Newspaper Page Text
Evening Tines plays favorites,
j' tje People's Paper Iron start to finish. VOL. 1, NO. 227. iMMtaW Preaa Cable to Tlr BrnliR Time* Havana, Oct. 1.—A brigade of ma rines consisting of 750 men, com manded by Major Wendell C. Neville, was landed at 3 o'clock this morning from the United States warships Ken tucky, Indiana and Minneapolis, and proceeded by trolley to Camp Colum bia. There was no demonstration of any kind. The departure of Senor Palma from Havana had been post poned until tomorrow. All the ma rines were landed within two hours from the starting of the operation, which was carried out with great precision, owing to the fact that the ten supplies and general equipment were brought along in boats, with each detachment, so that each boat load of men had with them full equip ment for a long stay ashore. Several field guns were also landed. All landings were made at the new wharf •of the Havana Central Electric rail way. Thirty street cars and several freight cars for supplies were run di rectly out upon the long pier and the ship boats, laden with marines, were towed to the shore in strings o( three and four by launches. As the marines with their equipment reached tht wharf they were passed into the street cars, which at once started, two or three at a time, for Camp Columbia The freight cars followed as fast as they were loaded. All the cars passed over the' Havana Central tracks to near the arsenal, where they were switched to the city line, at Monse trate street, thence going through the city and Vedado to Camp Columbia. The sight of so many carloads of troops created considerable interest but there was not .the least excite ment. Troops Enroute. Washington, Oct. 1.—The Second battalion of engineers left here today to go aboard the Sumner at New York. Two complete field hospital outfits will go tp Cuba, sailing on the first transport leaving Newport News. Another company of hospital corps is on its way from San Francisco to Newport News. Each oi the seven regiments ordered to Cuba will have a regimental hospital and a full quota of medical officers. Await Transports. Washington, Oct. 1.—Secretary Taft is in constant communication with President Roosevelt concerning the Cuban situation. Preparations for the first expedition to Cuba are being has tened with all possible speed. Officers and clerks at the war department worked practically all last night and advices from the troops ordered to mobilize at Newport News indicated that they would be ready as soon as the transports are available. Order Revoked. Washington, Oct. 1.—Orders direct ing the dispatch of forty marines from Pensacola navy yard to Havana have Tjeen revoked. A dispatch from Pensa cola says men are needed at that place to preserve order and protect prop erty, owing to conditions arising from the recent hurricane. "YOU MARRIED MY WIFE SAYS JENKINS TO ROWE Atlanta, Ga., Oct. 1.—"I have just learned that you have married my wife, and while I don't want her and would not have her, you shan't have her your cue is to hull out." Such was the startling and inelegant announcement by which Claude E. Rowe was advised that his dream of love was o'er, and that the wife of his bosom was legally the wife of the man who made this statement to him, when he brough Mrs. Roke to At lanta from Birmingham, Alabama, where he married her on December 25. These allegations are set forth in a petition filed yesterday in the su perior court by Mr. Rowe in which he prays that his marriage be declared null and void, the woman he married having a living and undivorced hus band at the time of her marriage to the petitioner. Rowe alleges that he married Mrs. EVES OF IKE Cuba's new provisional governmeat and Gov. Taft's plan for the restora tion of pe'ace and order in the island will hold public attention during the week. With the advent of American troops who have been directed to pro ceed to Cuba at the earliest possible moment, it is expected that the work will be hurried along with the great est expedition. In the meantime the official proclamation issued by Gov. Taft will have reached nearly every point in the island and the whole Cuban people will have been informed that American intervention has come. Politics also will absorb much in Texas Held. Washington. Oct. 1—The battleship Texas has been held at Cape Henry, awaiting further instructions front Secretary Taft. The secretary wired the nevy department that he did not need any more battleships, but wanted more marines. He had been informed that the Texas has two hundred marines aboard and further supplies for land service. AFTEK 38 YEARS. Aaaoelated Preaa to The Evening Timed. Washington, D. C., Oct. J.—After more than thirty-eight years' service Lieut. Col. Herbert E. Tutherly, 9th cavalry, was placed on the retired list today at his own request. Col. Tuther ly 1B a native of New Hampshire and was graduated from the military aca demy at West Point in 1872. He reached the grade ot lieutenant colonel in June, 1905, and has been stationed recently at Jefferson Bar racks, St. Louis. MAY HOVE SHOPS. Report Circulated That the Soo Will Build Car Shops In Minot. Aaaoelated Praia to The Evening Timed. Minot, Oct. 1.