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«*r32 BRING RESULTS THIRTIETH YEAR IS PRESENTED TO ELLEN TERRY PROMINENT PEOPLE UNITE IN PAVING TRIBUT E O OL FRIEND. RECEPIENT IS MUCHPLEASED KATfc- DOUGLAS WIGGEN MAKES SPEECH OF PRESENTATION AT THEATRE "Book of Welcome" Has Signature of Many Famous People Over 200 People Took Part in Testimonial— Miss Terry Is Visibly Effected By the Gift. By Associated Press. New York, Nov. 3.—President and Mrs. Taft, Mayor and Mrs. Gaynor, J. P. Morgan, E. H. Gary, of the United States Steel corporation Wm. Dean Howells, author and some 200 other friends of Ellen Terry united in surprising her this afternoon with a "Book of Welcome," bound in gold and velum, and signed with their names. Miss Terry arrived here today from Chicago and had no inkling of the presentation awaiting her. Whep she stepped to the platform of the Hudson theatre to deliver her lecture on "Shakespeare's Heroines Triump hant," the audience arose and cheer ed for five minutes. Tears of gratitude came to Miss Terry's eyes, but she deferred any formal acknowledgment and began her lecture. Just aa she was to leave the stage, Kate Douglass Wiggin, author, stepped forward carrying the "Book of Welcome,," and turning first to the audience and then to Miss Terry, read the preface of her own to the signatures, closing as fol lows with quotations from one of Miss Terry's most famous roles.: "Since that star danced under which you were born until the present moment, dear Ellen Terry, each of us couid have said, as Portia to Bas sanio, 'One half of me is yours, the other half yours and so all yours.'" Percy Mackaye, poet and play wright, then read a sonnet, "To El len Terry on her return to America," also written in the book, and the pre sentation closed. MANY STUDENTS A YALE. New Haven, Conn., Nov. 3.—The catalogue of the academic department of Yale university just published shows that there are in the depart ment this year 1,226 regeular students, as compared with 1,229 last year. The freshman class shows a gain from 34 Oto 364. INSPECT IMMIGRATION STATIONS Washington, Nov. 3.—To inspect immigration stations at Honolulu and points en route Commissioner General of Immigration Daniel J. Keefe will leave today on a tour that wjll re quire two and a half months for its completion. By Associated Press. By Associated Press. GARMENT WORKERS W I N O E W O FIRMS AN FEEL A BACKBO N E O STRIKE IS BROKEN Chicago, 111., Nov. 3.—Peace offer ings by several clothing concerns, full settlement b\ two companies, sev eral minor riot scares which failed to materialize and a report that the garment workers' strike would ex tend to eastern cities constituted to day's activities in the garment work ers' strike here. Tonight there is a well defined •J1 *«V 5* ALASKAN STORMS. Nome, Alaska, Nov. 3.—A ter rifle storm is sweeping Bering sea, and Norton sound, causing great damage to unprotected property on the coast. Nome sandspit has been devestated and ten homes have been destroy ed. «8 fKMIlllll MARRIES AOAIN CEREMONY IS PERFORMED A EDINBURG OCTOBER 29 AN WAS QUIET. Present Wife Was Formerly Edith Kelly, an Actress Gould's First Wife From Whom He is Divorsed, Was Formerly Miss Helen Kelly of New York—Plain Wedding. By Associated Press. Edinburg, Nov. 3.—Acording to Scotsman, Frank J. Gould of New York, was married at Edinburg on Oct. 29. In making the announce ment the Scotsman says: "The lady, singularly enough, bears the same name and surname as Mr.here Gould's first wife." Prank uoums first wife was Miss Helen Kelly, daughter of the late Edward Kelly of New York. The marriage took place in 1901. feeling among labor leaders that the the firms the right to use the union backbone of the strike is broken and' label, and is held by the strikers to there is little fear that it will spread be victory. New York, Nov. 3.