Newspaper Page Text
Qfat gercbrlln Uriluwi
Ttws. B. Hurly, Fab.
toWBELLS, Ward Co., N.
NfWS OF WEEK SUMMARIZED
IMPORTANT EVENTS AT HOME
AND ON FOREIGN SHORES
From the Capital.
The United States secret service an
nounces the discovery of a new coun
terfeit 510 "Buffalo" United States
The comptroller of the currency is
sued a call lora statement of the con
dition of the national banks at the
close of business on Monday, Nov. 12.
In his annual report, Maj. Gen.
."iiunes Wade, commanding the At
lantic division, stales the coast artil
lery is badly in need ol officers and en
The expenditure of $0,000,000 for
public work in Cuba, now under course
of construction or of urgent necessity,
has been recommended by Lieut. Gen.
William M. Black in a report which
lias been approved by Gov. Magoon.
Orders were issued at the war de
partment detaching Brig. Gen. John J.
Pershing from the command of the de
partment of California, and ordering
him to proceed to Manila, P. I., to take
•iiominand of the department of VI
Representative John F. l.acey of
Iowa, now and for years chairman of
the house committee on public lands,
is picked at the department of the in
terior as the man who is likely to suc
ceed Commissioner Richards at thf
head of the land office.
As a result of the passage of the
railroad rate bill, the cadets of both
the military and naval academies,
who have heretofore been transported
to the annual football game between
these two schools without charge, will
in the future have to pay their owa
The treasury regulations governing
the free entry of vehicles into the
United States from Canada and Mexi
co have been extended to cover the
importation of automobiles belonging
to persons crossing and recrosslng the
boundary line for periods of not more
than three days.
The Standard Chair works at Union
City, Pa., were totally destroyed by
Are, causing a loss of $120,000.
Fire at Dundee, Iowa, wiped out al
most the entire business district.
Eight business houses burned. Loss.
While running at full speed a pa&
eenger train crashed into a line of
freight cars in Chicago and eight per
sons were injured.
The barge I. L.'Bell was sunk in the
rapids at Port Huron, Mich., by a col
lision with the Canadian steamer Se
guln. No lives were lost.
A man believed to be Len Harris
was found dead from asphyxiation in
room at the Hoeffner hotel in St,
Louis. The gas jets were open.
The British steamer Melrose Abbey
and the Swedish steamer Adolph Mey
er collided at Bordeaux and the Mel
rose Abbey sank. No lives were lost.
Frederick Rutter, a clerk, was suf
fooated and Andrew Erlckson, also a
clerk, was injured, probably fatally, in
a fire in a three-story tenement house
A freight train collided with a work
train near Watertown, N. Y. On the
work train was a sang of Italian work
men, four of whom were injured, but
Charles W. Zimmerman and his
wife were arrested in East St. Louis,
111., on the charge that they have been
engaged with others in robbing freight,
trains on the Iron Mountain railroad.
The jury at Youngstown, Ohio, in
the case of Mrs. Jennie Anderson,
charged with the rounder of her six
*year-old stepdaughter, Elsie Anderson,
on July 1, returned a verdict of man
J. R. Zimmerman pleaded guilty to
the charge of conspiring to wreck a na
tional bank in the federal court at
Cleveland, and was sentenced to serve
two years in the penitentiary and to
pay a fine of $10,000.
Washington authorities have arrest
ed Michael Feleg, a Slav, wanted for
murder in Meriden, Conn. He was
traced through letters he had written
to Meriden for his baggage. Feleg
confessed to the murder, but said he
shot in self-defense. He is held for
People Talked About.
Senor Chacaltana, president of the
chamber of deputies of Peru, is dead.
Mgr. Constantine, the papal almon
er, died ofMieart disease at Aquapen
Alfred J. Davidson of St. Louis re
signed as president of the Chicago ft
Eastern- Illinois and Evansville &
Terre Haute Railroad companies.
The Rev. Dr. James Mason Hoppin.
professor emeritus of art at Yale uni
versity,. died at New Haven, Conn., in
his eighty-sixth year, from disease in
cident to old age.
