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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, February 11, 1910, Image 1

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TRIBUNE
WANT
BRING
ADS
RE8ULT8.
13 or 32.
Phone
THIRTIETH YEAR.
THE PROCEEDINGS.
DR.HYDEARRESTEDAND
£By Associated Press.!
Kansas City, Feb. 10.—As a climax
to the lengthy investigation of the
death of Colonel Thomas H. Swope
on October 3, 1909, Dr. B. C. Hyde,
HEMS
IttlVK BlIHKt
STATEO THAT HARMONY REIGN-
ED SUPREME AT FARGO CON-
VENTION.
"Elimination Committee" All Same
Progressives Appointed Nichols
of Mandan Committeeman From
Tenth District Col. Kelly Named
As Chairman.
Fargo, N. D., Feb. 10.—Harmony
characterized the meeting of the
democrat state central committee in
Fargo today.
Many democrats prominent in
counsels of the party in the state
gathered early in the day and the
meeting »was opened in Union hall at
10 o'clock this morning by Chairman
Cashel of Grafton, who made a short
address. He expressed himself as
hopeful of the democrat success at
the polls in North Dakota at the
coming election. He stated the ob
ject of the meeting was to form
plans for the coming campaign.
The morning session was devoted
to speeches by many of those in at
tendance and in the afternoon a com
mittee consisting of one from each
judicial district was chosen for the
purpose of filling any vacancies that
may occur in the state ticket.
The following committee was nam
ed:
Chairman—K. Joseph Kelly, Devils
Lake.
Secretary—J. A. Coffee,, Courtenay.
District No. 1—Geo. A. Duis, Grand
Forks.
No. 2—Jos. Kelly, Devils Lake.
No. 3—M. A. Hildreth, Fargo.
No. 4—Max Wippennan, Hankin
SOB.
No. 5—J. A. Coffee, Courtenay.
No. 6—Axel Johnson, Washburn.
No. 7—F. A. Wolston, Bathgate.
No. 8—John Fahey, Minot
No. 9—Butler Lamb, Towner.
tContmuea en page g.)
ANOTHER NEW
ELECTRIC SUPPLY AND CON-
TRACTING FIRM LOCATES
HERE.
The Bismarck Electric Co., is the
name of a new firm that has just
made arrangements to locate in Bis
manck. The company will be open
for business early next week at 108
Third street.
F. J. Gorman of Fargo will be the
manager and he expects his first in
voice of goods to arrive later in the
week. The company will carry a
complete line of electrical supplies
and be in position to take contracts
for electric wiring and appliances.
A large sample line of electric
light fixtures will also be on display
and later a full line of electric nov
elties will be added as well as all
manner of household electric appli
ances.
(Mi. Gorman says the new supply
depot will ihe open for business on
the 21st Inst. Nearly every day now
the Tribune is able to chronicle the
advent of some new enterprise. Many
eyes are on Bismarck and now is the
time to go ahead and—keep to the
front.
INFIRSTDECREE THURS.
Entire Aistory of Swope Murder Told
in Detail
HYDE HAS BEEN BEFORE THE UBLIC EYE BEFORE DRUGGISTS
AND NURSES GIVE DAMAGING EVIDENCE AGAINST HUSBAND
OF NIECE OF THE MURDERED MAN HYDE IS RELEASED ON
$SC,000 BAIL REMAINS COOL AND COLLECTED ALL THROUGH
husband of the late millionaire's degree murder is charged
niece, was arrested here today on
fContinued on page a.)
the charge of murdering the aged
man.
The warrant was issued at the re
quest of Attorney John G. Paxton,
executor of the Swope's estate. First
UN RECEPTION
FOR ROOSEVELT
(By Associated Presa.)
New York, Feb. 10.—A resolution
to close all city offices, banks and
shops in New York City on the re
turn of Theodore Roosevelt next
June will be introduced by a Brook
lyn alderman at the next meeting
of the board. The resolution is bas
ed on the fact that Mr. Roosevelt's
services to the state and city as com
missioner, of police, assemblyman and
governor have been almost as con
spicuous as his services to the na
tion and are deserving-of special no
tice.
