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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, October 12, 1910, Image 1

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TRIBUNE
WANTADS
Tiltphwtt
O
BRING RESULTS
North Dakota Residents are Numbered
Among Possible Victims
Associated Prtss.
Warroad, Minn., Oct. 11—Mrs. W.
W. Christianson of Grand Forks and
four children are reported burned to
death on their claim southeast of
here. Chas. R. R. Whitmore of Fargo
N. D., whose claim lies east of here
has not been heard of yet
TWELVE ARE MISSING.
Rainy River, Ont., Oct. 11.—
Nothing has been learned of
Fred Easton and a party of eleven
who left Monday and went to Big
Muskeg to save the homesteaders
from perishing in the flames. The
report of their continued absence
became current tonight.
Taking Misfortune Cheerfully.
Beaudette, Minft., Oct. 11.—They
were unloading a carload of tents and
provisions from Winnipeg, when a
cheerful little Scandinavian emilingly
inquired if he could have a tent
W re do you live?" asked one
of the relief committee
"1 used to live five miles south of
here," he said, and
heartily at this jocula effort.
a you any family," he as
asked.
"Five children and a wife," he ans
wered.
he an said his a me was Silbert
Hagen. He had started to drive to
town with his family but the wall of
Are shut him off.
"We unhitched the horses and jump
ed into the river, the water being up
to my shoulders," he said. "My wife
and I held the heads of the little ones
above the surface of the water and
we splashed water on our faces.
While the flames were sweeping by
the huge wall of red was advancing
so rapidly that the worst .was over
in a half an hour. We then crept to
the bank and lay there all night. We
all caught cold, but will get over that
and now we want to get a start. If
I can have a tent until I get a shack
built I will beable to get along all
right."
His request was cheerfully grant
ed and he was given a tent.
He and his family were fitted out
temporarily and tomorrow this hardy
pioneer will again begin his task of
homebuilding, unmindful of the years
of toil that had been sacrificed to the
fire king.
The story of Hagen is the story
of dozens of others. All day long
the various relief committees were at
work helping the destitute to get aj
new start. Temporary wants were]
immediately supplied and encourage-1
By Associated Press.
Washington, Oct. 11.—Because of
the failure to have a full bench in
the supreme court of the United
States, a general readjustment of im
portant cases was made today.
It was the first business day of
the eight months' term. The Stand
ard Oil and Tobacco corporation suits
under the Sherman anti-trust law were
postponed for rehearing from Novem
ber 14 to January 3. The corporation
tax cases were set for argument on
January 3, as were the cases involv
ing the question of correct penalty
to be imposed on violators of the
twenty-eight hour law and the inter
pretation of the national pure food
and drag, act.
The importance of the questions
involved also led the court to post
pone until January, a number of
cases set for argument today. The
0 1
^mse
ARE BURNING OUTWitnesses
Victims of Flames Being Caredfor*-££*-
by State and Cities
New Fatalities are Being Reported as Strag=
glers Come in
ment given to all, but encouragement
was scarcely necessary as there was
not a disheartened one among those
who applied for relief.
Another Body Found.
One more body was found this af
ternoon, bringing the total of known
deaths to twenty-nine. Paul Morck,
a musician of Rainy River, was found
on the bank of the upper Rapid river.
He had been hunting with two com
panions. None of the others have
been found but searching parties are
out in every direction to pick up the
dead and rescue any one who may
possibly be alive.
New Building Plans.
Already plans have been laid for a
new and better Boudette and a better
Spooner. Train loads of provisions!
and supplies are coming in, as well
as money. A large building will be
erecte. on the site of the former
to sn
elter the refugees
are able to rebuid them-
ings will be erected next spring it
is contemplated.
Red Cross to Help.
The several commercial cluba of
the state have started a movement to
get funds and the Red Cross societies
will have charge of the distribution.
Every encouragement will be given
the settlers to remain, the local lum
ber companies will purchase all of the
partly burned timber that can be used
and the companies will sell lumber at
cost to those who rebuild. What is
especially needed at once is carpen
ter tools. These will be ordered and
'a number of carpenters imported to 'nfcs
superintend the construction. Con
struction will be rushed to comple
tion as cold weather will soon be at
hand.
Destitute Being Clothed.
Many women and children who es
caped with only a few light clothes,
were supplied today with warmer
garments at the supply tents near the
school house.
"Have you a coat for a young girl
of 16," laughingly asked a woman of
50, when she presented herself to
be fitted.
All relief business has been tran
sacted in a like spirit of light hearted
ness and hopefulness. The quick re
sponses of the neighboring towns has
enabled the committee to feed all who
(Continued on page 8)
MANY CHANGES MADE IN CASES
BEFORE SUPREME COURT OF I I S.
