewn were
ened. and.left,their post.' TK^'tS
ir6m"'tlift''Ttt^
became unbearable and, for-half an
.iKwr. the flremen^jwrted to be let_down.
SSSS3
•to his comrades and. they descended,
badly biiBtered from the tefrlb]fa heat
they endured. VThe flre:^w .j?onwe4
to the Ininilnc (rf,the4al9e roof fn the
9lutt' iH a^'.vH', !-. /vhij u(- -ii
irucgl
PeaBants of Samara Hbtc Wrecked
|IWf '|2Sf^|M|n'$ttllJf *M|
ft.
j,
|ip?
§C
A
,V'
lfr
!h
s.fl|
#4
Wi
Hd

»,i
&i«S-
RAIN MARS THE
§mim
^Jasfts
irHWm Wrii'XWi
~vt^this^provinee«Fenot.onlyann§xtng
the land of the gentry but are taking
portions of the land of the well-to-do
""peasants."
portation of l^U-^p Action
This Session.
Washington, June:
clerks have tired of
nattfl
of
rangeinehts 6f the mail
iejeefpre ^secured
KTWIIK^
ou8#l^m-|
mittee on. judiciary, ot a resolution
'directing the postmaster general to
notify the railroad companies carry
ing the mails that Within a year, from
the approval .of the resolution -fliey.
will be required to furnish electrically
j: lighted cars for: the transportation ,«f
the malls.. As.the .mall cars are car-,
ried at the head of the train between,
the heavy engines, the heavy day
coaches, and the still heavier Pnll
,1, mans, whenever there Is an accident
or a collision the mall cars have.'to
bear the ..brant There Is'always dan
ger from escaping steam and the coal
fires of the engines when a collision
occurs at ni^it this danger is in
creased ten-fold by the presence of
I lamps or gasm jets. Numerous fires in
wrecks have- thus been started. While,
the mail clerks are principally inter
ested because their personal safety is
'•aatesps'm&jtti
braed^^^ise of fne quantlueSfi
ail inJnWd' dt totbllysdestroyed in
wrecks frgm ares, started by the
Jets or lamps ih"the 'mall cars.
of mail injn&fr jfc
such
gas Jets
Electricity would undoubtedly be safer
ment as well as by the .mall clerk's
organisation. The railroads will
doubtless oppose it because of. the
~-whiok«oW"hae-tb«-monopol}^ tUunt
lshing gas equipment for such cars
will also probably try to defeat the
resolution. Nonaction is expectei
fore next session but the matter
be brought before-the annual con*
tion of the railway mall clerks this
summer and lt is hopdKMat the teso-l
oi tfni&*BaurmAYiAi
anaifi aff King Edwi
weW^BiHhllMtoaay
hours of thls.mornlpg^ Ov
IpChee otTRSiSxM
eight ho«ra, jB(MUitii
Many districts were flooded.
9ii
.1
ttilf.
&?$£&*
mm
is toLesvePeterhof Because
jrf Revolntipiiary Possibili
Denied by Emperor—
of Lermentoff
Promotion
A".
i.'i ,•
iiiiilrtnl Preaa Cafela to Tki Bvealas
TIBM.
St Petersburg. June 29.—An official
denlalls given .gt the report that the
etapmri^
to S he re
tlreffientrxit General Plesko, command^'
ant at Peterhof, and the appointment!
of C&onef-lberm^hioff, coimnander o)
staled' tff be due purely to private con»j
i^lferaildnX but Mveral/offloers of hlK
stiff.litt.JhdlK^t at^b promoiioty
J.of Cotonel Lermentott over th£lrfc£a4£
^Shd ^e^#»d to be relieved. Thiif
.flKBtddny^JliSJTSBort of the discot3
feiryota^rattTOa^^liiiC-^m
official explanations are. regarded with
suspicion, as it is beyond question that
the "terrorists -and revolutionists .are
constantly-attemiUng to gain a foot
:'hold/fn the palaclj^hpre is no cause
to dpubt the truth of\he official state
ment that the court has no Intention
of/returning to Te£h1coe-Sel6 this
summer. Peterh^Ein teality is tnuch
safer for the'/ijnfflerial famlly.thah
*r
OHHX ATTERB^HJ^OUVBES,
EaiiMth^. Xlcholas and
'-^Tateh ©erman Nara!