—After making the quickest trip In history across the Atlantic, almots at the gates of New York, the Cunard liner, Mauretania was robbed of a new record by a blinding snow storm off Long Island coast today. The delay necessitated by reduced speed nullified the efforts made by the liner in her race across the ocean and she did not dock until late at night. The storm which held the city In its grasp all day was responsible for another mishap to the big liner. Com ing through Ambrose channel the ves sel swerved from her course and ran aground. It required more than a half hours*"work by engines to back her off. Although the snow did noter reach the city proper, rain fell In torrents In New York and vicinity. Miss Helen Kelly-Gould was grant ed a divorce in May, 1909. She was married to Ralph H. Thomas in New York last July and the couple sailed on the Kaiser Wilhelm der Grosse for a two months' honeymoon abroad. Frank J. Gould and Edith Kelly, have been much together of late and September for Europe. to the postomce''department. His let-' ter follows: "Postofflce Department, Washing ton, D. C. Dear Sirs A few years ago I used a few stamps that had been used once and hadn't been can celled. Now I am trying to live right and wish to straighten up all my back tracks, so will send ten cents to pay for them. I am sorry I did it."Great The ten cents have been added to the miscellaneous postal receipts. 1 0 to other cities. The feeling of the strikers that the tide has turned in their favor came with the signing of the agreement by Conn, Rissman & Co., and Alschuler Dreyer & Co., by which 500 men are to return to work for each firm. No mention of wages is made in the agreement, which pro vides 48 hours work each week for cutters and 54 hours for miscellaneous employes. The agreement also gives. STORM IN NEW YORKSTATE TAKES 3 LIVES AND TIES HP BIG LINER breaking the serious drought which has prevailed in Westchester county. The storm had shown no signs of abatement tonight. High wind ac companied the rain at times and caused some damage. Three fatal accidents, due to the rain, were reported tonight. Two men blinded by the" fall, were run down by cars, one being killed, while the other received injuries that will prob ably cause death. A woman was hit by an automobile under similar cir cumstances. TRI-STATE WEATHER. Washington, D. C, Nov. 3.—North and South Dakota Unsettled, with rain and colder Friday Saturday, rain or snow. Minnesota Unsettled and warm Friday Saturday snow and cold er increasing south winds, becom ing northwest Saturday. STIMSON AN NAGLE GREETED BY LABOR AUDIENCES A AL- ED NATIONAL ISSUES. A A TT 0 thenominations, In the entry in the sheriff's record, however, the names given are simply I the nation. If you ask me about 1912 Gould and Kelly. The ceremony, I say that is not a question, because which followed the Scottish proced-jour country has a president who is ure, a simple declaration before wit-1 not staying awake night to try to find ness and the sheriff was conducted nominations are to be made with the greatest secrecy. After the} 1912." marriage the couple went to Abbots-' ford, the former home of Sir Walter Scott, which Gould recently acquired as a residence. By Associated Press. a tress, formerly on the New York stage )prea sailed on the steamer Mauretania in through New York's crowded east CONSCIENCE FUND IS ENRICHED 10 CENTS a Fullerton Cal citizen has written to listen to a discussion of national rounded out twelve hours, the issues by Charles Nagel, secretary of trader was given a heavy electric „~mm^„* O^H i.hnr tn Tnffa ™hi. shock, the "Ha Ha" ceased and commerce and labor in Taft's cabi net It was the first big Republican rally in Albany during the present cam-: paign. William Barnes, Jr.. leader of old guard forces, occupied a box. Speaker James W. Wadsworth, Jr., who also played an important part in the old guard fight against direct was one of the speakers tonight in behalf of Stimson. Nagel was the first speaker. "I did not come here authorized to I say this thing or that thing." he said by way of introduction, "but I am to speak my own mind on na-1 tional issues. The result in this state is bound to be of great importance to DIX GETS AFTER COL ROOSEVELT New York, Nov. 3.