Fairbanks Evening News, September 29, 1906

Fairbanks Evening News

September 29, 1906

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Issue date: Saturday, September 29, 1906

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Friday, September 28, 1906

Next edition: Monday, October 1, 1906

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Publication name: Fairbanks Evening News

Location: Fairbanks, Alaska

Pages available: 1,111

Years available: 1906 - 1906

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All text in the Fairbanks Evening News September 29, 1906, Page 1.

Fairbanks Evening News (Newspaper) - September 29, 1906, Fairbanks, Alaska FAIRBANKS EVENING NEWS FAIRBANKS. ALASKA. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1906. NO. US. The Apparatus With Which They Marked Their Cards Is Found in One of Their Own Sachels, WERE FOUND GUILTY- AND THEN FREED jiiging Doctor Testified That They Were in III Health, So the Judge, Also Obliging, Gave Them Blue Ticket. SUCKER WAS NOT HELPED Phone 78 The Man Who Lost His Bank Ain't It Funny, When You Look for Money All You Get Is (Special to The DAWSON, Sent. 29. Diamoretti Searelll, alias "Dago Jim." and Dennis Tcpaldoz. who recently arrived here from Fairbanks, were convicted todav of gambling in the Central hotel with marked cards. The apparatus with which the marked their cards was found in one of their grips and offered In evidence against them. Nicholas Serafmo whom they beat out o{ was th. complaining witness against them. A local physician testified that both of the convicted men are sick men Judge Macanlay changed the! to a V Ambition keeps trUI-tonight its pipe-with, the sun. If the oak leaves arb lost to come they are also last to go. Speak low that your temper ma not get high. "Your goose is said Jones o man who makes it a boast that e did some political work for me will eccive an appointment to the olice force at my hands. I am sorry ou told me this for otherwise you might have passed the examination nd he given a place." I had to take a decided aid Jones in discussing Ihe incident. When the present plan was first put nto operation I had numerous re- uests from aldermen and others of olltlcal influence who sought posl- ons for their friends, but since they ave found my policy Is fixed and I take no exceptions they have ceased o present their claims." PALMA RESIGNS-TAFT TAKES HOLD DALOY FROM EAGLE. John Daloy, formerly agent of he N. A. T. T. company at Eagle, s a visitor In Fairbanks, and will be ere for some time. Mr. Daloy nnived on tho last trip n of the Tanana. TO TAKE BIG OUTSIDE THIS Annual Hegira of High-Salaried Officials of Yukon to Winte' Resorts Away Down to the South of Them, OLD DUGAS GOES OUTSIDE AGAIN (By Associated Press.) HAVANA, Sept. Cuban congress today received the resignation's of Presi- dent Raima and Vice-President Cahote and cabinet, after a heated debate. A committee was appointed to request President Palma to withdraw his resigna- tion, and declared this the only course by which the republic could be saved, but Palma declined to withdraw. STORMS INTERFERE WITH INTENTIONS. WASHINGTON, Sept. for sending marines from the Southern states to Cuba is seriously interfered with by storms on the Gulf of Mexico. NOT THAT KIND OF A CHRISTIAN. HAVANA, Sept. Palma is reported by friends who urged him to withdraw his resignation and put aside his personal pique and be guided solely by pa- triotism to have replied: "I have been smitten on one cheek: I cannot turn the other." .AMERICAN MINISTER STEPS IN. HAVANA, Sept. American provisional government assumed possession of Cuba today. Secretary Taft today issued a proclamation declaring himself the provisional gov- ernor of the Island and formally issued a Gazette, thousand of copies of which were distributed in Havana and elsewhere. It's terms caused genera! satisfaction on ac- count of the moderate statements of the provisional government, which is underta- ken only on account of the necessities of the situatipn and purely for the purpose of restoring peace and order and public confidence until a permanent government can be established. No one doubts the good intentions of President