IPreaa Caiile to
...A.
^•I,"
Sectiont#rf
Iway
of their
'burned to
posnrnl!
litlnf ar-
rs. They
introduc-
pened at
lus^.tg A iWim^rrry
RTK
tod^|lfitay8
thatJjHnperar1 wtwiWM^Ul attenPWllh
Emperor William ffie efltlre manou
vres lasting-four days of the German
fighting fleet, near the end ot July in
the vicinity of the Island of Ruege, in
the Baltic -sea| The -dispatch adds.the
Russian emperor aftear Jhe manouvtes
:'.3S|3Lttoniejr (MMOali'In
Work In Kansas Cl
Vrtum t* The Hhrci Ki
STonan.^d
y/is 10 JbM
The Soo
railroad has b^ed^ftfcon^eliienced and
put to a great d^l'|i8f expense and
pfr#m|»H^aiiil8llde
ln"4t8-ro£ribe&fw the.nai^liAe Ji mile
north of Kenmare, and mid-point on
a steep grade leading the way out of
the valley.
About two weeks ago laborers lels-'
urely proceeding down the tie path
were suddenly: brought to life on be
holding a .section of the bed several
feet, down the'hill from its proper
location., At, this point the bank
rises to a height of about 80 feet from
the lake shore. The workmen who.
made the discovery flagged trains on
both sides and.informed the railroad,
officials in Kenmare. Subsequent
sliding has thoroughly convinced rail-'
road men that the Soo has a puzzle
of its owit to solve. Although men
have, -been -toiling, steadily day and
night'and load after load of gravel
and sand has been dumped, all efforts
thus far hn^6gWBm*6Me*imd'» every,
train is and
slide over 3 wile Jar
as possibles353 fl*| j{j|HTjir
From a||aM^iiiiiHI(|Ji iMflji so
lution of fl^pwM|prr^mpiB Qie
E I
close
[grayer
lowing
down the-hillside.' One theory ad
vanced for the sliding of the road b&T
,e blame on a coal mine whlijh'':
will be
it-ti:
inli4.
Whlctt
djeejdy1
-tioitght-that"tiieblasUa».in.t
by the way the Electric mine]
Grand Forks
ted
st
ae ffth*tf4fcl
year# ago a
the wreck
Vibra ans if
rn are
«WH
iti'itin^
of !Utt
ini^^1
rolHbgi«
aboose
left the track. was one atality
victi
one of
fiSllfld
^{?PX/
FIGfeEriWijflBE 8.
Kaaiaii xaty. June 89.--C.,,
•oTlo
tf jv. T»
ULiLiS
r.jriX'4
1/i'Vf
i, rf
Roadbed' 6v0r
AriHt,i
Conferees on Meat Question—
Senate Members Stand Out
for Proctor Provision, ft
Aimeiatied Preu to Tha Gralig Tlan
Washington, June 29.—When the
conferees on. the agricultural bill met
today the house, representatives an
nounced that under the instructions,
voted by the house they would be com
pelled to insist upon the house provis
ion in regard to meat inspection with
out a compromise of any, kind. The
senate conferees stood out for a com-'1
promise proposition offered by Senator
Proctor to divide' the expense of in
spection between the packers and the
goveriunent, by retaining the $3,000,
000 appropriation. b)r taxing cattle 5
cents and swlne. sheep and goats 3
cents per head, which w6uld result in
revenues of abojjt H^OO.OOO annually.
The. conference broke up at 11:16
o'plock. Senator Proctor announced
that he, would ask the senate for in
itlons.
"•''Jit#
struct!
ypTES FHOIt CQKQBE88.
Senate WM1 Agree to Hense Sabstiiate
—Tniman and Balljr Cluh,
.Aaaa^latcj|'l*gaaa to The-Bva^asr Tiata.
Washington, June 29^3ehatbr Bev
wib'1 dticed 'the"' briginal:
artietfdmeht to ttje
^tharawn the
hdulte1 substitute and
ab an indication1 that the
IJ?,' '^'•'uist'' 'cfdflgres8' to ic-\
•1 f*® settat'e
thi tmtdome will W'a
the'seiiiate agreed
*^fchl iw^
.Btn &00 W
•forty if)
PgB fla.)H
tb
awtftNNttyt
'-ai, !biii
ankiio
'M b«S
J-« *Mf^fj9fllo/r,(| ^iJ^souAjRE
IS*"""
fighting .Ih^ jaalflons .in Kansas City,
conferred today with Judfee W. G. Holt
ot' the com'mon'' pleaia -court on a'new
Scheme to close the joints.