—John A. Dix, Democratic nominee for governor, c-1 ched the doctrine of "Republican travagance," tariff and tax reform ex a "the high cost of living" tonight side. He campaigned by automobile through a driving rain, dashing from hall to hall and winding up shortly be fore midnight in Harlem, where he toow a final shot at Roosevelt. Tn all Dix addresses, five meetings, evening's work followed, the afternoon was spent in Brooklyn and Staten Island. Washington, Nov. 3. Conscience "O taxation" and Reepublican mn- ager among homes in the Fifteenth stricken to the extent of one dime, a a a tfte Pt0matrrk Paili) ©ribtwie. BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 4, 1910. BANY—NOT WORRYING ABOUT physician could not stop the hearty "Ha Ha." When six hours had passed and Scbripp was still convulsed with laughter, anoth er physician was called and still By Associated Press. the horse trader's merriment 1912 ELECTION—NAGEL TALK- Albany, N. Y., Now. 3.—Braving ruled. Schrapp was proclaimed the first snow storm of the season, the champion marathon laugher, Albany citizens turned out in force °«t that did not stop him and tonight to greet Henry L. Stimson, ... Republican nominee for governor and .•. •J* sjl *5» «2 «J» «J» tjl «^r LAUGHED FOR 12 HOURS OVER GOOD HORSE TRADE —r- Lawrenceburg, led., Nov. 3.— Trading a mule for a "shaved tail" horse, appealed to the hu mor of S. H. Schrapp of this city and he began laughing. He laughed ten minutes, and then ten hours with tears rolling down his cheeks, and still he didn't stop. His friendB, becoming alarmed, summoned a physician, but the ., an electric battery was brought a ... ry laugh had as Schrapp fell over exhausted. It was thought for a time that the man wouldl die, but todaye he•• shows no il effects from th long laugh. 'J* •S* *fr «fr "J* "J* WIND STOPPED AVIATION MEET ed havoc at field tonight. I ed postopnement of the days program, developed into something nearly ap proaching a blizzard by midnight, at which time snow had been falling for four hours. At tho aviation field the wind rose to a velocity of forty miles an hour and the hangar in which were stored the American machines was blown completely down. KITTENS CARRY CAMPAIGN DOPE New York, Nov. 3.—Five hundred Maltese kittens with blue ribbons tied around their necks are being distrib uted by a Oemocratic campaign man- business, as charged by the congressional district here. The Dem- text of short i«-|ocratic candidate. Thomas G. Patten, formal speeches he delivered on these is oppoing the re-election of Congress- occasions. man William M. Bennett. The kittens carry a brief campaign argument in AUTOMOBILES POPULAR. tabloid form on their blue ribbons. Washington, Nov. 3.—Despite the "Drive out the mice," the ribbons progress that constantly is being re- tell the voter, as the kitten sits at ported in the use of the balloon, the his fireside. "Senator Aldrich says monoplane, the biplane and other con-, three hundred millions is wasted by trivances designed for arial naviga- the present adminitration yearly, tion, the demand for automobiles in Stand pat with Patten and drive out Britain and on the continent the treasury mice, tariff mice, forest continues to grow. ry mice, fraud mice and graft mice." FIRST PICTURES OF MOISANT'S RECORD BREAKING FLIGHT ACROSS BROOKLYN AND AROUND STATUE OF LIBERTY John B. Moisant's marvelous effort of circling the statue of Liberty, New York city, was filled with so many thrills and spectacular incidents that it will live as one of the'great achievements of the air. SIX TRUE BILLS AR E RETURNED CHARGING CONSPIRACY TO DE- FRAUD E GOVERNMENT PROMENT ME N IN WESTERN AFFAIRS ARE NAMED. by Associated Press. Spokane. Wash., Nov. 3.-—Federal indictments charging conspiracy to defraud the government out of more than 20,000 acres of Alaska coal lands valued at $200,000,000 were returned by the federal grand jury today against six men who control three groups of coal lands in the Kayak Mining district in Alaska. Each group represents 131 claims of 160 acres each. Those indicted are Raymond Brown and William L. Dunn of Spokane Charles M. Doughton, for merly of Spokane, now of Seattle former Mayor Harry White of Seat tie, now living at Los Angeles Chas. A. McKenzie of Seattle and Donald A. McKenzie of Washington, D. 'jC., Seattle and Alaska. The indictments charge that the six gaily were entitled to. a a a former Mayor Harry tie. PANAMA STORY IS t)y Associated Press. Washington, D. C, Nov. 3.