Roosevelt or his representatives, and no serious resistance is apprehended. I have ordered all policies carried by your company on state property cancelled, and- will give you two weeks to begin settling dollar for dol- lar in San Francisco, and if there Is still complaint of your business meth- ods In San Francisco your license to do business In the state will be re- voked." MILLER-ROSS'CASE STILL ON HEARING Local Attorneys Didn't Get Fees Coming to Them They Say The case of Miller vs. Ross which was on hearing in the district court ail day yesterday Is still on hearing this afternoon. The question In dispute Is the size of the bill of the firm of which the plaintiff is a member, and which the defendant seems to think Is not quite reasonable enough to fit the size of his pocket book. Yukon Electric Light Manufac- turer, Accompanied by His Family, Is en Route to This City, TO START LIFE ALL OVER AGAIN TO BE TAKEN Attempted to Develop a Coal Mine in the Interests of Cheaper Fuel for Dawson and It Broke Htm. NOW HE WILL START HERE UTERIATIOIAL New York State Guards Next Week Compete With Brit'iv Team for Shooting Cham- pionship Trophy, FIFTY-SIXTH PRIZE DONATED FOR PURPOSE the Contest Takes Place Tues- day-and Wednesday Next at Creedmore, Long Island, at Rifle Range, (By Associated Press.) YORK. Sept. rifle teams from tbo Seventh Regiment. of the State of New Queen's Westminster London, England, will compc-8 at Creedmore, Long Island, on October 2d and 3d for the trophv presented by Sir Howard Vincent, the- fifty-sixth English promoter of the contest. It Is Safe to Bet That Mos Yukoners Would Not Care I He Never Came Back Nortl Again, season for the Iiarlure of Yukon territorial official to the outside on their winter vaca tlons is at hand, and many of them will set away within the next week. Judge Craig and Judge Dugas will leave soon. Judge and Mrs. DUKO.S plan to go Saturdaj, and Judge and Mrs. Craig, accompanied by Mrs Craig, expect to get away about Tues- day. Judge Macaulay will be the only judge of the territorial court left in the territory frtr the winter. The oth- er Judges will return over the Ice In March. Charles MacPherson has been granted a leave of absence until next March. He was out last winter, but merely as a representative of the Yu- kon Curling club, for the good of the Xorth. Postmaster Hartman plans to get away about the first. He will return in tbo spring. J. Sutherland McKay, assistant clerk ol tho territorial court and Mrs McKa> will go soon. Horace De Vclllers. of the court- house staff, will leave soon for a va- cation. He will cut the big swath outside. George Craig, old-time court stenog- 'apher, will leave before long for a unt outside. He has done a haul. ng. steady grind, and deserves the g rest. H. B. M. Brown, of the gold office aff, will likely get away soon. Mr. nd Mrs. Brown will visit coast and astern cities, and return in the pring. Mace McKay, the bachelor auditor f the gold office, will make his exit ir a vacation some time this month Harrj Povah. of the gold office, is evering his connection with the scr ice, and will depart in a few days. Others also :n the service are plan Ing to get away. ItTS DEATH SY In the early '90s he was con- sidered one of the most prosperous farmers of the Palouse valley, but I trouble with his first wife, who was of' I a literary turn of mind and averse to Ihing on a farm, followed by di-1 vorce proceedings and a subsequent' division of the property, had reduced his fortune CETTI VERY Man Known DS Lundeen, a Woodchopper, Fails Into the River at' Fort Giubc.n end Disappears From Sight THOUGH BODY WAS SEEN IT-WAS NOT RECOVERED Had Just Bought Winter THE HONEST MAYOR Referring to the reform movement In Minneapolis, James Linn Xash. in The World today, for September says: When he first attempted t( reform the police force Jones had trouble with the politicians. Thosi who who had worked hard for him during the campaign and felt that had a right to some patronage, recom mended men for the police force, bu their proteges failed of appointment Loud were the complaints but the mayor stood firm. It Boon becami known that the fact that a man hai active in politics had a