^'I jirediVit/' aaid Mr. Trickett,"that
there' %ill'be' no liquor served in'this
county' within thirty-six hours after
W$. launch' our new campaign." •.• The
:wture»'of the. same he declined to
j'make public.
m.'uf '41X:" -./
!i n±.
6s«S_^iSvM/p4
QRAWD PORKS, NORTH PAEQTA, FRIDAY, JUNE 29, 1906.
TOE DE1IGHTS OF THE SUMMIK RESORT
h\'t
'••Jy
Thaw Enters Formal
Plea Today Charge of
Mnrdier in the Fi&t Degree
—Retains His Composure.
WHITE AND THAW
HELD LONG TALK
At Burns' Restaurant Snnday Before
Tragedy Is Reported—Mother Not
A a of
go
^Ix&'f'diyB *fter'Tpas8a«e1.
iiiso.'ttttepted'^tbft' confer-
mttisnW ideii'to'the'hbtise.'
£ias2, Ite £our8e £f the debit*' on the
Bailey Wt&->
& a'vtt^htoted #&l>
New York, June 29.—Harry K. Thaw
entered a formal plea, of not guilty
when arraigned on the charge of mur
der In the court Of general sessions
today. The plea was entered with the
reservation that it may be withdrawn
on Tuesday next
Thaw was taken into Justice Cow
ing's court, where he was to plead to
the murder charge behind three other
prisoners, one of them a negro charg
ed with larceny. When Clerk Tenny
•Tead the charge of, murder in the first
degree for the killing of Stanford
White, he asked Thaw what he had to
say in regard to the indictment, and
the prisoner answered distinctly, "Not
guilty." His counsel immediately in-'
terposed an amendment to the plea
asking of the court leave to withdraw
the plea any time up to next Tuesday.
This was.granted'ahd a moment later
the prisoner was iway from the bar
and re-entered prison.
Thaw was remarkably cool and col
lected. According to the Globe today,
investigation has brought to light the
fact that Stanford White, who was
supposed to be wealthy* had been liv
ing' beyond his income' and. was heav
ily in debt owing $300,000 to one
young member of a prominent family
and as inuch to other persons,. In ad
dition to this, the-Globe says White
had'drawn so heavily from the archi
tectural'firm of which: he was a mem
ber, that he had been notified: that-he
could draw no more,'but would be al
lowed -a ^weekly sum, which was not:
tb be exfceeded.'.. .•.• v-.
l'
Joint
Talked With AeqwMntaacea.
While waiting for the opening of
coUrt^ .Thaw s&t 1 near an open iwlndow
•'in 'the: bridge of.isighs whlch conneicts
the prison wiib 1 tha orlminal .'court
bvrtiaing.' He talked freeljr.i With neWS"
'^wiper nien and Others during his brief
stay. 'bnt 'declined --to say anything
1
,?£^^rt^'Ba:^'leyJex®reeBe1,W81
Iffln 'f
*.',-pn— andr1!lltniaii Miid that whUe'
he ^wpitfeii a%itteyS lof^standing he
^^rc^nJ^rrhhwers^Sd
l^njrtio packed pdUHcif convenUoiis.
a few
whateveriConcernlhghl8 iase.^ dp
^peftred' to^.be in good physical' condl
''tlbn arid «afd that hefslept fairly Well!
Alast1
Mfehtff i'r'n- ,i Ha
«How do .you find the' beds??' Thaw-'
'Vr4s:-aSked. *ii. v.
be' repBedi ^"fliey, are not
Ju8t: what I have. been n8ed to, brit
•4 gness ril' get'keenstomed to thein.''
^'^^:|UiireB*e. llajr ,»M Caaa«.
