Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Evening Tribune, The (Newspaper) - April 5, 1912, Albert Lea, Minnesota TO ADVERTISE Keeps Your Business Grow- "Ad" Todayw EVENING TRIBUNE OUR JOB PWMTWW and Bookbinding 'is the us and Bee. you xv ALBERT LEA, MINNESOTA. FRIDAY, APRIL 5, 1912. if NO. 103 GENERAL LI. Vice Provident of Chinese Republic Reported Slain. Photo by American Press Association. GENERAL LI MAY BE SLAIN Vice President of Chinese Republic Reported Murdered. London, April dispatch from Tientsin to the Exchange Telegraph company says that the reported assas- sination of General Li Yuen Henti, vice president of the Chinese republic, is confirmed. DECLARES BOTH WERE DISLOYALJO PARTY Senator Stone Criticises Har- mon and Wilson. Chicago, April that both Governor Wilson' and Governor Har- mon have been disloyal to the nation- al Democratic party were made in an address, by. Senator "William J. Stone of Missouri here. He addressed a meeting; of Champ Clark's supporters held under the auspices of the Mis- souri Society of .Chicago. "Neither Governor Harmon nor Governor Wilson voted for William Jennings Bryan when he was presi- dential candidate in said Sen- ator Stone. "On the contrary, they gave their support to the opposition ticket. This statement, I am sure, will not be denied. "From 1896 to 1898 Champ Clark has consistently supported the national 'Democratic ticket. For twenty years hf has been a representative in con- gress and most of the time the house was under Republican control." PREDICTS SOCIALIST CHINA Dr. Sun Yat Sen Says Next Step Is Social Revolution. London, April have finished the political revolution and now will commence the greatest social revolu- tion in the world's said Dr. Sun Yat Sen, the ex-provisional presi- dent of China, in an interview at Shanghai, according to a dispatch from that city to the Daily Telegraph. "The abdication of the Manchus is only the means to greater develop- ment and the future poMcy of the re- public will be in the direction of So- cialism. "I am, an ardent follower of Henry George, whose ideas are practicable on the virgin soil of China as com- pared with their impracticability in Europe or the United States, where the money is controlled the cap- italists." Dr. Sun says that he has the full consent of the government to start his propaganda immediately. GENERAL ASA B. CAREY DIES Veteran of Three Wars Succumbs at Orlanuo. Fla. Orlando, Fla., April General Asa B. Carey, U. S. A., died at his winter home here. He was pay- master general of the army in the Spanish-American war. General Carey was born in Connect- icut in 1835 and graduated from West Point in 1858. He retired from activo service July 1, 1898. He was brevetted and HeuteriUnf colonel for gal- lant sfrvice in tbe Civil and Indian wars. He was the author of the legis- lative history of the pay department of the United States army. THREE DIE IN CAR ACCIDENT Mother, Baby and Sitter Killed In Wreck in Chicago. Chicago. Anfll mother, with her baby clasped In her artiis, and an eighteen-year-old sister were crushed death when a Chicago and Alton "frefght train crashed" into a avenue street car, ETgntBBtf 'persons were Injured, some perhaps falnlly. There were thirty In Iho car fV Occident ocuitrcil. TAFT WILL SET AT REST RUMORS Preparing taster to Stories ol Japanese Naval Base. RESOLUTION IN THE SENATE Senator Lodge Has One Calling for Information as to Reported Estab- lishment by Japan of Naval Base In Reply Will Be Distinct Blow at Bugaboo of War With Far Eastern Power. Washington, April Taft's answer to the Lodge resolution calling for Information as to the re- ported establishment by Japan of a naval base on Magdalena bay in Mex- ico will be designed to set at rest the constant rumors of Japanese coloniza- tion in North America and will be a distinct blow at the bagaboo of a war with Japan. The president's answer may be sent to the senate today. Although it was denied that Senator Lodge was act- ing in sympathy with the administra- tion it was admitted that the presi- dent will make use of his resolution to set at rest recurrent reports of friction with a friendly power. Chairman Sulzer of the house for- eign affairs committee, after a talk with President Taft, declared the Lodge resolution was "the merest buncombe" and that Japan had ac- quired no rights for a naval station from Mexico. Huntington "Wilson, acting secre- tary of state, had a short conference with the president about the reply to the resolution. le became known that the answer will be lacking in sensa- tional features and at the state de- partment it was said the response would tend generally to discredit re- ports of Japanese designs on Mexican territory. "The story that said Mr. Sulzer, "or any (syndicate acting for Japan, has acguired directly or indirectly, at Magdalena bay, or else- where in Mexico, has no foundation in fact. I speak advisedly. In view- of our well settled policy The assertion that Japan has acquired a base on the Pacific coast of Mexico refutes itself and is too absurd for serious contra- diction by Mexico or Japan "The Lodge resolution is well under- stood by those on the inside, however. It will do no harm and when the an- swer is officially filed