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WANT ADS Telephone 13 or 32 BRING RESULTS THIRTIETH YEAR. MEFELLERAND CARNEGIEDONATE1 MAN MILLIONS ROCKEFELLER LOOKING FOR A CHANCE TO BROADEN HIS PHILANTHROPIES. UNTOLD MILLIONS AS GIFTS CARNEGIE CONGRATULATES OIL KING IN EFFORT TO DIS- POSE OF MONEY. Rockefeller's Income Estimated By Some as High as $60,00(M)00 Per Year Carnegie Has Given Away $161,000,000 With Rockefeller a Close Second With $131,000,000. (Hy Associated Press."* New York, Mar. 2.—Star J. Mur phy, one of the incorporators named in the Gallinger bill to establish the Rockefeller foundation said today that he did not yet know what en dowment the foundation would have. "The hill Introduced at Washing ton today" said Mr. Murphy, "Is in tended to broaden the scope of Mr. Rockefeller's philanthropies and is almost identical in form with the act of congress of 1903, under which the Rockefeller educational fund was authorized. The new bill makes It possible foT Mr. Rockefeller to go in to any form of philanthrophy in the world, whereas the first endowment was specifically limited. The fact that the incorporators in hoth in stances are almost identical simply means that Mr. Rockefeller believes their experience will be of benefit in future work." Estimates of Rockefeller's past benefactions and present fortune vary largely. It is conceded that in charity he has but one leader—An drew Carnegie—and the best opin ion is that Rockefeller, has glYeu away something approaching $131, 000,000 as against $162,000,000 for Carnegie. The leading Rockefeller gifts have been: General education board, $53,000,000 University of Chi cago, $25,000,000 Rush Medical col- (Continued io Page 8.) W I I II TO IRRIGATION WOR BILL WAS PASSED BY THE SEN- ATE AFTER A BRIEF DIS- CUSSION. Appropriation Is Intended to Cover Cost of Work Proposed at Present— Stated That Time Is Coming Wren $60,000,000 Appropriation Will Be Necessary. (By Associated Press.) Washington, Mar. 2.—After a brief general discussion the senate today passed the bill authorizing the issu ance of $30,000,000 worth of certifi cates of indebtedness for the com pletion of irrigation contracts of the government already under way. The bill is intended to supply suffi cient money to finish these works and it is contemplated that the cer tificates will be redeemed by money derived from the sale of the lands redeemed by the improvements. Senator Clay of Georgia predicted that the time would come when di rect annual appropriation of fifty or sixty million dollars would be neces sary to carry on reclamation work. He entered into general discussion of government expenditures and refer red to Senator Aldrich's statement that if he were running the govern ment he could reduce expenditures, $300,000,000. "If," interjected Mr. Bailey, who sat at Mr. Clay's elbow. "He is run ning it now and he ought to accom plish it." WESTERNRIVERS RISING RAPIDLY (By Associated Preis.) Portland, Oregon, Mar. 2.—Both the Williamette and Columbia rivers are rising steadily, the former hav ing reached the lower docks here. Should the Columbia attain flood proportions, it will menace the city. The railroad situation is the worst in twenty years and schedules have been abandoned. Farmers at Salem are moving their families to places of safety, fearful of the rising Wil liamette. I MAN SAID TO HAVE MADE INTERESTING OFFER TO PRESIDENT. Ansonla, Conn., March 2.—(Spec ial.)—Charles P. (Brooker, who is reported to have declared to Presi dent Taft that the corporate inter ests of the United States stood will ing to pay the government's treas ury deficit if a way could be found to circumvent the publicity feature of the corporation income tax, is a very wealthy manufacturer or this city and •one or Connecticut's most prominent republican national committee, and was discussed last year as a possi ble successor of Frank H. Hitchcock as chairman of the committee. HOUSE DIPLOMATSMUST RENTRESIDENCEbyMrTaftlaadministrationnewaf REFUSED TO PASS BILL PROVIDING FOR ERECTION OF HOMES. Claimed Measure Would Have Mate It More Impossible Than Ever for Poor Man to Accept Positions Abroad Bill Is Defeated By a Large Margin. fBv Associated Press.) Washington, Mar. 2.