Dr. Franz George J. Specht, seventy
five years of age, wildely known
among the Germans of the Southwest
as a physician and later aB the man
ager of a St. Louis German dally news
paper, was found dead in bed at St.
Gerard A. Lothe, the British minis
ter at Tangier, is mentioned as the
possible-successor of Sir Mortimer
Durand as ambassador of Great Brit
ain at Washington.
John W. Foster, formerly secretary
of state, has been designated by the
Chinese government as its represents
tlye at the approaching Hague confer
Mrs. Margaret Bottome, president ol
the international order of the King's
Daughters and Sons and ot the wom
en's branch of international medical
missions, died at her home in Na»
York, aged seventy-nine years.
Gen. William B. Ely died suddenly at
his home at Norwich, Conn., from
heart trouble. He commanded the
Eighteenth "Connecticut volunteers in
the Civil war.
Maj. Horatio Nelson Rust, noted
irchaeologist and Indian authority,
philanthropist, friend and companion
of John Brown and veteran of the Civ
il war, died at his home in South Pas
Harris Swimmer, grand foreman of
Illinois Ancient Order of United Work
men, past president of B'nai B'rlth of
the Middle West, and prominent mer
chant, died at Qulncy, aged sixty-two
Charles A. Barnes, supreme chan
cellor of Knights of Pythias, an
nounces that. Zeno Host, insurance
commissioner of Wisconsin, will, after
Jar.ua:y I, be general manager of the
insurance department of the Knights
Sister Mary Julia, founder and moth
er superior of St. Vincent's orphan
asylum in Chicago, who gained an In
tcvnational reputation in religious cir
cles because of her benevolence and
assistance to the poor, is dead.
The military authorities at Kovno,
Russia, arrested the whole of the local
united fighting organization, consisting
of fifty-seven persons.
The chamber of deputies of Chile
has passed the bill providing for the
reconstruction of Valparaiso and au
thorizing a loan of $5,000,000.
Gambling, which has flourished
since Panama was founded in 1856,
will be suppressed if the law just
pushed through the assembly will be
The congress of Peru has authorized
[he imposition of an export duty of 50
per cent on the difference between the
intrinsic value of silver coins and their
Twenty-six thousand bales of wool
were sold at auction at Adelaide,,
South Australia, constituting a world's
record of sales in a single day. The
competition was keen.
According to the latest information
received at Cape Town the colony has
been invaded by two new parties of
Boer freebooters in addition to the
men operating under Ferneira.
Raisuli, the bandit chief, has been
nominated by the sultan to be gov
ernor of the town of Arzilla and neigh
boring provinces. The territory under
Raisuli's authority extends from Tan
gier to El Araish.
Public attention has been drawn in
France to the national peril involved
in the constantly diminishing birth
rate by the publication of the vital
statistics for 1905. The birth in France
tor this year numbered 807,292, show
inga decrease of 10,936 from the total
The Association of American Agri
cultural Colleges and Experiment Sta-
national university at Washington.
Senator W. A. Clark is soon to an
nounce the projection of a branch rail
road from Tintic Junction to the
aiines of Deep creek, in Western Utah.
twenty-three knots, was launched at
the new admiralty works at St. Peters
Six hundred steel passenger cars
The Michigan supreme court has de
cided the unique point that a phono
graph may be admitted as evidence in
court to reproduce sounds which are
the subject of controversy.
The prune growers of California will
receive for their crop of 1906 $2,550,000
more than that secured from the crop
of 1905. The total estimated amount
luc to growers for this crop Is $4,089,
in the United States circuit court in
A contract has just been placed with
a srranlte firm at Windsor, Vt„ for fur
nishing the material for the sarcophagi
in which the bodies of the late Presi
dent McKinley and Mrs. McKlnley will
rest in the mausoleum in Canton, Ohio.
Fourteen Chinamen who arrived at reward^has been standing for some
Providence, R. I., on board a smug
gling schooner, have been ordered de
are to be built for the Pennsylvania |n the arm from the negro's rifle. Page
railroad in the next year. The com-
With several weeks to spare, the
present year has passed all others in
the total valuation of the precious
stones and pearls brought into the
port of New York. Figures compiled
by customs authorities showed that
the record of last year, $37,146,337, the
highest up to that time, already has
A severe coal famine exists through
out Kentucky. Coal cannot be secured
from mines because railroad compa
nies have not enough cars to supply
State aid to high schools will be the
most important topic for discussion at
the annual meeting of the Iowa Teach
ers' association In Des Moines on Dec.