—Mr. Arosemena, minister from Panama, saw Taft at the White House this afternoon regarding the story pub lished in New York today that Taft and the American government were considering the possibility of having to annex Panama. Arosemena, after the interview, said he was sending the following tele gram to his government at Panama: "With reference to article publish ed in the New New York World today 4» «j» «g .*• «j» *j CHINESE CUT THEI HAIR San Francisco, Cal., Nov. 3.— In compliance with imperial edict Chinese Consul General Li Young Yew, and the entire staff of local consulate appeared to day without queues and attired as Americans, causing a mild sensation in the Oriental quarter. Ran, which with Wgh wind, compell- American Beet Sugar company, and tention of seeking death by hanging. Maxwell discovered Rollins in his painted hoodsT of their machines, barn about ten o'clock this forenoon, "Suddenly the band started a two and was instantly covered with thel White of Seat- President Taft authorizes me to say! that neither he nor the authorities of BUILT W I O GRAFT. Chicago, Nov. 3.—The Chicago bureau of public efficiency yesterday officially reported to Mayor Busse that Chicago's $5,000,000 new city hall was built without "graft." «$» «g» •$• .$» & IS A SUICIDE CORNERED I N A BARN HE BLOWS OUT BRAINS BEFORE HE CAN BE ARRESTED. Was Being Hunted With Bloodhounds Had Made Preparations to Hang Himself If Gun Failed to Do Work —Set Time For Deed and Followed Schedule. By Associated Press. Caruthersville. Mo., Nov. 3.—Martin Rollins, who on Monday killed 16 year old Annie Austin because she refused to elope with him, this afternoon com mitted suicide in the barn belonging men had agreements with claimants whereby they were to have a half'to J. N. Maxwell, a farmer, 22 miles interest in the claims which would Louthwest of Caruthersville. jgive them more land than they le-1 Among those who were assignes of By Assoaatcd Press. „ne or more of the claims were form- Baltimore, M. D., Nov. 3.—A storm er governor John H. McGraw of'gjnpioyg,. of gradually increasing intensity play-! Washington Governor Gillett of Cal-1 drains out. When his life the Baltimore aviation it a Congressman McLachlan of California Henrnyi iug re T. Oxnardt off Newj j,ive, who was being hunted for by S if buff or an 0 the United States government has en and the companies, ever had or has now any intention of trying to annex Panama." prankiin and posse, and his neck, apparently a ere by lins to the sheriff until 3 o'clock in the afternoon. At that time, Rollins said he would let Maxwell know whether he would give himself up, fight, or kill himself. Maxwell re ported the presence of Rollins to the sheriff's office here and and a deputy was soon on his way to the farm. At 3 o'clock promptly, Rollins turned his TEAMSTERS STRIKE By Associated Press. TRIBUNE Telephone i3 or 32 Arkansas, a by in turned to the home of his former his life by a re a a a covere("(n"r presiden the himself wft The in 1 a rac pistol by the fugitive. At the point of Livingstone, "King of the dirt track," his pistol Maxwell was made to promise that he would not report Rol- pistol on himself. were his nearest rivals, Gelnaw, Fall, 'and Knight, Wescott car. which for over 90 miles had been running nose •and nose, often scarcely an arms length separating them. Into the final lap these two ran still even, but the QTII I IIP IN AID striking express drivers' free-for^ail helpers was the outcome today the first conference between the Muncie, Ind. Nov. 3.—"Any party that didn't have any more sense than to nominate me for the position of jus tice, ought to see elected a man like Joseph Zehner, even though he is a Democrat." This is the kind of a stump speech Isaiah Duddleston. Republican candi date for justice of peace in Delaware township this county has been mak ing. Chicago, Nov. 3.