—Following an animated debate on a bill giving legislative authority for future ap propriations to purchase sites for the construction of buildings as res idences of diplomatic officials abroad, the house today placed its seal of disapproval upon all such projects. The measure carried no appropriation and limited the amount that might be appropriated for such purposes by future congresses in any one year to $500,000. The proposition was advocated by Representative Lowden of Illinois, and was opposed on both the demo cratic and republican sides of the chamber. Representative Prince de clared that the policy of providing such residences would increase the expense of living abroad on the part of diplomatic officials and make it impossible for poor men to accept such posts. The final vote showed 160 against and 84 members favoring the propo sition. MINIMUM RATE GIVEN TO AUSTRIA-HUNGARY (By Associated Press.) Washington. Mar. 2.—A proclama tion granting to Austria-Hungary the minimum rates under the Payne Aldrich tariff law was signed today by Secretary of State Knox and pre sented to the president for his sig nature. Next to France, Austria, Hungary presented the most formid able obstacles in the way of the tar iff adjustment, but she has acceded to the demand of the United States and as a consequence, obtained the minimum rates granted by this coun try. RECEIVER NAMED. Lakota, N. D., Mar. 2.—Judge C. F. Templeton today appointed George A. Kellogg of this place receiver of the failed People's State bank. Mr. Kellogg was backed by the depositors and is the choice from all the can didates mentioned for the place. The fight against Mr. Kellogg was most bitter. He will enter upon his duties as soon as his bond has been approved by the court. POSTAL BANK BILL MA BE REFERRED BACK HEYBURN OF IDAHO SEES MANY THINGS WRONG WITH PRO- POSED BILL. HAS A SUBSTITUTE MEASURE HEYBURN'S BILL PROVIDES FOR BANKS AT EVERY STATE CAPITOL. Heyburn and Carter Have Hot Ex change of Words Over the Bill Charged With Attempting Constitu tional Character Change in the Original Bill. (By Associated Press. Washington, Mar. 2.—The adminis tration postal savings bank bill may be referred back to the postoffice committee when the time comes to morrow for vote on that measure by the senate. Sioux Falls, S. D., Mar. 2.—Judge Carland of the federal court this af ED TO RESCUERS. ptemarc path €nluinc. BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 3, 1910. Senator Heyburn, of Idaho, so in timated in a speech in the senate to day on his,substitute for the pend ing bill. Whether he would offer the substitute, said would depend up on developments tomorrow. "I have heard many expressions of dissatisfaction with the legislation as it stands" he said. "A number of senators have indicated a desire that the bill be recommitted in order that it may have further consideration be fore we commit ourselves irrevocably Hillsboro, N. D., Mar. 2.—Ex-Gov to the policy of a postal savings sys- ernor E. Y. Sarles and others of this tern." I city are organizing a trust, loan and rie added that the republican par- savings company at Great Falls, ty was under no pledge to pass a Mont., with a capital of $200,000. Op savings at the very beginning of tions have been secured on two desir the 'able buildings and a state charter (Continued to Page 8.) EXPRESS CO. WON S. D. CONTEST (By Associated Press.) N. 0. CAPITAL Heyburn's speech followed will be secured at once. The new a sharp clash betwee himself and concern will be ready to commence Senator Carter in clarg the bill, business April 15th. The new move Mr. Carter charged him with trying is significant. Up to two or three to change the constitutional charac- years ago large amounts of eastern ter of the bill by alterating the title, capital were annually required in Mr. Heyburn denied this and Mr. Xorth Dakota, owing to the rapid de velopment of the state. There has been an abundance of money in the stat for the past two years, how ever, notwithstanding the continued rapid growth of North Dakota and at the present time there are many hun dred thousands of dollars lying in the bank vaults for which there is no immediate demand, and is now seek ing outlets in various directions. Official List of Dead, Wounded and Missing Given Out SO FAR NO NAMES O? NORTH DA KOTANS HAVE BTEN PUBLISHED fBv Associated Press.) Seattle, Wash., March 2.