26 to 28.
The National Association of State
Universities, in session at Baton
Rouge, La., elected the following offi
cers and adjourned: President, James
H. Baker, Colorado ylce president,
Webster Merrlfield, North Dakota sec
retary-treasurer, George F. Feliow,
The contention that alcohol is bene
Acial in the treatment of tuberculosis
was' declared to be fallacious by Dr. T.
D. Crothers, superintendent of .Walnut
Lodge hospital, Hartford, Conn., in an
address before the international con
USES BOGUS BOMB
IS SAKHS MB
Moscow PREFECT SEEKS TO RE
VIVE WANING PRESTIGE BY
FOUR MEN ARE SHOT 10 DEATH
BLOODTHIRSTY NEGRO STARTS
ON TOUR OF MURDER AT
A8HEVILLE, N. C.
Moscow, Nov. 15. Gen. Rlieinbot,
prefect of police of Moscow, has re
ceived hundreds of messages, includ
ing a personal communication from
Emperor Nicholas, congratulating him
on his escape from assassination Mon
day. -In spite of these congratulations,
which give color to the official ver
sion of the attempt on the prefect's
life, there are ugly rumors in Moscow
that Gen. Rheinbot waB himself the
author of the plot against his own
Was Wily Scheme.
He is thought to have schemed to
retrieve his sinking fortunes and to
stave off retirement, it having been
decided on in official circles to relieve
him from duty.
These suspicions dre supported by
circumstantial eveidence. Gei}. Rhein
bot. at the time the attempt on his life
was made, was following an unusual
path on foot, through narrow alleys.
The bomb exploded In a manner de
scribed as highly suspicious.
Bomb an Imitation.
Pieces picked up on the spot show it
to have been nothing more than an im
itation bomb. On account of the indig
nation aroused at the statement that
Gen. Rheinbot shot down his assailant
while the terrorist was being held by
two policemen, a statement is issued
to, the effect that the bomb thrower,
when he was killed by the general,
was struggling to escape. Gen. Rhein
bot, however, is alleged to have shot
him to get rid of him.
DE8PERADO RUNS AMUCK.
Bloodthirsty Negro Starts on Tour of
Murder at Asheville, N. C.
Asheville, N. C., Nov. 15,—Fighting
bravely in defense of their police cap
tain, Patrolmen Charles Blackstock
and William Bailey of this city were
shot to death last night by a negro,
who also killed one negro and fatally
wounded another. The murderer gave
his name as Will Harris of Charlotte,
N. C., a desperado, for whom a large
tlme. Prior to the death of the two of
ficers a negro restaurant keeper
I named Ben Allison was shot and killed
I by Harris without provocation. An
other negro named Tom Neil lies mor-
tions will urge the establishments of tally wounded, he, too, being shot be
fore the officers took a hand in the
The new cruiser Palada, of 7^00 wounded Allison. Later
tons, and designed to have a speed of
Starts on Tour of Murder.
Harris started on bis tour from a
He nred into two houses
as he made his way to South Main
pany has also ordered twenty-five new f0re that officer could do so Blackstock
freight engines. fell'dead with a bullet in his chest.
The management of the Rock Island Bailey flred twice without hitting and
has issued orders for new equipment the negro then shot and killed Bailey,
to cost $5,000,000. This is in addition afterwards escaping.
to orders previously given this year,
The second trial of the New York
Central & Hudson River Railroad and strangled. She managed to scream
company, charged with violations of f0r help and several policemen chased
the Elkins anti-trust law, was begun the assailant. He escaped. Arrests
The Public Health Defense league,
national society for the protection of
health and morals, was formed at a
meeting held in New York under the
auspices of the New York County
end Officers Bailey and Blackstock
rushed from police headquarters in
putsuit. Capt. Page received a bullet
upon Blackstock to fire, but be-
A general alarm was turned in to
call out the mllltla companies, and
several armed posses quickly formed
to pursue the murderer.
