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The evening times. [volume] (Grand Forks, N.D.) 1906-1914, February 13, 1914, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042373/1914-02-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. #, NO. 88.
OUISK FORCES
MWUIK
mmm
'l-A
United States Takes' That
View of Question, in For
mal Communication.:
GERMAN SECRETARY
ANNOUNCES IDEA
Condition in Southern Nation Dlscuss
ad Jn German Parliament Today—
Raising of Kiubargo Simply Uare
Americans Right to Sell Arms.
Berlin. Feb. 13.—The Mexican situ
-fctlon came up for discussion in the
^Imperial parliament wfcen Dr. Alfred
/Zimmerman, under secretary, of the
estate: of foreign affairs, answered the
-lnterprellatlon by two national liberal
pleaders aa to whether Huerta had
•made any representation to Germany
as regards the raising of the embargo
on arms by the United States.
Dr.- Zimmerman declared that the
United' States, when it Informed Ger
many of the raising of the embargo,
expressed the conviction that nobody
outside of Mexico.could enforce a set
tlement of the country's difficulties.
The restoration of peace in Mexico,
he said, could be hoped for only if
the Mexican parties were allowed to
fight out their quarrels without inter
ference and that the raising of the
embargo merely gave American citi
zens the same light of selling arms
as was enjoyed by other nations.
The under secretary informed the
house that measures had been taken
to protect Germans In Mexico and
declared^ that Mexico will be held ful
ly responsible for ill property losses.
DEBATE WON BY A. C.
Fargo Students Given Decision in
Clash with Manitoba Aggies.
Fargo, N. D„ Feb." 13.—North Dako
ta agricultural college debating team
defeated the Manitoba agricultural'
college in the second annual debate
here last evening.
The question was, "Resolved, that
the Co-operative Credit Banks Under
Government Control Afford the Best
System yet Devised for Financing the
Agricultural Industry in the United
States and Canada." North Dakota
upheld the affirmative, the team be
ing composed of Thomas Jackson,
William Guy and William Mendenhall.
They proved the new system under
government control would he beter
than the present system.
Sfanltoba with Messra.H)eks, Mc-
1 Gerih*nyJ«id„upon the contention the
American people WoaM-not
new stfjt&m.' The affirmative replied
that the German bantu spoke.of were
not under t)ie government control and
•V'that the Americans would use the
ne% system.
The decision was reached on a per
Rentage basis and the points were
2926 for the affirmative and 2886 for
the negative. Rev. A. E. Peterson,
Dean Robinson and Professor Fish Of
Fargo college acted as judges.
E
'Dr. McGregor of Butte,
Mont., Thrown to Ice by
Fast, Thrown Rock.
.. Winnipeg. Man., Feb. 13.—WcGreg
or, the third man in Vice President
Qoodale's rink from Butte Mont. was
seriously injured this morning while
participating in the local curlln bgon
epell. One of the members of the
opposing rink sent a fast rock down
the Ice, which struck the scantling
dividing the ice, I cannoning from
there on to McGregor's feet, bringing
lvim down with such a fall as to dis
locate his right shoulder and Inflict
other injuries in the fall among the
rocks.
ARRANGE MEETINGS
Tcachers Association to Have Series
of Gatherings in the County
Wahpeton. N. D., Feb. IS.—Teach
ers' association meetings have been
called by the county superintendent of
schools for six different places through
out the county as follows:
Walcott, Feb. 20 Sheyenne, Central,
Feb. 26 Hankinson, Feb. 27 Lldger
wood, Fob. 38 Wyndmere, March
Wahpeton, March 7.
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6
HISS QCAYLK CASE HOPETjESS.
Physician Says Young Woman Took
Radium Treatment Too 1st*.
Chicago, Feb.- 13.—Miss Margaret
Quayle, daughter of Bishop and Mrs.
