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WANT BRING Phone ADS RESULTS. 13 or 32. THIRTIETH YEAR. N WILL REMAIN DR FO 50YEARS MILLIONAIRE MAKES UNIQUE PROPOSITION TO RESIDENTS OF HOME TOWN. CITY IMPROVEMENTS MADE HOUSES PAINTED ONE COLOR AND HEDGES TRIMMED TO SUIT ELLSWORTH. Wet» Are Sore at the Proposition and Try to Knock It Out Many Im provement* Have Been Made By Eccentric Millionaire Ellsworth Is Rather Disgusted. (Bv Associated Press.) Hudson, Ohio, Feb. 14.—This vil lage voted today that it was worth while to remain "Dry" for fifty years, $n order to obtain a water works plant, electric light and sew erage system, and kindred improve ments. The electorate turned out in a body after a hot campaign and voted to accept the proposition by 162 to 97. James W. Ellsworth, native of Hud son, but present millionaire resident of New York, offered the village the advantage named if it would vote "Dry' and stay so for fifty years paint its houses white with green blinds, and put on red tile roofs grow hedges to replace the popular picket fences plant shade trees and clean up. When the offer was first made two years ago, the village promptly vot ed "Dry'* and painted itself white. Ellsworth built a boys .club and a new congregational parsonage. Dis content arose, however, among the "Wets" and petitions for a return of the saloon were circulated, resulting in todays election. Ellsworth served notice that be would continue his portion of the improvements if the town went "Dry," but thaf on the whole, he was rather disgusted. ROOSEVEL MAY LEA EXPEDITION Bv Associated Press.j Portland .Maine, Feb. 14.—That former President Roosevelt may lead the antarctic expedition to be sent from the United States, was the statement made tojay. Prof. Don lad B. McMillan, the scientific mem ber of Commander Peary's success ful north pole party. The proposi tion ha sbeen discussed among the probable members of the party and Prof. McMillan said he hoped the former president would accept. NAVALTUG IS STILLMISSING CB Associated Press.) Washington, Feb. 14.—The search of the United States navy and rev enue cutter service for the naval tug Nina and her crew of 32 men was continued with grim fidelity today. No trace of the little craft has been found at the end of Che third day of the exploration of the Atlantic and only ray of hoye is found in the ab sence ot any report vf wreckage in the broad expanse of water from Norfolk to Boston. The fate of the crew is all a mat ter of conjecture and the hope to which officials cling is that they were picked up by some passing vessel not yet spoken by the searching squadron. ENGINEER FATALLY INJURED IN WRECK. Dickinson, N. D., Feb. 14.—(Spec ial)—Andrew Gregerson, engineer, may die from injuries received in head-on collision at Belfield today between two freight trains. He has a wife in this city where he resided. The other trainmen were not hurt. A blinding storm caused the wreck which smashed a half dozen cars and delayed traffic seven or eight hours. The passenger trains from the east were held at Dickinson. Kansas City, Mo., Feb. 14.—Coun sel for Dr. Bennett Clark Hyde as sert their confidence in their ability to clear their client of the charge of being responsible, either inten tionally or not, for the death of Col onel Thomas1 H. Swope, the philan thropist. They declare that tj»e cor oner's verdict implicating Dr Hyde DOCTOR AND MILLIONAIRE RELATIVE OF WHOSE DEATH AE IS ACCUSED HISTORIC CO W BOVINE THAT JUMPED OVER THE MOON WILL HAVE TO TRY^ AGAIN. High Price Record for Pork Seems to Be In Danger Short Shipment and Heavy Demand Puts Pork Close to the S10 Mark Provisions Fol low Upward Trend. (By Associated Press.) Chicago, Feb. 14.—The widespread agitation against high prices of food stuffs has failed to check the ad vance in hog prices, live hogs at the stock yards here selling today the highest mark with one exception of the last forty years. The new high point recorded today was $9.27% per hundred pounds and predictions were freely made that within a few weeks the $10 level will have been paid. Simultaneously with the fresh bulge in live hogs the price of the products also made marked advan ces, pork for May delivery selling to day at $23.65 per barrel. This is Ihe highest price touched since the civil war with the exception of 1387, when the price was forced up to $24.00 during what is known as the "Ar mour corner." Continued light re ceipts of hogs at all western packing centers and demand by eastern ship ments are reasons of persistent up ward trend. BALLINGER-PINCHOTCASE ptenwrck Patli) ©tribune in the death of the millionaire uncle of his wife is based on conflicting evidence and that the verdict is un just in asserting that Colonel Swope "came to his death by reason of strychnine administered in a capsule by direction of Dr. B. C. Hyde, but whether by felonious intent or not we, the jury, are unable to say." STENOGRAPHIC TESTIMONY ftTATE OFFERS UNIQUE TESTI Glavis on the Stand Proves to Be Tough Witness PROSECUTION TELLS OF FINDING OF MISSING LETTERS GLA- .'Sr AssncUtea Press.) Washington, Feb. 14.