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vs TtliUNC WANT ADS awn BRING RESULTS THIRTY-FIRST YEAR CARRIED OUT SECRETARY OF LABOR UNION IGNORED THREATS FOR TWO YEAR8. ATTACK MAN WHILE SICK DYNAMITE BOMB EXPLODED IN ROOM IN WHICH MAN WAS CONFINED. Last Threat was Received March 2— Aeked for $2,000—Business Agent Arrested at Poaeible Suspect—Four Families Panic Stricken by Explo *.. slon. I By Associated Press.) Chicago, March 23.—Frank Balaz ana, secretary of local 233 of the hod carriers union, ignored for two years the threats of the Black Hand, accom panied with demands for $3,000 and later 12,000. During that time he received a dozen or more letters. As each letter arrived he turned it over to the police and assured rela tives that the Black Hand did not ex iBt. Six weeks ago he become ill with rheumatism and while near death last night in a second floor room of his residence the force of a nitro powder bomb which was exploded near the dwelling tore out the vestibule. The heavy front doors were demol ished, plaster and broken glass scat tered into the street for a dfstance of thirty feet, and four familfes driv en panic-stricken from the building. Balazana received the last threat on March 2. John Gagliarda, business agent of the union of which Balazana is secre tary, was arrested and held pending an investigation. RAGE S IN EAS (By Associated Press.) New York, March 23.—A roaring northwesterly gale that blew away all touches of spring and at times reached a velocity cf 59 miles, tore the lighter Elizabeth Washburn, load ed with 700 hogsheads of oil, loose from her lashings and she promptly turned over and sank. Two men on board jumped overboard and swam ashore. WIL NO BON (Special Te H# Ttfbune.) Mandan, March 23.—At a meeting of the county commissioners held at the court ho/use iMt evening it was de cided ne to issue bonds to raise mon ey t5 be used for the purchase of seed (Tain for needy farmers. It was the opinion of the board that the time was too short in which to get the money and the grain. It is stated that they were looking for help of some sort from the railroads and when this fail ed to materialize it was considered the best judgment to refuse to issue the bonds at all. VILLAGE OF MXLISKY PASSES INTO HISTORY (Special To The Tribune.) McTJlusky, March 23.—On Tuesday of this week the heretofore "Village of McClusky" passed into history, as th-a proposition to incorporate as a city—carried by a splendid majority. The town has grown to such an ex tent that its development made it necessary to increase the scope of its authority to carry on necessary muni cipal improvements. It is expected that during the present year, an ade quate system of fire protection will be installed, and many other Improve ments made, such as the construction of about 20 blocks of cement side walk, street grading etc. It is also believed that a company will be or ganized locally for the purpose of constructing a hotel which will meet the pressing needs of the growing youpng city and community. The recent term of the district court of Sheridan county adjourned Wed nesday. Judge Nuchols who held down the bench during the closing days of the session made a good impression upon the members of the local bar. FEDERALTHOOP S BUIL BARRICAD RECT08 PRODUCED RE- NEWED ACTIVITY. Troops of Cavalry 8ent Out to Inter cept Rebel Scouting Forces—Look outs Keep Watch on Movements of Revolutionists—No Fighting la Re ported. (By Associated Press.) Jaurez, Mexico, via El Paso, Texas, March 23.—Mexican troops at the gar rison at Jaurez showed renewed activ ity today. More sand bags were piled along the edges of flat roofs to be U3ed as breastworks in case of an attack, special attention being gixen munici pal buildings on the Plaza which now affords ample protection against any thing except artillary fire. Lookouts posted on the old tower of the mission constantly watch mountains to the south and west for signs of approach of insurrectos. It is reported bands of insurrectos have been Been from the house tops and great uneasiness is felt in the town, which is defended by 350 artillarymen and a squadron of cavalry 150 strong. Noncombatants, however, will be fairly well sheltered in adobe houses of the town in case of an attack. Thick adobe walls are proof against rifle Are but offer little protection against field guns. Gen eral Navarro sent out troops of caval ry today.to intercept a band of. in surrectos reported to be crossing the river from the American side a few miles east of here. TW O AR E KILLE I Chicago, March 23.