Inspector Schmittberger, who eon
ducted the police investigation of thti
mtfrderj said ithat Thaw tolght be in-'
One more 'day iiQ whieh to ttiM«ad$«ntage) of tliei nng«n
ha* PWedYa^ereat anaJKial odnMdSSThS
u/ i' visvo
ii-b'-aiij. .'
ifl Ha tv
twv-i
House
i.'u.g
sane, but the information gathered by
the police indicated that the fnurder
had been prompted by a desire for
revenge. This information, he said, was
in line with a brief statement made by
Thaw,-' immediately after hlB arrest,
that White had ruined his wife.
Dined at Reatanrant.
It has been ascertained, Inspector
Schndttberger said, that on Monday
evening the Thaws and two friends
had dinner at Martin's restaurant in
Fifth avenue, and that while they
were.at the±.table the. attention 'of
Thaw was directed by his wile to
White, who had etiteretl the restaurant
and had seated himself at another
table. Th^w did. not show any undue
excitement at the time, but paid $23
for the dinner, which had included two
bottles of wine, and gave a liberal tip
to the waiter.
Their Lait Meeting.
Thaw did not follow White from
the restaurant, and the police have not
been able to ascertain that the two
men met again before the fatal en
counter on the Madison Square Garden
root several hours later. There was
some evidence, however, the inspector
said, that Thaw had been looking for
an opportunity to shoot White, because
he had been told that White had
wronged Miss Evelyn Nesbit previous
to her marriage and had boasted of it
later. There was also information to
the effect that Mrs. Thaw was greatly
disturbed by the appearance of White
in the re8taufrant on Monday evening.
Letter* From White.
Thaw, advised by some of the most
prominent lawyers of New York and
Pittsburg, is silent. Mrs. Thaw is with
friends, ready to respond to a call
from the district attorney's office. Per
haps tho most interesting development
was. the announcement that Mrs.,
Tha# told her husband's lawyers that
:she'
had "received many letters from
Mr. White since her marriage. One of
these she threw on her dressing table
a few days ago, and her husband
found it and vowed vengeance on the
writer. While the finding of the let
ter may have been the direct cause
of the tragedy, Thaw's jealously and
hatred for White were of long standing
and the young man made frequent
thredts to kill him.
Did Thaw Meet Whiter
The police are busy endeavoring to.
verity a( report that Thaw and White
had met' on Sunday night in Burns'
restaurant, in .Sixth aveune, and had
talked alone together until nearly 4
o'Clock' Mbilday hiornlng. There was
another report that White had been
seen in'conversation with Mis Thiw in
a theater lobby recently.
The police placed little credence In
the story told by an-actress that White
'told hei^ two weeks ago he had been
warned1 of Thaw's threat to kill him,
butthdt he regarded Thaw as a harm-'
less "dope':flend." niho/V/
-.,'V Not
Aiifelitaht -Distinct Attorney Nott
said that: he did hot think. Thaw was
insanej' ttnd he believed the prisoner
should W 'treated like any, ordinary
murderer." '-He said inquiry would, be
made" regarding Thaw's mode of ilv
ing,1'his*reputed-indulgences in mor
phlrife ah® liquor and his dissipations,
with'a iew to'analysing their bearing
on his ttiental condition
Dr^ McGuirev' the Tombs physician,
eported-to Mr. Nott that Thaw show
ed a' good ippetlte after being locked
lit a cell but'exhlblted some aymptoms
of eihOtlonai Insanity and some symp
"lu iiftxrrr
.,&rUU A'& .' ,:-i
'MMfiufr. plaiii .It
s^e'fojr'thftse who ooriie
and
*3... ii,! ioa.
•rjTOW'anft lolVlioiifg o}:O0
atew^CT
rSdRTH DAKOTA JULY 31 TO AUG. 3
4^* iUs *,s£Sf
&"*•& &/> *rfv
Regiment of Life Guards Re
fusing to Do Police Duty En
tailing the Slaying of Broth
era and Fathers is Trans
ferred to Infantry Battalion
by Imperial Order.
Aaaoelated Picaa Cable to The Ereala*
Tlmea.