the atmosphere bfe cleared and we will hear no more of Mexico ceding to Japan a naval base on the Pacific." EASIER FOR THE SETTLERS Senate Concurs in Amendments to Gamble's Indian Land Bill. Washington, April 5. The senate concurred in the house amendments to Senator Gamble's bill to extend the time of payments on lands in the Cheyenne and Standing Rock reser- vations. The bill as it now stands permits sett'ers to leave the land after residence of fourteen months, gives one year more in which to meet the first of the five annual payments and gives six years instead of five for completing all payments. There are about acres in the tract to which these provisions apply. They have not been fully entered upon, but under the easier conditions imposed by the present bill it is expected that the remainder will be taken up rap- idly. _ MICHIGAN LEGISLATURE ENDS Quits Without Enacting Presidential Preference Primary Law. Lansing, Mich., April 5. Both houses of the legislature quit work and the second special session has come to an end. All the measures recommended by Governor Osborn in his call for the extsa session have been acted upon, several of them adversely. The most important bills passed are: To prohibit brewery owned saloons in this state; to submit to the voters next fall a constitutional amendment giving votes to women and a working men's compensation law. All efforts to enact a presidential preference primary law, effective this year, were defeated. BILL FOR JUDGES Arizona Senator He duce It Soon. Washington, April 5. Senator Ash- urit, one of Arizona's first members in the upper body of congress, eald he would soon introduce a bill for the recall of judges, but would not include the supreme court Of the United in Its 'pi JL yonng bachelor -who was beset by a sewing machine agent told the latter tbnt bis machine would not answer his purpose. said the agent with voluble praise, "It la the best on the market In ewry respetft." "That may replied the Bnppased customer; "but the machine I am looking Yor mirtf hnve flaxen hair and Xrvr York .Journal Street Scene In Mexico City, Rebel Leader Orozco and American Ambassador, Who Requested Ammunition. Photos of Wilson and Orozco copyright br American Press Association. The situation in Mexico has assumed such grave proportions that the residents of the capital Itself fear an at- tack on the city by General Orozco and his followers. Rebel successes at other points created great alarm in Mex- ico City, and the foreigners gathered at their legations. American Ambassador Wilson acquainted Washington with the facts, and a carload of arms was rushed to him, while tue landing of United States marines was seriously con- sidered. Orozco's victories over the tederal forces hare lent encouragement to the rebels, and an attack on the capi- tal is not regarded as -without the bounds of probability. POLITICAL OPPONENTS Roosevelt Alleges Unfair Methods to Defeat Him. W. Va., Aprtt at his political opponents tare Colonel Roosevelt charged them in a speech with using unfair methods in an effort to defeat him at the con- vention soon to be held in this city. The former president said he had been informed that plans were being made to turn the Wood county conven- tion against him in spite of the fact that it had been- represented to him that a large majority of the people were on the Roosevelt side. The colo- nel appealed to the people to do all that lay within their power to make the convention one which would be a fair expression of the popular will. Colonel Roosevelt's speech was de- livered at the close of the second day of his campaign in West Virginia and Kentucky. He remained in Parkers- burg five hours, during which time he made two speeches. KNOX ON HIS WAY TO CUBA President of Haiti Denies Aiding Dominican Rebe's- Port au Prince, Haiti, April cruiser Washington with-1 Secretary Knox and the members of his party aboard sailed for Guantanamo, Cuba. The president of Haiti, General Cin- cinnatus Leconte, in an Interview de- nied reports his government was as- sisting the revolutionists In Santo Domingo. He declared that the rela- tions between Haiti and Santo Do- mingo were of the friendliest char- acter. "We welcome the visit of Secretary Knox, which will do good and strength- en the relations between Haiti and the United he said. "We want Americans and American capital. There are too few Americans here." MINERS TAKING IN NEW MEMBERS Organizers Becoming Busy in the Anthracite Field. SHOPMEN GO ON SHORT TIME NEGRO BAD MAN RUNS AMUCK Two Dead and Three Injured In Kols- Ingion, Kan. Hoisington, Kan., April men were killed and three others were In-. Jured, one probably fatally, at the Mis-' sourl Pacific railroad .shops here when Bud Smith, a discharged negro em- ploye, engaged in a revolver battle with shop employes. Smith was mor- tally wounded. He was rescued by officers from a mob. The dead are Smith and Charles Jjoven, a watchman. C. W. Layman, a timekeeper, will die from Philadelphia and Reading Railway An- nounces That Employes in Its Shops Will Have Their Hours of Labor Reduced During Suspension of Mine May Recognize Union Composed of Only Miners. Philadelphia, April re- cruiting for members among the un- employed miners by the