—When four men attempted to board a fast Northwest ern train last night at North Sacra mento avenue, two were killed and the others were injured. The dead are John Stamp and Mar tin David, both of Indiana Harbor. The injured men were taken'to the county hospital, where they gave the names of George Michels, Aged 21, and Sam Sponish, aged 25, both of In diana Harbor. Sponich told the police that the four were walking on the right of way when a train approached and they de cided to board it. He said he and Michels had met the other two just a half hour before and did not know them. HURPHYJUfflN'FMLANI HE SflCHED Tl FIIM New York, March 23.—Tommy Mur phy of this city and Packey McFar land of Chicago were matched yester day to box ten rounds here some time within the next three weeks. The ex act date and the club have not yet been agreed upon, but the boys will ., prouiMy met at the Fajrmont club April 7, HOPPE CANNOT PLAY IN PUBLIC ROOMS Paris, March 23. The police au thorities have suspended the writ of expulsion in the case of Willie Hoppe, the American billiard champion, who was ordered some time ago to quit France. He has been granted a per mit to remain here three months pro vided he does not play in a public billiard room. As a reBult Hoppe has not appeared in public play since last Friday, when the permit was issued. SOCIALISTS RECOGNIZED BY THE ITALIAN KING (By Associated Press.) Rome, March 23. King Victor Emanuel received Deputy Bisaolati, leader of the socialist parliamentary group of Quirinalta, and consulted with him regarding the ministerial crisis with a view to the possible par ticipation of the socalista in the gov ernment to succeed that of Premier Luzzatti, resigned. The move upon the part of His Majesty is unprece dented, it being the first occasion on which a socialist deputy has entered the Italian royal palace to speak with the king. NO RACING IN NEW YORK. New York, March 22.—The anounce ment of the Jockey club that there will be no racing in New York state this year is the chief topic of discus sion in sporting circles here today. Just what effect the action of the Jockey club will have on thorough bred racing throughout the country is difficult for followers of the sport to estimate. II PEOPLE E FEAR OF APPROACH OF INSUR FLIGHT IS MADE FOR DISTANCE WITH PASSENGERS IN A MONOPLANE. FLE W 75 E E GttUND BEST PREVIOUS PERFORMANCE WAS CARRYING OF SEVEN PASSENGERS. Weight of Machine and Pasengers Was Over a Ton—No Trouble En countered During the Flight—Prob ably Demonstrates Practicability of Machines. (By Associated Douai, France, March 23.—Aviator Louis Breguet made a record perform ance today when he carried eleven passengers in his monoplane a dis tance of two miles. The flight was made at heights varying from 50 to 75 feet. Total weight of the twelve persons was 1,315 pounds, and the combined weight of the machine and its occupants was 2,602 pounds. The best previous performance of the kind was made by Mle Martin who on Feb ruary 2, took up seven passengers on a five minutes, trip. JAPENESE AR E NO FORTIFYIN Seattle, Wash., March 23.—Samuel C. Reals, United States consul to For mosa, who is in Seattle on his way to his post ic the Orient, said that there was no foundation for the reports that Japan is fortifying Formosa. Mr. Reats said that no fortifications have been built there by the Japanese in the last five years. WOMEN AND CHILDREN FEAR INSURRECTOS El Paso, Texas, March 23.—Women and children throughout the region of Bouquillas Texas are being congre gated at Chishos and Toilingua mines where the miners can protect them from Mexican raiders until troops can reach there from Marathon. Troops left this morning but it is two days' march. VETO CIGARETTE BILL. Salt Lake City, Utah, March 23.—A bill making the sale of cigarettes in this state a misdemeanor was vetoed by Governor Spry last night. The above is a cut of the proposed new school building which the pro gressive town of McClusky, in Sheri dan county, is to build this spring. Bonds have been floated for its con struction, which it in estimated, will BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, THTJRgpAY EVENINO. MARCH 23, 1911. WOMA N O N TOCAIOVS STATE ALLEGES SHE AIDED MUR- DERERS IN I KING ESCAPE A E CRIME. IS INTERESTIIW CIARACIER DENIE8 SHE HAS BRIBED STATE'S WITNESSES ANO TELL RE- MARKABLE STORY. Claims She Wat Offered Pay to Se cure Witnesses*• Testify in Favor of the 8tate'« Caps Thirty-six Cam .orrists are oi^Trlal in Italy. (By Associated Press.) Vlterdo, Italy,jMarch 23—Maria Stendardo, at whose home the state alleges assassins washed their hands of the blood of the Cuoccolos, was ex amined by Heirs Bianchi at the trial of thirty-six Camorrists today. She is one of the moat interesting charac ters In the ease and the only woman among the prisoners. The charge against her is complicity in the mur ders and the receiving of stolen goods. In the course of Interrogation the ac cusation was made that she had bribed witnesses to testify falsely In the aid of the defendants. This she denied asserting that on the contrary, Carabineers had offered to pay her $12 for each witneia whom she secured to sign the statement prepared by them. SUPPLIES ARE BEING ClfT OFF NO FARM8 BEING CROPPED IN MEXICO AND MANY FARMERS GOIN& TO WAR. Great Suffering Is Reported from the State-of Sinaloa—Condition of Fam ine Is Threatening People—Ameri cans Are Leaving as Fast as Possi ble. (By Associated Press.) Culiacan, Sinaloa, Mexico, via El Paso, Texas, March 23.