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The evening times. (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, June 30, 1906, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042373/1906-06-30/ed-1/seq-1/

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FIRST SECTION
Of Thaw in Stuffy Prison Cell
is Great, Intense Heat Pre
venting Sleep Pampered
rfiS^&Vsi©
mmm.
mm
Millionaire Suffers Greatly.
MORNING SUN MADE
JG* HEAT UNBEARABLE
Talthfai Wife Earliest Caller to Un-
tapff li«—Array of Coansel
for Defease is Brilliant. igs
A—tcUtei Pun
to
The^Evemtag flaeii'
New York, June 80.—Harry Thaw
passed an uncomfortable night In his
cell on account of the oppressive heat.
The prison is close and stuffy, even
under ordinary conditions of weather,
And last night it was almost unbear
able., Toward morning the tempera
ture dropped slightly and the prisoner
-•succeeded in getting to sleep. Scarce
ly-more than an hour later, however,
the sun came pouring through the
barred window of his cell and his
reBt
was ended. Mrs. Thaw, was the earli
est visitor at prison today. She ar
rived at the beginning of the four
hour period during which visitors are
permitted to enter the Tombs. The
streets around the prison were de
serted when she arrived tdday.
Counsel for Thaw.
A caller Thaw received at. the
Tombs was a man who said he was
Clifford W.Harbrldge. He is ft Pitts
burg lawyer and will also act for
Thaw. With the retaining of the firm
of Black, Olcott, Climber & Bonynge,
.Thaw has an array of legal talent to
defend him that is considered excep
tional. There are ex-Governor Frank
S.. Black, ex-Judge William M. K. Ol
cott, Lewis L. Deiafield,^Frederick P.
Delafield, Clifford W. Harbridge, of
Pittsburg Daniel O'Reilly and George
B. Gordon of Pittsburgh, the counsel for
the Thaw family.
IpwUtr It Family.
80 far as known, there has been
only one case of insanity in the Thaw
family. That was the case of Harriet
Thaw, an aunt of Harry Kendall
Thaw's who was found in a cellar in ft
house in Philadelphia during the win
ter of 1904. She was living alone in
the cellar, to direst poverty, With only
r&ta as her enmpaqlnaa.Her condition,
was pitiful, and a great sensatlbfrwas
created when It became known that
she was related to the wealthy and
charitable Thaw family of Pittsburg.
Mrs. Harriet Thaw was taken from
the cellar to a. private sanitarium, but
she died soon after She reached there,
a raving maniac.
Thaw Dcqln Havlit Talked.
Previous to being arraigned before
Magistrate Barlow Thaw was taken
Into the room of Sergeant Casey,
where he was allowed to talk a few
minutes with Daniel O'Reilly, his tem
porary counsel. O'Reilly cautioned
Thaw not to talk about his case to
any one, and the prisoner assented
O'Reilly then asked him if he had
said to a reporter at the police station
on Monday night:
Thaw told the lawyer he never had
said anything of the sort to anyone.
Woman Writes Letter.
Thaw received only one letter at
the Tombs Wednesday. It was evident
ly written by a woman and the hand
writing was disguised. The letter was
In a plain envelope and the address
was in printed and not written let
ters. But the printed letters were
easily discernable to be those writ
ten by a woman. The "M" of "Mr."
was the conventional "M" of a wom
an's handwriting, although almost
printed. The writer had also evi
dently tried to show illiteracy, as the
word "Tombs" was spelt "Toombs."
The letter lay on the desk In the hall
way of the Tombs for some hours
and was finally sent up to Thaw.
Twenty-Five Mile Event Run
by Athletes From Evanston
This Afternoon,
A
S AMCUM FNM (*Tk* Iralaf TIBM,
h, Chicago, June 30.-r--The track meet
of the Amateur Athletic union held to
day on Marshall Field athletic field of
the. Chicago university was one of the
greatest and most successful events Of
the kind ever seen here. The feature1
of the meet was the Marathon race,
which is scheduled to start from
Evanston at 1:30 in the afternoon.
The course lay through the city by
moat direct route to Marahall
Field/ where eight times around the
t, track completed the twenty-five miles
of the race.
First Session of the Fifty-Ninth
Congress Goes Into History
Today—Has Been a Strenu
ous One and Very Important.
f»1'
NINE HUNDRED
MILLION DOLLARS
)W
"Mi
HwBeon Appropriated,a Greater Sam
.-JPhaa Has Been SIncc War Con.
gresg of 1898..
Associated Fkm
to
The Bnalag Times.
Washington, June 30.—The first
session of the Fifty-ninth congress
goes into history today. It has been
a strenuous session from start to fin
ish. The measure which caused great
est debate is the railroad rate bill.
Begun- with the session, its consider
ation continued throughout. The pure
food enactment and meat Inspection
provisions are also important changes
in federal attitude towards both pro
ducer and consumer of the country.
