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VOL. V—NO. turn! Mm COMMUNICATION WAS CUT OFF ANOTHER SEVERE STORM SOUTH OF JACKSONVILLE *m Is Headed in a Northeasterly Direc tion and is Now Ont on the At lantic, Safely Away From Land— Swept With Terrific Force a Path About Seventy Miles Wide. Washington, D. C., Oct. 19.—The tropical hurricane which swept over Cuba, breaking cable communication and passed on the southern and east ern coast of Florida early yesterday, cutting off communication south of Jacksonville and flooding various places in Its course, was last night apparently safely away fro mthe land and heading toward the Bermuda Islands and the ocean beyond. The storm swept with terrific force but its path was hardly more thaa, 3eveu^ ty miles in width. •It raged Wednesday night In Havana, leveling the inland wires in that neighborhood, passed over the west end of Cuba, its vortex crossed Sand Key and Key West, with winds blowing at least 72 miles an hour, tipped the east coast of the peninsula and swept on northeast-ward.fo,ver the ocean. The weather bureau last night an nounced that the storm has evidently passed northeastward through the Florida straits and is now over the Atlantic some distance east of the Georgia coast. So far as reports from the land, weather stations show there is no Indication of dangerous winds along the coast and adjacent territory. Storm warnings, however, are displayed all Along the Atlantic coast from Florida to Cape Cod. Unusually High Tide Jacksonville, Fla., Oot. 19.—A severe storm had been blowing yes terday on the Neast coast of Florida but the wires went down early in the dry and it has been impossible to ob tain the details. Just before the wires failed the operator at Miami- reported an unusuallp high tide with the water two feet deep in the telegraph office and the low streets flooded. At St. Augustine, the tide was: the highest in ten years and the streets along the _bay front were inundated. Wind 70 Miles An Hour St. Augustine, Fla., Oct. 19/ '.Frequent messages have been re* ceived at the wireless telegraph sta tion here giving the progress of a severe hurricane which has swept from Cuba to the lower east' coast of Floridai Early yesterday morning the storm was reported in the vlcinlty of Havana doing great damage there, but details are lacking. •Later the storm reached Key West, •ui—t__j^_«..an,ttiiiinM«aaiand_trees 0eing particularly severe along' the prater front. Ab the day wore on the storm 'reached Jupiter, where it Is ', stated, the wind Mew 70 miles an bout-, The wires are down south of -yJupiter and no wireless reports have #2been received from the Miami dis trict' The .-storm Is fast moving In Havana is Cut Off jgfj Santiago, Cuba, Oct, 1#. Tele jraphlc communication with Havana interrupted. Every effort .to get: »ra from the capital lias proved fruitless. the land lines nor the coaatfWtte cable are in Operation, rhere bas been no stortt here, and hetfetiado irhich has bro^ jo£ atiblcation iwlth Havana' evidently t0\he central »nd east- the Worts Ing »ade -to rja-estsMUh commc INSURGENTS DISPERSED Upon Refusal of Haytien Insurgents to Lay Down Their Arms Troops Attack and Disperse Them Gape Haytien, Hayti, Oct. 19.—As reBult of refusal of insurgents to lay down their arms 'the government It out a detachment of troops from MOnte Christi to attack them. The insurgents were defeated and took refuge in the mountains. General Navaro, an insurgent has crossed the frontier on his way to Cape Haytien, whence he will embark for a point outside the country. General Guel lito, also an Insurgent, at the head of a'Small body of men, is still hold ing out, but he has lost much of his popularity. Several bands of insur gents have surrendered to the gov ernment. :'V'' STRONG ELEVEN WILL BUCK UP AGAINST THE HIGH SCHOOL .as .a W4 a This Afternoon at 4 O'Clock on the High School Grounds, East of the Jewett Building, Will be Held the Hottest Football Contest of the Season—Last Game Here tfntil Thanksgiving. pSv' '-s The football team of the Redfleld Athletic Club arrived in this city last evening to line up at 4:00 this afternoon against the local high school eleven. The Redfleld team is comprised of the strongest football talent 'Redfleld can boast, Its mem bers being gleaned from former and present high school players, col legiate and town stars. .Brownley, the captain and full back, "played I FIRST DAY'S FORMAL YESTERDAY AT BOSTON Resolution Asks That Roosevelt and Root Renew Suggestion That Great Britain and United State3 Unite in Request to Nations to Forbid Sale of Opium and Liquors to Uncivilised Countries. m&lmm BostonV'^Mass.?8 business was pleated up .at fhe first day's formal session of the triennial r* convention of the. World's, ^OBin Christian Temperance Union in this city, Thewejeome of the state and city extended bjr Gov Guild'and 'May#:: FttsfwaW^lA. resoli velt ar.d full back on last year's state uni versity team. This game will be the last appear ance of the local high school team in this city until Thanksgiving day as the other games in their schedule will be played out of town. The line-up today will be as follows: Redfleld A. C.