—An unofficial report is circulated among the railroad cir cles that the Soo road will build ex tensive car shops in Minot. No word to this effect has been re ceived at the local offices of the Soo, but railroad men who profess to know the situation say that the shops will be erected in this city. The main shops of the road are lo cated at Shroham, Minn. There are small repair shops at Harvey and a branch at Kenmare. It is probable that the proposed shops in Minot will take the place of the shops at Ken mare and Harvey and that this city will be made the division on the road. Should the Soo build a line from Bismarck to Minot, as has been pro posed, the erection of shops in Minot would be the logical outcome. It is also announced that the road will begin work on a new depot in Mi not next spring. Officials of the line sometime ago promised that a new depot would be erected here,' and it is definitely announced tha work will begin in the spring. L06IE«iF» Judge Page Morris Hears Suit Against Fargo's Board of Education. Special to The Evealns Time*. Fargo, N. D., Oct. 1.—Judge Morris of Duluth is in the city today to sit for Judge Amidon in the case of (jogie vs. the Fargo board of education^ Logie was principal of the Fargo schools a couple of years ago and was engaged for the ensuing year by the old board. When the new board came into power it rescinded the action of its predecessor and fired Logie. Logie is now suing the city for a year's sal ary, although he didn't teach. As Judge Amidon is interested in the con troversy he thought It best to call in an outside judge to try the case. Helena, Mont., Oct. 1.—The Montana state fair opened today, to continue through the week. The racing pro gram, which will be inaugurated with the Montana Derby tomorrow, is the best ever arranged for a meeting in this state. Mary Jenkins on the date stated by reason of her false and fraudulent rep resentations to the effect that she was a widow, when, in truth and in fact, her husband, Jenkins, was living and she had not obtained a divorce from him. From Birmingham Mr. Rowe brought his blushing bride to Atlanta, and here it was that he was astounded to learn from Jenkins, that while he did not want Mrs. Rowe—-that is Mrs. Jenkns—himself, that Rowe's cue was to "hull out." Rowe avers that from the moment this starting information was impart ed to him he ceased to live with the woman upon whom he thought he had the sole claim, and now wishes the court to declare the marriage contract a nullity. In his petition Mr. Rowe refers to her whom he though his wife as "Mary Little, alias Mary .Jenkins, alias Mary Rowe." terest during the coming week. In New York the campaign for governor and other state officers will begin in earnest. Charles E. Hughes will be officially notified of his selection as the head of the republican ticket and William R. Hearst, candidate of the democratic party and the independent league, will make several speeches throughout the state. Mr. Hughes will address three meetings In New York City this week. On Friday night he will speak at Car negie hall and on Saturday night will address two meetings in Brooklyn. Secretary Shaw will speak at the I. S. FLAG IS CI'BA. Hereafter when the American flag is raised it mnst never be hauled down. That flag was never raked but in honor—was never hauled down but In mistake and disgrace. It was a mistake when we hauled It down In Cuba It was disgrace when we hauled It down In Hawaii and now let the circumstances be such that when It is raised again. It will lie an infamy If ever after that flag is lowered again.—Senator Albert J. Beverldge. in his address Satur day night in Minneapolis audi ence. DENMARK'S KING. Visit Addresses Parliament Will Other Sbverelgns. Aaaoelated Preaa to The Eimlai Tinea. Timed. Copenhagen, Denmark, Oct. 1.—The Danish parliament was opened today by King Frederick in person. His first speecn from the throne was almost en tirely devoted to tha internal affairs of the kingdom. His maiestv congrat ulated the country on the excellence of Its foreign relations but added: "At the same time I feel sure that parlia ment. will alwavs co-operate in the work of preserving the independence of country and people." Continuing, the king announced thiit with the object of further strengthen ing the foreign relations of Denmark, he proposed to visit the sovereigns of various countries. King Frederick also announced that steps would be taken to meet the wishes of Iceland regarding the reform of its constitu tion. The opening of parliament was attended by King George of Greece, the dowager empress of Russia and raanv other members of the royal family. O'Brien, the American min ister, and the rest of the diplomatic corps were present. WORK OX IRRIGATION. Wllliston Crew Pushes Work on Res ervoir and Canals. Aaaoelated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Willlston, N. D., Oc. J.