THUGS KEEP UP WORK.
Pittsburg Police Are Rounding Up All
Pittsburg, Nov. 15.—Holdups On the
streets of this city continue to come
to light each day. Two more attempt
ed highway robberies occurred yester
Miss Mary McCauley was attacked
are being made all over the city by the
police, who are rounding up all suspi
NEW DASH TO NORTH.
Before Departure of Last Expedition
Peary Announced Plan.
Bucksport, Me., Nov. 15.—Command
er Robert E. Peary, the Arctic explor
er, who is returning to the United
States with the record of "farthest
north," will make another attempt to
reach the north pole in 1907.
It Is recalled that when Commander
Peary was here he said that if he did
not succeed this year he would posi
tively make another attempt in 1907.
Greenville, S, C., Nov. 15. Tl^o
Workingman's Savings and Loan com
pany, a negro Institution, closed its
doors yesterday by order of the bank
examiner. CarelesB bookkeeping is
the cause of the trouble.
Found With Skull* Broken:
Preston, Minn., Nov. 15. Gust
Schwartz, a local Character, was found
lying in a pool of blood on a crossing
near his home with his skull fractur
ed. Schwartz's recovery is doubtful
The tragedy is shrouded in mystery.
Crazed by Holdup's Blow.
New York,, Nov. 15.—Crazed as a
result of a blow on the head, dealt
with a blackjack Vielded by a holdup
man, a young man believed to be John
Driscoll of Waterford, is a raving ma
niac at Bellevue hospital.
Village Burns Babes Die.
Martins Ferry, Ohio, Nov. 16.
Two children were burned to death
and the village of Richland, near .here,
was practically wiped oat by. a Are
wl)ich was caused by an explosion of
Will SMASH THE (ME
KELLOGG AND MORRI8ON TAKE
STEP8 TO START WHEEL8 OF
Washington, Nov. 15.—Current gos
sip that apparently has its source in
circles of authority indicate that Frank
B. Kellogg of St. Paul, special assist
ant attorney general, ami his associ
ate. Mr. Morrison of Chicago, are
about to initiate in the courts proceed
ings of 'unprecedented importance and
scope, and the smashing of the Stand
ard Oil trust is believed to be fom
shadowed as the prime result
To Start the Suits.
Attorneys Kellogg and Morrison left
Washington yesterday for an unknown
destination. At the same time it was
intimated at. the department ot justice
that on Thursday announcement would
be made of the plans and purpose of
the government in its program for the
curbing of the Rockefeller trust. It
16 understood £hat Messrs. Kellogg and
Morrison will complete tho prelimi
nary steps to the litigation on Thurs
day at the place where the proceed
ings will be commenced, and then the
government's promised announcement
will be published.
Gigantic in Scope.
So much is .now known here regard
ing the intentions of the government
in these great suits that the prediction
may be safely ventured that It will be
by far the qiost gigantic proceeding of
its kind. If it is successful it will
smash the gigantic oil combination
that has become obnoxious by its prac
tical monopolization of the trade of
the country in oil and obtaining ad
vantages through rebates and discrim
inations in railroad transportation.
INDICTMENTS FOR REBATERS.
Three Were 'Charged With Violating
Interstate Commerce Law.
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 15.—Davit,
H. Kresky, a freight broker, and W. A.
McCowen, local agent for the Nickel
Plate freight line, indicted here yes
terday charged with conspiracy to vio
late the interstate commerce act, and
Henry S. Hartley, a grain dealer, In
dicted on charges of accepting rebates
on freight shipments, were arrested
yesterday and arraigned before Judge
Carland, sitting in the United States
district court They were released on
$35,000 bonds each.
Kresky and McCowen are liable to a
fine of from $1,000 to $10,000 and im
prisonment in the penitentiary for a
term not exceeding two years, or both
the fine and imprisonment Hartley is
liable to a fine of from $1,000 to $20,
OBTAINS LANDS BY FRAUD.
New Kind of Indictment Is Said to Be
Hanging Over Standard Oil.
San Francisco, Nov. 15.—It has be
come known in federal circles that re
cent locations of land in Kern county,
by agents of the Standard Oil compa
ny, have been made the subject of in
vestigation by government officials.