The proposal was discussed and
endorsed today at a meeting of the
national republican league of
Brooklyn.
CALHOUNON
10 HOUR DAY
Springfield, Ills., Feb. 10.—William
J. Calhoun, United States minister to
China, appeared before supreme
court of Illinois today, in an appeal
to have that body overrule a decis
ion bearing upon the ten-hours a day
working law for women. Judge Tut
hill last July held the law limiting
the working day to ten hours un
constitutional in that it infringes
woman's right to contract for the
price of her labor. Calhoun was one
of the large number of Chicago men
and women opposing the decision,
who appeared before the supreme
court. The minister to Chicano told
the court that he would confine his
address to a single phase of the case
—its humanitarian or common sense
side.
"When men and women are depen
dent upon their daily wage, when
they are face to face with poverty
all the time, when the loss of a days
work and a days wages means not
enough money to pay rent, or not
enough to buy food, it is not fair, it
is not common sense, to say that
they enjoy any freedom to contract
for the sale of their labor," he said.
"Must the selfish desire of a few
men to sell more goods, to grind out Madriz
more orders, be allowed to stifle the
needful demand of maidenhood and
of motherhood."
PRESIDENT NOMINATES
Washington, Feb. 10.—The contest
over the postmastership at Grand
Forks, N. D., was temporarily settled
today when the president nominated
Frank V. Kent for the office. It is
said that Kent had the indorsement
of Congressman Hanna, who, under
the agreement with Congressman
Gronna, had this office on his list.
Senator McCumber also indorsed
Kent. Representative Hanna did not
join in Hanna's recommendations,
and the latter was submitted to the
department without Gronna's signa
ture.
Telegraphic advices have been re
ceived here that charges would be
preferred against Kent, but their
nature has not been disclosed. It is
understood, however, that they relate
to bankruptcy proceedings through"
which he passed in the panicky
times of the early nineties 40
N
The war-
Philadelphia, Pa., Feb. 10.—The
•double engagement in the Drexel
family—that of Anthony J. Drexel,
Jr., to Miss Marjorie Gould, and that
of his sister, Miss iMargaretta Arm
strong Drexel, to Guy Montagu Finch
Hatton, Viscount 'Maidstone^-is of
great interest to society in Philadel
phia and other cities. The Drexels
are as well known in (New York, in
Baltimore and in foreign cities, as in
Philadelphia, where the great fortunes
of the family were acquired. Mr. and
Mrs. Anthony J. Drexeel and their
son and daughter spend most of their
time abroad, and (Miss Drexel's en
gagement to an Englishman is not a
a a a
WON DIG RATTLE
GOVERNMENT ISSUES A STATE-
MENT THAT BESEIGED CITY
WAS UNDEFENDED.
Son Was Born to President Madriz—
1,200 Revolutionists Made the At*
tack Government Officials Are
Apprehensive of Future Develop
ments It is Stated.
IBv Amoriated Press.)
Managua, Feb. 10.—The revolution
ists 1,200 strong under General
Chamorro and Masis captured Mata
galpa this morning. On receipt of
the news that Matagalpa had been
taken by Chamorro, the authorities
here declared that the city was un
defended, the government troops
having evacuated it. It is rumored
however, that the insurgents defeat
ed General Porte Carrero, who was
in command of 800 men, in the vi
cinity
r,of
or wn noJUBS LOS
BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 11, 1910.
MISS MARQARETTA DREXEL, HEIRESS,
ENGAGED TO MARRY AN EARL'S SON
Muymuy, and that they
continued on to Matagalpa without
opposition where they requisioned
all government money and supplies,
when Boaco was taken. There is no
concealing the fact that the govern,
merit is apprehensive. A son was
born today to the wife of President
Matagalpa is the capitol of Mata
galpa department, about twelve
miles southeast of Jinotega. It has
a population of 9,000. Matagalpa is
about* eighty miles in a direct line
from Managua.