St. Petersburg, June 29.—'The Prec
brajensky regiment of life guards has
been degraded as the result of its
adoption of resolutions recently up
holding all actions of parliament and
announcing that the regiment wanted
no more police duty entailing the slay
ing of brothers or fathers. By imperial
order the regiment is transferred .into
special infantry battalion ahd all
privileges appointing to regiiments of
the guard have been withdrawn
from it
The general staff no longer conceals
its. fear that the morale of the ehtire
army is profoundly shaken and" that
with parliament championing the
cause of the mutineers' in each'in
stance as it arises, the first big -tests
may find troops lined up as the',French
guards did two days before the BaStlle
fell on the side of the people .and
against the monarchy. ,'.
oylTs"last use, -'s
Dry Dock Dewey Expedition to Reach
Destination Jnly 18.
Aaaaelated Preu to The Eveala* Time*.
Washington, June 29.—According to
a cable message received at the navy
department from Commander Hosley,
commanding the dry dock Dewey ex
pedition, his .squadron consisting of
the'Glacier, Brutuft, Caesar and Womp-'
atuck, left Singapore today With the
dry dock in tow bound for thei .naval
station of Olongapo in SttMg bay,
about 40 miles north of Manila,. Which
is to be the permanent stfcllbji 'i^ the
big dock. The expedition has Haw en
tered on the last leg of its long voyage
from Solomon's island near Baltimore.
The expedition is expected to-Teach its
destination on July 12.
I 7
"-b-5
SLaW.
aaiati ja .,dT
...
"Sr.'
the iniorir
GBASD FORKS
JPA UXDBR
'7/ ir
V-h/:
ElOttHT
OF I
Father Shoots Daughter—Is
Killed bv the Son in-,
i'-M i' J.#. V.
ta.ml" ..
Assodtted Prtsi to The Bvcilig TUbmi
Hazelton. Pa., June'i9.—Rafalo
Marsicano went to the l^ome of his
daughter, Mrs. Joseph Withe, at West
HaZel ton last night and shot her in
the head. •The woman's husband seized
Marsicano and securing tie latter's
revolver instantly killed .him. The
daughter will recover. The scooting
was due, the son-in-law claims, to
the elopement of the dajifhter with him
three months ago. After the shooting
Withe gave himself up to the police.,
toms of incipient paresis. "The. physi
cian said he would watch the prisoner
closely to ascertain if any of the
symptoms had been caused.by.the use
of drugs.
Caanot Reach Thaw Mother.
An attempt was. made to inform Mrs.
William Thaw of her son's, act by
wireless telegraph. Mrs, Thaw sailed
on the Atlantic transport liner Minne
apolis last Saturday, occupying suite
No. 5. She went abroad to visit her
daughter, the Countess of Yarmouth,
who-ia in London.
1
Mrs. Thaw's relatives fear that read
ing a public notice-Of her son'fr crime
might shock her, and .they are anxious
to send her a message before she ar
rives in London. The position of the
transatlantic liner Was «uch' that no
message could be relayed la., the Min
neapolis, which had cohered atN^it ohe
third Of the distance 'to London when
the shooting o«ietiVl^w',liUe:i'°linniie-.
a polls was probably but '«f ithe rapge
of-wireless commnnidktioBrtfom Sartle
Island The only hope of Siting word
quickly to Mrs. Thaw i»^-«eble to
London thence by ^wiretees^transmls
sion from the White? Star ^ner Ma
jestic, which left 'I^rerpebl'in«?'5 p.m.
Wedfl^sdfiy. The ifejestic should-be.
wifhlki commUni^aWk distance of the
Minneapolis today.. ...
'A idble tfieS8age*te,i6ht "ilgb be senlK
to -Sonthamptbh infli 'put aboard the
Kaiser Wilhelm- .d^r 0resae, which
left that port Wgipsspay.• if the^e'i
steamers fail to pict up ifie Minife^
apolig a cable mes9£ge "wW'be sent
probably to the' MaVc&hi station
-Poldhu, reachlng^Mta.sThaw,about fif
teen or twentyhtouts- betoce^Bhe
rives at Lond0i^ The^ Minneapolis
will be., in-'. communlcatlatt..Wlth the
Lizard about 9 a. mMm Juiy .4 and is
expected to arrlve-ntvTilhiiry docks,
London, the next!lljtjm:
%OOl IagT^^C^ir
"These rugs are all wooltmnd«eiae in
S I
ui&nte*
EIGHT PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS
-|$Wj
&
Minneapolis Oitisens Who Oon
tributed 50,000 Sacks of
Flour to 'Frisco Sufferers In-1
dignant Over Reported Sale.
