Albert Lea Evening Tribune, April 4, 1912

Albert Lea Evening Tribune

April 04, 1912

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Issue date: Thursday, April 4, 1912

Pages available: 6

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Next edition: Friday, April 5, 1912 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Albert Lea Evening Tribune

Location: Albert Lea, Minnesota

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Years available: 1880 - 1989

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Evening Tribune, The (Newspaper) - April 4, 1912, Albert Lea, Minnesota TO ADVERTISE Keeps Your Business Grow- an "Ad" Today. EVENING TRIBUNE OUR JOB PMNTING Bookbinding Is the us, and V01. XV ALBERT LEA, MINNESOTA. 4, 1912. RICHARD CROKER. Thinks Roosevelt Has No Chance for the Presidency. FLOODS BECOME MQREJIENACING levees Along Mississippi Are Gradually Breaking, DEATH LIST REACHES EIGHT BELIEVES TAFT WILL WIN But Croker Declines to Discuss Demo- cratic Situation. New York, April Croker. former Tammany Hall chieftain, as- serted that Theodore Roosevelt has no chance in the contest for the Republic- an nomination. "Roosevelt has killed declared Croker. "President Taft will have the united Republican party behind him. The Democrats will have to unite solidly behind their candidate if they want to win." Croker declined contest. to discuss the Democratic SQUAD WAGON HITS TEAM RUNNING AWAY Two StrPal Firemeri Receive Fatal Injuries. St. Paul, April a result of the collision of the new automobile squad wagon and a runaway team Michael McGarry and Nicholas Savage are dying at St. Joseph's hospital. The best medical skill of the city was ob- tained for the two fire fighters, but all hopes of recovery have been given up Frank .Green, another member of the squad, who was seriously injured, will recover. Lieutenant James Niles and Hugh Connolly both left the hos- pital antl are rapidly recovering from their injuries at home. Thomas K-elly was only bruised in the accident. George Swickle and Ed Bayers, "driver, are much improved and both wJll reoover. The "flyer" was running at a ter- rific clip in answer to a fire call when the collision occurred. A runaway team swung directly In front of the squad wagon. Eyewitnesses declare that the apparatus made two complete somersaults and landed on the side- walk. -One of the horses of the wagon wate disemboweled and the other dashed up the street unhurt. The. wagon, was totally wrecked. The front of the squad wagon was torn to pieces and the apparatus was damaged generally. Area Affected by the Large Volume of Water Is Not Much Larger, but the Danger of Many Levees Crumbling Away Under the Strain and Weight of the Fast Rushing River Is Hourly Growing More Critical. St. Louis, April area affect- ed by the flood caused by almost an unprecedented volume of water in the Mississippi has not extended a great deal, but the situation at the deluged centers coniinues to become more menacing. But two more levee breaks were reported. These were near Ches- ter, 111., where acres of farming land were inundated. Twelve hours of sunshine and slight check in the river's rise have combined to give the general situation a more optimistic outlook in the opin ion of government engineers, who said if the stage at Memphis does not go over 45 feet the government levees will hold. The weather forecaster at however, urged managers of railroads entering that. city from the west to warn inhabitants of those districts to move to higher ground immediately. The number of lives lost was brought to eight when, the death of three railroad men near Fulton, Ky., was reported and two more were drowned near Clarksville, Tenn. The latter drove oft the road into-overflow water of the Red river. That 'the loss of life has not been greater is due to the warning given lowland dwellers of the coming high water. On Verge of Starvation. Hickman, Ky., is the worst sufferer. The homeleas-'tohabitants of the t'dwn were. attgmtentfed.'by "the' arrival of refugees from Dorena, Mo. The food supply at JlickLuaii will last only three more days.' No trains have been run in or out of town for several days and foods and tents en route there still are held up by washouts. Unless aid comes soon many will go hungry. At Columbus, which was-the first town to be" inundated, the -situa- tion is grave. Residents are leaving rapidly and there is much suffering in outlying districts. The damage in that vicinity is estimated at Damage at Memphis Is conservative- estimated at About ersons have been driven from homes. Charitable organizations are taxed to aeir capacity. The gas