—There is suf fering in this state, the fool supply having been curtailed and in some in stances cut off. No farms are being planted and a condition of famine threatens. A majority of the farmers are going into the war. Many Ameri cans are leaving here. Report is cur rent that Diego Redo, governor, will soon reteign. MINOR FREIGHT WRECK. (Special To The Tribune.) Steels, March 23.—The locomotive of an east bound freight train jumped the track in this city this morning and threw one car in the ditch. Traf fic was not tied up by the accident nor was anyone injured. /4EW SCHOOL HOUSE ATMcCLUSKY cost about $25,000. The building will be 48 by 72 feet. The basement is to be provided with a boys' and girls' retiring or play room, boiler rooms, and up-itodate toilet rooms. Four class rooms are arranged for on the ATTACKED REPORTED SOLDIERS WERE AT TACKED WHEN PREVENT ING EXPORTATION. U.S. EXCEED RIGHTS? DELAYED ME88AGE TELL8 OF AC- TIVITIES OF THE REVOLU- TIONISTS. Only Seven Americans Left with Ma dera's Command, Balance of Num ber Having Been Killed, Deserted or Wounder.—Insurrectos Threaten An Attack. (By Associated Press.) Washington, D. C, March 23.—The reported attack on United States sol diers at Presidio, Texas, by Mexican troops because the former stopped the exportation of provisions to Mex ico has raised a question in the minds of officials here as to the possibility of American authorities having ex ceeded their authority in enforcing neutrality. The state deportment holds that the shipment of provisions and arms and ammunition traveling (Continued on page 8.) JOHNSOITSUEB A N ARTIS New York, March 23.—A bust of Jack Johnson is the subject of a suit brought against the pugilist by Car taino Sciarrino, a sculptor of 145 West Forty-fifth stret, which will come up for trial in the supreme court. The complaint alleges that Johnson was to pay $4,000 for the bust, but did not pay. GOVERNMENT WANTS 7,000 SOLDIERS Washington, March 23.—Calls for six or seven thousand recruits to bring the infantry regiments of the army mobilized in Texas and Califor nia up to their full strength has been sent by the war department to all army recruiting stations in the coun try. ATTEMPTED SUICIDE? Naples, March 23.—Miss Cornelia Vanderbilt of New York aged 27 years, threw herself from the balcony of the Grand Hot-el today and was critically injured. She was removed to the hospital where it is said she is rapidly sinking. first and four on the second floor. A commodious library and directors' rooms is also provided for. A large ENGLISH OBJECT TOS OI NOVELS WOULD SUPPRE88 PUBLICATION TENDING TO HARM MORALS OF THE PEOPLE. Permanent Organization May Be Formed to Prevent Printing of Books with Unwholesome Subjects —Some Publications* Harmful to Even Adults. (By Associated Press.) New York, March 23.—A committee of prominent English peers, prelates and educators has begun a campaign of protest against "certain novels is sued by publishers of repute, which are not only unfit for perusal by the modest girl, or a right-minded lad, but are likely to do harm to the moral character of all readers." It is hoped that a permanent organ ization may be formed by means of which wholesome pressure can be brought to bear on publishers, circu lating libraries and bookstalls. The signers of the circular letter include the archbishop of Canterbury, Lord Balfour, Sir John Wolfe Barry, Sir uames Crichton Browne and Edward Littleton, head master of Eton. JAP LECTURER SAYSNO CHANCE New York, March 23.—At the end of a lecture on "Japan and Great Brit ain" at Carnegie hall by Dr. Toykichi Iyenaga of Chicago university, he was asked by a man in the audience what Ureat Britain would do if the United States should send a fleet and tane away any of Japan's possessions. Dr. Iyenaga replied that in view of the offensive and defensive alliance which Great Britain signed with Japan at Portsmouth in 1905, Great Britain would be placed in a very embarrass ing position. "The cloud which was hovering over Japan and the United States and Ja pan," said Dr., Jy.waga,,VhaA^4)PJO-. pletely dispelled by the treaty which was signed between the two nations last month. The talk of a war be tween the United States and Japan is sheer nonsense and ought to be treated as a huge joke." CHILD IS BEAD FROM INFANTILE PARALYSIS Steele, N. D., March 23. (Special)— Following an illness of only two hours the infant daughter of F. J. Breenan of this city, died of infantile paralysis this morning. This is the second child in the same family to be taken off with this disease in the past two weeks. HARVARD REVISES ELIGIBILITY RULE Cambridge, Mass., March 23.