W. A. Quayle of St. Paul, Is making
a valiant but hopeless light against
cancer. This was learned from
friends of the-young woman here to
day. Bhe is now in a serious condition
at this Weeley hospital, and there Is
little hope for her recovery. Dr. Dud
ley Jackson, physician in charge, is of
the opinion that Miss Quayle reach
ed Baltimore too late to derive any
great amount of benefit from the
radium treatment.
Manila. Feb. lt.--9Miit|swJrt*
lng for the Independent* of tilt Phil
ippines under the protectorate of the
United States, wen adopted at the
meeting of the propreasive paHy,
whlch ls headed by Juan Sumalong,
lonm mtikMr of the 'Philippine
ths United Stati
whtlhiil 'until the -ishmdes
to£=*y»ro»r anough
TOnOFRHTSON
HMEDIEVE
Harsh Methods Employed by
in a so
Work of Opposition.
200 ARRESTED
DURING THE DAY
Mauy Man Meetings Called in Protest
at Attitude, sad Requests that Cab
Inet Resign will be Generat—Lower
District See* Blots.
Tokio, Feb. IS.—8erlous riots start
ed by citizens of the Japanese capital
as a protest against the levying of In
creased taxation led to the arrest of
200 people In the lower section of the
city.
Disorders were suppressed by a col
umn of 600 policemen, who used their
sabres freely.
In pursuance to Its determination
to stifle all street demonstrations, the
government ordered the arrest of a
number of editors of opposition pa
pers which advocated, the agitation.
Their newspapers were suppressed.
Mass meetings have, been called for
today and tomorrow to insist on the
resignation of the cabinet aa a protest
against harshness used in the suppres
sion of the popular demonstrations.
Fear Farther Trouble.
The recent disorders in the house
of representatives in connection with
the naval scandals caused the resig
nation of Its speaker, Ikuso Oaka,
who said he held himself personally
responsible for the incidents ih par
liament.
Count Gombel Yamamoto, Premier
Kel Hara, minister of the interior,
conferred with the emperor on the
situation which is growing extremely
acute. Widespread disorders^ entail
ing possible loss of life, are feared in
well informed circles.
NO REPORT MADE
News of Vera Cruz Murder
Doesn't Reach Bryan—
Action Unknown
fcefc. ll Kelther
Rear -Admiral Fletcher nor any dip
lomatic or consular officers in Mexico
has reported on the shooting of Lieu
tenant Arthur B. Cook ih Vera Cruz
last night. Secretary Bryan said he
had m&de.no Inquiry.
Secretary Bryan also said the state
department held no knowledge of the
reported Intention of British officials
in Mexico to seek permission from
London to land a force of marines
from the cruiser Essex to handle the
machine guns recently moved to the
British legation in Mexico Citv.
MTOiHTION
BOARD ATMIANTA, CL
Williams Joins Houston and MeAdoo
in Hearing on Location of South
ern District ,:,:'.,.......
Atlanta, Feb. 13.—The complete
personnel of the organisation commit
tee of the federal reserve currency
will be brought together to rthe first
time at the hearing here.
John Skelton Williams, recently ap
pointed comptroller of the currency,
today arrived in Atlanta to take his
place as a member of the committee.
A large delegation of bankers and
business men from Birmingham,
Chattanooga, Savannah, Columbia
and other southern cities are on hand
for the hearing on the location of the
southern regional reserve bank.
ACT IS BEFORE MT
Imposing Array of Legal Counsel
Argues Two Sides oC Attempt at
Throwing I*w Out
Springfield, Feb. 13.—Levy Mayer
of Chicago, counsel for the opposition
to the new Illinois woman suffrage
law passed by the last legislature,
before the supreme court attacked
the validity of the act on the ground
that it is ah amendment to the elec
tion law Instead of a separate and
distinct act. Mayer declared the leg
islature has not the power to say
women may vote tor all except con
stitutional officers: Both rides had
an imposing array of prominent legal
counsel before the court.
COMISKEY IN BED
Rome, Feb. 18.—Charles Comlskey
is again, conflnsd to his bed with
stomach trouble Physician forbade
him to leave tonight for Nice, with
members of the baseball teams- Fears
are expressed that Comlskey's condi
tion may become dangerous.