LARGE NUMBER OF IMPORTANT CASES PUT OVER TO AWAIT ThE
PRESENCE OR FULL BENCH—STANDARD OIL AND TOBACCO
TRUST CASES WILL NOT BE HEARD UNTIL AFTER THE NEW
YEAR PURE FOOD CASE IS ALSO PUT OVER UNTIL NEXT
JANUARY.
boycott and contempt appeals, aris
ing out of the injunction proceedings
in the District of Columbia brought
against the American Federation of
Labor by the Buck Stove and Range
company of St. Louis, Mo., were re
assigned for January 16. The Kissel
case, involving the question as to
whether the American Sugar Refin
ing company and others consipired to
prevent the Pennsylvania Sugar Refin
ing company from doing business, was
postponed until November 10 on ac
county of the illness of counsel. Cases
involving the constitutionality of the
employers' liability law, were re-as
signed to November 28.
ADOPT COMMISSION FORM.
Lynn, Mass., Oct. 11.—The commis
sion form of government was adopted
by this city at a special election held
today, bya a majority of 726.
ASIATIC CHOLERA
APPEARS IN ENG.
Uy Associated Press.
London, Oct. 11. The first case of
Asiatic cholera has appeard in En
gland. A man who lived in one of the
Rowton houses, a series of "Poor
man's hotels" died in a public hos
pital on Friday. The directors of the
hospital ascertained that it was a
violent case, and are taking all meas-
vent the spread of the disease.
tires to discover the cause and to pre- ed to interfere with the engine, which
ALL STAR TEAM
EASILY BEATEN
Philadelphia, Oct. 11.
aggregation of the Amereican league
until they
selves.
A school house will be started at
nee and all the teachers have agreed
to return. Streets will be laid, new
stores and houses will be erected and' Bender, Plank and Coombs pitched
everything made ready as soon as three innings each against the all
possible for winter. Public build-!
this afternoon defeated the Philadel-j
a an
were hit hard.
and court circles are apprehensive for
tlie republicans are reported to be un
usually active, especially in the prov-
FIGHTING IN SPAIN.
Valencia, Spain, Oct. 11.—A viol
ent collision occurred in the streets
today between republicans and mem
bers of the CathoHe club. Many per
sons were injured.
THIRTIETH YEAR BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 12, 1910. PRICE FIVE CENTS
a
phia Americans in the first of fiv3 on the program for the Colonel's day
exhibition games by the score of 8 to in St. Louis.
of flight Stand
Dumfouniled While
Colonel Flies
Moment and Roosevelt
Enjoye it
By Associated Press.
St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 11. Theodore
1
Roosevelt a an aeroplane flight
today and said it was the finest ex
perience he ever had had.
He traveled two times around the
aviation field at Kinloch park in three
minutes and 20 seeconds. He waved
his hand at the crowd of thousands
on the field below, most of whom
were too dumbfounde to move. W
the machine alighted easily a few
feet from the starting placo, a mighty
shout of applause a relief went up.
A a
Arch Hoxey, Wrigh aviator, with .,, .... ,,
whom Mr. Roosevelt made his flight,
The trip to the aviation field was!of 14 to 7.
watch the flights that were
TRI- STATE WEATHER.
Washington, D. C, Oct. 11.—North
and South Dakota—Partly
The batting work of Champions Wednesday and Thursday,
throughout the game was poor. John- Minnesota—Partly cloudy Wednes
son held the Philedelphia team to day and Thursday cooler Wednes
five hits. day brisk northeast winds.
Spanish Ruler, Fearing Uprising,
Sends Troops to Barcelona
.Madrid, Spain.—Many in ministerial I tries lias been known to the Spanish
Rut the police and military arc
taking extraordinary precautions to
quell any uprising. Premier Canalejas
has assured King Alfonso that orders
covering all contingencies have been
sent to the provinces and that any out
break will be suppressed instantly. That
the Spanish republicans have been plan
ning with their Portuguese fellows Tor
a simultaneous outbreak in both cou^-
government for some time. Even the
date for the uprising is known, October
13, the anniversary of Francisco Fer
rara's execution. Bui the Spaniards
realized they had small chance to suc
ceed, the royalists insist. They found
that the officers of he armv were loyal.