—Right end, Mo ralrty right 'tackle, Eichenberger right guar'd, Berg center, Engstrom left guard, Gardner left tackle, Rider left end, Hopkins quarter back, Gillam right half back Marchand, left half back Muxen full back, Brownley. Aberdeen, high school—Right end,. Welsh right tackle, Moslman right guard, Webster center, Price left tackle, Lynn left end, Carr quar ter back, Seeley right half back, Tompkins left halt back, oung full back, Sieh. POSSIBILITY OFlltll CLASH WITH JAPAN Us Rule at San Francisco That Japanese Children Must Attend Oriental School is Questioned .a® San Francisco, Cal., Oct. 19.—Jap anese Consul Uyeno, intimates a pos sibility of international complications between the United States and Japan unless Japanese children are allowed to attend all public schools instead of being relegated to oriental schools with Chinese, Indians and negroes. The Japanese consul will appear before the board of education and make formal protest in this matter on behalf of the Japanese children of this city. He asserts that a section of the school law in accordance with which oriental schools were estab lished by the \board of education is unconstitutional and that before it Is enforced it should be tested by the highest courts ofv the 'state. If the law Is upheld, It is said that Consul Uyeno will appeal to the represent ative of Japan at Washington. The board of education recently de termined that all Japanese children must attend oriental schools the first of Which has just been opened here. FUNERAL DIRECTOR HAS BAD ACCIDENT W. H. Wilson accidentilly felllast night and broke the big bone of the right leg below the knee. He was -removed to his home, 524 south Washington street in the ambulance A physician was called to set the broken bone and at a late hour last night the patient was resting com fortably." retary of State Root to renew the suggestion formerly made by 1 he president and the late Secretary Hay that Great Britain and the United States unite in presenting to the other nations a treaty to forbid the sale of opium or Intoxicating liquors to uncivilized nations, was. unani mously adopted. '0m' Late yesterday afternoon, the gov ernor tendered the delegates a re ception at- the state house and the mayor tendered them a tea. Last evening, there was a^publlc^m^ettng in Tremont Temple. The r«»iution_addcessed. to president- follows: ''Resolved, that we appeal to the president and secretary of state, in view of the third conference of the nations now in session at Bruasells for the ifurther restriction of the sale of intoxicants to uncivilized nations to renew the suggestion made by the president of the United States and andjthe late secretary pf state, John Hay, that Great Britain shall unite wlth the United States in presenting to the other nations a treaty to for bid the sale pf opium and intozieat lng liquors to uncivilized'-people -It was voted to send a cable gram embodying thlft resolution" to Wilbur B. grafts of WaShitagton, D. C., head of the International Reform Bureau, who. is now fa^ttendance at 'fhe Brussels oonferdbce. Consideration of port mfm.p Hje All the News for All the People^ With Partiality to N^|iitiPMfc^ ABERDEEN, SOUTH DAKOTA l&IDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1906 FIGHTING, AT LEAI HAS BEEN STOPPED IN 1CUBA Secretary Taft Does' Nit Relieve Quarrel Will be Renewed Even After the Withdrawal of American Forces—Was a Difficult and Dan gerous Situation fotf a Time. Washington D. ®^Oct .19.— Speaking generally otahe results of his mission to Cuba and: tue prospects for the political future^f that island,. Secretary Taft said that success had been attained in one important point least, namely, the fighting had been stopped and he did not believe that it would be renewed even after the witdrawal of the" American forces. It had been a difficult and dangerous situation for a time as the commission had to de^J with an un disciplined force of perhaps 20,000 men under arms and scattered about the Island, making M. difficult to reach them directly. It was the real purpose of sum moning General Funston to Cuba to assist in this work, fo^whlch he was peculiarly qualified owing to his ac quaintance with many of the lead ing spirits of both sides, and In which he was entirely successful. T^ere had never been any intention of plac ing him in command of the entire American forces