larg' value when he came to appl: for a position on the city's polic force. One incident will serve to Illustrat tho working of this policy. Shortl after It went into effect an intelllgen looking young man of good physiqu sought, an Interview with the mayo and asked for a job In the police d partment Jones was favorably 1m pressed with the applicant and tol to go and take the required exam InVJtaz- 'trost as he was leaving th young man.curned and said: tblnlt'ir- deserve an appointmcn at your bands, Mr. Jones. I workc hard at the polls In the ninth war last November and pulled a goo many voles for you." He was allowed to continue talkin In thio strain for a short time, the he was tnterruptted and awakened. NEW COAL i LAID HIS CIGAR IN POISON Oakland Man Dies Soon After Attempt to Resume Smoking. OAKLAND Cal. Sept. i ting for a moment the presence of a -small package of of potassium on his desk, Alfred H. Norton, a mera- I ber of the business off.cc staff of the Oakland Tribune, ear1- yesterday morning laid a cigar on the edge of the paper containing the poison, and a few seconds later placed the "butt" i in his mouth. Almost instantlj Nor- I ton fell to the floor unconscious A i few grains of the deadly hid adhered to the moUlurcd end of tin James Kelley, the Dome-Fair- banks Operator, Will Have 160 Horse-power Working Properties This Winter. OTHER OPERATORS WILL BE AS BUSY AS KELLEY Shortage of Water Makes Ad- visability of Having Gravel for Sluicing When Water Does Come, Last Message Received Was That Sent Exclusively to the News by Deputy Collector of Customs Hillard, MARSHAL'S OFFICE HAS NOTHING NEW IN CASE and Was Attending tO It-Sl Norton, who was 24 years of age, Be B Ueht to Chinmont f'ariu died at o o'clock this morning, about Will O6 DlOUgni 10 it yitwo aftcr hc piacod the tanks Soon Unless S700 on His rerbcn. I poisoned cigar between his lips. John Daley, formerly agent of he N. A. T. T. Company at Eagle, rings to town with him the story of he death by drowning of a man at "on Gibbon, about a week ago. i The name of tho dead man was .undeen, and he was engaged in the occupation of a woodcutter, having a camp soir.e distance above Gibbon, on he Yukon river. I.undcen had been in Gibbon for some davs, buying In his outfit of grub and tools for tho winter work. The good1- were to have been shipped by a going up the river shortly aftfr the accident occurred, and it supposed that, while making his way. Bartlett The Tanana, George Butler, prop Tansy and Swift, the Suspects, Fair- Inno- cence Is Established, the i-ar'ges in front of the com- j clerk of the District Court Ed s a Mile Long, an Eighth o a Mile Wide -and Fully Twelve Feet in Extremely Important Find, WILL HELP WORLD'S SUPPLY OF COAL The Value of the New Disco1'- ery Is Now Set at No Less Than Seventy-Five Millions of Dollars. (By Associated Press.) MAHOXEY CITY, Pa., Sept. A new vein of coal has been discov- ered he.re that is one ot the greatest finds in coal's history. The deposit has been demonstrated to be a mile long, an eight of a mile wide and of an average thickness ol twelve feet, and contains coal valued at icro5 pnn> s-ore at Gibbon, to the steamer. I.unclC'n. accidentally fell overboard and drowned. was heard to cry out when he fell, but searchers were unable to anything out of the way when tv.ey hurried to the scene of the and they resumed their labors. The dead man had been warn- ed of the danger of walking on the barges, rnd through disregard of the warning lost his life. The lody has not been decovered. When tho barges were moved away from their moorings, the floater was seen for a minute, rising to the sur- face from under one of the barges, but before anything could be done looking to Its recovery, it had disap- peared and has not been seen since. Lundeen Is supposed to have had about S700 on his person when he came by his death. His outfit is now at the N. A. T. store at Gibbon, await- ng final disposition. Slier Turns Over That Sum to the City Officials of Fair- banks Today, MONEYS WERE DERIVED FROM LICENSE FEES Other Towns Share in the Gen- eral a Cent Owing by the Government to Any of Them, DRIVEN INSANE BY RAINS Pioneer Palouse Farmer, Despondent Over