Newspaper Page Text
I 5-f ft The Eyenlag Tines plays BO favorites. It Is (he People's Paper Jram start to finish. VOL. 1, NO. 207. Reactionists at Court and Their Organs Are After the Scalp of Premier Stolypin of Rus sia—a Fight in the Open, Says Dispatch. ifs run rii-opa THEUMMESM ONCE Students Agree to Abandon Obstructive Tactics and Resume Their Studies. .AMoelfcted Preaa Cable to The Evening St Petersburg, Sept. 7.—An open conflict between Premier Stolypin and reactionists at court, due to the refusal of the premier to acquiesce in the abandonment of the proposed reforms, is reflected by the ractlonary news papers on the premier's note of Sept. 5th. and which are now openly de manding the retirement of Stolypin. -whose court connection, while approv ing the institution of drum-head court marital for the trial of political of fender^. as a step in the right direc tion. does not conceal their dissatis faction at the promise of reforms. The Russian Banner, the organ of the league of Russian people and other reactionists organizations, demands the premier's resignation, presuming that he is bidding for the support of the moderate liberals. "Instead of leaning only on true patriots." The paper adds: "Stolypin's declaration that no terrorists can drive the govetn men on the way of reaction, is non sense of the rankest sort. Under such pilotage our ship'can never weather the storm." Aside from the Russia. M. Stolypin's personal organ, only Professor Kovalevslcy's strana has few words of the reopening of the univer sities which lis practically certain. Meetings of students and councils of various institutions have adopted the same view as did the revolutionary students of °St PePtersburg yesterday evening, namely, that it Is advisable to abandon entirely all obstructive tac tics and to resume studies. Instead of "making the universities centers for revolutionary movement. The Batjanoff comission which is elaborating on reforms for army has recommended the admission of Jews to the officer corps, from which hither to they have been excluded, except In the capacity of surgeons. The recom mendation, which is coupldd with the condition that the assent of the of ficers oif the'Unit to which they are as signed, must be secured in each case, will be presented to the empero for approval and is in the line of the policy to which Premier Stolypin is committed. WORLD'S GEOLOGISTS. Aaaoeiated Preaa Cable to The Gralu Time*. City of Mexico, Sept 7.—An interna tional geological congress opened in this city today with expert geologists ff-om all over the frorld in attendance. A delegation of several score includ ing engineers, mining experts and uni versity instructors, is on hand from, the United States. France, Germany, Great Britain and othefr countries also are wel represented: Today the dele gates visited the principal public buildings in the city, the itinerary in cluding a vist to the "Pedregales." The general sessions of the congress will be opened tomorrow with a dis cussion of the climatic conditions in geological ages. KAW ICE MEN. Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Kansas City, Sept. 7.—Arguments in the Investigation started by Prose cuting Attorney Kimbrell, to ascer talnv if the local ice dealers are in a trust in violation of the laws, have been ended and the case submitted to W. S. Flournoy, special court com missioner. ... Pittsburg, Sept. 7.—It is the foot lights for Tom Madine. This husky young coachmarf who was named by Augustus Hartje, the Pittsburg mil lionaire, as co-respondent in his suit for divorce against Mrs.. Mary Scott Hartje, admitted that he could no longer stand the pressure. He says he has a good offer from William A. Brady to 6tar in some piece, in which he is to be shown up as the incor ruptible coachman. He will meet Brady in New York next week to look things over. Tom must know that not only the money but ,the play will suit his complexion. "I just fergit the name of that play Brady has for me," said Tom "but it's something like 'The Giant Trunk Mys tery or the incorruptible Coachman.' I'm down for a nice bit of coin all the time, but I've got to be shown, and I'll take a run down to New York Government Determines to Concentrate Them on the Home Stations. All Those In Foreign Waters Ordered to Return to the United States. Washington, Sept. 7.