—The death list in the Wellington avalanche where a trainload of sleeping pas sengers were taken up by tremendous snow slides and hurled to a white death at the bottom of a 200 foot canyon continues to increase to night. The officials of the Great Northern railroad gave out a list of known dead. Upon the basis the total number may reach eighty-four before the rescuers reach the bottom of the mass of snow and wreckage. The names of eight passengers and nine railroad CLAIMS CHANGE IS FINAL. Washington, March 2.—By order of the president the secretary of interior ternoon, rendered a decision which is, has detached township 137 148 a complete victory for the express I north, and ranges 72, 73 and 74 west, companies doing business in South from the Bismarck land district and Dakota. He holds in substance that' attached them to the Fargo district, the act of the legislature did not give the order to become effective 'May the board of railroad commissioners 16. There is much opposition in iBis authority to make the schedule of marck to this change and telegrams rates complained of by the express have begun to reach Washington from companies, which was a general re-! that city protesting against it but the duction of 20 per cent from the rates' order having been made, there is in effect January 1, 1909. I nothing the interior department or general land officers can do. I E INTHEWEST MA ROL UPTOTA O NEARLYHUNDREDLIVESifien WIRES ARE AGAIN DOWN AN FEW PRTICULARS ARE OBTAIN- ABLE TWO COACHES HAVE COMPLETELY DISAPPEARED SURVIVORS OF THE WRECK UNABLE TO DESCRIBS SCENES OF HORROR AND SUFFERING—M ANY PITIFUL TALES ARE RELAT- employes are given in the list. Thir ty-eight passengers and twenty-nine The official list of dead and missing follows: Seattle, Mar. 2.—The following list of casualties in the Wellington aval anche has been given out at the local office of the Great Northern railroad: Passengers Known to Be Dead: R. B. Barnhart, Spokane. (Continued to Page 8.) TESTING APPARATUS FOR PLAYING FIRST CHESS GAMES BY WIRELESS Princeton, N. J., Mar. 2.—On March and In Pennsylvania a little later the first series of intercollegiate and was tested at both universities chess games by wireless telegraphy I and found to be in perfect working will be played between the chess order. The proposed series of team of Princeton university and (games has attracted the attention of that of the University of Pennsyl-lchess players and college students in vania in Philadelphia. The appara-jmany places, as it is believed they tus for playing the games wa com- will be the first games of the kind pleted in Princeton a few weeks ago ever played. 4, A THE OHIO S. ••-ssocisted Press.) The Licking and Muskingum rivers at Zanesville, are still rising. The waterworks plant may be forced to close and this will mean the shutting down of all the large commercial plants there. Over nine hundred per sons are now being fed by the city. Only a few of the big steel works at Youngstown are still running and these are expected to suspend to. morrow. BEEF TRUST WILL HAVETO PRODUC E ORDER WILL BE ISSUED DEMAND- ING THEY BRING BOOKS IN- TO COURT. Sheriff Now Holds Capiases for Ar. rest of Individuals Indicted—Only Two Arrests Have Been Made As Yet Some Will Be Difficult to Locate. (By Associated Press.) New York, Mar. 2.—Supreme court Justice Swayze of New Jersey, has set Saturday next as the time for hearing arguments of Pierre Garven, public prosecutor of Hudson county, in the matter of obtaining posses sio of the books of Armour & Co., Swift & Co., and others, recently in dicted at Jersey City, charged with conspiracy in controlling the price of meat. The defendants will be not to be on hand to show cause why such an order should not be granted. Capiases for the arrest of the in dividuals named in the recent in dictments are now in tie sheriffs hands, hut he apparently has a trem endous task ahead of him in serving them on J. Ogden Armour andI others who are not in the state. The only defendants upon whom service a TRIBUNE Although six corporations