As a result ft is asserted that indict
ments will follow. The land was taken
up by the petroleum combine, ostensi
bly for the gypsum deposits, but in
reality for oil purposes.
SCATTERED HER GEMS.
Rich Texas Woman, Insane, Throw6
Away $50,000 Worth of Jewels.
Galveston, Tex., Nov. 15. Fifty
thousand dollars' worth of diamonds
have been scattered about Galveston
and Houston, and May Alvido, wife of
Myron Alvido, who had lived at both
places, is in jail, hopelessly insane.
She adopted a method of getting rid
of her wealth more rapidly than An
TEN MILLIONS FOR POOR.
Young Mexican Croesus, Once a Peon,
Announces Big Charity.
Galveston, Tex., Nov. 15. Pedro
Alvaredo, the owner of Palmlllo mine
at Parral, Chihuahua, Mexico, whose
wealth is estimated at more than $150,
000,000, announces that he will dis
tribute $10,000,000 or more to the poor
of Mexico within thirty days.
WITTE SCORNED ON RETURN.
No Reception When Erstwhile Lion
Enters Russian Capital.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 15.—The arri
val of Count Wltte here created
scarcely a ripple on the surface of
Russian politics, in contrast with his
reception after, his return from Ports
mouth, when a throng gathered at the
railroad station to greet him.
BRONSQN GETS HIGH POST.
Rear Admiral to Become Chief of Bu
reau of Navigation.
Washington, Nov. 15.—Rear Admt
ral Wlliard Bronson will, it is under
stood, soon be recalled to tnke what
has become the moBt important post
In the navy, namely, 'chief ot the bu
reau of navigation, to succeed Rear
Ninety Peasants Killed.
Mltau, Courland, Russia, Nov. 15.—
A punitive expedition which has been
operating In the Kreutsjberg district
during the last few weeks killed ninety
peasants belonging to a revolutionary
Neary Is Knocked Out.
Los Angeles, Cal., Nov15.—George
Memsic (Jimmy Burns) of Chicago
last night knocked out Charlie Neir
of Milwaukee in the second, round of
what was to have been a .twenty-round
g°- V •.
Try Thaw In December.
New York, Nov. 15.—District Attor
ney Jerome said last night that the
trial of Harry Thaw would be moved
for, the first W9ek in December..
Garter for Kipg Haakon.
Nov. 15.—King Edward last
night Invested King Haakon of Nor
way with the Order of the Garter.
Death Follows Injuries.
Barron, Wis., Nor. 15.—Adolph An
derson, who was struck by a freight
train, died of hi* injuries.-
200 SQUARE MILES
NOW UNDER WATER
M08T DISASTROUS FLOOD IN THE
HISTORY OF PUGET SOUND
THOUSANDS '^RE HOMELESS
VILLAGES SUBMERGED AND HUN.
DREDS OF FARMS NOW MUD
Seattle, Wash.,,Nov. 18.—A heavy
rainfall Wednesday, 2.48 inches in
four hours, and a Chinook'wind which
melted recent snows in the Cascade
mountains, coming simultaneously, are
the causes of the most disastrous
floods in the history of the Puget
Bound region. The valleys of the
White, Duwamish, Cedar, Green, Puy
allup, Stuck and Black rivers are un
der water, flooding 200 square miles
of territory. This includes practically
every acre of lowland lying back of
the eastern shores of the sound and
extending from Seattle to Tacoma.
Thousands Are Homeless.
Homeless and suffering from hunger
and exposure and the dread that the
rising waters will overwhelm them,
thousands of farmers residing in the
fertile valley between Seattle and Ta
coma are camped in the foothills near
by, with what few effects they could
carry in a hurried flight.
Six Lives Lost
Six persons have been drowned.
High tides, combined with the
floods, have converted all the river
deltas, which ar»» great tracts of fer
tile farms, into muddy torrents, hun
dreds of farm houses and villages are
submerged to the second stories and
many persons are homeless. The loss
to the Northern Pacific alone will
reach $150,000, and the total loss on
the district will run to $500,000.
IN MISERY AT SEA.