New York, Feb. 1S^~MOIW
tbapi Ally dree in Hew York Mm
tweaa last nlgfet and 7 today
drove hundreds of pereoas Into
weather, and gave Bremen
of the buslest nviU ta the
of the *ty,
Hobves were wjtrMI
an sugaring: from eiposn«
11MM WENE aMiajr oaees oC
pis-.. daahlMC. Into the 6ld.
wftfeoat stopptnsr to dress, er~io
Mad out itost to dMWr.
miji cfiM
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Despite Protestations
Proposes to Tal
Habits of Nations
In War Well Known
Corozal, Panama, Feb. 13.—Despite
the protestations of certain extreme
Deace advocates, Uncle Sam is pre
fortify the Panama canal,
—. "fl good a Job (hut it will be
tiexc"t»»inipossHlo for, any foreign
power to take this strategic 'point
away from him In time of war.
Artillery men are now encamped
at Corosal and will remain in this
vicinity until the big guns which are
to be manned have been placed into
position as part of the fortifications
of the big waterway.
A prominent naval officer who
visited the canal zone recently de
clared that had the United States
failed to fortify the canal, this failure
might sometime have resulted In
making trouble between the United
States and England.
"Everything on the Atlantic coast
from Cuba to Trinidad is in the con
trol of .some other power," he said,
"and Great Britain owns most of
ther" it is a simple business prop
osition. Either we Will control that
canal or England will. Mind you, I
am not trying to get up any war
scare. cannot imagine a situation
which would bring about war be
tween us and the mother country.
Nevertheless, is it wise or sensible
to let any other power, no matter
how friendly our relations with it
may be, control that canal?
"Suppose Great Britain to be at
war with some other power and need
ing the Panama canal very much.
Such a case actually arose in 1882,
when she needed the Suez canal. She
simply took it.. It was, of course, a
violation of neutrality, but England's
motto has always been to hit first
and apologise afterward. A thing
which very few laymen ever under
stand when they discuss war is that
there is no such thing as politeness
in a fight. All the conventions ever
made at The Hague will go by the
board in a second if one nation de
clares war on another. If any na
tion needs that canal it will take it
if possible, and without waiting to
declare war. If England needed to
blow up the Gatun locks she would
do It and afterward apologize hum'
bly.**
Wireless Messages to Be
Sent Around the World1
Vice President George W. 12. At
kins of the Western Union Telegraph
company has made the statement that
soon it will be possible to send a wire
less message around the world. When
the Marconi company completes its
stations at San Francisco and the
Hawaiian Islands this can' be done.
WISON TO GREET
400 RLLOW 'CI1S'
Will Receive New Jersey
People at Reception
This Evening.
Washington Feb. 13. Although
President Wilson's cold is better, he
kept to his room today and the cabi
net meeting was cancelled. Presi
dent Wilson expected, however, to
leave his room tonight to meet 400
guests at the special New Jersey re
ception.
With the exception of the democra
tic national committee and cabinet
officers, only New Jersey folk have
been Invited.
The guests include the New Jersey
delegates to the Baltimore conven
tion. their alternates, New Jersey elec
tors, democratic state .committeemen,
democratic leaders in the legislature.
Governor Fielder, former Governor
Taylor, the New Jersey congressional
delegation and editors of New Jersey
newspapers.
L03H38H0KMKX TO STRIKE.
Walkout at New York Is Ordered by
Vote of Council.
New York, Feb. IS —-A strike of 28,
000 longshoremen, to begin Monday,
was ordered last night by the Greater
New York Council of the Internation
al Longshoremen's union.
STANDARD OIL AIDS CHUTA.
Important Concesstons Are
Return for Loao.
Peking, China, Feb.: IS.—The
Standard Oil company made a loan to
the Chinese government in return- for
oil concessions.' whi6h are described
aa vary important.