—The Harvard athletic committee has de cided upon a complete revision of the athletic eligibility rules of the univer sity, and a committee comprising Dean E. H. Wells, Hyliger de Windt, the football manager, and W. C. Car celon, treasurer of the athletic associ ation, have been appointed to con sider and report to the athletic com mittee on a new code. SAYS UNITED STATES TOOK PROPER STEPS Rome, March 22.—General Bernardo Reyes left Rome yesterday to con tinue his tour of Italy before return ing to Mexico. Referring to the mob ilization of United States armed forces in Texas, he said his govern ment was perfectly in accord with that of Washington. "It is quite proper," said General Reyes, "for the United States to take steps for the inforcement of the neu trality laws, but as to attacking Mex ico—" he laughed. "We could hold out several years and put 200,000 men in the field," he said. "America will have Japan to reckon with should she get tangled in war with another power." NO TREATING IN TACOMA. Tacoma, Wash., March 22.—The first referendum election ever held in Tacoma resulted in a decisive victory yesterday fo rthe anti-treating ord inance. The returns from 75 of the 79 precincts obtainable showed 8,468 votes for the ordinance and 5,754 against. "BREWSTER'S MILLIONS." Chicago, March 23. Edward L. Brewster, millionaire banker and auditorium, with space for staging broker, died yesterday from an opera facilities, will be provided on the third tion at St. Luke's hospital, floor, which will also be used fori He was engaged in the brokerage chapel and recitation purposes. I business here for forty years. TRIBUNE WANT ADS «sa BRINO RESULTS FIVE CENTS GETPEACE STARTLING STATEMENT IS MADE BY MAN CLOSE TO THE INSURRECTOS. HADERO FINANCING REVOLT STATING AMERICAN INTERESTS ARE NOT PUTTING UP ANY OF FUNDS. 'Diaz Must Step Down Before Peace Can Come."—Attorney for Insurrec tos is Leaving New Orleans for Con sultation with Clients in Gaute mala. '(By Associated Press.) New Orleans, La., March 23.—"Pres ident Diaz must step down before peace can come to Mexico.' This was the declaration of Capt Sher borne J. Hopkins of Washington, at torney for the Madero insurrection ists, who sailed from NewOrleans late yesterday for Gautemala for consulta tion with President Cabrera on mat ters concerning that government. Captain Hopkins ^emphatically de nied the report, which he said eman ated from Mexican official circles in Washington, that American interests are financing the Mexican revolution. "The Madero family alone is fur nishing money for the revolution," he said, hundreds of thousands have been expended by Gustav Madero and his brother Francisco I madero al ready. (By Associated Press.) Denver, Colo., March 23.— There will be an almost complete cessation of business in Denver for a time this afternoon out of respect to the mem ory of David H. Moffat, Colorado financier and railroad builder, who died in Newark Saturday. At 2 o'clock, when the funeral services will begin, all machinery will be stopped five minutes. RACE TRACK TO BE PUBLIC PARK Memphis, Tenn., March 23.—What is regarded as the probable passing of Montgomery Park, for years the home of Tennessee derbies, Mont gomery handicaps and other turf classics, happened yesterday, when at a mass meeting of the business men a resolution was adopted recommend ing that the city issue bonds sufficient to purchase the property for use as a public park. Turfmen regard this as an indication that there will be no serious effort to restore racing during the present session of the legislature, as had been reported. PIONEER LOCOMOTIVE IS DEING LOOKED FOR St. Louis, March 23—Hidden in some out of the way spot in St. Louis is a big railroad locomotive that has been lost or misplaced ever since the world's fair. Tbe engine is the prop erty of the Chicago & Northwestern railroad. Efforts are being made to trace it. The locomotive is named the Pion eer. It was the first steam engine to run out of Chicago at the beginning of the railway era. The Pioneer was retired from active service years ago. It was kept as a memento of the early days of rail roading, and occupied a prominent position in the transportation build ing at the Columbian exposition in Chicago. It was then turned over to the Field museum and was kept there until the Louisiana Purchase exposi tion in St. Louis, 1904, where it was again exhibited. It was not removed promptly at the close of the exposition and recently W. A. Gardner, president of the North western railway, thought of the Pion eer and he directed the general agent of the road in St. Louis to find the lost locomotive. THE WEATHER. North Dakota—Fair and warmer to night, Friday probably increasing cloudiness.