Fear of Damage to Crop Takes His Own Life. PALOUSE. Wash.. Sept. A. Nichols, a farmer living on Fourmile creek, six miles west of this city, com- mitted suicide this morning about 9 o'clock by shooting himself through the head with an old-fashioned needle- gun. The only cause that can be as- signed for the deed is despondency. Nichols had been In poor health for some time and had been brooding over imaginary troubles. Because of the rains of the past few days he had ex- pressed fear of a second wet fall like that of 1803. when much wheat was ruined, and yesterday morning tad ttelephoned to a neighbor ottering to sell his crop very cheap. Nichols was one of the pioneers ni the Palonse- country. He settled on the farm whece.he'ended his life, in Clerk of tho Court Ed Stier today handed over to the town of Fairbanks the sum of the share of the ity In license moneys recently col- ected by the clerk. Other towns also benefited to a arge extent, the sum of having been turned Into the town treasury of Chena, to the town of Valdez, and Dagle shares In the general prosperity o the tune of Every penny due the townships of the Third division has now been paid, says Mr. Stier, and tb' ledger bal- ances on all their accounts. Many outstanding warrants are long since due, and the city will be enabled to clear much of Its Indebtedness by reason of the turnover made by Mr. Stier today. Outside of telegraphic message sent the News in connec- tion with the Fleming holdup, no word has been received 11 Fairbanks, In any way bearing on the case. Neither the marshal s office nor any other office Is in receipt of any Infor- mation since that receheil on Thurs- day in the telegram from Trader J. C. Riley at Tolovana, and the only other message received that from Jack Hillard. deputy collector of customs, sent to the News Mr. Hil- lard worked strenuously on the case during the short time his boat was at Baker creek, and during the winter will be a regular correspondent of the News over the wires, on aflalrs con- nected with Alaska, which ma> tome up on the outside, cspeclalb on af- fairs connected with the official bu- reau of the government with which hc Is connected. The circumstantial evidence against E. D. Tansy and R. N. Swift appears to be strong. Both men are well known to many residents of Fairbanks interested in mining, having been lay men and owners on Chicken creek In the Fortymile district for a long time before coming to the Tanana. Chicken creek is a tributary of the south fork of the Fortymile. The suspects are now in the custody of Deputy Marshal George Vautler, of Fort Gibbon, and will be brought up to Fairbanks on the first boat coming this way, unless their Innocence should be clearly established before that time. James Kelley tho yrlnclual in the famous Douio creek crises was in town today aud returns on ti.e evening train to his mauy inlercsts on Dome and other Mr. Kcllcy says that this winter will see more dumps taken out than any previous season In the history of the Tanana. It was at first thought that the taking out of the dumps In the winter time was not an economical way of mining in the Tanana the handling of the gravel twice being a great ex- pense, but the shortage of water In the early spring months, leaving, a very short season during which the water supply can be relied upon, has made the wisdom of the old methods apparent even to the most earnest theorists in the advisability of sum- mer work only. Big dumps will be taken out and advantage taken of the water supply as it comes. Kelley will have a capacity of 160- horsepower working on his proper- ties this winter and every ounce of power will be utilized to bring to the surface as much of the pay gravel as it can handle. There will be one plant on 3 above, Fairbanks creek, two on 3 above on Dome and one on G below on Dome. Other operators will be equally busy. Kelley believes thaat but for the liti- gation in which much property on Dome is involved, that creek would have shown up among the very rich- est of Alaska's producers for the sea- son just passed. Gave Up All He Had to His Creditors and Played the Game Squarely and Bravely to the End, to N.wl.1 DAWSOX. Sept