S-C
REVOL
1
wB
Predicted byflindu if Britain
Approve^'Acts of its
IOWA PROFESSOR
MAKES PREDICTION
In Argument Before House Immigra
tion Committee, lie Maintains That,
as Class of English Subjects, Thc.v
are Entitled to Citizenship.
Washington, FPI.
13.—Predictions
of the "fiercest revolution the world
ever ha« known" if the British gov
ernment approves the Hindu exclusion
policies of its colonics, were made be
fore the house immigration commit
tee by Dr. Sudhimlna Bose, professor
of the University nf Iowa, during »n
argument in his contention that the
Hindus and Ayran people are entitled
to naturalization here.
He urged that if the Hindus be ex
cluded here, thai a "gentlemen's
agreement be nuide between the Uni
ted States and the British Indian gov
ernment to restrict emigration. A
special law excluding the Hindus
would humiliate us in the eye8 xf the
world," said Bose.
"We are a great class of British
subjects and are entitled to rights
of such a class. International com
plications may follow an attempt, to
exclude us. The central government
of England has not endorsed the ac
tion of British colonies in excluding
Hindus. If it does, it will precipitate
the fiercest revolution the world ever
has known.*'
TRAIN WRECKED BY RAIL.
Heavy Steel Cau*r Illinois Central
Coaches to (io in Dltrh.
Benton. 111.. Feb. 13—An Illinois
Central passenger train was derailed
near here by an Iron rail laid across
the tracks. The engine and three
coaches left the tracks and turned
over. The fireman, engineer and sev
eral employes in the mall and bag
gagecars were injured.
"I Do My House
Work In
Ten Minutes"
This is what, a pretty and
prominent suffragist told the
New York newspapers, but she
did not go into details suffi
ciently to show the average
woman how to do likewise.
This age of lavor-saving de
vices has witnessed great ad
vances when such things are
possible.
Wise-women nowadays nlan
their work with the skill of
efficient engineers and they
make free use of the many
modern inventions
One of the greatest modern
labor savers is advertising in
the live daily newspapers like
The Evening Times.
It is the short cut to accur
ate and thrifty buying. It tells
where to go and what, to avoid.
It gives the market quota
tions. It tells what is new and
useful.
Nowadays a woman who
would formerly spend half a
day "shopping around" can run
through her favorite news
paper and make up her mind
as to Just, where she wants to
go for the article she desires
A few minutes of real shop
ping tune is consumed instead
ofhalfaday.
*S
7'
I
Enrico Alattheos is the moat re
cently discovered "Caruso"—a twen
ty-three-year-old workman, employed
in the Chatsworth. an apartment
house at Seventy-second street and
Kivorside' Drive. New York.
Multheos caine to this country from
Italy aboul. ten months ago. ijike
many of his sunny disuositioned com
patriots. lie had the habit of singinK
.as he worked. For weeks the ten
ants of the Chatswortli were puzzled
over the remarkable Italian songs
the.v heard from different parts of the
house. One evening ho was found in
the cafe singing to his fellow work
men.

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1
IG TIMES
GRAND FORKS, N.| IRUARY 13,1914. EIGHT PAGES—PRICE FIVE CENTS.
Peace Advocates Uncle Sam
Is on Losing Control of Panama Canal
'4
Top, encampmeut of aritllerjr men at Corozal bottom, one of the 12-inch disappearing euns to be mounted
at the entrance of the Panama canal.
Young Italian Workman
Has Voice Like Caruso
Since then, at the urgent request of
the tenants Mattheos has given two
concerts there, with the result that a
wealthy woman living at the Chats
worth sent him to several leading vo
cal instructors, all of whom pronounc
ed his voice one of exceptional quali
ty and strength, and on their advice
his patroness is now undertaking his
training for grand opera.
One of the. instructors was so en
thusiastic over Mattheos that he im
mediately offered him free training
and a contract for ten years as man
ager.
SEEK ARREST Of
Drastic Action by British Po
lice in Handling Can
teen Grafts
London,' Feb.