»6? Associated Press.)
New Orleans, Feb. 10.—An attack
on the constitutionality of the na
tional pure food and drugs act as
embodied in exceptions taken by
counsel for millers in the so-called
bleached flour case proved futile in
sofar as the decision of the United
States district court here goes.
Judge Foster early tonight overrul
ed the exceptions, argument on
which had extended throughout the1
day. Attorney Pierce Butler of St.
Paul, appointed as special counsel
in the case by the department of jus
tice, led the fight in behalf of the
government.
Pntlt telmnc.
surprise. Recently it was reported
that her hand had been sought by
Prinze Francis Joseph, second son of
the Duke and Duchess of Barganza,
whose eldest son, Prince Miguel, last
September, Married Miss Anita Stew
art, cousin of Miss Drexel, but the
port wag promptly denied. 9 year and
a half ago gossip had it that Prince
Christopher, sixth son of King George
of Greece, was a suitor for Miss
Drexel's hand, and before that it had
been freely whispered in court cir
cles that Prince Francis of Teck had
been anxious to wed the beautiful
Philadelphian. )Her fiance is the son
and heir of the Earl of Winshilsea
who is also Earl of Nattingham.
TIHE EXTENDED
TO MAYJIFIEEN
HOMESTEADERS WILL NOT HAVE
TO FILE ON CLAIMS DURING
COLD MONTH.
Leave of Absence for Three M°ntns
From January 23 Last Is Permitted
But Time Will Not Be Allowed in
Residence .Time Time of Resi
dent Is Not Shortened Any.
(By Associated Press.)
Washington, Feb. 10.—Regulations
extending until May 15, the time for
homesteaders to establish residence
on lands in several western states
were promulgated today by the In
terior department, in accordance
with an act recently passed by con
gress. The extension refers to all
entries, sa lalews hrdl mfwypardl
entries, as well as soldiers declara
tory statements, made in North Da
kota, South Dakota, Idaho, Minne
sota, Montana, Nebraska, Colorado,
Wyoming and New Mexico after
June 1, 1909.
If any payments are required, as
in cases where the lands were form
erly within Indian reservations, the
act operates to extend the date the
payment becomes due until the entry
is madev
A leave of absence of three months
from January 28 last is permitted
these homestead entrymen, but those
who avail themselves of this privi
lege cannot claim residence during
their absence from their claims, and
the period of residence under either
commutation or five year proofs is
not shortened by the act.
ANOTHER POINT VANDERBILTGAVE
YALE 5100.000
'B» Associated Press.}
New Haven, Conn., Feb. 10.—A gift
of $100,000 to Yale University by Al
fred G. Vanderbilt of New York, was
made known tonight. The gift will
be applied toward the general uni
versity endowment and is part of a?
subscription of $250,000 for this pur-!
pose. Mr. Vanderbilt has thus farj
given $175,000 and it is understood
will complete the amount before the
close of the year.
6"
Asked to Attend Jefferson Day Ban
quet at Springfield Boom Will
Probably Be Launched Whether He
Attends Or Not Is Boing Com
pared to Tilden.
fBv Associated Press.)
New York, Feb. JO.—Mayor Gay*
nor is likely presidential timber in
the eyes of some Missouri democrats.
He received a letter today inviting
him to attend a dinner in Springfield
Mo., on April 16, the 167th anniver
sary of the birth of Thomas Jeffer
son, and the invitation intimates
that he is looked upon in Missouri
as the national leader of the democ
racy in 1912.
The mayor has not yet signified
his assent, but it is understood that
arrangements are under way to
launch his boom whether he attends
or not. Those acquainted with the
movement here say that Colonel
Henry Watterson has been asked to
propose the toast "Has New York
another Tilden?" And that former
Judse Augustus Van Wyck has been
asked to answer "Yes."
YOUNGTEDDY IS
TO BE HARRIED
New York, Feb. 10.—Mrs. Henry
Addison Alexander of No. 42 West
Forty-seventh street, announced to
night the engagement of her daugh
ter Eleanor Butler Alexander tQ
Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., eldest son
of Colonel Theodore Roosevelt.