A uniform-and more strict method
of naturalizing aliens was enacted.
Immunity of witnesses from prosecu
tion who gtve testimony before gov
ernment tribunals was made the sub
ject of an enactment which clearly
states when sjuh' immunity obtains
and when othei
internal revenue
cjahol also was
11
ma canal was
^'question which
professional
president is to
£anai, and was
A bill remo'
tax on de'natiti
The type
fixed, thus settl
has perplexed
and lay mind.
build a lock level
given a total of $39,000,000 for the
year for that purpose.
It was required that the material
for the canal should be of American
manufacture unless the president shall
find the price excessive, in which case
he is given authority to buy abroad.
The consular service, was given
complete new legal values which will
permit of an entire reorganization.
When the appropriations for the
session are totalled it will be found
that their aggregate has reached near
ly nine hundred million dollars. This
is a greater sum than has been made
available since the war congress of
1898. Of this amount $25,000,000 will'
go into new public buildings in vari
ous Sections of the country.
President at tne Capitol.
President Roosevelt arrived at the
capital at 11:48 and after shaking
hands with a number of senators and
representatives, began immediately to
sign bills.
Omnlbna Bill Agreement.
Senator Scott reported a complete
agreement on the omnibus public
building bill tqdaiy soon after the sen
ate convened. He said the senate con
ferrees had. been compelled to yield
the senate provision for a $3,000,000
bnilding In Washington for the de
partments of state, justice and com
merce and labor.
KOI 10 HANG
INJULY
Writ of Error Granted and
Case Goes to the Supreme
Court for Trial.
Associated Preaa to The Bmlag Times.
Jefferson City, Mo., June 30.—The F.
Seymour (Lord) Barrlngton case is
to be heard by the United States su
preme court. Chief Justice Bruce to
day signed a writ of error and an ap
peal will at once be made to the su
preme court of the United States.
This stops all proceedings and Bar
rlngton will not hang on July 26.
INTO THE DITCH.
UliehtM Preaa to The Evealng Times.
Utica.N. Y., June 30.—A north
bound passenger train on the Dela
ware* Lackawanna and Western rail
road due, in this city at 11:45 a. m.
went into the ditch at Chadwicks, ten
miles south of this city. Eight per
sons were Injured,
wrm*to*Y\
THE) WRATHBR.
Nonh Dakota.
Fair tonight and
Sunday not much
change In tempera
ture-
toy
»NEW OR PULSE
FROM
£&•
Misrepresentations in the Past
Cause Reports to be Taken
With Suspicion.
Special to The Evening Times.
Washington, D. C., June 30.—The
series of false alarms coming chroni
cally from Russia have somewhat dis
posed the American people, tolerably
well occupied with their own con
cerns, to view each new intimation
of an approaching crisis with incredul
ity. So often have misinformed or
Impetuous correspondents represented
the empire en the brink of revolution
that even the discriminate reader is
apt to be misled regarding the real
significance of current developments.
It Is evident, however, that the pres
ent widespread disaffection is of a
more sinister nature than the recent
break between the czar and the
douma, then regarded by many as the
first chapter in an open rebellion
against the government. News dis
patches represent demoralization* as
existing in practically every section
of the empire. There are not lacking
indications of a common inspiration
back of these disorders. They occur
in too regular seqnence to permit of
an explanation on the grounds of coin
cidence. The slaughter of Jews In
Bialystok appears to be merely an In
cident In the general upheaval—a re
pellent and discouraging incident, but
none the less only a symptom, but
universal disquiet and'the prevalence
of the mob spirit
When Nicholas checked the riotous
march of his first parliament by re
jecting its demand for sweeping con
cessions and suggesting that reform
must come gradually and symmetrical
ly, it is apparent that he set the match
to the train 'resulting in the current
manifestations. The peasant body had
been led by Us representatives in the
douma to believe that the government
would oppose no vety strenuous ob
stacles to the general expropriation
of land, a policy Involving a radical
revolution in' the present economic
system- of the empire, the universal
disturbance .of titles/ and such redls
trlbutlon o£ properties," aa would give
the petty ^agriculturists acres'for the
support of their families .free of the
onerous landlordexactions-^municlpal
and national taxations which have
made the emancipation of the serfs
merely a nominal one.
It was' the land question that
touched the great masses of population
in a tender spot. The question of
general amnesty and of the right of
the douma to participate actively in
the povernment probably interested
only the aspiring politicians of that
body, or the theorists who believe that
the nation can become self-governing
over night. So that when it became
known that there would be no im
mediate reformation of this deep-lying
question—and the "reformers" In St
1H A SQUARE DEAL FOR ALLi
JSJWI
GRAND FORKS, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY, JUNE 30, 1906.
