OCR Interpretation


Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, July 04, 1909, Image 1

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of North Dakota

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1909-07-04/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

-r.,
,Jf-V«~.
TWENTY-NINTH YEAR.
Hundreds of people have arrived in
the city oattend the dedication ser
vices in connection with the Bismarck
hospital formal opening.
The McCabe Methodist church was
crowded Saturday evening to hear the
lecture on "A Trip Around the World"
delivered by Bishop Breyfogel, of
Reading, Pa.
The hotels are all crowded and
many private residences #ave been
thrown open to accommodate the vis
itors. There are many men promi
nent in the work of the Evangelical
association present in the city and
there will be a number of fine ad
dresses delivered during the day.
There will be a meeting of the
board of directors of the hospital on
Monday afternoon, an account of
The principal subject "before the
council waa the care of delinquents
referred to as "Exceptional chil-
RENT DISPUTE
RESULTED IN
DEATHTO ONE
(By Associated Press.)
CITY FOR DEDICATION OF
Impressive [Ceremonies Will Be Car
ried Out Today
PROMINENT MEMBERS OF EVANGELICAL ASSOCIATION ARRIVE
IN THECITY TO TAKE PART N SERVICES SHORT HISTORY
OF THE MOVEMENT FOR THE ERECTION OF TH E HOSPITAL
BUILDING.
EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN WAS
SUBJECT OF DISCUSSION AT
2 I
(By Associated Press.)
Denver, Col., July 3.*-ABserting
that American homes and society
are responsible, for the influence
that makes lijie teacher's life a bur
den and in tfte'end resulting in the
influence wfciefc/, corrupt the morals
and pave the WW tor a criminal ca
reer in children, I. C. McNeill, su
perintendent of schools of Memphis,
Tenn., created a mild .sensation be
for the National council of education
today., The meeting was prelimi
nary to the session ofs of the Na-quents
tional educational association, which
begins Monday night.
St. Louis, Mo., July 3.—-Following
a dispute over rent, Mrs. Rosa Zeis
and William F. Schmitt fought a
duel tonight. Schmit used a wheel
spoke and Mrs. Zeis a baseball bat.
Schmitt's skull was fractured and
he died in an ambulance on the way
to the hospital. Mrs, eZis was un-sies
injured.
ENTIREFABILYDROWN'D
(ssajd patt!i008sv 4a) i.
Fort Collins, Colo July. 3.—George
Fuller,.his wife and. three children
were drowned this afternoon in a
lake at Wellington, about twelve
mile* north of here. The parents
and two boyse were drowned while
trying to rescue a little daughter.
TEAMSTER KILLED WIFE
AND COMMITS SUICIDE
(Bsaja pajwoetv *H)
Omaha, July 3.—Frank Henry, a
teamster, tonight shot and killed his
wife, Mrs. Maud Heijtry at the home
of har mother, with whom she has
been living for three monthB, since
separating from her husband.
Henry called his wife to the door
and fired two "shots into her body,
killing her Instantly. Her brother
pursued Henry, hut he made his es-record
cape and the police are now search
ing for him.
which will appear in the Tribune of
Tuesday morning.
At the annual conference, Evangel
ical association, embracing the ter
ritory of North and South Dakota,
held in Aberdeen, S. D., May, 1907,
the idea of erecting a hospital in Bis
marck was projected and received
with favor and enthusiasm. A com
mittee consisting of Revs. Wm. Suc
kow, C. Oertli, R. W. Teiehman, W.
C. Menges, E. C. Oeder, v. W. Zech
and Phil. Laux were appointed to vis
it the city and investigate the needs
and conditions and select the site.
The report of this committee was
favorable to the project and steps
were immediately taken toward the
incorporation of the hospital society.
(Continued on page eight.)
dren." This subject together with
the report of the commissioner on
moral training, culture element and
economy of time in teaching, in
dustrial teaching, co-operation with
other countries and educational
progress, were discussed. The in
troductory statement in the discus
sion of delinquents was made by
James H. Vansickle, superintendent
of schools of Baltimore, Md„ whohere
was followed by Mr. McNeill. Miss
Olive Jones of iNew York City was
of the opinion that care of, delin-
Is a civic duty rather than a
school problem. F. C. Bruner of
the Chicago schools urged. physical
training In goodly proportions as an
aid to general training for the "Ex-that
ceptional children."
IS SHIPPED TO
NEW YORK CITY
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, July 3.—John R.
Early, teh alleged leper who has
been quarantined In a camp near
this city since last August, and
whose case has attracted widespread
interest because of sharp controver
in which noted specialists have
been drawn over the nature of his
ailmetn, left Washington at 10:45
o'clock tonight/locked in a baggae
car attached tQ the regular Pennsyl