Crew of Fifteen, Captain, His Wife
and Child 207 Days on Voyage.
Philadelphia, Nov. 18.—After a, voy
age of 207 days from the Hawaiian isl
ands, during which the vessel was
given up for lost, the five-masted steel
schooner Klnea tied up at a wharf yes-,
terday. The schooner Is commanded
by Capt. Patten and carries a crew of
The captain's log shows a tale of
hardship, the vessel during the voyage
sustaining many accidents. The steam
gear by which tho sails were raised
and- anchors, handled was put out of
order several times, and all hands, in
cluding the wife of Capt. Patten, were
compelled to take turn at the pumps.
TWO-YEAR FUGITIVE CAUGHT.
Man Implicated in Big Cotton Failure
Buffalo, N. Y„ Nov. 18.—Francis E.
Marrln, one of the principal figures in
the Storey Cotton company failure in
Phi!adc?,pi ia in 1905, was arrested
here lit.: night. Marrln disappeared
from Haladelphia on March 17, 1905,
when the postofflce department .raided
the Storey Cotton company, and since
then he Las been in Europe. He came
back to America but a few weeks ago
and the vigil the postoffice authorities
have kept for nearly two years ended
last night with his arrest.
MAY ADD TO SLAYER'S TERM.
Remey to Be Tried for Theft of Mur
dered Man's Property.
Helena, Mont., Nov. 18. Camille
Frederick Remey, serving a long term
in the penitentiary for the murder of
Wasson J. Oliver at Wolf Creek, a
year ago, Is to be tried for grand lar
ceny. Judge Henry C. Smith has di
rected the county attorney to file in
formation against Remey, charging
grand larceny, baling the charge upon
the alleged appropriation of Oliver's
property by Remey after the murder.
WEYLER'S GREAT GALL.
Wants to Be Field Marshal of Spain, in
Reward for "Victories."
Madrid, Nov. 18.—King Alfonso has
been hastily recalled to this city from
his hunting expedition. It Is believed
that a cabinet crisis is impending.
War Minister Du Luque is resisting
the pretensions of Generals Weyler
and Polavleja to the field marshalshlp.
Weyler and Polavleja base their
claims on their "victories in Cuba and
the Philippine islands."
Injuries Result Fatally.
Bemidji, Nov. 18.—Ben Guy received
Injuries yesterday from which he died.
Guy was working on a lath machine
and raised the rolls to look .at the ma
chine when one of the lath bolts flew
through the air and hit him in the ab
Offer Free Ride and Meals.
Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 18.—A rate
fight between passenger boats on the
Ohio to Wheeling has resulted not
only In carrying passengers free, but
one vessel, the Ben Hur, agrees to fur
nish meals In transit without charge.
Lipton 8ails for, Home.
New York, Nov. 18. Sir Thomas
Lipton boarded the steamer Carmania(
last night for England. Sir Thomas
said that he had practically made up
his mind to issue another challenge
for the Americas cup.
LIGHT PLANT BURNED.
Kenmare, N. D-,
Loss of Eight
tp^.Ten. Thousand Dollars.
The plant of the Kenmare Light and
Power company was totally destroyed
by flre. The city Is in darkness, and
It will be at least $wo or three weeks
before temporary plant can be in
stalled. The origin of the lire is not
known, but it is thought that it was
eausad by' a spark-from the' blower.
PROMISES MORE INDICTMENTS
SAN FRANC18CO INQUISITOR SAYS
THEY HAVE ONLY STARTED
San Francisco, Nov. 18. The Sia^
jury yesterday afternoon resumed ra
investigation of the charges made oj
District Attorney W. H. Lungdoii
Assistant Attorney Francis J. Heney
against Mayor Eugene E. Schmilz and
Unusual interest was attached u
the day's proceedings on account
the indictments for conspiracy in con
nection with alleged extortion
cal French restaurants that weie
Mayor Schmlte and Boss
It Is understood that the grand jurors
yesterday gave their attention to
charge that extortion was practiced on
an O'Farrell street resort that flourisn
ed before the fire.
In connection with his investigation
into alleged graft in this city Assistant
District Attorney Heney said:
"What we have already done is only
a starter. We expect that there wi
be other indictments before we fin
ish. All that I now ask is fair juries
to try the cases."