WHERE THEY'RE AT
Petersburg took care that the informa
tion received general circulation with
out delay—the tension In town and
provinces became acute. It was not
difficult to inflame the factory classes
—already under the domination of the
revolutionary and socialist propaganda
—and the organized student body, pow
erful in all the large cities, lent its
aid in fermenting dlsastisfaction.
The passive attitude of the czar in
the face of what seems to be organized
resistance to the government can only
be explained on t3i£,^v.°Jy that he
has implicit faith In Me" loyalty of the
army, and prefers that: the turbulence
come to a head and justify drastic
measures of repression. If Nicholas
is not being deluded and the army
really is solidly back of him, an out
break means bloody suppression on
the part of the government, the re
moval of the troublesome problem
presented by the douma, and probably
the loss of the little fictitious progress
made toward popular liberty in the
last few months. If Nicholas is mis
taken, if the reports regarding mutiny
in the army are accurate, the world
may anticipate revolution and a quali
fied repetition of some of the horrors
attending the French reign of terror.
MORE DIAMOND S~THAN EVER.
Associated Press to The Evening Times.
New York, June 30.—The prescious
stones and pearls Imported at the port
of New York during the fiscal year
ended today exceed, the aggregate for
any similar period in the past. The
increase is-ascribed to the prosperous
conditions of the country, which leads
to purchases of luxuries in increased
quantities. The greater proportion
of the gain is in cut stones and pearls.
EXPOSITION, GRAND FORKS, NORTH DAKOTA, JULY 31 TO AUG. 3
JIBS. HABBY KENDALL THAW
Wife of Young Millionaire Figariag la Great New York Tngedy.
TIMES
mmrs
WITH
334
MLl6fl7£S
PiLbQsQ
ft
TIN
OF
Timbers Gave Way About the
New Hampshire—Five Men
Bruised Seriously.
Special 0 the Bvealni TImea.
Camdon, N. J., June 30.—The battle
ship New Hampshire was launched to
day at the yards of the New Yorw
Ship Building company, in this city.
Miss Hazel E. McLane, daughter of
.Governor McLane of New Hampshire
christened the battleship.
Five workmen were injured while at
work clearing away the props which
held the big vessel. The timbers gave
way without warning and the men
were hurled some distance by being hit
by the props. James Campbell of
Gloucester and Joseph Kappakinshi,
were taken to the hospital severely
bruised about the head and body. The
condition of Campbell is said to be
serious. Others were only slightly
injured.
The Emperor and Colleagues
of Goremykin Are Urging
Him to Dissolve Parliament,
Fearing the Fall of the Cabi
Fearing Fall of the Cabinet.
BELIEVE THE ARMY
IS STILL LOYAL
And Parliament But a Center of Bevo-
lutionary Agitation—Deadlock
Must Cease Soon.
Associated Preaa Cakle to The Evening
Times*
St Petersburg, June 30.—Uppermost
in question now is how long the pres
ent deadlock betwene parliament and
the government can continue. Premier
Goremykin is no longer a factor in the
situation, but some of his colleagues,
headed by Minister of Agriculture
Stichinsky, realizing that unless the
government fights the cabinet must
fall, are earnestly advising the em
peror to take the bull by the horns and
tiisbulve parliament. They have sub
mitted a memorandum to the emperor
advising him to take this course on the
ground that parliament has ceased to
be a legislative body and is simply a
center of revolutionary agitation and
urging that immediate action is neces
sary. They contended that the army
as a whole can still be relied upon.
HEAT IN NEW YORK.
Aaaoelated Press to The Evening Times.
New York, June 30.—Four deaths
is Manhattan island from the heat was
reported before noon today. All the
victims were infants. Official temper
ature was going up with prospects of
going higher later in the day. There
was intense suffering in the crowded
section of the city.
NEW JERSEY AUTO LAW
Associated Press to The Evening Times.
Trenton, N. J., June 30.—The Fre
linghuysen automobile law, passed by
the legislature last winter, will be put
into effect tomorrow and the state
authorities are fully prepared to meet
with its requirements and to enforce,
its provisions, drastic though the lat
ter may be, according to the views of
many owners and drivers of horseless
vehicles. Every owner in the state
has been required to take out a new
license, granted on the basis of the
horse-power of the machine. The
license fees will be applied for highway
improvement. No license has been
granted to any person under sixteen
years of age. The speed limit is
fixed at six to twelve miles an hour
in cities and twenty miles an hour on
country roads. Arrests for violations
of the law may be made without
warrants. Chain tires are prohibited
except when snow or ice is on the
roads.
ST. CLOUD AND
Various Points in Northwest
Report Hard Gales and
Some Damage.
Special to The Evening Times.
St. Cloud, Minn., June 30.—A gale
struck St. Cloud at 10 o'clock Thurs
day night. The walls of the new street
car barn,, in course of erection, were
blown down and two plate glass fronts
were ruined. Trees were blown down
In different parts of the city. The blow
only lasted about a minute. No dam
,age is reported from the surrounding
country. Heavy rains prevailing for
a week have damaged the corn crop.