—Work on the reservoir and canals for the Will lston irrigation project began in earn est today. H. C. Delamey of this place has the conract with Engineer Evans in charge. The main canals will be completed by .Tune 15, and the laterals by Dec. 1, 1907. Work has already begun on the power house under a separate contract and the machinery will be installed by May 1, 1907. The coal mine in connection with the pro ject is located adjoining the power house and the coal will be conveyed into the sheds for the power house on a down grade. The mine is nearly ready for operation. Every detail for the project is being pushed and every thing will be ready for the complete delivery of water in 1908. THE W7LHALLA WINS Sixteen Balloons In Race From Paris to London—French man Won. Aimoclated Prem Cable to The Kvenlnir Timed. London, Oct. 1.—Between 6 and 10 o'clock this morning, six of the six teen balloons engaged in the contest for the James Gordon Bennett cup, which started from Paris yesterday, arrived on this side of the channel and continued in a northeasterly direction. The first to arrive was Count De La Vaulx's baloon, the Walhalla. CZAR W IlCATE Report That Regency May Be Established In Russia Gains Credence. Aaaoelated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Ne.w York, Oct. 1.—The czar's ab sence from Russia, says a special cable dispatch printed here today, has given rise to discussions in Paris over the report there that his majesty might cease to direct the affairs of his realm. The Petit Parisien in this connection prints a St. Petersburg dispatch say ing that court circles are seriously dis cussing an eventual regency. The rea son given for such an eventuality is that recent incidents have so affected the czar's health that his condition has inspired a lively anxiety among his entourage. 'PEACE CONGRESS. Addoolateal Preaa Cable to The Evening Tlmea. Rome, Oct. 1.—Convention of the second peace conference at the Hague is being urged by 'Great Britain and also by Russia. The latter, wishing to show that the internal situation in that country is again becoming normal, and that in any case it does not affect her foreign policy, seems the most anxious. Carnegie hall meeting. On Monday the democratic state committee will meet in New York for permanent organiza tion. Both the republicans and democrats of Massachusetts will hold conven tions to name their respective state tickets during the week. Boston has been selected as the meeting place by both parties, the democrats coming together on Tuesday and the repub licans on Thursday. Monday will witness the transfer o( the executive department of the Unit ed States government from Oyster Bay to Washington. President Roose A SQUARE DEAL FOR ALL THE EVENING TIMES GRAND FORKS, NORTH DAKOTA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1906 Roosevelt Returns to Washing ton and the National Capital Is Once More the Real Seat of the Government—Cabinet Meetings Will be Resumed. OEMS DOLLAR CMPMGV FUNB amis OF IHERTIK A Picturesque Character Re moved In Death of Col. "Ike" Hill. Aaaortated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Oyster Bay, L. I, Oct. 1 I'rcs ident Roosevelt, accompanied by Mrs. Roosevelt, Miss Ethel. Archie and Quentin. and his staff of ex ecutive clerks, left Oyster Bay for Washington at 9 o'clock today, The white house will be reached at 4:13 this afternoon. The trip to Washington was begun in a spe clal train to Long Island City, from whence a tug will convey the party to Jersey City. The last stage of the Jouruey, which began at 11:1» a. m., was made In two private cars attached to the retrular train for Washington over the I'ennsyl vania road. Many of the prcsi dent's village neighbors gathered at the station here to say good bye. By E. _\ Snyder. Washington, D. C., Oct. 1.—With the return of President Roosevelt to Washington this afternoon the Nation al capital will again be the real seat of government, in fact as well as in name. jWlth President Kriosevelt's retirement to Oyster Bay, immediately after the close of congress, Wash ington took on a dullness such as has not characterized it in many years. It was a dreary deserted town. Heads of departments, cabinet officers fol lowed the president to their summer homes. Chiefs of bureaus went upon their annual vacations, tin politicians were out in the country lopking after their fences and only the people who could not get away from Washington either because of business or the lack of the wherewithall to carry them away were the only ones remaining here. The newspaper men were com pelled to stay and write what news they could of politics and other sub jects in which the public show more or less interest. All this, however, will be changed when the president comes back Cabinet meetings will be resumed, politicians will be report ing at the executive offices and once more the air of Washington will be surcharged with busy activity and that is what the president does for the nations capital. The "dollar" campaign fund in augurated by both political parties looking to the popularization of poli tics it is conceded by the chiefs in charge of the two national congres sional committees has not been a howling success. The people have ut terly failed to recognize their great opportunity to pay the expenses of the campaign and as a result the rival