Committee of Fifteen Ready to Make
Chicago, Nov. 18.—The work of the
special commission of fifteen insui
ance commissioners and actuaries se
lected at the suggestion of President
Roosevelt to determine upon an equi
table form for governing all life insur
ance companies, has been jmictically
completed and ail agreement reaehe
for the foundation of a bill to be en
acted by congress. The commission
has worked night and day for the last
four days, 'and the announcement was
made last night that the work would
be completed- this morning, when it
statement giving the facts of the find
ings of the conferences will be given
GREAT TENOR IS ARRESTED.
Woman Alleges That Caruso Insulted
New York, Nov. 18.—Enrico Caruso,
tenor of the Metropolitan opera com
pany, was arrested yesterday in Cen
tral Park on a charge of disorderly
conduct preferred by Mrs. Hannah
Graham. The complainant alleged that
Caruso had repeatedly insulted her.
He will sjppear in court for hearing to
day. At the police station the tenor
created a scene and vehemently pro
tested that a mistake had been mailt
in his arrest.
HEARST SPENT $256,370.
Tells What It Cost to Run for Gov
ernor of New York.
Albany, N. Y., Nov. 18. William
Randolph Hearst yesterday certified to
the secretary of state that, he had
spent $25C,370 in promoting his can
vass for governor. This was divided
Independence league, $198,8*0: Dem
ocratic state committee, $o7,000 trav
eling expenses, $500.
TO OVERAWE THE MOORS.
France and Spain Agree to a Naval
Demonstration if Necessary.
Paris, Nov. 18.—Spain and Franco
have arranged to make a naval demon
stration and land marines In Morocco,
should such measure prove necessary
for the protection of foreigners before
the ratification of the Algeciras con
vention and the installation of the in
ternational police, which is not expect
ed to take place before Feb. 1,1907.
FISHERMEN ARE FINED $500.
Colonial Government's Verdict in Her
St. John's, N. F-, Nov. 18.—Two col
onial fishermen, Dubois and Crane,
who shipped aboard the American
herring vessel Ralph Hall Nov. 8, out
side the tliree-mile limit, were tried
yesterday before a magistrate at Bay
They were convicted and fined $500
Will Elect Republican Senat&r.
Helena, Nov. 18. Official returns
from all counties in the state show
that the legislature will stand 75 Re
publicans and 25 Democrats on joint
ballot. The election of a Republican
United States senator to succeed W.
A. Clark (Dem.) Is asssured.
Misses Cage Meets Death.
Butte, Mont., Nov. 18.—Attempting
to jump upon an ascending cage In tho
Butte & London mine, Edward T.
Beeler, a pumpman, was caught be
tween the, cage and the wall and was
crushed to death. n
Game Warden Acquitted.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Nov. 18. Frank
Rowe, a game warden, was acquitted
in the criminal court here of killing a
man lie caught violating the stato
Italian Ship Wrecked.
Pensacola, Fla., Nov. .18.—'The Ital
ian Bhip Van Loo is ashore and is an
almost hopeless wreck twenty-five
•fwiigq east of Pensacola lighthouse.
Fall Under Wheel Kills.
Granville, N. D„ Nov. 18. Frank
Fox, a farmer fell: under the wheels of
his wagon and his skull was crushed
Hanged for Murder of Negress,
Washington, Nov. 18.—C. E. Grant,
a negro, was hanged in the
for the killing of Eva Barnes, colored.
Loss Is about ,$8,000, with $3,000 1
surance. A lodging house, belongii
to the Diamond mine waa destroye
and the mine boarding houBe charrc d.
The mine sustained no serious lo s.'
Manager Amsler of the light compai y,
who was slugged three weeks ago, is
still in a serious-condition', and has
not become rational since his injuries.
Mr. Kerlihg of Devils Lake, one of the
principals ot the company, is her*
and is arranging' as fast as -possible to
reinstall a temporary plant till a new:
one can be erected.