plant was i ut of commission and this adds tu he distress. Reports from New Madrid, Mo., are r.eager. The town is flooded, but no oss of life is reported. The damage s not known. The seriousness of the situation Is ict limited to the river towns. Small ributaries have overflowed their ianks and it is estimated that fully acres of' farm lands in Ken- ucky, Tennessee, Missouri, Arkansas and Mississippi are flooded and prob- ably more are untilled because jf fear that the levees protecting them may break. FEDERALS BADLY DEFEAT REBELS Mattel's If lips Win Victory In Northern Campaign. INSURGENTS FALLING BACK C. P. RODGERS. Aviator Falls 200 Feet to His Death at Long Beach, Cml. CLOSED SHOPS ARE LEGAL Jury Decides Hatters' Agreement Is Not Against Public Policy. Danbury, Conn., April jury in the superior court, by a verdict, an- swered negatively a question whether trade agreements between hat manu- facturers and union hatters, under which the manufacturers agreed to employ only members of the union in their shops, were contrary to public policy in that they deprived nonunion journeymen hatters from earning their living. Tbe decision of the jury is as- seried to be a victory for organized labor. The case was that of Dominick O'Conner vs. Patrick H. Connolly and the Danbury Hatters' union. O'Con- nor, formerly a member of the union, was suspended for nonpayment of as- sessments at the conclusion of the strike In 1910 and lost his position in a local factory for that reason. O'Connor sued for damages alleging that the loss of his position was djiie to conspiracy.___ TWO POWDER BLAST Laflln-Rand Powder Mills Blew Up a Mayne, N. J. Little Falls, N. J., April Laflln-Rand pflwder mills at Wayne five miles west of here, blew up and two men -were killed an-i three jured. The detonation shook the distrlc for miles around. No details hav been received. Was felt all through Greater New YoYk, There were three in St. Louis Globe-Democrat. WILSON AMD CLARK DIVIDE Former Has Bulk of Delegates in Wisconsin Election. Milwaukee, April complete returns from Wisconsin presidential preference primary, it became known, will 'net be available until the official canvass of the ballot is made. Elec- tion oKeials in several scores' ol coun- try precincts sealed the ballots and directed their return, -to the county officials without making'known tbe re- sult of the count. Efforts to get a check on the missing precincts by long distance telephone and telegraph proved unavailing in nearly every instance. Late returns summarize the situa- tion as Wilson certain of four delegates at large and six districts. Clark gets two districts, a third is in doubt and two other districts are probably the scene of conflict, for Clark dele- gates were elected the preferential vote was for Wilson and the Wilson men insist that the Clark delegates voted for Wilson because of the pri- majority against their personal preferences. It was generally conceded that Sen- ator La Follette had defeated Presi- dent Taft on the Republican ticket by approximately to votes. RIVER SITUATION CRITICAL Weather Bureau at Washington Sums Uti Situation. Washington, April weather bureau issued this Uood bulletin: river situation is critical from C-.-.'.ro to the mouth of the Mississippi- f the levees hold floods will doubt- ess be the greatest of which the gov- ernment has record. "Considering only the water now In sight, and without any further heavy the VIcksburg part of May and if the levees hold .he river will reach about 52 feet at Natchez, 42 feet at Baton Rouge, 33.5 eet at Donaldsonville and 21.5 feet at New Orleans. These figures rom 1 to 1.5 "'feet higher than any previous Mississippi river below will rise until the early CAIRO IN SERIOUS DANGER Levee Breaks and Many Factories and Houses Are Flooded. Paducah, Ky., April messages from Cairo say the Mobile and Ohio levee there has gone out and many houses and factories are inun- dated. The Illinois Central levee was holding and that protects the main part of the town. It is reported many persons were made homeless. News of the exact situation is difficult.