vania railway train. Early will en
ter the skin and cancer hospital of
Nejw York for treatment under Dr.
L., D. Bulkeley.
atfttHifev' •**r-
GREEK STARTS BIG FiRE
(By Associated Press.)
Nampa, Idaho, July 3.—Fire here
today destroyed 1250,000 worth of
property. The fire started in a cigar
store opposite- the depot in which a
Greek was setting off fire crackers.
A N REDUCED THE
AUTOMOBILE RECORD
(By Associated Press.)
Columbus, O., July 3.—Bob Bur
man, driving a Buick car, today re
duced the world's automobile track
for one hundred miles from
one hour and 53 minutes to one hour
and 44 minutes.
lf$&
BISMARCK. NORTH DAKOTA, SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 4, 1909
E MINERS
KILLED AND 6
ARE INJURED
(By Associated Press.)
Salt Lake City, Utah, July 3.—
Three miners were killed and six
others seriously injured in a powder
explosion late this afternoon at Top
litz, Utah. The men killed were
blown to atoms by the explosion of
750 kegs of blaek powder. The men
were working in a 35-foot tunnel
and had just completed tamping the
charge. The powder was connected
with two wires which were to have
been connected later with a battery
on a hill some distance away. A
heavy thunderstorm came up and
a flash of lightning struck the earth
fusing the wires together, complet
ing a circuit and discharging the
powder.
SHOT HIS WIFE AND
COMMITTED SUICIDE
(By Assocl8*ed Press.)
Kokomo, Ind., July 3.—Angered
at his wife, who had come to their
former home this evening to divide
the household goods as an action for
divorce was pending, Willard Gib
son twice in the left arm, shot twice
son* twice in the letf arm, shot twice
at his aunt, Mrs. Hazel Gibson, and
running from his home a distance
of forty feet, shot himself dead.
AERONAUT FATALLY INJURED
Redding, Cal., July 3.—During an
ascension this afternoon, the bal
loon America caught fire and Cap
tain James Moore, the aeronaut, was
probably fatally Injured. Several
spectators were also hurt.
(By Associated Press.)
Muskogee, Okla., July 3.—-Judge
R. E. Campbell, in the federal court
today, held that the Oklahoma
statute prohibiting the shipping of
oil and gas from the state in viola
tion of the federal constitution and
of the interstate commerce act.
This is regarded as a final victory
for the foreign pipe line companies
were restrained by the state
officials from the selling the Na-
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, July 3.—Orville
Wright left for Dayton today to get
the cloth necessary for repairing
the lower plane of his machine
which was badly ripped in striking
a tree yesterday while the aviator
was gliding to earth.
There may not be a flight of the
aeroplane at Fort Myer until Fri
day or Saturday of next week. It
seems now that the cause of the mo
tors stopping while Orville was fly
ing about the field was due to the
UNOER ARREST
(By. Associated Press.)
Chicago, July 3.—Wm. N. Smith,
proihoter of a land company near El
Maisc, San Luis Potosi, Mexico, was
arrested on a federal warrant here
today charging -im with the use of
jthe United States mail in further
lin of a fraud.
fit is alleged that ho has made
I $160,000 by selling valueless Mex
ican plantation land at a high price
by use of fraudulent circulars. The
investigation of Smith's methods
wag brought about by the complaint
of 'Prof. Ayers of the University of
Nebraska, who is said to have in
vested $16,000 in the scheme.
MAXIMSILENCERS
PROVE PRACTICAL
(By Associated Press.)
Berlin, July 3.—H. P. Maxim and
Hart O. Berg, his business manager,
carried out successful tests today
with the Maximum gun silencer.
The military officers appeared to be
satisfied and a number of silencers
were ordered so that the experi
ments may be continued for a con
siderable time.
I TRI-STATE WEATHER.
Minnesota—Fair Sunday Monday
parfly cloudy possibly local show
ersjf light to moderate east winds.
South Dakota—Local showers Sun
day: and probably Monday.
North Dakota—Local showers
Sunday or Sunday night Monday
generally fair.
tional products in other states. To
day's ruling was in the case of the
Kansas National Gas company and
other oil and gas companies of
Ohio and West Virginia against the
state officials, asking that they be
perpetually enjoined from interfer
ing with the plaintiff's piping oil
and gas from the state. Judge
Campbell announced that reasonable
time would be granted the defend
ants to file other pleadings before
final action was taken.
WRIGHTBROS.WILLNOT
MAKE FLIGHTTILLFRIDAY
magnetto, which is different from
the one that the Wrights have been
using. Wilbur explained after the
mishap yesterday that the reason
the machine did not glide in the ac
cident last September which re
sulted in the death of Lieutenant
Selfridge and the injury to Or
ville Wright, was because the rear
vertical rudder was crippled and
ruined the balance of the machine,