committees have gone out on a still hunt for money. At democratic head quarters they admit, that they have some money but nothing likei the money they had in former campaigns. Chairman Griggs, who is a success ful begger of campaign shekles, frank ly admits that the "dollar" contribu tions are falling off and that his mail is getting considerably lighter than it was in the early beginning of the campaign. Of course the real hard campaign will not begin before Octo ber first, but from that time on day and night the spellbinders of both parties will be going up and down the country urging the voters to get out and do their duty, otherwise the country will go to the "demnition— bow wows" Vice-Chairman Tawney, of the re publican congressional committee, who is in town today, said that his committee was feeling the general apathy so far as campaign contribu tions went, and that unless there was a decided increase in the amount of the contributions a number of ex tremely close districts would be lost to the republicans because of the in ability of the committee to get the vote out. Mr. Tawney, who is a practical politician, frankly admits velt, with his family and the members of his executive staff who have been at Oyster Bay, will start for Wash ington about 11 o'clock this (Monday) forenoon. On Thursday the president will go to Harrisburg to deliver the oration of the day on the occasion of the dedication of the new Pennsyl vania state capltol. lie will also de liver an address at York, Pa., on the return trip from Harrisburg to Wash ington. Thirty-one governments will be rep resented at the international confer ence of wireless telegraphy conven ing at Berlin Oct. '3. which is to take that tha sixtieth congress will not contain nearly as many republicans as in the fifty ninth congress. Dis trict that are normally democratic, but which in the Roosevelt tidal wave elected republican congressmen, will, it is generally expected, return to their old faith. Mr. Tawney, however, is confident that the republicans will have a comfortable working majority in the sixtieth congress, a majority which can be easily handled by Speaker Cannon and which will be on hand when votes are needed. It is a fact that the majority of 112 in the present congress is extremely un wieldly. Speaker Cannon had to exert all the ]ower of his office and even had to go so far as to threaten members with the defeat of their pet measures if they did not remain in Washington and assist by their vote in putting on the statute books the laws which will make the fifty ninth congress one of the most notable in our political his-' tory. While Mr. Tawney has not gone into the predicting business, believeing that it is entirely too soon to give anything like a correct estimate of the republican majority in the six tliieth congress, he said he confident ly looked for at least thirty republi can majority When this was told to Chairman Griggs of the democratic committee he said that if the republi cans conceded a reduction of their present majority of 112 to 30 he saw no earthly reason why the republican majority should not be completely wiped out Be that as it may both committees are out gunning for money and it would not be at all surprising if government clerks were not remind ed by some outside party that help in the way of cash contributions would be very acceptable in order to per petuate the republican party in power. The death of Colonel "Ike" Hill, of Ohio, removes a picturesque char acter from Washington political life. Mr. Hill for many years has held a position in the house of representa tives when the democrats were in power as ssrgeant-at-arms and while the republicans were in power he held a minor position in the house biit always by the unanimous vote of the democrats to whom the republi cans assign a certain number of places. Colonel Hill was no mean talker but never an orator. His homely similies and figures of speech have entertained many a party of politicians in the cloak rooms of the capital or in thv corridors of the hotels at convention time and no democratic convention in Ohio was ever complete until Colonel "Ike" Hill had arrived, sized up the situation and gone in and out among the boys giving the benefit of his ad vice and counsel. In 1896 Colonel Hill returned from the Chicago con vention where Bryan was nominated and advocated the yellow metal. This is the way the Colonel put it—"I'm (Continued on page 8.) Robbers Chloroform Victims at Parker, S. D.—One Dead and Two Dying. Aaaoelated Preaa to The Rvenlai Tlmea. Parker, S. D., Oct. 1.—Mrs. H. E. Collins, wife of a farmer, is dead and Collins and two children are very ill, the result of chloroform administered by burglars last night. The robbers secured only $200. It takes a widow who is fishing for No. 2 to distinguish between a nibble and a bite. SULTAN |BAD WAY The Old Boy Is Pretty Sick and His Subjects Begin to Worry. Aaao New York, Oct. 1.