—The navy de partment has decided to concentrate all the battleships in the navy on' the home stations and to replace those on the Asiatic station with armored cruisers. In accordance with this policy the battleships Ohio and Wis consin. which have been in Chinese waters for several months past, have started back to the United States. The Ohio sailed' from Chefoo yesterday for Hampton Roads. She will stop at Cavite and then sail across the Indian ocean And through the Suez canal and the Mediterranean sea. Her place as flagship of the Asiatic station has been taken by the auxiliary cruiser Rain bow. The Wisconsin is returning by the Pacific route and will be added to the Pacific fleet for service on the western coast. She arrived at,, Kobe, Japan, yesterday and from there will sail for Honolulu. She Is bound for, the naval station in Puget sound for re pairs and cleaning. The armored cruisers West Virginia, Cblorado, Pennsylvania and Maryland will take the places of the Ohio and the Wisconsin on the Asiatic .station. NAME TROUT FOR R00SETELT. Game Fish Is Small, But Most Beau tiful of All. Washington, D. C., Sept. 7—Presi dent Roosevelt has been given another honor. A new species of golden trout, which IstTttracting widespread interest among the officials, of the United States fish commission, has been named for him in recognition of his active interest in fish and game protection. The Roosevelt trout is said to be the most beautiful of all trout, the bril liancy and richness of its coloring not being equated In any known species. As a game fish this specimen, as might be expected, is one of the best. The Roosevelt trout is a small flsh, the largest one yet caught being 111-4 inches in length and 10 ounces in weight. It is a native of a large stream called .Volcano creek, located in the Kern river region of the south ern part of the Sierra Nevada moun tains. OFFER unns Special Prayers In All Jesuit Churches—Last Day of Quadrivium. Aaaoeiated Preaa Cable to The Erealaa Tlmea. Rome. Sept. 7.—This being the last day of the quadrivium, preparatory to the election of a general of the Con gregation of the Company of Jesus tomorrow, additional prayers were of fered up *by the delegates in their quarters in the college, and special prayers were also said in all the Jesuit churches, principally at Gesu church, before the tomb at St. Igna tius, and also before the altar where the arm of St. Francis Xavier is pre served. POLAR EXPLORING "TRUST." Anaoclated Preaa Cable to The Breilu Times. Brussels, Sept. 7.—Famous seekers for the north and south poles and other ice-barred mysteries of the frozen zones gathered in Brussels today to form a sort of international arctic and antarctic expedition trust. It is pro posed to organize a permanent polar research commission and a general po lar assembly with a central committee. The aims wil be to bring about an international agreement on disputed questions in regard to polar geogra phy, to make a general effort to reach the poles, to systematize scientific po lar research and to promote the study and publication of the results of polar expeditions. America is represented at the meeting by a distlnuglshed dele gation headed by Herbert L. Brldg man, secretary of the Peary Arctic Club. THE WEATHER. North Dakota.—Fair tonight, $ Saturday fair and cooler. MADINE OF HARTJE FAME WILL GO ON THE STAGE Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. myself and see that the piece is all right, before I close anything up. It sounded pretty good so far as I heard It, but I think I'll go over it more carefully, for I tell you all has got to be right for me before I'll do any thing. You see it's this way: Mr. Brady comes to me in Phllly some time ago and makes the proposition, and JL told him I'd think it over. I guess I'll take a«chance at the stage, at that. Madine announced also that* he was now ready to file suit against Augus tus Hartje for damages Incurred in the divorce suit. He says he has been hurf $100,000 worth that he has been out of work that no one will employ him now as a coachman because of the allegations set forth by Hartje, and that his future looks bad. Madine has just returned from Atlantic, where he tried to pass under an assumed name, but it did not go. Lusell Schulegen, Homesteader Residing 35 Miles From Bis marck, Killed His Brother Special to The Evening Tlmea. Bismarck, N. D„ Sept. 7.—Lusell Schulegen, a German farmer residing thirty five miles northeast of Bismarck, shot his brother Enill In the back of the head with a shot gun, killing him instantly. The murderer then com mitted suicide. The body was brought to Bismarck by the sheriff last, night and an inquest held this morning. A verdict of murder and suicide was re turned by the coroner's jury. Investi gation revealed the fact that the man who did the shooting was probably insane. The body of the dead brother was given interment today. Both men leave families, it is reported. TOOK IT HEART Central Illinois Traction Co's Man Suicided Because of Accident. Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Mattoon, Ills., Sept. 7.—Because the coroner's jury brought in a verdict fixing the blame for the accident on Central Illinois Traction company'^ road in which a motorman was killed, and several passengers injured, on company, John C. Backus the assistant superintendent, committed suicide by shootlng today. FARtiO ACtIDEM. Special to The Evening Tlmea. Fargo, Sept. 7.—James Berg who has been conducting a restaurant in Moorehead for some time, was killed this afternoon by a threshing engine. He was at work with the crew and*the engine was being backed up to the thresher, when the unfortunate man was caught between the two and crushed to death. 16m SPECULUM Secretary Shaw Addresses Note to National Bank Depositories. Washington, Sept. 7. Secretary Shaw has made public a circular let ter dated to all national bank deposi taries, in which he says in effect that he expects public moneys in deposi tary banks to be used In the communi ties where it is deposited, and not loaned through brokers and other agents in New. York for speculative purposes. Gasoline Gas Explosion In St. Louis Today Lays Out Eleven Men. Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. St. Louis, Sept. 7.—Eleven firemen were injured while fighting a fire in a grocery store by the explosion of gasoline gas today. The building was practically wrecked. Assistant Fire Chief Barry was severely injured. Tha fire originated in the rear of the store and was thought to have been extin guished when the explosion occurred. An almost identical accident occurred here a year or so since. The liquidator appointed by the French Government to manage the property of the Carthusian monks, sold by auction on June 30 the trade mark of the Grande Chartreuse, to gether with the right to produce the form of the bottle. The trademark realized £25,164. POSTPONE TRIALS. Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Evealag Tlmea. Chicago, Sept. 7.—The attorneys for the government declared today that it is highly Improbable that the trial of the various packing companies which are charged with being in a trust will be commenced September 10, as ori ginally planned. It is said that the trial will be postponed because of the Inability of both sides to make the necessary preparations so soon after the vacation season. No particular preparations have been made by the government, as np A Last Night With Shot Gun and Then Suicided. All INQUEST WAS HELD AT nSMARGK THIS M0RIIIN6 I •r Coroner's Jury Says "Murder and Suicide"—Shooter Perhaps Insane. witnesses have yet SQUARE DEAL FOR ALL THE EVENING TIMES GRAND FORKS, NORTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1906. Cuban Government and Rebel Leaders Agree Upon One For Period of Ten Days, Be ginning Late This After noon. POSITIONS Will UKEIK BE BETEMHKO TODAY Armistice To Be Conducted Under Regul War Regu lations. Aaaoeiated Preaa Cable to The Erulu Tlmea. Havana, Sept. 7.—An official armis tice for ten days has been decided up on by the government. Zones in which the opposing forces must remain, will be determined upon during the course of the day. The Armistice will be conducted under regular war regulations. Report Says Receiver Earle Is to Be President of Hip pie's Bank. AxNocIated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Phialdelphia, Sept. 7.—It was report ed on the floor of.the stock exchange this afternoon that Receiver Earle completed the reorganization of the Real Estate Trust company and that he would become president of the in stitution. Two citizens met today, and one of them said: "They say a certain man is losing his mind," "Huh," the other replied: "I know a dozen." FAMINE IX II(ELAM). Crops Short and Paddies Will Long For Their "Murphies." Aaaoeiated Preaa Cable to The Cvealna Tlmea. Donegal, Ireland, Sept. 7— Partial famine threatens the western part of Ireland through (he failure of the crops. Ten per cent of the potato crop is practically worthless and 10 per cent more is diseased. The per centage of destruction to the other crops is slightly lower. Most of the farmers are unable to raise this sea son more than enough to keep their own families supplied and there will be no surplus for the markets or next year's seeding, consequently the plight of the poor laborers is much worse. Many of them, unable to find employ ment, are already verging on starva tion. At a special meeting of the Sligo county council, John O'Dowd, member of Parliament, introduced a resolution calling upon the government to open relief works as the situation was blacker than at any time since 1879. The council unanimously passed the resolution. Other local councils are contemplating similar action. H. A. Law, member of Parliament for West Donegal, in an interview with the correspondent of the Publish ers' Press today said: "Crops every where west have been uffectetd by the continuous wet weather, especially the bog land potatoes and mountain hay. I do not think a general famine at present is to be feared, but poor fa milies undoubtedly will suffer severe ly." STENSlilSraS Chicago, Sept. 7.