—The Ballin ger-Pinchot congressional inquiry be gan to bristle with interest today when, John J. Vertrees, counsel for Ballinger, undertook the cross-exam ination of Louis R. Glavis, principal witness for the "Prosecution." The climax was reached late in MONY IN WILLISTON CASE AT Ml NOT. Matthews Endeavored to Get Indian to Testify Falsely and Conversation Was Taken Down By a Stenograph er Concealed In An Adjoining Cell. Minot, N. D., Feb. 14—(Special) Jos. Gamble, a stenographer, who was introduced into the Williston Jail and took down conversation be tween Slim Bear, and the defendant, was the principal witness in the case against K. Y. Matthews, the Mon tana rancher, charged with horse theiving. Mr. Gamble, from his notes, testified that Matthews en deavored to get Bear to say that the horses were purchased and that he had secured a bill of sale for them which Bear was to sign. Bear had prior to that time turned states evi dence and his conversation with Matthews was along lines desired by the state. Mr. Gamble's testimony will be followed by the officers who made the arrest and the 'state will rest. The jury in this case is com posed of ten Minot business men' and two farmers, a special venire bavins been called for on account of the similarity of hte two Williston cases. VIS GROWS HOT UNDER THE COLLAR WHEN STORY OF MISS ING LETTERS 18 TOLD APPLAUSE WAS NOT WANTED BY NELSON. the afternoon session when Mr. Vertrees announced that a box be longing to Mr. Glavis and left in the grand jury room at Seattle, had been for the purpose of lending his ap proval to the pending rivers and har bors appropriation bill, but during his speech, which was of about twen- (.Continued on page 8.) BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, TUESDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 15, 1910. MAN HIGOE UP TO STAN TRIAL IN SUGA CAS E TESTIMONY GIVEN BEFORL THE GRAND JURY WILL NOT ELI- MINATE HEIKE. SECRETARY HEIKE INDICTED GOVERNMENT DID NOT PROMISE IMMUNITY ON ACCOUNT OF TESTIMONY. Judge Martin States That the Etich! Must Stand the Gaff as Well as the One Lower in the Commercial World Plea of Guilty Has Been Changed. 'By Associated Press.) New York, Feb. 14.—Cbas. R. Heike secretary of the American Sugar Re fining company, known as "The sug ar trust," is not "Immune." He must stand trial beginning March 1, next on indictments charging him, with other employes, of the company of conspiring to defraud the govern ment by underweighing imports of sugar. For weeks past, counsel for Heike has attempted to prove before a jury in the United States circuit court that Heike should not be pros ecuted in view of testimony he gave Continued on page ».) STORM IS CAUS E OF ONE DEAT 9 Associated Press.? Rice Lake, Wis., Feb. 14.—Because Wenzel Prucha, a farmer took extra ordinary pains to keep his ears warm when he started to drive back to his farm today, he lost his life. Before leaving this place for home he bundled his ears heavily then he drove across the railroad track and could not hear the cars coming. A train struck him with great force and he was almost instantly killed. CANADIAN WON A LONG DISTANCE RUN (By Assoelated Press.) New York, Feb. 14.—Fred Meadows of Toronto, Canada, won all the way tonight in one of the greatest indoor fifteen mile professional running races ever seen in this country. His time of 1 hour 21 minutes 15 sec onds is the fastest ever made in Madison square, but is 9 1-5 seconds behind his own worlds record, made last week at Toronto. He was never prejsed and thus es tablished himself undisputed cham pion of the world at his own dis tance. Ljungstrom of Sweden, who pressed him hard at Toronto, finish ed second again, but never was in the running tonight with Meadows, who took the lead at the jump. Accose, the Indian, finished a poor fifth, two, laps behind Jim Crowley of New York, fourth, who in turn finished 2% laps behind Sellon, third. Mead ows was two laps safe at the finish or his time might have been faster. Sellon was one lap behind Ljung strom. FIVE DEA IN SOUTH'N WREC (Br Associated Press.) Macon, Ga., Feb. 14.—Five persons were killed, eight seriously injured, and a score slightly injured when passenger trains numbers '2 and 5 on the Georgia Southern and Florida railroad collided heodon this after noon, nineteen miles below Macon, between Wellston and BonAire. Both engines, the mail and baggage cars and two day coaches were demolish ed. The trains were not running at at a great rate of speed, but they met on a curve and the engineers had no chance to prevent the accident. It is state* that the wreck was caused by the crew of number 2 mis taking orders and running my Bon Aire where this train was ordered to meet number 5. The trains met with an awful crash. WILL CELEBRATE HOMECOMING OF WILLIAM J. BRYAN -New York, Feb. 14.—'Friends of Wm. Jennings Bryan are arranging to give him an enthusiastic reception on his arrival here from his tour of Central and iSouth Aimerica. Mr. Bryan is ex pected to reach New York the last week in February. He will probably deliver an address telling of his ex periences among our southern neigh bors. Among the men who will wel come IMr Bryan formally are the fol lowing: Norman E. Mack, Robert Chanler, Augustus Thomas, Lewis, Nixon, Nathan Straus, George Fred Williams, Henry George and Herman A. Metz. r~ TRI-STATE WEATHER. Washington, Feb. 14.