organizers of the United Mine Workers and the an- nouncement by the Philadelphia and Reading Railway company that work- ers in the shops of the company would be put on short time during the sus- pension were among the features of developments in the v anthracite coal regions. The Delaware, Lackawanna and Western railroad laid off all ex- cept four of the twenty-four coal crews employed at the Scranton yards. Leaders of the mine workers con- demn the attempt made at Trevorton to dynamite the home of Andrew Will- iams, engineer of a small colliery at Dunkelbergers, and the blowing up of a small section of the Philadelphia and Reading railway track at the same place. The report that the operators might recognize a union composed exclusive- ly of anthracite workers-was widely discussed and it was pointed out that a similar proposition- had been vetoed by John Mitchell at the previous con- ference and it was said by the lead- ers that there Is little likelihood of his judgment being reversed. GTves Birth to Fdor Boys. Guthrie, Okla., April J, A. Tbalzgrapp of this city gave birth to four boys. The babies are all alive and vigorous. The father of the chil- dren is a thirrt of Karrron of SENATE DODGES ARBITRATION Indefinitely Postpones Bill for Treat- ing All Nations. Washington, April postponed was the senate's action on Senator Cummins' ask the president to inquire if Great Britain and "ranee wished to join the United States in extending practically universal arbitration to till justifiable controversies. It was proposed, to have the three nations extend arbitration treaties. Senator Cummins suggest- ed this course in view of the recent emasculation of the arbitration trea- iles. QUIET AT NEW YORK MILLS Militia Restores Order After Stormy Day in Strike. Utica, N. Y.. April three companies of the state militia patrol- ing the streets of New York Mills the scenes of disorder were not repeated and the strike situation is coninara- tively quiet. The appearance of armed men put a stop to brawls be- tween strikers and tho recently sworn In deputies. Women were the greater offenders. Trouble is expected, as many of the strikers who occupy houses belonging to the New York Mills Company will bs askoci to vacate. Seven men were arrested for par- ticipation in brawls. Deputies were stoned in several instances and forced to fight back with loaded batons. START FIRESIDE CAMPAIGN Eastern Railroads Tell Why They Can't Raise Engineers' Wages. New York, April is termed a "fiiefciue campaign' has been un- dertaken by the committee of Eastern railroad managers, who are in contro- versy with the Brotherhood of Coco- motive Engineers on the subject of wages. Pamphlets containing the demands of the men, the answer of the rail- roads and newspaper editorials on the controversy are being sent broadcast throughout the territory affected, ad- dressed to "all railroad employes, rail.- shareholders, bondholders and the public. More than a million copies will be circulated before the week is over, It was gtated. u L Life and pfc floes 'not count by years. Some sriffer a lifetime In a rtny and so grow otxroon'thc-rl-slntr nmt Jhc scttlnp LEVEES UNABLE TO STAND STRAIN Weak Spots Develop in Arkan- sas and Kentucky, MISSISSIPPI IS STILL RISING Thousands of Homeless Sufferers Anxiously Watch Waters Which Have Done and Threaten More Dam- age From St. Louis to Arkansas Men Are Engaged in Reinforcing Sorely Tested Dykes. Louis, April sign of abate- ment of the flood that for days has dealt or threatened disaster all along the Mississippi river from St. Louis to Arkansas City comforted the thou- sands of homeless sufferers waiting for the return of normal conditions to go home and find out what the water has left them. Instead the water came from the North in ever increasing vol- ume along with predictions that more would follow. The river is within two feet of what the Memphis weather forecaster has termed the dead feet. In his opinion the levees will go when the pressure represented by that much water is reached. A stage of 45 feet, three feet above the danger line, is predicted. Weak spots have developed too, at Mound City, Ark and at the Reelfoot levee, west of Hickman, Ky. All along the river the shifts of men engaged in reinforcing the sorelj tested levees were urged to redoubled efforts, while behind the dykes those who had not obeyed the warning and fled gathered up or secured their mov- able property and hastened to the hills. Numerous unconfirmed reports of breaks in levees not designed to withstand an unheard of flood in- creaSed anxiety the length of the dan- ger zone. Provisjons and Tents Arrive. The day, however, brought relief in shape of' provisions and tents to the refugees at Hickman, Ky.. the number including the driven from tffeir homes in the factory dis- trict here, and the gathered in from the submerged area across on the Missouri side. Governor Harmon of Ohio offered more tents fo'r the Tennessee and Kentucky sufferers. At Memphis, where no less than a dozen first clas river steamboats are tied up, the flooding of the whole of the low lying north section, it is feared, has polluted the water supply. The health authorities have warned the residents of the close in section to boil