—Special cable dis patches printed here today reiterate the statements, frequently made of late, that Abdul Hamid, sultan of Tur key, is nearing his death. The Berlin correspondent of the London Daily Mail wired that the Turkish doctors do not expect the sultan will live more than*six months. The Constantinople correspondent of the Cologne Gazette is quoted as stat ing that in diplomatic circles the sul tan's condition is regarded with mis giving. a cancerous growth having de veloped. ROSEN IN COLLISION. Aaaoelnteu Preaa Cable to The Evealn Tlmea. Manchester-b.v-the-Sea, Oct. 1. Baron Rosen, the Russian ambassador to the United States, had a nrarow escape in an automobile collision in Manchester Sunday afternoon, when tiie axle of his machine was broken. But neither the baron nor any member if his party was injured. UNITED STATES IICUGA-FORECUST Of THE NEWS up the work of international regula tion of wireless telegraphy left over from the Berlin conference of 1903. Of the United States delegation Char lemagne Tower, American ambassa dor to Germany, will represent the state department at the conference, Rear Admiral Manney. U. S. N.. re tired, will represent the navy, Brig. Gen. James Allen will be the army representative, and John I. Watter bury of New York will represent the department of commerce and labor. G. Marconi will attend the conference as the representative of Montenegro. The basis of the conference will be a FRIENDS OF IRELAND. Aaaoelated Preaa to The Evening Timed. Philadelphia, Pa.. Oct. 1.—Friends of the Irish cause, hundreds in num ber, are gathered here from all parts oi the United States and Canada to attend the third national convention of the United Irish League of America, which will hold its sessions during the next two days. The deliberations ot the convention will be of unusual importance, in view of the certainty that a measure of self-government for Ireland will be introduced in the British parliament next spring, and It is believed that the attitude of the friends of Ireland on this side of the Atlantic, as it will be declared at. the convention, will have a very powerful influence in shaping the provisions of the measure of national sell-govern ment. As a preliminary to the con vention a great mass meeting has been arranged for the Acadeniv of Music tonight in honor of T. P. O'Connor, M. P. and Edward Blake, M. P., the delegates to the convention from the Irish national partv in the British parliament. Governor Penny packer is to preside at the meeting and the speakers will include Mayor Weaver. Messrs. O'Connor, Blake and others of note. BATTLESHIP MINNESOTA. Aaaoelated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea, Washington, D. C., Oct. 1.—The new battleship Minnesota is well on its way to completion and will have its preliminary trial some time in Octo ber. The exact date is not yet fixed. Worse and Worse. Aaaoelated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. New Orleans, Oct. 1.—Fourteen dead and as many missing is the result of last Thursday's hurricane in the vicin ity of New Orleans. Twelve persons were drowned in Mississippi sound two were killed in interior towns of southern Mississippi, and more than a dozen fishermen are reported missing in the delta region of the Mississippi river, south of this city. This sum mary is based upon reports from al most every town or settlement in or about the regions named. Such places as could not be communicated with by telegraph have been reached by boat or horse. "POLICY KIHG" DEMI "Al" Adams, the Famous New York Gambler, Shot Him self Today. Aaaoelated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. New York, Oct. 1.—"Al" Adams, for merly the head of policy gambling in the United States, committed suicide today. Adams shot himself in the head during the night. The body was found this morning. The fatal shot was fired while Adams sat in a chair in front of a mirror in his room in Kis apartments in the Ansonia. Death must have been instantaneous. The body was found ly ing on the floor by a hall boy, who went to the rooms at 7:30 o'clock to call Adams. 'Al' Adams took his life primarily because of the pounding he has received at the hands of the news papers," said W. E. D. Stokes. No trouble to raise boys, but girls must have their hair combed and wear white dresses. And white dress es don't do a thing to the washing. A large delegation of men called on the chief of police and the police committee, and latter decided to close the houses immediately, the chief de claring that if they again opened dur ing his term of office he would sur render his commission. The pastor in question, Rev. Dr. Frederick Hale, was present at this meeting, and spoke in the strongest terms. It wos found that a special policman had taken men. visitors to proposed international treaty, one of the stipulations of which is the estab lishment of an international bureau and court of arbitration. The twenty-third conference of the International Law association will be held in Berlin Oct. 1 to 5 Inclusive. On Saturday eighteen automobiles, among them the speediest racing cars in the world, will make a 297-milt dash over a measured course on Long Island for the trophy known as the Vanderbilt cup. Long Island has been the scene of two similar contests, but it will be imoossible to make close comparisons this year as the course The Evening Times Stands for North Dakota Interests at all Times ani Under all Circumstances. EIGHT PAGES. PRICE FIVE CENTS LIVES 1110 mills Aaaoelated Preaa to The Evening Tlmea. Mobile, Ala.. Oct. 1.