-to obtain. "I cannot talk because of the may. or's was the response to taost of the Queries, idmetimee. "Does tbe office ever really "Well, yes, instance wnen tbe cashier skips to WO OF CREW UNDER ARREST Officers Find Twenty-seven Stow- aways on Vessel. Boston, April the arrest jy the immigration officials and Bos- on police of iwenty-seven Italian towaways on board the White Star iner Cretic two of the ship's crew, Isted as interpreters, were arrested barged with conspiracy to bring into his country aliens not eligible to en- er the United States. According to the stowaways they were approached in Naples by a man who offered to procure their transpor- ation and entrance into the United States for 40 lire (about each. The night before the Cretic sailed from Naples the twenty-seven men and >oys, ranging in age from eleven to hirty-nine years, were taken along- side the liner in small boats and lauled aboard. TAKES FLING AT TAFT'S RECORD Roosevelt Sharply Criticises Present Administration, MAKES FIFTEEN SPEECHES Colonel Puts in Busy Day Touring West Virginia and Kentucky, Wind- ing Up With an Address at Louis V President Denies Taft Is a Progressive and Says Some Acts Show Him to Be a Reactionary. Louisville, April Taft's statement, that he is a progressive was disputed by Colonel Roosevelt iri a speech here. The former president said Mr. Taft, in some of. his acts, had shown himself to be a reactionary. Th6 colonel went over the record of the present administration in cer- tain particulars and criticised It sharply. His speech came at the end of the first day of his week of campaigning through West Virginia, Kentucky, Illi- nois and Pennsylvania. He broke his record for speeches for the present campaign, delivering fifteen. Thir- TO LINE UP THE LAWYERS Root and Others Start Movement Against Recall of Judges. New York, April appeal is- sued by a n-uml.jr of leading lawyers of New York, including Joseph H. Cnoate, Senator Elihu Root, B. P. Tra- cy, former secretary of the navy, and others, was given out stating that they believe it to be the "special duty of lawyers to uphold the independence of the judiciary aid in pl-eSerVItig the guarantees of the Constitution." At the same tiaie it was announced that this appeal would be published here as an advertisement. It calls for the formation of an independent judicial association, the purposes of which are stated as follows: "It shall be the object of such asso- ciation to combat current and all like proposals in respect to the recall of judges and the reversal of judicial de- cisions by popular vote, by making clear to the electorate the dangers to the public welfare which we believe are of necessity involved in the adop- tion of such proposals." BITTER ATTACK BY BAILEY Senate Passes Bill Putting Prohibitive Tax on Matches. Washington, April the face of a. bitter attack by Senator Bailey the senate passed the Esch-Hughes bill to put a prohibitive tax upon the manu- facture or importation of white phos- phorus matches. Mr. Bailey called the measure a monstrosity and apoke point- edly of the fact that many women had I demanded its passage. When the labor agitators and the General Campa Meets Surprisingly Largo Force of Government Soldiers at Parral and After Attacking Them Sent Scurrying Back to His Base at May Abandon Campaign Against Torreon. Jiminez, Mex., April troops of President Madero gained their first victory in the northern campaign, when they the Liberal general, Campa, at Parral and sent him scur- rying back to the base at this :ity. Instead of finding a handful of de- fenders at Parral, under General Pan- cho Villa, he was met by deadly fire from a force which he estimated at under the command of Generals Villa, Tellez, Unbina and Soto. Campa opened the fight at dawn? firing at long range with his. artillery. Attempting to press closer he was met by a withering fire and retreated, hav- ing lost three killed and twelve wound- ed, according to his own report, and having lost one ..of his big guns. The presemce of the federals in force at Parral and the knowledge that an- other government force is approach- ing Escalon seems to Indicate that the rebels must abandon their campaign against Torreon aad -defend them- selves in decisive battle in the neigh- borhood of Jiminea. The government troops apparently have been strongly reinforced and re- organized. They seem determined to retrieve their recent defeat, brought about largely by blunders and acci- dents and to press the fighting. General Pascual Orozco now faces an enemy on his flank at P.irral and another coming from the south, pre- sumably General Huerta. who, with men, was hurried north.from the City of Mexico a week ago, but too late to avert defeat at that time. Campa left here Monday with 800 men and met no opposition until in front of Parral. He was allowed to take a seemingly advantageous posi: tion without opposition. No sooner had he posted his men, however, than he discovered In a rain of bullets and shell that the federals were concealed on a commanding hill, known as La Prieta. The federals gave chase when Cam- pa retreated. latter left a rear juard of 400 under Major Quevado to check and harrass the federals and to cover his retreat. As the country is rugged and mountainous, with deep arroyos In which much larger forces might -conceal themselves, Quevado was able to retard his pursuers while Campa returned to the base. Copyright by American Press FALLS FROM HEIGHT i OF TWO HUNDRED FEET Aviator Rodgers Meets Almos] Instant Death, I Long Beach, Cal., April Cal- braith P. Rodgers, the first- man to cross the American continent in aa aeroplane, was killed here when biplane, in which v he toad been soar- ing over the ocean, fell from a height of 200 feet and buried him in .the wreck. His neck was broken, and'hfi- body crushed by the engine of. his 'ma.