their drinking water as a preventive measure. The death list has reached ten. At Burksvllle. Ky., Miss Allen Alexander was drowned when a boat capsized in the overflowed section of Red river. A negro was drowned at New Madrid, Mo. One of the phases of the flood is the tying up of practically all traffic not only on the Mississippi, but on the Ohio and the other navigable tributa- ries of the Mississippi. Usually a "big river" is the signal for an unusual amount of traffic. Especially is this true of the coal fleets from Pittsburg which go down the Ohio whenever possible on a rise. Now, however, hundreds of barges and coal boats are waiting until the Mississippi is open for again. High water, too, on most of the streams keeps the larger steamboats tied up because they cannot get under iridges. TAFT ISSUES ORDER FOR AID Directs That Rations Be Issued to River Flood Sufferers. Washington, April Taft Directed the quartermaster general's department of the army to furnish ra- tions to any sufferers of the Mississip- pi and Missouri river floods who are found to be in want. A resolution now is before the houae committee on appropriations, which would place at the president's disposal for he relief of the homeless in the flood- ed districts. His ordor for the dis- tribution of army rations did not call lor any special authority by congress. EVIDENcTls INSUFFICIENT Grand Jury Refuses to Indict Minne- apolis Murder Suspect. Minneapolis, April J. Quartemont, assistant superintendent of the commissary department of the Soo line, held since last Saturday night In connection with the murder of Alice Matthews on March 23, was released from police custody. Quarte- mont had been held on a warrant charging murder in the first degree. The grand jury reported a "no bill." Quartemont refused to make a state- ment after his release. The action of the Jury was predict- ed. Deductions were made from the fact that the police introduced no wit-1 nesses before gravid Jury other than' those who had been interviewed by newspaper reporters and who knew but simple circumstantial evidence (relative to Quartcinont. Kven this cfinrKStantiai filled out. WILLIAM E. HUMPHREY. Prepares Bill to Break Up the Foreign Shipping HITS AT FOREIGN SHIP TRUST Representative Humphrey Offers Bill; to Break Up Pools. jj Washington, April bill de- signed to break up foreign shipping pools and combinations and to give to this government greater control over such alleged restraints of trade which originate outside the United States was introduced by Representative Humphrey of Washington. The gov- ernment now has several anti-trust suits pending against foreign steam- ship combinations. The bill would provide that any ves- sel not of the 'United States, owned or controlled by any. persons or cor- porations adjudged to have violated the Sherman law, and which might be used to carry out the purposes ad- judged unlawful, be prohibited from. entering any port of the United States or clearing therefrom under penalty of a fine of for each offense. NEBRASKAN WIELDS CAUSTIC HAMMER Bryan Raps Taff, Roosevelt and Harmon. Des Moines, April J. Bryan expressed the hope that congress, by legislative enactment, shortly will the president of the United States that he must not "retire to the dark room of the White House and ttere devpldp bis judicial negatives for the supreme or federal benches." Mr. Bryan was the principal speak- er at the annual banquet of the Iowa Jefferson club, and in his address iterated his charges that Governor Harmon was the candidate of Wall street for the Democratic candidacy. The Nebraskan advocated ante-con- vention publicity on campaign funds, assailed Colonel Roosevelt's "third term and President Taft was "fundamentally" an aristocrat, who, according to Roosevelt, did not believe the people "could be trusted to run their and praised Senator La Follette as the original progressive in the Republican party. Mr. Bryan left for Chicago immedi- ately following the banquet to con- tinue his speaking tour through lift, nois, Ohio and Eastern states. Just before his departure he was told that Governor Harmon planned an invasion of Nebraska during the same time he was making speeches In Ohio. His only comment was "good FOSS OUT OF PRIMARIES Withdraws Name to Make Way for Other Candidates. Boston, April Eugene N. Foss withdraw his name from the presidential preference primary bal- lot. In a letter accompanying withdrawal, addressed to Chairman. Rlley of the Democratic state commit- tee, he asked that delegate pledged to him consider themselves as unpledged. In explanation of his action. Gover- nor Foss says he had learned with re- gret that representatives of one 6r more of the avowed candidates for president were preparing to withdraw their names from the primary ballot out of courtesy to him. The withdrawal of the name of Gov- ernor Foss leaves two candidates, Woodrow Wilson and Champ Clark, on the Democratic presidential prefer- ence ballot. v Oil Explosion Is Fatal. i Piwgree, N. D., March 'W. A. Rosemore was bormed-to dMkUb in an explosion ml IB. home While the flames her body, ter 'saved tbe Mun Uy rylnj? It almost directly through tie I" brought tn the
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.