Montevideo, Minn., June 30.—A se
vere storm of wind struck this city
Thursday night. The large barn on
the farm of Ole J. Nockleby, fifteen
miles north, was demolished and its
contents scattered over the prairie.
Many trees in the city were blown
down.
Bismarck, N. D., June 30.—During
the storm Thursday night lightning
struck the new wing of the state capi
tol, shattering the cornice. The dam
age was not noted until the rain, which,
followed the storm, began to come
through the cracks Into the chamber
of the house of representatives.
Duluth, Minn., June 30.—Four-fifths
of an inch of rain fell here In three
quarters of an hour. The conditions
were suggestive of a tornado, and a
heavy wind did strike the lower end of
Park point, blowing down some trees.
It was reported that a tornado struck
Thompson, fifteen miles west from Du
luth, on St Louis river, but the report
wag unfounded. The storm struck
Superior with great severity.
mmmm
PAGES 1 TO 8
SIXTEEN PAGES PRICE
In Kansas City Tight, Not
Saloon Open and Club Men
Compelled to Go Thirsty-
Threat to Destroy Effectual.
SALOONS MOVE
TO MISSOURI SIDE
Stocks and Fixtures Are Taifen Away,
Some Destroyed by Order of
Determined Officials.
Associated Preaa to The Evening Times.'
Kansas City, June 30.—Every saloon
In Kansas City, Kan., was closed
tightly today and at the club houses
of the Elks and Eagles no liquor was
sold. Assistant Attorney General
Trickett threat to destroy buildlngB
used as joints had proved effective.
During the night bar fixtures and
1
stocks of liquors were removed from
many places to the Missouri side. A
dozen saloons in the suburbs of Ar
mourdale, Argentine and Rosedale
still remained open, but they may
eventually be closed. These latter
were operated by the Missouri Brew
ing company, now in the hands of re
ceivers, and Attorney General Trickett
wished to feel his ground before pro
ceeding against them. The fixtures
from one saloon owned by this com
pany had been destroyed by the sheriff,
however, notwithstanding the threats
of the owner to sceure a restraining
order from the federal court.
THREE BULLETS FOUND,
Were in Brain, Arm aid Nasal
Cavity.
Evening Times Special Service.
New York, June 30.—The autopsy
on Mr. White's body was performed
at the undertaking rooms of J. Aldred
& Son Dr. Lehane, coroner's physi
cian, and Dr. John Larkin. of the
College of Phiysicians and Surgeons,
performed the autopsy. They found
that a bullet had entered the left eye
and was lodged in the right side of the
base of the brain. Another bullet
had entered the left shoulder, and was
found lodged near the elbow. The
third bullet had entered the upper lip,
knoctting out three teeth, and was"
found lodged in the left nasal cavity.
Mrs. White arrived from her summer
home at St. James, Long Island about
noon. She was almost in a state of"
collapse. She was accompanied by
Miss Abbott, a trained nurse a com
panion, two maids and two other
servants. Mrs. Prescott Hall Butler
and Mrs. Bloomfield Wetherill, sisters'
of Mrs. White, arrived shortly after
ward, and will remain with' her for
the present.
The city house, it is understood, will
be open for some time, as Mrs. White
will stay there. It has been vacant for
a month or more, except for care
takers. Mr. White had only occasional
ly slept there in the last few weeks.
Lawrence White recently returned
from Harvard University, where he is
an undergraduate.
Mr. White's mother remains at St.
James, Long Island. She has been in
formed that her son has been killed,
but she does not know the circum
stances, and as she is very old and
weak, the facts may be kept from her.
A mass of telegrams and cablegrams
were received at the White home, but
there was no one there to open them.
The first news of the tradedy reach
ed St. James early in the morning,
when Lawrence White reached there in
an automobile driven by a profession
al chauffeur.
Stanford White was in that place
last Sunday and spent the night there.
He went away as usual on Monday
morning, but his wife remained to
attend a
wedding.<p></p>SUPE
10 THE
POLISH CHURCH
MH
Arch Bishop Weber of Poland
Expected Soon Other
Bishops Coming.
Aaaoctated P*eaa to The Evening Times.
Ripon, Wis., June 30.—The Rev
Father Kruszka of this city has re
ceived word that Archbishop Weber of
Poland has been transferred to Amer
ica, where he will have supervision of
the entire Polish Catholic church in
America. This, Father Kruszka says,
is a practical concession to the re
quests of the Polish church, and will
no doubt lead to further appointments,
as one bishop cannot possibly super
vise the entire country. Archbishop
Weber is expected to arrive in this
country about Christmas and will re
side in Chicago.
"~i
Jm
1*1

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