A. Williams, former manager and president of the Dawson Electric Light Power com- pany, accompanied by hla father-in-law Mr. Demos, and Mrs. Williams and the children, left on the Ida May for Fairbanks. Mr. Williams was at one time count- ed one of the richest men In the Klondike. Backed by capitalists, he attempted to make the CoaJ creek coal mine a paying property, and It broke him. The electric light plant was recently sold on a mortgage to Dr. Andrew S. Grant and N. A. Fuller, and with his personal effects, con- sisting of only a.roll of papers and a grip full of underclothes he goes to Tanana to start life over again In "God's country." The electric-light "accounts are all squared and the 'creditors all got their money. Mr. Williams went as far as he could. He simply had bad luck. A gentleman's Tanana, George Butler, prop. Nature never taught any man a He. UHL LEAVES. E. J. Uhl, foreman of the N. C. ma chine shops, was a passenger out on the Koyukuk today for Seattle. This Is Mr. Uhl's first visit home in twelve years and he feels that he can stand the vacation. He has held his present position with the company for the pas two years, and will return to take up his duties again in the early spring coming in over the ice. FHMR "EIGHT Ten Lie Dead as a Result of the Railroad Wreck at Catt- lin, Illinois, on the Line of the Wabash, SKELETON'S FOUND UNDER THE WRECK One of the Three Charred Bodies Supposed to Be the Remains of Peter Paxton, of Fort Wayne, (By Associated Press.) DANVILLE, 111., Sept. are dead as the result of the -wreck on the Wabash railway at Cattlin. Three skeletons, charred all recognition, were found beneath the wrecked train. One of them is sup- posed to be the remains of Peter Pax- ton of Fort Wayne, Indiana. WELCHER GIVEN WARNING License to Be Revoked Unless Bay City Losses Are Paid. CARSON CITY, Nev., Sejt.. etter has been sent to tho London Lancashire Fire Insurance company by Insurance Commissioner' Davis, in response to one received from the manager of the company requesting nformation as to the conduct of Its business In the state of Nevada, In which Mr. Davis states: You ask mo to relate the reQuire- ments of the law of the state of Ne- vada with which you will bo pleased to comply. I will suggest that your company pay better attention to com- plying with the laws of California. You reported to the newspapers as settling In full with your wealthy pa- trons and squeezing your small policy holders. You have no right to make such discrimination. "You are generally charged conducting a business. You certainly cannot expect to do business on these lines In California and con- tinue to write policies in this state. State Federation of Labor of Colorado Denounces Chan- cellor of Denver University for His Sentiments, WILL NOT STAND FOR AN EIGHT-HOUR DAY Leading Light in Methodism and Candidate for Governor Is an Advocate "of Long Working Hours, KENNEDY BRINGS IN ANOTHERJ-OT OF DUST Will Be Only One More Consignment From Creeks This Season. Dan Kennedy, the best known pack- er who ever handled a consignment of gold dust, came in from Cleary and Fairbanks creeks this morning, with a light load, which pretty nearly winds up the season. Dan says that there will be but one more consignment sent into thfr banks, and the season will be then practic- ally closed. Since the death of Frank deary's Gypsy, Kennedy's favorite mount, he has been astraddle an old mule, and now rides Into town without danger to life or (By Associated Press.) COLORADO SPRINGS. Colo., Sept. State Federation of Labor today adopted resolutions denouncing Harry A. Buchtell, chancellor ot Den- ver university, candidate for governor of Colorado and a leading llght.orthe Methodist, Episcopal church, whose publishing house employs non-union printers and refuses to grant an eight- hour day to employes.- MANLEY'OF. Frank Manler. ot the Springs, is. in town and transacting business witbr the usual dispatch. Vf. ibtnley. is fcet-'- ting everything fixed'M> as to make the .greatest; jackets' The paleface stone that bis heart may feel at home. Why Is it that Saints have so long dead? You can 'freighted' "only c with the wolfs skin. A long hunt makes the best NEWSPAPER! ;