13.—Sharp
action
was taken today by the police in con
nection with the British army canteen
scandals. Warrants were issued for
the arrest of James Ness, formerly
manager of the Llpton, Ltd., com
pany at Malta,' and Archibald Minto,
another manager of the Liptons,
neither of whom have appeared to
answer the summons sent them when
the case was opened.
Ness la believed to be in western
Canada and Minto is said to be In
France.
Altogether nine army- officers and
eight employes of Lipton are now
charged with receiving and giving
Illegal commissions on army supplies.
BERTILLIOV 18 DEAD.
Paris, Feb. IS.—Alfonso Bcr
tffion. creator of the system of
criminal Investigation known
throughout the world as the Ber
tlllon system, died today, aged 91.
fc
V*"
BUM IS OUT
WITH STATEMEHT
I
•Announces His Candidacy
For Republican Guber
natorial Nomination.:
't,
DECLARES HE WILL
__
Vo Appeal From Verdict of Voters in
June Primaries—Pleads Inability to
Make More Thorough Cain|aign as
He Might Have Desired.
Williston. N. 1)., Feb. la.—L". L.
ISurdir-k of Williston. former lieuten
ant governor, today formally an
nounced his candidacy for the repub
lican nomination for governor of
Xorth lakota.
Mr. Burdiek's announcement, in
part, follows:
"Until the close of the June
far .»= Jiil ,1
ODD FELLOWS MEETING.
Park River. Milton. Hannah and
Langdon Lodges to Have Session.
Langdon, X. D., Feb. 13.—There
will be a district meeting of the Park
River. Milton. Hannah and Langdon
Odd Fellows lodges in the city next
Tuesday evening, and the local lodge
is making extensive preparations for
the entertainment of the visiting
brethren, who will be here to the
number of fifty or more, a number
of grand lodge officers will also be
present and all of the degrees will be
conferred. The ladies of the Rebekah
lodge will provide a banquet, which
will be one of the most pleasing fea
tures of the meeting. All members
of the local lodge are urged to give
the visitors the moat cordial welcome
possible.
OARVBGIE LIBRARY BURNED.
Snfhagettes Destroy Building Pre.
seated by Steel King.
Birmingham, England, Feb. 13.—
The Carnegie library at Northfleld,
Worcestershire, WM yesterday de
stroyed by fire set by ah arson squad
of suffragrettsa. All MM hooka were
burned, and only the ihell of the
building was left standing. Papers
were foand strewn aTouhd the place
year
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•nun —ST SW will II aK
prwtpllattoii .01 twoMMr MM
I
BITTERNESS
ABIDE BY PRIMARIES jNew Rockford Man, Missing
Since July, Found in Wis
consin, is Insane.
Su'.n'?
far as mj t«me, means and ability
shall permit.
"1 have lived In this state for over
thirty years and I know the state. I
have fought poverty long enough to
know the condition of that great band
of people in this state who work hard
for a living. No political party can
Ions remain an efficient, agent for good
government, unless it remains the par
ty for the benefit of all the people,
and the principles advocated by the
real republican party stand for equal
opportunity.
"It should be thoroughly understood
that my candidacy is not a revolt
against any candidate it is simply a
matter of representing the progressive
principles of the republican party, it
will be impossible for me to make as
thorough a canvass of the state as I
should like to. My finances will not
permit it. For the same reason, I shall
not be able to place my announce
ment in the newspapers outside of my
own town, yet I know that papers
which support my principles will be
patriotic enough to support me.
•*1 shall do my best to make a hard,
clean, square fight, and, if then, the
majority of the republicans decide the
case against me no appeal will be
taken."
*tw
f'-M
'b$
SliKEDQURV
WOULD ALSO PROBE
MINING COMPANIES
Chairman Taylor Maintains 'bat the
investigation Mum be Germane to
the Situation—Would Require Year
to Deal WMJt Past History.