ASKS TO BE SHOWN ALL WOMCS
IN CONNECTION WITH EX«A-
MANY QUESTIONS ARE AS®
SPENDS MUCH TIME IN MAKIMG
CLOSE INSPECTION OF CULE-
Panama, Nov. 18.—President Roose
velt started .at 7 o'clock yeatfiwfay
morning to make an examinatieo ot
the Culebra cut. At half past 8 toe
presidential train arrived at Pedro,
Miguel, where some steam shevels
were at work. The president had his
train stopped for the purpose of mak-..
inga personal examination. President,
Roosevelt climbed upon one of the
steam shovels, taking a seat alongside
of Engineer Gray, whom he subjected.
to a searching fire of questions regard
ing the work.
Wants to See Everything.
President Roosevelt told Chief En
gineer Stevens that he wanted to flee
all the works In connection with exca
vation, even to tho temporary "laying
of tracks. With this in view he board
ed a work train near Pedro Miguel
and went on to the next point 'wheye
steam shovels were at work.
About 9:25 he entered the deep por
tion of Culebra cut, his train going
slowly, in order that he might, observe
the workings of the drill machines and
The president spent some time
Ihe deepest jiortion of the cut, where
last Sunday twenty-two tons of explo
sives were used to throw down 35,000
cubic yards of material.
Several charges of dynamite were
exploded in order that the president
might see the effect, after which he
went back to his own train.
MUTINY IN PRISON.
Prisoners Kill Man Who Revsaled
Plot to Escape.
Odessa, Nov. 18.—A serious mutiny
has broken out at the prison here.
Because of the hardships inflicted
upon them, the political prisoners
made plans to escape by digging a tun
nel under the walls. A treacherous
prisoner revealed the plot to the au
thorities, whereupon 370 prisoners
rose in revolt and killed the informer.
The prison is now surrounded by
DECLARES CASTRO IS DEAD.
Says Government Is Conceal
i ing the Fact.
London, Nov. 18. In a dispatch
fron Aiexico City the correspondent
of IC Tribune says a prominent Vene
zue an refugee there has received ca
ble advices which declare authentical
ly, that President Castro of Venezuela
is dead and that the Venezuelan gov
ernment is concealing the fact in or
dervto prevent a revolution.
MAGOON LIKES THE JOB-
Governor Denies He Will Resign Post
kavana, Nov. 18.—Gov. Magoon yes
terday denied the rumor that he in
tended to resign his post in Cuba. He
"I have never filled a post winch
pleased me more than this one, and I
have never been so deeply interested
as in the work in which 1 am now en
BYRNES GOES STEP HIGHER.
Tim Byrnes Becomes First Vice Presi
dent of New York & New Haven.
New Haven, Conn.. Nov. 18.—By rir
official announcement made yesterday
Timothy E. Byrnes, assistant to Presi
dent Mellen, becomes first vice prtisi-
of the New York, New Haven At
Hartford railway, vice Perry R. Todd,
Is Crushed by Car.
St. Paul, Nov. 18.—Nels Nelson was
crushed under a car In the Jackson
street shops of the Great 'Northern
railway yesterday afternoon and died
a few minutes later. His ribs and his
spinal column were fractured.
Butted Far by Engine.
Helena, Mont., Nov. 18. Butted
nearly twenty feet by the cowcatcher
of a switch engine before he fell tra
der the wheels, James G. Porter, a
brakemau, Is in the hospital, With,
but slight hope of recovery.
His Skull Ground Off.
Pittsburg, Nov. 18.—Louis W. Kirk
land had his skull ground off by being
cauglil in the spokes of a flywheel
and died almost instantly.
Football Injury Fatal.
Lafayette,'Ind., Nov. 18.—Lyle NiC
ol, sixteen years old, died yesterday
from the effects of an injury received
in a football game.
Hunter Is Killed.
Brainerd, Minn., .Nov. 18. Louis
Klipg was fatally shot by William Bu
Powder House Explodes Two Dead.
Ind., Nov. 18.—The powder
cement company here ex
ploded, killing two men.
to distinguish the milkr
the cream, Mrs. Skinner?
—v"LSklnner (of Sylvandale Farm)'
the milk in. that
ttwe pitcher with the chip off'p it*
Jot or trouble keep«
I just iwite,
what the cahdir.
dates are charged with.