GOVERNOR JOHNSON
SENDS A TELEGRAM'^
To Governor Pardee Ingistiag
Free DistribaUen of Gift—Xis-
«m of Faads Also Charged.
iMothtei Preaa to The
St. Paul, iJune 29.—Governor Job*
son today Bent the following telegram
to Governor Pardee of California:
hn-
The statement claimed that the
Cross society and General Greeley 1
sold the flour on the ground -that
"there was .sufficient, flour to laat
fourteen years." Mr.' Edgar claimed
that the Committee sent the flour to
.San Francisco for free distribution
and that It did not want the flour aild
but wished it distributed:as originally
intended. Mr. Edgar charged the, Red
Cross with palpable misuse of the re
lief funds. ThlB protest' 'having been
brought''to the attention of Governor
Johnson, the governor immediately
'took the matter up with Governor
Pardee.
North Dakota Senator Scores
Another Legislative Victory
in Securinjg Agreement on
Wahpetoa Boy'a Saeeeaa. i'T/f'
Advices have been received here to
the effect that Earl Robinson, Wah
peton, nominated to be midshipman at
the Annapolis naval academy by Sen
ator McCumber, has successfully pass
ed all his examinations and is now in
a position to be hazed and licked into
shape to fill a position as an admiral
of the United States navy.
8neeee4a Major Vogdea.
4
"The citizens of Minneapolis.
donated 60^)00 sacks of flour far t1"'''
free distribution among the needy
sntfereiw of the California disaster. 14
They protest against the sale «r
delivery of this flonr and insist
its distribution' as Intended aad
i. wlfli them I earnestly Join in this
s-protest."
:This telegram is the result of the
published statement by Chairman
£dgar of Minheapoils California relief
committee ^hich went at length into
the manner of the collection of floor
sent to San Francisco' and the purpose
for which lit was intended.
Fort Rice Reservation Meas
ure—Wahpeton Boy Passes
Exams for Annapolis.
(By E. C. Saj'iler.)
Washington, D. C., June 29.—Sena
tor Hansbrough, as a member of the
committee on conference on the joint
bill to open the Fort Crittenden mili
tary reservation in Utah and that ot
the Fort Rice military reservation in
North Dakota, got the conferreea to
gether today and the bill was agreed
to and reported. It will pass the sen
ate and house before the close of thia
session and another victory will be
scored by Senator Hansbrough in a
legislative way. The text of the por
tion of the bill relating to Fort Rica
as adopted in conference today fol
lows: --i ..
"That all persons having or Who
may hereafter file homestead applica
tions upon any of the lands situate
within the .abandoned Fort Rice mili
tary reservation, North Dakota,' shall
be entitled to a patent to the land filed
upon by such person upon compliance
with the provisions of the homestead
laws of the United States and proper
proof thereof, and shall not be requir
ed to pay the apprised values of such
lands in addition to such compliance
with said homestead law."
Major Benjamin H. Cheever. Sixth,
cavalry, is detailed for general re
cruiting service and will proceed to
Fargo, North Dakota, and enter upon
recruiting duty at that place, relieving
Major Charles B. Vogdes, United State*
army, retired, who upon being thus
relieved will proceed to his home. I
Major Cheever will discontinue the
Fargo district as soon, as practicable]
.'under the terms of the leases.qc agree-j
ments for rental, and will then pro-3
ceedrto Helena, Mont, and open'a "»»i*
station at: that place,, transferring
thereto the- members of hla recruiting,
party. Major Cheever is appointed an|
travel directed-is. necessary in the mil-J
itecy servtce^
Col. B. G. Gilford of Jaapier ^countyJ
Indiana, Is perhaps the'body man
the country who owns, a:: mllroi
bulit chiefly for his own nse^ paid 1__
With his own money and operated inl
dependent of the wlll of anv ot
long and runs' through half a
or more prosperous villages.
KK) P. M.
n-ivtiy o.-f
'T7"'-"
V"
"J Sfi-
"La* Curtains, $1.75 Vafarat.
fordSc.
N6ttingbam Lace Curtains in
,-andbei»s, 3% yda. long1. 60
.I"ei,r*ular Prlc® per pair,
di#
tab'Mi.vj
WVtatr&i
-£f

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