Hancock. Mich., Feb. 13.—An offer
to submit the Western Federation of
Miners to a searching investigation,
if an equally full inquiry is afforded
into the affairs of the Calumet and
l-Iecla Mining company, was made at
the congressional committee's hear
ing today.
"I want to meet the exhibition of
buncombe made yesterday by coun
sel for the other side," said Attorney
Milton, counsel for the union, "in
asking whether the Western Feder
ation be excluded from this Investiga
tion. We arc willing for an investi
gation of the federation if the Calu
met and ITecla cumpany is investi
I Rated.
New Rockford. X. D„ Feb. 13.—
Having wandered about the country
since July 5 last, his mind a blank as
to his past. Frank Sorenson, an old
timer in this section, was picked up
at VVarsaw, Wis., in a. demented con
dition a short time ago and brought
back to this city today. He is to be
I brought before the insanity board and
his condition determined.
Sorenson left this city on July 6 and
since then until he was picked up in
the Wisconsin city, no clue had been
I as to his whereabouts. His
disappearance caused a sensation here
as he left a wife and three small chil
dren. Sorenson seems to have no
recollection as to where he has been
I while away and he does not even
recognize his wife and children.
primar­|obtained
ies I shall he a candidate for gover
nor of this state. Whether I shall be
a. candidate after that time depends
entirely upon the republican voters.
"The people of this state have hon
ored me with a nuinbe of offices be
fore and with very little
me, and now I am called upon to make
a tight for the principles within the
republican
'1
On last Fourth of July Sorenson
expense to took part in a foot race, fell and in
jured himself. It is thought probable
that his present condition may have
resulted from the injuries he sus-
taine(j at trRt
I
BCMMKMIT
Federation of Miners Makes
Offer of Full Examination
For Counter Right.
A
We would like an opportun-
I ity to inquire into its interlocking
directorates, its operations in stocks
and into its offices for information
on how this strike breaking was
handled. We desire latitude also to
investigate the Citizens Alliance."
Must, be Germane.
Chairman Ta.vlor said the commit
tee wanted to give both sides a wide
latitude to inquire into anything per
taining to the strike situation and
causes leading up to it.
"If all these matters merely are
offered for the purpose of crimination
and recrimination and not to assist
in getting at the bottom of the trou
ble," the chairman continued, *SI don't
think we want to inquire into'them.
1 don't suppose the mining companies
want to go Into the murder of Gov
ernor Steunenberg and the other
events that have been charged against
the federation in the past elsewhere.
It" we dtd. it would require a year or
more. We must confine ourselves to
something germane to the situation"
DOESITT KNOW
OWN (BATHES
time. He disappeared
the next day. At the time of his die-
appearance he was district agent for
the Rumely Products company, with
headquarters in this city.
MRS. BOND RESTS
Suit Against Oklahoma Senator Now
With the Defendant.
Oklahoma City. Okla., Feb. 13.—
Counsel for Mrs. Minnie Bond, suing
Senator Gore, rested their case today.
James R. Jacobs, who was expected
to be one of the principal witnesses
in the case, was not called. It Is an
nounced that Jacobs will be luwd in
rebuttal by the defense. The an
nouncement caused a sensation aa a
rumored plot may be disclosed.
CHARGE COTEAU OPENED
BUNDPIG IN MH AT
IT
Minot. N. D., Feb. 13.—Joseph
Coteau. recently acquitted of boot
legging, was re-arrested yesterday on
charges made by James Big ley, pris
oner in the Ward county Jail, who
maintains that Coteau, visiting the
jail two or three days after his ac
quitted, opened a blindpig in his. Bid
ley's cell, disposing of several pints
of liquor to prisoners.
Intoxication in the jail shortly aft
erwards, which also extended to the
women's ward, liquor having been
poured through a paper tube slipped
through a keyhole, excited the suspi
cion of officials and resulted In Co
teau's arrest.
BarUngtoa, Feb. 13.—The Bar
Ungton flsst mall. No. s,
eaatbound at high speed,
the track at Lock Rklce,' Iu._
along .the ttee. far a
of

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