moving the center of balance for
ward and causing the aeroplane to
pitch forward to the ground.
y^r?-
BISMARCK HOSPITAL, WHICH IS TO BE DEDICATED TODAY AND
FOR WHICH SERVICES THERE ARE HUNDREDS OF VSITORS
IN THE CITY TODAY.
M#*#flr«» r^*'*«^
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, July 3.—Declaring
that unlike the Pretorian guard of
Rome, the men who made up the
union forces during the Civil war
were in favor of free institutions,
that they fought for them and did
not intend to sacrifice them to any
thing else, President Taft today, as
the principal speaker at the unveil-
(By Associated Press.)
EIGHT MEN SHOT IN BATTLE
WITH SHERIFFS POSSE IN
OREGON SATURDAY MORNING
lone, Ore., July 3.—Eight men
were shot in a battle between a
sheriff's posse and T. G. Earheart,
said to be an ex-convict, at this
place today. M. H. Escue, an aged
man of Portland, was shot by mem
bers of a posse by mistake and Ear
hart was wounded in the back after
having shot six of his pursuers.
COMMITTEEWILL
INSPECT WATER
WAYSINEUROPE
Washington, July 3.—The members
of the national waterways commit
tee created by an act of congress at
the last session, are planning to in
spect the rivers and canals ofEu
rope, leaving New York after the
adjournment of congress and re
maining abroad until about October
10th.
The committee is composed of Se
nators Burton, Gallinger, Piles
William Alden Smith, Simmons,
Clarke of Ark., and Lorimer and
Representatives Alexander of New
York, Stevens of Minnesota, Wagner
of Pennsylvania, Sparkman of .Flo
rida and Moon of Tenn.
THREE COOKS
ARE DROWNED
(By Associated Press.)
Moline, 111., July 3.—Three out of
a party of five cooks were drowned
in the Mississippi river last night
by the capsizing of a row boat. The
men drowned were cooks at local
hotels and restaurants and were re
turning from an island in the river
where they had been swimming
when a squall overturned their
boat.
The drowned:
HOMER KERNS.
T. A. MANGOLD.
CHARLES HARRIS.
Two others in the party were res
cued.
NEW FIELD SCENE
OF A LONG GAME
(By Associated Press)
Toledo, Ohio, July 3.—The longest
game in the history of the American
Association dedicated Swayne field,
Toledo's new ball park today-
Columbus won in the eighteenth
inning, 12 to li.
The longest previous game was
that between Columbus and St.
Paul, which went seventeen Innings
at Columbus in 1903.
ROOSEVELT IN VIENNA
(By Associated Press.)
Vienna, July 2.—It is announced
here that ex-President Roosevelt
will visit Vienna next April during
the Inaugural field and hunting ex
hibitin.
i-:-:.-V.-W-*-.
PRICE FIVE CENT!
ing of a memorial to Dr. Benjamin
Franklin Stephenson, founder of the
G. A. R., paid a glowing tribute to
that organization.
Congress having contributed to
the cost of the memorial President
Taft said he was present in his offi
cial capacity. He remained through-
(Continued on page 8.)
None of the victims with the ex
ception of Escue, is seriously In
jured.
Earhart surrendered to the posse
after his ammunition was exhausted
and was taken to Heppner.
The Wounded.
Wm. Clark, shot in shoulder.
Joseph Beeseley, shot in face and
(Continued on page 8.)
CROWD-9 HURT
Woonsockett, R. I., July 3.—A dy
namite bomb was thrown into the
midst of a crowd surrounding a
street vendor tonight injured nine
people, one of whom will die. The
bomb thrower was not arrested and
the causeof the throwing of the
missile i*§|.: mystery. The injured
men we*%s$5 jB&erowd which sur-
YALE DEFEATED
HARVARD SAT'Y
(By Associated Press.)
New York, July 3.—In a rousing
tenth inning finish Yale defeated her
old adversary from Cambridge to
day in a hotly contested ball game
for 1909 honors and baseball supre
macy. Yale made its-grand finish
in the tenth inning. A slashing
drive by Murphy, a bobble of Jef
ferson's grass cutter, a moment of
unsteadiness by Pitcher Hicks in
which he made a wild pitch, bring
ing in a run, followed by a glaring
error by McLaughlin, which let two
more runs over the plate, ended
Harvard's hopes of victory.
MEAT INSPECTORS
FIRED BY CLANCY
East St. Louis, 111.. July 3.—Dr. L.
B. Michael and Julius Bischoff. gov
ernment inspectors in the packing
house at the National stock yards,
were dismissed today by Dr. Josenh
B. Clancy, inspector in charge, for the
bureau of animal industry.
TEXAS GIANT DIED SATURDAY
Vernon, Texas. July 3.—H. C.
Thurston, known as the Texas giant,
standing 7 feet 9 inches in height,
who- was a Confederate soldier, is
dead at his home here aged 77 years.
One son, of four surviving, is over
7 feet tall.
FELLONSCISSORS-DEAD
McKeesport, Pa., July 3—While
making clothes for her dolls, Birdie
Smith, the seven-year-old daughter
of Davis Smith, fell with a pair of
scissors in her hand. The points en
tered her-heart and she was dead
when her mother rushed to the yard
in answer to the cnild's cries.
I
•.
I

xml | txt