—A heavy rainstorm which is erently inter fering with the railroad and tele graph companies began last night. It was feared that it would cause much increase of suffering and some deaths along the coast of the south end of Mobile bay. Many people are homeless. On Dangliin island there are SOO persons and only three small buildings in which .they can obtain shelter. Ilespite the fact that relief expedi Hons were sent out yesterday, there are lough provisions for one day only. While there is suf t'ering in Mobile, there is urgent need at nuiny points on the south era part of the bay und assistance would be gratefully received. Louisville, K.v„ Oct. 1.—The first news by telegraph out of the stricken city of Mobile was received in Louis ville at 3 o'clock (Sunday) by the Courier Journal, whose correspondent sent a dispatch in a roundabout way from an improvised oflice in the swamps just on the edge of the city. The information is given in the dis patch that the loss of life in Mobile and vicinity from the great storm of Thursday will probably reach 120. al though the death list in the city itself will not be large. The greatest num ber of lives lost, according to the dis patch. is at a place known as San Souci Beach, a summer resort near Mobile, where 39 bodies are reported to have been recovered. The property loss in Mobile and along Mobile bay will probably ap proximate $8,000,000. The people living on Dauphin island are suffering for food and they have only the clothes they are wearing. Nearly all the houses of the fisher men were swept away. The dispatch say further: "As the dead come ashore on tha south beach below here they are being buried. The Louisville & Nashville railroad will not be able to resume train service for several days and the other roads here are handicapped by washouts and the loss of telegraph wires, which prevents the handling of trains with any-degree of promptness. Gulfport is damaged to a small ex tent and there is no loss of life there as far as has been heard ol' here. Many Interior points yet remain to be heard from." At the general manager's office ot the Louisville & Nashville road in Louisville today it was stated that they had telegraphic, communication within a short distance of Mobile, but that the tracks were still unfit for use. It cculd not be stated definitely when train service would be resumed. The Western Union at noon Sunday was working one wire from Atlanta into Mobile by way of Montgomery and this circuit was being utilized to order men and equipment from every direction to Mobile to repair the vast damage. AUDIENCE DEFERRED. Ambassador Lelshman's Confab With Sultan Once More Postponed. Addoclated Preaa Cable to The Evening Tlmex. Constantinople, Oct. 1.—Ambassador Leishman's audience with the sultan, which was to have taken place October 2, after a number of postponements, has again been postponed. The am bassador has been informed that in view of the fact that the sultan's birthday is celebrated October 2 and is always succeeded by a religious festival, his reception must be post poned until October 5. The audience, however, is a mere formality and in nowise affects the relations between the embassy and the government, which are normal and friendly. UPON MINISTER'S DEMAND THE DEMIMONDE DEPARTS Raleigh, N. C., Oct. 1.—The action of the Baptist pastor at Wilmington announcing that the authorites of that city, having failed to close disorderly houses, a band of 100 determined men would march upon these places, wreck them and drive out the inmates, and that he himself would be one of the number, has had the effect of arousing the people. the town, to one of the houses on a .night last week, when a murder was committed. Dr. Hale made the statement that if any woman announced her willingness to reform, he would take her into his own home until she could find a regular one, and that he would find similar homes for other women. Four houses were immediately closed. One minister spoke strongly against turning the people out into the street, and said that if they were required to move a place would be provided for them. The people in all parts of the city unite in declaring that none of the people shall live in any ward, and this means departure from Wilmington. The average married woman thinks she will start out by telling her hus band everything, but she soon learns it doesn't pay. which will be used is slightly differ ent from that of other years. Another interesting sporting event of the week will be the rifle competi tion between teams representing the Queen's Own Westminster volunteers and the Seventh regiment national guard, New York, which will take place at Creedmoor, L. I., on Tuesday. At Newport News, Va., on Saturday a new unit will be added to the navy when the armored cruiser North Caro lina takes her initial plunge. The commissioners of insurance for various states will hold their annual convention in Washington Tuesday.