Troops are massed in such hotbeds of
sedition as the Basque vrovinces the
north and in Barcelona. General VVey
ler, whom Americans remember as cap
tain general of Cuba, openly threatened
that any revolt would be put down
ROOSEVELT MADEJFOHTEENTIIANNUALMEETINGOFTHE
AEROPLANE TRIPi
FOREST FIRES
I Washington, Oct. 11.—A serious for
est lire is sweeping Big Chief moun
tain in Colorado. Fanne by a high
wind the flames are said to be ad
vanclng rapidly. Officials of the for
est service are not certain as to the
said his passenger made a good the tire zone, but have telegraphed
low voyager for such a trip, for particulars.
that his enjoyment led to ah exurb-
of a a a at a
was roaring at his aide. The Colonel
waved his hands at the crowd below
so vigorously that Hoxey called out
to him, "Keep your hands on the rail,
Colonel,"
Roosevelt, who had forgotten to
hold himself in, waved his hands
once more and then obeyed orders.!
The Colonel's flight was a complete'.
surprise to everybody. Although he I
had been invited to go. no one had _^
the least idea that he would do so, ing and poor holding, Cincinnati won
and he himself did not decide to go the first of the post-season games I
The all star moment before he stepped for the championship of Ohio with the
into the machine. I Cleveland team here today by a score
W
adjacent
FIGHT FOR LEAD
OF OHIO STATE
Cincinnati, Oct. 11.—In a game
featured by hard hitting, loose pitch-
WRECK DELAYS TRAINS
A freight wreck near Buffalo last,'
evening delayed Nos. and 1 from
the oast for several hours both traius
arriving about three o'clock this
cloudy morning.
YESTERDAY'S FOOT BALL SCORE.!
Carlisle Indians 2! Gettysburg col
lege C.
*++*+++*^*++**r-r**r***»
mercilessly. The republicans in Val
encia displayed great enthusiasm and
unrest. There troops are held in readi
ness for any emergency. Civic guards
patrol the streets, and a strong force of
them is kept before the republican club
house. The governor of Valencia or
dered the removal of the republican
flags from the windows of the eluli
huiis and similar organizations. Num
erous bands of radicals, cheering and
waving flags, have paraded the streets
of Barcelona until the police scattered
them.
CLUBS CONVENES IN CAPITAL CITY
A E S S
Morning.
Presbyterian church.
Informal ballot.
Invocation. Kev. C. \V. Harris.
Reports of officers, continued
!:K
Recording secretary, Mrs. S. A.
Zimmerman: corresponding sec
retary. Mrs. J. II. Shepperd,
Fargo treasurer, Mrs. L. B.
Dochteitnan, VVillistoii auditor,
Mrs. E. B. Page, Leeds gen
eral federation secretary, Mrs.
II. S. Oliver, Lisbon.
Music.
Reports of standing committees—
Educational, Miss Minnie Niel
son, Valley City music, Miss
Fannv C. Amidoii indu.strial
arts, G. 11. Ilollistcr, Far
go library. Miss llattie May,
Casseltoii parliamentary, Mrs.
\ndrctt Blcwelt, Jamestown
badges, Mrs. K. Page, Leeds
reciprocity, Mrs. (i. E. Dnllain,
Bismarck household economics,
Mrs. \V. K. Burden, Wahpcton:
forestry, Mrs. J. J. Robson,
l.angdou civic improvement,
Mrs. Walter Reed. Anicnia leg
islative, Mrs. Minnie C. Budlong.
Bismarck.
Afternoon.
Mn.-ic. p'p.' org.\n selection.
-W Reports of special committees—
Sakakawea statue. Mrs. C. F.
•\midon press, Mrs. T. A. Bov
den, Jamestown health, Mrs. E.
P. Qiiain.
Biennial reports—Educational fea
tures. Mrs. E. P. Page. Leeds
social opportunities. Mrs. E. B.
Cross, Minot household topics,
Mrs. J. II. Shepperd. Fargo
ods and ends, Mr«. T. B. Casey.
Grafton.
Music.
Election of officers.
Evening.
Presbyterian church auditorium.
Music.
Lecture. "Appreciation of Art,"
Rev. C. W. Harris.
niics to
I I raise their
station,
"So helping to
I tion
"To guard the
marks old,
TRIBUNE
Illustrated Lecture by Rev. Harris Main
Feature of To=day's Session
PROGRAM FOR TODAY
OF FEDERATED CLUBS
•d
•rat
deb
nig
1
cd.
be
1*1'
higher
better na-
forests
1
and land-
"Municipal art. and food that's sold.
1
"Civics, libraries and public press,
"—Oh, they are wonders, and noth- I
ing less.—
"Moulding .'ind shaping the public
mind. I
"The best club women vou'll ever
I find. I
,:.
At three o'clock Tuesd.n- afternoon,
in the auditorium of the First Presby
terian church, the sham rap of a gavel
in the hands of Mrs. N. C. Young of
Fargo, president of the North Dakota
Paris, Oct. 11.—The central stike
committeee of the National railroads
union met tonight and decided to call
upon the men of all the railroads to
strike immediately.