—Min nesota—Snow and much corner with a cold wave Tuesday Wednesday fair and colder, high northeast and north winds. South Dakota—Snow and high north winds and a cold wave Tuesday Wednesday fair and colder. North Dakota—Snow and colder with high north winds Tuesday Wednesday fair and colder. TO THRO W POL E CROWD OF TWELVE THOUSAND SAW ZBYSZKO STICK FOR AN HOUR. Newspaper Men Refuse to Give De cision Finish Match May Be Ar ranged to See Who Will Take On Gotch for the World's Champion ship Battle. (By Associated Press../ Chicago, Feb. 14.—Stanislaws Zby szko won a handicap wrestling match from Yussiff Mahmout tonight when the latter failed to get a fall in one hour. According to the terms of the match Mahmout was to throw Zbyszko twice in sixty minutes or forfeit the purse and side bet. The decision of a jury of news paper men will decide which of the foreign wrestling stars is entitled to meet Frank Gotch in a match for the worlds championship. The men ap peared so evenly matched tonight that it is probable the jury will re fuse to give a verdict and ask for a finish match. A crowd estimated at 12,000 watch ed the match. After 29 minutes of sparring for a hold, without either man going to the mat, Mahmout got behind Zbyszko. The Turks right hand was badly swollen and bandaged and be appeared to be able to do little with it. After four minutes of working on the mat with Zbyszko on the de fensive, the bout was stopped for a few seconds while the referee read justed the bandage on the Turks arm. Mahmout tried repeatedly for a toe hold but the massive strength of the Pole rendered such a hold well nigh impossible. Zbyszko fin ally took the offensive after 46 min utes, but was able to hold that ad-!sidered vantage only six minutes. Mahmout struggled to his feet after getting away from the defensive and both were up when the hour ended. TRIBUNE WANT ADS BRING RESULTS. Phone 13 or 32. PRICE FIVE CENTS. TUNCLE JOE COMES O THE FRON ON THER.AN H.BILL 'GENTLEMAN FROM ILLINOIS" HOLDS FLOOR FOR TWENTY- FIVE MINUTES. NEEDS UNANIMOUS SUPPORT TELLS THAT HE HAS BEEN FOR RIVERS AND HARBORS BILL FOR YEARS. Representative Dalzell Occupies Chair for Short Time Monday Afternoon —Speaker Pleads for "One Minute More"—Refers to Magazine and Newspaper Critisism. (By Associated Press.! Washington. Feb. 14.—"If we lose sight of our own importance and of our own position for the time being, there will come in our places better and wiser men who will not lose sight of the necessity to provide for an orderly procedure under which a majority can work its will where responsibility rests there must be power with the majority to move on, being responsible." "Uncle Joe" Cannon, laying aside his gavel and speaking today from the flloor of the house, merely as "The gentleman from Illinois," gave this warning to his colleagues. "Representative" Cannon arose (Continued on page 8.) PHILLIES FINED $250 MONDAY i?v Associated Press.) New York, Feb. 14—The board of directors of the National league of professional baseball clubs in session in New York today fined the Phila delphia club $250 for the forfeiture of the game with New York at the Polo grounds on October 4, last fin ed Captain Doolan of the "Phillies" $100 for unseemly eonduot in the same game, and approved the list of umpires selected by President Lynch. Adjournment tonight was taken un til tomorrow. There probably will be another session of the directors in the morning and at 2 o'clock the league members will meet to decide whether there will be a schedule of 154 or of 168 games the coming sea son. DEM S LEA IN N.Y. PRODE CONGER AFFAIR WILL BE PROB- ED TO THE UTMOST IS THE PLAN. Chandler Makes Move for Immediate Investigation Into the Recent Con ger Charges Resolution Fails to Pass Republicans Are On the Job. (By Associated Press.) Albany, N. Y„ Feb. 14.—The first step towards widening the scope of the investigation of alleged legisla tive corruption now under way in the senate was taken tonight by a demo crat, Lewis S. Chanler, former lieutenant governor and now assem blyman from Dutchess county. Mr. Chanler introduced a resolution call ing for a full and complete investi gation and a/sked for Us immediate cinsideration. Mr. Merritt, majority floor leader, promptly objected, and under the rules, consideration of the measure was postponed until next Monday night. Mr. Chanler eplalned that his measure did not contemplate a gen eral boundless investigation, but was intended to express the sense of the assembly that the senate should "Go the limit" In its present inquiry into the Conger charges. He could not say whether or not it expressed the sense of the other democrats in the legislature, and declared that he had not consulted with either of the min ority leaders before introducing it. In tbe debate that preceeded his failure to have the resolution con* immediately, Mr. Chanler de clared that he had acted from a sense of duty and that responsibil ity for the delay would be on the republicans.