—Roosevelt spent a large part of his day in walking through a string of sleeping cars on his way from his state room to the rear platform, or back again. Hopes of a settlement had been JJOV 3 _T Cobb of Detroit and Napo high, but a positive refusal was made TW O CANDIDATES FOR USTICE OF PEACE AN EACH IS WORKING FOR A RIVAL He has been working hard for the By Associated Press. He was on board a train which puffed its way across Ohio and In-at diana in such leisurely fashion and made so many stops that he exclaim* ed: "This train visits through the country." At all of the stations there were crowds which cheered whe nthe colonel made his appearance on the platform. Early in the day the crowds were small for it was not generally known that the colonel was passing by. Word of bis approach was flashed ahead and as the day went by the crowds became larger and noiser. Roosevelt made a good many trips to the rear platform so that his day was not one of such complete rest I as he had expected. WANTADS BRING RESULTS PRICE FIVE CENTS AUTO RACES ARE STOPPED WHILE A PRAYERJS SAID DRAMA UNIQUE IN MOTOR RAC- ING IS ENACTED A ATLANT A SPEEDWAY. 100 MILE RACE EXCITING ACCIDENT TO CAR IN LAST MILE S PUT BURMAN OU O E RUNNING. Gelnaw Won 100 Mile Race—Burman Repaired Car Just in Time to Make Third Place—Two Racers Were Neck and Neck For the Entire Dis tance. By Associated Pr*ts. Atlanta, Nov. 3.—A drama new to American automobile racing wae enacted at the Atlanta speedway just before the start of the one hundred: mile race today. With the strains ot •Nearer My God to Thee" floating from the grandstand, nine big racing: cars lined up at the starting wire,. their engines stilled, while their drvers with bared heads waited for the lat prayer to be said in another part of the city at the funeral of AI Livingstone, who was to have started in the race, but who was killed in practice two days ago. After the hymn was a long silence, respected by all the thousands in the enclosure, while the drivers stared hard with tear dimmed eyes at the- ing engines coughed and had passed forever from speedway events. New speed kings were throw ing clutches into position and the big race wa on. Bob Burman, in a Marmon. jumped into the lead and held it for 98 miles, when he was %early two minutes ahead of the official American rec ord for 100 miles for class "B" cars. a 9 haft broke and he stopped at I a a repairs. Six miles behind he it or 0 1 ILL 111 /till'and won by 100 yards from Knight. 1 By Associated Press. I Gelnaw pulled ahead Dawson returned to the race just in time to take third place. The time of a New York, Nov. ?..— A sharp re-] Bob Burman easily won the 10 mile 26:17.62. BALL PLAYERS AUTO RACERS Speedway Race Track. Atlanta, Ga., on [by the employers to the strikers de- players scheduled for a match race, mand for "closed shop." Rucker of Brooklyn, the baseball re The most gained by the drivers was' was uncertainty as to whether they the promise that the question of, would compete owing to a disagree wages and hours would be taken un-' ment about cars. Their race, if run, der consideration. Scant hope re-1 is to be in three heats, four miles mains tonight of an early adjustment, each, one each day of the meeting. 1 both at the track today, but there 'I' *t* "J* 'J* 4* S 4 9 ROOSEVELT PUTIN LONG OAY ON A SLOW TRAIN TO WINDY CITY election of his opponent, Joseph Zeh ner, and Zehner has been working just as hard to try to elect the Re publican candidate. The campaign has become so warm that both have been indulging in personalities, each decrying his own abilities and lauding his opponent. The campaign is no joke with the two candidates, although it affords humor for the entire coun ty, as the office pays but little and would interefere with the business in terests of the candidates. It was his first long trip since his return from Africa, without a private car and the passengers al got ac quainted with him before he reached Chicago at 9 o'clock tonight. Some one walked down the track at Del phos, O., dragging an unwilling bear the end of a chain so that Roose velt might see it. ^At several places people pelted him with huge carnations. He made short speeches to a few large gath erings. 4 "All I a mtrying to do in politics," he said at Warsaw, Ind., "is to try to get things a little straightened, a little more decent." Charles Grilk, republican candidate fo rebngress, for whom Col. Roose velt is to speak in Iowa tomorrow,, met the colonel at the station in an automobile and took him to his spec ial car on which he departed for Iowa an hour after his arrival at tWa place.