—Assistant States Attorney Barbour today received a telegram from Assistant State Attor ney Olson, who in company with James Keeley of the Chicago Tribune is in Tangier watching Paul Stens land, president of the Milwaukee Ave nue State bank: "Stensland turned over to us." It is believed that Olson and Keeley will start home with Stensland imme diately. Assistant States Attorney Barbour received the following telegram yes terday from Charles L. Binns, who is representing the state's attorneys office in the Stensland matter at Washington: "Warrant being prepared for the president's signature. Instructions will be cabled to deliver Stensland in to custody of Olson and Keeley." "As soon as the warrant Is signed by the president," said Assistant State's Attorney Barbour, "it will be sent to Tangier and then (he start for this country can be made at once." Late today Assistant State's Attor ney Barbour received a message from Assistant State's Attorney Olson at Tangier, requesting that the authori ties at Washington permit Stensland to return without waiting for the ar rival of legal documents. The prisoner was said to be willing and anxious to return at once to Chicago. Just Summer Lore. "See here!" cried the jealous lover to his giddy flnancee, "I want an un derstanding with you." "Indeed f" she replied. "Yes, I want to know what you mean by being engaged to Jack Huggard and me at the same time." "Nothing."—Philadelphia Press. Cuban Rebels Using Dynamite to Cripple Railways and Im pede the Government—T*i pairers Met and Stopped By Force of 500 Insurgents. C8IUEIIT TROOPS GO OVER TOTHE INSURGENTS General Monocal Will Hold a "Peace" Conference With General Guerra. Amodated Preaa Cable to The Evening Times* Havana, Sept. 7.—Two bridges on the Western Ry„ between Pinar Del Rio and San Luis, south of that city, were blown up with dynamite this morning. A force of men sent to re pair the bridges, which were built of concrete and steel, was stopped by a body of rebels numbering at least 500 men. Insurgent forces commanded by Pino Guerra are moving nearer to the city of Pinar Del Rio. General Meno cnl, it is stated, will probably visit Guerra personally, and confer with him regarding peace terms. General Loynez Castello has been seriously wounded on the forehead by an in surgent subaltern who struck him with a machete, after the general had struck an insurgent officer with the fiat of his sword. Advices received here from Cienefuegos today confirms the reports that fifty government troops in the Province of Santa Clara have joined the insurgents in the vicin ity of Cienfuegos. General Avalos, commander of gov ernment forces in the province of Pinar Del Rrio, telegraphed the au thorities to send three rapid fire guns to the scene of bridge destruction in order to enable him to protect work men sent to rebuild the structure. Pino Guerra's force is becoming numerous in that part of country. People do not think the government can suppress the insurrection. CAUSES OF EARTHQUAKES. Pittsburg Dispatch: A few years ago an earthquake occurred in Alaska. It was a severe one, but as the re gion affected was not inhabitated it attracted the attention of few except scientists. Then came the San Francisco earth quake. The upheaval in Chili followed close ly. The scientists have interested them selves deeply in these convulsions of the Pacific coast mountains and their conclusions are necessarily of inter est. The director of the solar observa tory of Kensington, in England, an nounces that at the time fthe San Francisco and Valpariso earthquakes And those which occurred in 1894 the spots on the sun were at the maximum of their size. There is another theory of the west ern earthquakes, however, which is simple and probable. PUPILS IN A PANIC One Thousand Children In Chi cago School Stampeded By Nearby Fire. Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Chicago, Sept. 7.