and when his work yas done in connectlontwith the ces sation of active hostilities he return ed tothe United Sta^^iaccording to the original plan. -A mark of favor In which General Funston is held by the president, the secretary said, was to be found1 In the fact that this: officer was to be placed in command of an entire division of the army, al though only a brigadier-general, Which is without precedent. The secretary preserved his usual attitude when the question of the length of time of the American stay in Cuba -was brought up and said it was not possible now to make any prediction. W-hen the bad feelings stirred up by the revolution had sub sided and there was ample assurance that the elections could be .held with out violence, and with fair dealing on all sides and with a disposition to abide loyally by the results of such elections on all sides, then and not before, would the time mentioned in his proclamation issued in Havana be at hand, and the retirement of the American forces be in ordjjr. CHARGE IS MADE AGAINST IN DEPENDENCE LEAGUERS tfM??'-''. ..l'v Chas.F. Murphy, LeaderofTammany Hall, Publicly Charged That Money District Attorney Jerome after a con ference with Judge Otto Rosalsky of the court of general sessions, who Mr. Murphy intimated, had given up money forthe endorsement of the league. In his statement, Mr. Murphy charged that certain Independence League managers bad demanded money for the,: withdrawal of their candidates in the congressional, sen atorial, and assembly districts where a third ticket had been put in the field. He added, however, that* Wm. R. Hearst, the Independence League and democratic candidate for gover ner, knew absolutely nothing Of what was going on in this connec tion. The Independence League headquarters last night made a posi tive denial of Mr. Murphy's charges, adding that If any one connected with the organization had attempted to "hold up" candidates they would be glad to know of it. GATHERING A NOTABLE ONE IN DENOMINATION'S HISTORY A Party of Ten Full-Blooded Indians Who are Regularly Engaged in Missionary Work Among Their 1 Had Been Demanded by Represent atives of the Independence League' for Withdrawal.of Candidates' i/,New Yorkr JI. Y.. Oct 19.—The most startlintr^'development In the present political campaign in this state came yesterday when Chas. F. Murphy, leader of Tatamkny Hall,, publicly charged that jhabney had been demanded by representatives of the Independence League in -conslder ation of the wlthdrawalSif thelr can didatesln certain districts, the sub sequent of, Mr. Murphy with sttbpdska to appear before the Jury Do^1 proceedln«s The .ikftf'1 issued toy andtestifyaa ference sui Tribes in Minnesota and South Da kota are in Attendance. Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 13 .—The Episcopalians are holding the fourth annual convention,of fb? sixth mls sionary deparim^it 6l that: church,' and the gathering is a notable one In th| hlstorjT if this deniominaition. The sixth: dlstMct embraces 15 dioceises between the Missouri river, and the Rocky Mountains, A party PURPOSE WAS FOILED BY A DE TERMINED SHERIFF E. E. Travis of Jamestown, N. D., BRAVERY'OF OFFICER PREVENTS OUTRAGE Charged With Killing Gottlieb An horn, a 16-Year-Old Boy Who He Suspected of -Stealing a Bundle of Lath, Came Near Being Lynched Yesterdajnfee St, Paul, Minn., Oct. 19.—A spe cial to the Pioneer Press from James town,- N. D., says*. "An angfry mob attempted to lynch E. E. Travis, charged With killing Gottlieb Anhorn, a 16-year-old boy, whom he suspected of stealing, a': bundle of lath. Only the prompt action of the sheriff who placed Travis in the jail and vowed to pro tect him with his own lite checked the mob which soon quietly dispersed. Travis, who is a watchman saw the Anhorn boy coming down the track with a, bundle of lath and called on him to &alt. The boy started to run and Travis is said to have fired Jive times,': t)|ie boy's dead bpdy falling: into th^Hrlver where it was found Tho boy%ras the only sup wik«r motber. The coro •byid^aght^tfsa sealed v«ir- THINKS NEGRO WILL BE of ten full blooded Indians, who are regularly engaged in missionary work among their tribe in this state and South Dakota, are in attendance. The party Is in charge of William,Holmes and Joseph Goodteacher. S'ii 0 VVv.Wf* -MMUMt-.tw- the presiding officer of the confer ence. He had charge of the devo tional exercises, which were follow ed by the opening sermon by Right Reverend Dr. L. R. Brewer, bishop of Montana. Bishop Brewer said the bishops were so oppressed by the work laid upon them that they: are losing sight of the fact, that their principal mission is to send the gos pel to the millions of heathens. "Our work should be ^missionary first, last and always," he s^id. "The question of church union is a ter rible one and the fact that there Is a north Methodist church and a south iMethodlst ^hurch in the same town -in which there is rivalry, jealousy and strife on account pf these divisions is a scandal and an offense before high heaven. I can not help commending the action of the late general conference of the Prestoyterians when they made an ef fort to unite the two leading branch es of'their church." ROBBER IDENTIFIED Man Posed As a Captain, of Gorman Guards and Carried Off 11,000 jMr1- Hamburg, Germany^ Oct. 19.