- CHARLES S. HAVENOR DEAD Owner of Milwaukee American Asso- ciation Baseball Club. Milwaukee, April S. Havener, owned of the Milwaukee American association baseball club, died suddenly after a lingering- illness fron> pneumonia. Mr. Havener was well known In baseball circles through- out the country. He was years old. Havener was- at one time a member of Milwaukee's common council. Havener has been closely identified with the American association ever since Its organization and was one of Its foremost figures. He was born In Wausau, Wis. Chll'd Trampled to Death. St. Paul, April standing in the baby carriage the six-months-old daughter of Leonard W. Hodgman was blown under a team of horses and trampled so badly that she died from the Injuries In about an hour. Real D. A. R. Is Dead. Oxford, Conn., April Emily A. Baldwin, ninety years old, daugh- ter of Moiesf Sperry, who fought In the Revolutionary army at Concord Lezingtcn, Is dead at VST IfiJnva here. teen were at stations >women get through running this con- 'gress there will not be a shred of the from his car. Everywhere he found large crowds and a cordial reception. In his recent speech at Philadelphia Colonel Roosevelt said: "President Taft stated that tie was a progressive and this raises the question as to what a progressive is." The colonel gave his definition of a progressive, on the basis of which he undertook an analysis of the attitude of the administration toward a num- ber of questions. He took up the rail- road rate bill, enforecement of the pure food law, the conservation ques- tion and other subjects which have engaged the attention of the adminis- tration. In West Virginia Colonel Roosevelt spoke at Bonceverte, Hinton, Thur- mond, Montgomery, St. Albans, Charleston and Huntington. Crossing the line into Kentucky his first stop was at Ashland, where his, car was switched from the regular train to a special for the run into Louisville. The colonel left the train; and spoke for fifteen minutes in a building made of pine boards and tar paper, in which revival meetings are being held. On the way to Louisville he made short speeches at OMve Hill, Mount Sterling, Winchester, Lexington, Frtmkfort and Shelbyvllle. His speeches were. In the main, upon good citizenship and the right of the people to rule. At Lexington the crowd, was BO great that it was almost impossible for Colonel Roosevelt to make a speech.- He was unable to make him- sett'heard from the platform of b's car and attempted to jco to steps of the station. He was caught In the j jam and had a hard be'fore was finally to extricate Win- Constitution said he. TO BAR BREWERY SALOONS Michigan House Passes Senate Bill Urged by Governor. Lansing, Mich., April house passed the senate bill which prohibits the ownership of saloons by breweries. This bill is one which Governor Os- born strongly urged at the present ex- tra session of the legislature. Both houses took favorable action on a bill apropriating annually erect armories for the national guard. Aroaxetf, met-your today first time, and, thing, I foun'2 she was outspoken, Henpeele-" Ton surprise me! WILSON'S FRIENDS HOPEFUL Believe New Jersey Man Will Land the Nomination. Washington, April 4. Governor Woodrow Wilson's managers have sud denly. become aggressive and hopeful. A number of circumstances have con- tributed this exuberance of hopes. The result of the statewide pri- maries In Wisconsin had a cheering effect. Governor Wilson is believed to have carried a majority of the Wls consin delegates, probably twenty out of tbe twenty-six. Under the opera- Hpn of the unit rule this would give him the vote.of the state. They expect to win victory In Pennsylvania next week and add ser enty-slx more "delegates to Governor Wilson's following. will put him far In the lead. Snoots Himself at'Wife's Tame, la., April to tbo grave of his Soth, a retired farmer, attempted to die" by shooting himself. After being wounded Soth started to walk