and I Cascades and eight feet on the east twenty-one individuals already have! °P changed into wat been indicted, the so-called meat grand jury is still in session in .Ter sey City and by obtaining the min utes of meetings held within the jurisdiction of New Jersey courts. Mr. Garvin hopes to present to the grand jury evidence which will warrant further prosecution. been obtained so far are James E. employes of the road are still miss- ™enT"of'the National Packing com- I ins! Railroad men thing that few I*-*"1 E ing Railroa men thing of the missing will be recovered alive. Bathgate, of Orange. N. J., eastern flood, but pan and Montclair tor for Swift & Co. A. M. PACKARD OUT OF RACE. Mandan, N. D., March 2.—A. M. Packard of this city, the first an nounced candidate for governor of North Dakota at the coming republi can primaries, now announces that he will not be a candidate for gov ernor, but may run for the state senate. WANTADS Telephone 13 or 32 BRING RESULTS PRICE FIVE CENT*. GENERALSTRIKE ISTO BE CALLED INPHILADELPHIA UNLESS CAR COMPANY CONSENTS TO ARBITRATION 10,000 MEN WILL GO OUT. STRIKERS HAVE SYMPATAffS THOUSANDS OF UNORGANIZED WORKERS PLEDGE THEIR SUPPORT. San Francisco and Chicago Federa tions Pledge Moral and Financial Support to Philadelphia Bretheren— Business Men Ask Company to Ar bitrate. 3~ Associated Press.) Philadelphia, Mar. 2.—A universal strike of union workers and their sympathizers to begin at midnight Friday, was proclaimed by the cen tral labor union of Philadelphia and vicinity at a meeting tonight. The strike leaders declare that 100,000 men will stop work at that hour if the Rapid Transit company shall not I in the meantime have consented to arbitration in its differences with the striking car men. Assurances jhave been received, they say, from hundreds of organized wage earners I that they will join the movement. The meeting at which the strike order was promulgated was a large a Cleveland, O., March 2.—At least unanimous in favor of the general 4,000 persons are now homeless in strike. Speeches by John J. Murphy, Ohio as a result of the floods which continue to devastate the state. Numerous plants have been forced to close down and hundreds are out of work. The material damaged is es timated at over $1,000,000. sentiment was apparently (Continued to Page 4.) SUSQUEHANNA RIVER IS STILl ON RAISE T?v Associated Press.) Wilkesbarre, Pa., March 2.—The Susquehanna river showed at 9 o'clock tonight 25 3-30 feet above low water mark, with the water rising about one inch an hour. Nearly 1,200 families have deserted their homes. The only fear tonight is the ice coming from New York state. Should this jam up between here and iNan ticoke, it would mean untild suffering and damage. TRI-STATE WEATHER. Washington, D. C, March 2—North and South Dakota Fair Thursday and Friday. Minnesota—Fair and warmer on Thursday Friday fair. VALLEYSFLOODED IN WASHINGTON MONEY LOSS AT PRESENT IS SMALL AND PEOPLE NOT SUF- FERING MUCH. Railroads Are Heaviest Losers and Many Lines Have Had to Suspend Business On Account of Washouts and Lost Bridges—Tacoma Reports Damage In That Territory. P.v Associated Press.) Seattle, Mar. 2.—Eighteen feet of snow on the western slope of the a tn .t se?" .™ rivers cannot carry away the deluge and the Washington valleys are stockholders and directors overflowed railroads are compelled to suspend business and bridges are washed away by the most wide spread flood in twenty years. With railroad communication to Portland cut off by washouts, Seat tle today bad only one direct rail road outlet to the east, the Northern Pacific main line. That outlet may be closed at any time by the turbu lent Green river. Thus far the financial loss has a 1 a 8 0 1 a 0 a A a Frederick B. Cooper, of to" rise" tonight "and Tomorrow" with eastern agent and direc- mi-Id a streams is less in would end tne weath 1 ther in sight. Lake Washington is now high and at Atlantic City people are going about in boats. At Centralia. Wash., the business section was inundated today. Rail road lines in both directions are blocked by landslides. Tacoma reports that bridges are out in that vicinity, traffic crippled and electric power plants out of communication.