Paris, Oct. 11.—The French gov
ernment is again facing a serious
situation. The employes of the North
ern railroad went on strike early to
day, and tonight the strike spread to
the Western railroad, owned by the
state. Indications are that tomorrow
will see a complete tie-up on the
roads mentioned in northern and
western Prance.
The strike at the present time in
volves about 80,000 men. The strike
on the Western road was voted this
evening by 8,000 employed in Paris
and the suburbs. They count upon
the national unions to tie up the prov
inces. It is reported that the move
ment may extend to the Eastern road
FRANCE AGAIN FACES SERIOUS
STRIKE ON ITS RAILWAY LINES
TWO ROADS TIED UP AND OTHERS EXPECTED TO BE IN SAME
CONDITION TODAY —80,000 MEN WILL BE IMPLICATED—SOLD
IERS HAVE BEEN CALLED OUT TO GUARD RAILROAD PROPER-
TY AND ARMY ENGINEERS PLACED IN CHARGE OF TRAINS.
WANT ADS
Telephone
i3 or 32
BRING RESULTS
on
gale
of
1 tin
and
mam
one of
if
\V
ib
in
F.
inien's
u- fourtccnth
(•deration
districts
expected
delegates
hibs,
t.
tlu
li
it
li-
nt
1
1
called
annual
order,
repre
there
ittend-
to
was
that
in
is
ri•
.nice at today's sessions.
Each of the delegates as she present
ed her credentials to the chairman of
the credential committee was present
ed with a bow of Nile green and white
ribbon, the federation colors, and a fed
eration badge. These colors will be
very much in evidence in the capital
city for the ensuing few days.
At ten o'clock in the morning the
board of federation officers assembled
at the home of Mrs. M. II. Jewell on
upper Fourth street and formulated a
general plan for the work of the con
vention. Their meeting was not end
ed until after twelve o'clock, when they
were entertained by Mrs. Jewell at
luncheon.
The guests were seated at a long
table extending the full length of the
two parlors. The table was one mass
of yellow and white chrysanthemums,
heaped loosely together in prodigal pro
fusion in large Indian baskets tied with
great bows of while chiffon. At each
plate were small birch bark canoes, con
taining salted almonds, and larger birch
canoes were filled with mints, which
were yellow and white, in harmony
with tile Kcuiral color .scheme, h: :it
fortuity with the Indian idea, each place
card was beautifully decorated with a
hand-painted likeness of an Indian
maiden's head. Yellow and white were
the predominating colors throughout the
entire menu. The luncheon was one
of the most pleasing social functions
of the season. Mrs. Jewell was as
sisted by Mesdames E. C. Cooper, J. W
Foley, F. L. Conklin, and Irene Leon
ard, and Miss Helen Hoskins. Amon
those who were present were Mesdames
N. C. Young, J. H. Shepperd, C.
Amidon and R. M. Pollock of a
Mesdames T. A. Hoyden and A.
Burt of Jamestown, Mrs. T. D. Casey
of Grafton, Mrs. C. J. Lord of Cando,
Mesdames F'rank White and S. A. Zim
merman of Valley City, Mrs. J. VV. F"il
shie of Oakes, '.Mrs." \V. L. Dochter
mann of Willislon. Mrs. Ross Canfield
of Fullerton, Mrs. E. B. Page of Leeds,
Mrs. Clark Kelly of Devils Lake, Miss.
Louise Reeve of Buxton, and Mesdames
John Burke. \V. H. Winchester, \V. L.
.Stockwcl!. lv J. Taylor and Minnie C.
Budlong of Bismarck.
At two o'clock in the afternoon the
delegates began to assemble at the
church. The first hour was devoted to
the presentation of credentials and reg-
(Continued oa age six.)
GRAIN GROWERS TO FARGO.
Fargo. Oct. 11.—President John H.
Worst announced today that the tri
state grain growers convention will
be held in Fargo January 17 to 20, it
will be the thirteenth annual meet
ing.
and Paris. Lyons and Mediterranean
railroad.
As is usual in such circumstances,
the city of Par»~ is threatened with
a scarcity of food supplies. Freight,
mail and passenger transportation is
partly prostrated, and the vast army
of working people are unable to*
reach their places of business. Mili
tary engineers are taking the places
of the strikers, and troops are guard
ing various stations and Important
sections of the roads. Large military
forces are hastily being distributed on
the first evidence that a strike has
been declared, and additional troop*
were ordered ont tonight. The min
istry has placed the railroads on a
military basis and may muster the
railway employes into service as re
servists.
The strikers have voted to strfioe
until their demands are met, bat tlpey
have requested a conference witia
thir oHtcnls. „....-.-,,

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