—Fire in a build ing adjoining the John M. Smyth school at Thirteenth street and Blue Island avenue today eaused a panic among a thousand pupils and several of them were slightly hurt in the rush for the street. INGI Baloonist Stuck Fast In the Heavens and Can't Get Down. Anwdiilril Preaa to The Evealag Tlmea. Green Bay, Wis., Sept. 7. The aeronaut who made the ascent from Oconto yesterday is believed by some to be in Canada, while others believe him to be in Michigan. When last seen he was high up over Green Bay. lifforts are being made to get some news from him. Members of Henry W. Savage's east ern "College Widow" company had a novel experience in New York last Monday night. They were entertained in a box party at the Harlem opera house to witness the opening perform ance of the western "College Widow" company. Several of them had been playing in the George Ade comedy ever since its premier two years ago with never a chance to see what the show looks like to the audience. Goes Free By His First Wife Securing a Divorce Today.. and at Once Left For Indiana to Remarry His Second Wife—How it Happened. Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Evening- Tlmea. Chicago, Sept. 7.—The wife of Prof. Charles H. Frye, at one time head of the Cook county normal school, arid who recently returned to his home after an absence of 31 years, was to day granted a divorce from her hus band. A Mrs. Goddard of Hurley, S. D., declared that twenty years ago she had been married to Frye under the name of Goddard, without knowing that he had a wife In this city. Frye, who was in jail facing trial for big amy, was given his release after the granting of the divorce, and in com pany with Mrs. Goddard, started for Hammond, Ind., to be married. The laws of Illinois forbid the mariage of divorced people within one year from the time of granting the divorce BRITAIN'S PREMIER. Aaaoeiated Preaa Cable to The Evening Tlmea. London Sept. 7.—Today is the sev entieth birthday of Sir Henry Camp bell-Bannerman, the British premier. Plans made to celebrate the anniver sary were abandoned owing to the death of Lady Campbell-Bannerman at Marienbad last week. Sir Henry, who has been premier since last December, has had- a long and most distinguished political ca reer. Since he entered politics late in the '60s he has served as financial secretary to the war office, secretary to the admiralty, chief secretary for Ireland, secretary of state for war, and finally premier. Since 186S he has represented Stirling in the Liberal in terest and has been the leader of his party since the dath of Gladstone in 1S99. MACHINE FELL. Riga, N. D., Sept. 7.—While working under the separator of a threshing rig, Bert Murphy was probably fatally injured by the props which held the machine giving way and letting the heavy weight upon him. MCCREERYJS DEAD First Man to Publish Paper West of Mississippi River Died Today. Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Duluth, Sept. 7.—Judge J. L. Mc Creery of Washington, a member of the board of reviews of the United States department of the interior, died here today, after an operation for appendicitis. He came west to at tend the national encampment of the G. A. R., attended by his wife, and daughters, Miss Flora McCreery and Mrs. Arthur B. Sperry of Pittsburg. He published one of the first papers west of the Mississippi, the old Du buque Herald. FIVE JAPANESE HELD. Poachers Caught on Alaskan Seal Rookeries—Schooners Escape. Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Seattle. Wash. Sept. 7.—Five Jap anese, in addition to the twelve already arrested, have bene captured on the seal rookeries in Alaska. They landed from Japanese schooners, which dis appeared when it was observed that the men were detaind. Poaching is the charge against the prisoners. The men were arrested at St. George's Island, one of the Pribyloff group, by the government agent. The schooner dropped anchor within the three-mil limit and sent a man ashore evidently to reconnoitre the ground. When the Japanese sailor was ques tioned he said that the schooner had called for water. The agent demanded to see the schooner's captain, and when the latter came ashore with four men all were arrested. About the most hopeful thing that can be said about a fudge maker is that the day Is coming when greater cares and responsibilities will crowd all thoughts of fudge from her mind. Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. New York, Sept. 7.