Young Roosevelt, since his gradua
tion from Harvard has been learning
carpet manufacturing in a factory at
Thompsonville, Conn. Miss Alexan
der is 21 years of age. Her father,
Henry Addison Alexander, was form
erly a prominent New York lawyer,
but now resides in Paris, where for
several years he has been counsel for
the American embassy.
KINGGUSTAVE
Stockholm, Feo. 10.—King Gustave
is rapidly improving from the oper
ation for appendiritis which he un
derwent Monday night. The offiiial
bulletin issued by the attending
physician this evening says:
"The king has taken consid
erable nourishment during the
day and he is rapidly gaining
strength."
WILLDEPENDLARGELYON
RKSULT OFTRUST CASES
Wall Street Eagerly Awaits Decision
of Supreme Court
ALDRICH SMILES AT SUGGESTION OF POSSIBLE REPEAL OF THE
SHERMAN ANTI-TRUST LAW—PRESIDENT WILL SPEAK IN NEW
YORK IN "PARTY PLEDGES AND HOW THEY SHOULD BE
KEPT"—GOVERNMENT HAS CHOSEN EXTREME CASES WITH
WHICH TO MAKE THE TEST.
fBv Associated Press.5 The situation relates to the pos
Washington, Feb. 10.—A conference sible (consequences, financial indus
which was held at tihe White House trial and political, banging upon the
last f^jsrrjsrs^sststi "leis?^
Senator Aldrich, 7™™****™ I American Tobacco company and the
runner of others in the near_ future.
he outcome of which prObobly wil•
be the early toue of a statement,
TRIBUNE
WANT ADS
BRING RESULTS.
Phone 13 or 32.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
a a on
a
a
dealing with a situation which is dis- argument oo March 14
cussed here wherever two or three,
™er
*J^™f°
are gathered together yet which ap-l ™h\e.ct of last
parently nobody thus tar has deem-
., './ ,„ nights conference was the perfecting
ed it prudent to make the subject of
public utterance. (Continued on Page 8.i
^##»###*#^»##^#^#^#^^##^»##^#s^^##^#^^^#^#^^^»^^###^#^#*»^^»^^^#^#^#^##^^#^^
PRESIDENCY
MISSOURI DEMOCRATS TO BOOST
NEW YORK MAYOR FOR THE
PLACE.
S
of he a in is a )ropose
ROLLER DEFEATED
•!»v Associated IVess.)
Seattle, Feb. 10.—Dr. B. F. Roller
of this city defeated Henry Orde
man of Minneapolis tonight.
Roller won the first fall after an
hour and six minutes of hard work,
finally throwing Ordeman with a half
Ntlson and crotch hold. After 34
minutes of wrestling for the second
fall, Roller was awarded the decis
ion on a foul. Th'e referee held that
Ordeman used an unfair hold in
throwing his leg across Rollers head
and neck, and disqualified him. The
ruling raised a storm of protest from
the crowd, but without avail.
Kid Herman refereed.
ttOLDWIN SMITH, PA.MOUK
CANADIAN', INJURED BY
A FALL. I
Toronto, Feb. 10.—Owing to the
advanced age of Goldwin Smith,
author and publicist, his physicians
felt little hope for his recovery
when he fell in his home herei
breaking his hip and shaking his
system very badly. Dr. Smith was
born in England, Aug. 23, 1823, and
took up his residence in Toronto, in
1871. A leader in the advanced
thought of the world for many years,
his name has been connected in thar
Dominion of Canada and the United
States with the theory that Canada
is ultimately destined to merge her
political life in that of the United
States of America. During the civil
war in the United States he was pro
fessor of modern history in Oxford
university, England, and was an ac
tive champion of the northern cause.
The list of Professor's published
works is very long and includes vol
umes on modern and ancient history
biography, philosophy, literature
and a wide range of other subjects.
Princeton university gave him the?
degree of LL. D. fn 1896.

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