—-The Fremdenblast, yesterday said that the police of,'1, Hamburg have Identified the awliidier, wbose darlng robbery at Coepeniok on Oct^er l"8th,* has tliisown W'MSier^iijr.-tpto laughter, as one Adolph Millner, against whom, the police here: have proof of numerous crimes, Millner was (born in the United States. His father is a German business man. ALLEGED SHORTAGE IN SUBTREASURY St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 19.—The United .States secret service took charge of the investigation into the alleged shortage of f61,200 iu the funds of the St. Louis sub-treasury. They summoned D. P. Byer, Jr., re ceiving teller, and held a secret con ference for some time. G, W. Bantz, assistant sub-treasurer, who is credit ed with having discovered and re ported the discrepancy was later called into conference. When Chief Wilkie finally reappeared and was asked if there were any developments in the case, he replied that he was "just walking" and had no statement to make at this time. $& STREET CAR INJURES NINE Marrietta, Ohio, Oct. 19.—During the ceremonies in connection with the unveiling a bronze tablet on the rdfl.tr-. HvL LEADS WORLD IN BILLIARDS New York, N. Y., Oct. 18^-HGeorge Sutton of Chicago Is now Ihe ac-r knowledged the world's champion ai 18.2 balk line billiards. In a match game- for this title, hev defeated George Slosson of this city at Ifodi* son Suare Garden Concert hall last night by/ifeho score of 600 to S7B.: BXY/IWATSIOUXF. ^Iottx,FW|sr a J.,^tet, J/Bryan addressed large ^. various political Issues' her* |He,left Jaterjfor his nr icTii &un ur win tuncm GOVERNOR VARDAlKAN 0^ SISSIPPI DISCLOSES PLAN Announoed Campaign to 3emxc Repeal «f the 15th Ami If Elected to Senatorship He Wil Make the Fight oil the Floor Senate—Says Crisis is at HandL Chitago, HI., jotit. 1» —The nouncement of a carefully plf5„ campalghito secure the TepWit of the .fifteenth amendment of the consti^., tutlon of the United' StatMjJ" which tglves the negro equ&iny7.iritli< the white man as a citisen was m^S\. by. Governor James Kh t^|lrdama of^ Mississippi who was in Chicago st^rday-, attending «thov-railwaMlfafi^Hi ijeon's conventional Governor Vardamu ing election to .the United States se^^ll ate, declared that if he wdn a bership in tlie upper boose of eon* gress, he would make his.-fight o'lt the flpor of that body, belieitag that I he -hhd the, ,support oty the enilre south, He^sisted that a crisis in eifn. states w§s at hand anldt thait t% problem-of White supreniicy of b|iefi dominiati&n should be settled at ojoee. Governor Vardaman said: "The negroes In the south are "be a a "It will simply^'%ace' this1 negro where he belongs," replied the gov ernor,- Is dally becoming mpre rampant is an outcropping of the desire to at tain social equality, fostered by "the present legal equality the ahseuS ment recognizes and compels.^. •wgjSfr was' Mrs. Alice RooseVelt-Longworth, a 1 ^trol of t^e au^i^ street car of the Marrietta & Park- continual swaying .and it !shpt over' ershnrar a four foot embantarrtcVif.^H^ tion of the parade, seriously injuring nine persons. None were fatally hurt, dsf Jr., also of Fitchbur^ sust^Ui^dlh fra^re Vof two riitwH'«nd :-othe||% jufles. George P. Grant, Jr., Wl^ was operating the ihachine' escaped 8fr |VRSt davib^itjneiIAI^^ New York,, N. Y., Oct, ,^-A- yesterday i®W0U »avW j|t' the.,|p^?|«af8St^ private, imfy ts&mM Confi .Jftttmatej.', umeraue anda.euMliiit 'fend dent and wmmtm ••!&•• DOLLAR 'A 1*1**^ 'M 'vt'Sv- A?.-K•••„:•• *i SSm^"met)i^a -&V *5*W* .•*.* Vi '^4 Ite ilrafi 4i a-7r 1 5,*^i coming mpre crLminal every day. J" Notwithstanding the mllllons of dol lars we have spent in attempting to educate them, they if)re becoming: more irresponsible, more disrespect ful of the law and tiiore animal .like ''&% in their characters and desiresi^i »j ''How will the:' abrogation fifteenth amendment change,'cpndl? 2^-^- VA'. a S-5 -rs,.3 •'At-?' r$L fir Al Mrs. Fred N. Dillon was Killed Mrs, Geo. Two Ribs Fractured „.,a. -. oWesSl® I^Valtham^/ Mass., Oct. ^19»®y| the'overturning of an automobl ts'v W- OVERTURNED AUIOi CAUSES INJURIES J! "the foot of a long hill, between land and Sudbury Central yoiterday,' kilied/hd'\Mrs7!: i^/}^ii(!^^ V-..