back to town. A per- wbo nTet him put him In cnarge SECRETARY KNQX IN HAITI At Presidential Dinner He Points Out Advantages of Peace. Port Au Prince, Haiti, April Secretary of State Knox visited the country which gave birth to L'Ouver- ture, Dessalwines and Christophe, the three great negro revolutionists of Haiti. At the presidential dinner the secre- tary said the intimate relations be- tween tbe United States and the; re- public of Haiti could be expanded, ot through invasive activity on your part, but through the self-development of your resources under the benevolent sway of peace." The Dominican republic complains that Haiti Is assisting the Dominican rebels and apparently the secretary of state hopes to stop this and also to bring influence to bear om Haiti to ratify the protocol referring to the border dispute at The Hague. chine. He lived only a Rodgers had been making dally fiighte-bere for a weekLandJias taken-- up with Albany tktflf men and women: He started from'hJi' usual place and soared, out over 'the ocean, crossing the pier, and then turned and dipped close to a roller coaster in a beach amusement park. Seeing a flock of gulls disporting themselves among a great shoal of sardines just over the breakers Rodg- ers again turned and dived down into them, scattering the sea fowl all Rodgers then flew. farther out to sea, all the time gradually .rift- Ing until he had reached a height of about 20Q feet. Making a short tucn he started at full speed for the pier, then suddenly dipped planes and his machine; be- gan a frightful descent. Rodgers-waa bv hundreds of persons on .the pier to relax his hold on the and then, seemingly realizing that1 he was in danger, he made strenuous ef- forts to pull the nose of his machine into a level position, bailing In this he managed to turn his craft further in .shore and an instant later the. craft crashed into the edge of the surf, .not 500 feet from the spot where on. Dec. 10 last tie had finished his ocean to ocean flight. MURDER CASE IS HALTED State Gets Delay to Saturday In Min- neapolis Hearing. Minneapolis, April state In the case of Frank J. Quartemont, ac- cused of the murder oj Alice Mat- a point when It procured a continuance of the preliminary hear- ing of Quartemont until JO o'clock Sat- urday morning. The attorneys for the defense bad Insisted, since the war- rant charged murder in the first de- gree, on an immediate hearing. Judge E. A. Montgomery of police court agreed. When It was called the state's attorney stated that the grand jury had the case In hand and pleaded for the continuance. In spite of remon- strances the case was continued1. A Happy Paraphrase. The retort courteous in the para- phrase Ingenious has seldom had better illustration than In the story that after tbe- signing of the treaty of Berlin Herr von Klderlen-Wnechter presented M. Jules Carabon, with whom be had ne- gotiated the treaty, a photograph bear- ing tbe inscription, "To my amiable friend and terrible enemy." To which physician. Soth will die. GtiVHM. Cambon responded by presenting over bis wife's death la the caute for photograph "To ny terri- I his act, ftua enatny." WILL HIT AT INJUNCTIONS Democrats. Agree to Report Bill Regu- lating Their Issuance. Washington, April Democratio members of the house judiciary com- mUtee agreed to report a bill relating to restraining orders and in accordance with the direction of, the Democratic platform adopted at the Denver convention in 1908. The measure provides that no -'in- junction, whether interlocutory or per- manent, may be Issued by any federal court without previous notice and an opportunity to be heard on behalf of the enjoined with certain It must appear to the satisfaction of the court, from the evidence shown, that Immediate or irreparable Injury .is likely to ensue to the complainant, un- less an injunction is Issued without notice, and if it be shown that dam- age might ensue before an injunction. is Issued without notice, a temporary restraining order without notice may Issued. MONTANA OLEO TAX LEGAL Supreme Court AMririt allty of Cent-a Pound Levy. Helena, Mont., tana supreme court t affirm ed the con- stitutionality of the 1 cent a pound tax on oleomargarlflfc. and imitation cheese in Tr decision given. in the case of the state vs. Hammond Packing company of Chicago. The company attacked the law on the grounds that it was in restraint or trade and not valid axei-cise of Uw> state's taxing power. As a result of the decision the company must Silver Bow county Observant YevnfSJter. "Oracle, did you learn anythioff at school "SureJ I found out bow I couM appto the teacher m. do ;