—Mrs. Evelyn Nesbit Thaw broke her long silence in an interview with a reporter at the Hotel Lorraine. She announced that she was supremely confident of her husband's acquittal at his trial for the slaying of Stanford White, and that, she would stand by him to the end.' She said Harry Thaw is in splendid physical and mental condition. "I feel sure that my unalterable be lief in his acquittal has done much to cheer up poor Harry," she explain ed. "He will surely go free. "The reports that I am to sue for a divorce are cruel and absurd and must be intended to hurt his case in the eyes of the public. "My husband was never in finer physical and mental condition, and his long confinement has not caused him EIGHT PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS ,* The Evening Times Stands for Nerth Dakota Interests at all Times an* Under all €ircumstances. American Consul Says Report of Anti-American Feeling Is False, Also That Which Says Revolution Against Presi dent Diaz Is Forming. ASKS FOR THE SOPPRESSION OF Mil IT ST. L0IHS Reports Published In Certain Papers In U. S. Work Great Harm. Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Washington, D. C., Sept. 7.—Declar ing to be false the reports of bitter anti-American feeling In Mexico, and an organized revolution against Presi dent Diaz, David E. Thompson, the American ambassador, has niaue an exhaustive report to the state depart? ment, setting forth in detail informa tion which could not be conveyed in his confidential dispatches. He has re newed his request that in compliance with the wishes of Mexico's president, this government should take steps to suppress the Mexican revolutionary Junta at St. Louis, which publishes in a Spanish paper called "Regenara cion." He contends that the articles that have appeared in certain newspapers of the United States, discussing the al leged dissatisfaction with the admin istration of President Diaz, and assert ing that an insurrection of possibly far-reachng consequences Is incubat ing, are wholly without foundation, and of inestimable harm to Mexico. WAR AVERTED. Enforcement of Sunday Law In Paris Brought About Peacefully. Aaaoeiated Preaa Cable to The Evening Tlmea. Cable, Paris, Sept. 7.—Contrary to the general expectation that the threats of proprietors of hotels, cafes and places of amusement to close their doors would be carried into ef fect. Paris was not transformed from its usual gay aspect because of the application of the compulsory weekly rest day law. The hotel and restaurant keepers at the last moment decided that they would postpone for another week the carrying out of the unanimous vote of the alimentation syndicates in fa vor of a complete closing on Sundays and rejecting the proposal to give em ployes a ay off duty in rotation. This adjournment of action was due to the Minister of Commerce, M. Dou mergue, consenting to receive this week a deputation which will request a modification of the law. that will permit employes of their establish ments to work seven days each week if the employes are willing to do so. M. Doumergue, it is believed, is not willing to give his consent to such a modification, and meanwhile he is en gaged in drawing up a circular speci fying the occupations In which a weekly rest day is compulsory. The liberal professions, comprising journalists, lawyers, doctors and act tors, and household servants will not be amenable to the law, but stock brokers will be forced to comply with it. Many department stores already have made application for permission to be allowed to grant employes off days in rotation in order that the stores man remain oyen daily. Others of these places of business, however, have decided to close altogether on Sundays. Government inspectors have been ordered to show tolerance at the be ginning in their enforcement of the new law. FRUITS SCARCE. Special Correspondence to The Evening Tlmea. Kinston, Jamaica, Sept. 7.—Gov. Magoon of the Panama canal zone has notified Sir James Alexander Swetten ham, governor of Jamaica, that there is a great scarcity of fruits and veg etables in the canal zone, and suggests that planters of Jamaica arrange to supply the demand. A man never spends his money more foolishly than when he gives the Lord a dime looking to get a dollar back. YOUNG MRS. THAW SAYS HARRY WILL GO FREE to grow morose. He takes his con finement like the man he is." Clifford W. Hartridge, chief counsel for Thaw, is to be the trial, lawyer for his wealthy client. It can be stated with authority that James W. Osborne has not been retained to de fend Thaw and that there is no in tention to engage him. CANNON RECOVERS. Aaaoeiated Preaa to The Evealac Tlmea. Rockland, Me., Sept. 7.—Speaker Joseph G. Cannon today had entirely recovered from the slight illness which he had last night. He said that It was only a little malarial at tack and that it had passed awajr when he awoke today. Cannon started early for Damaris cotta, where he was to speak this afternoon, making the trip of 25 miles in an automobile. The speaker will deliver an address at Portland tonight.