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a«a WAN ADS BRING WSULTS OFFICIAL ANNOUNCEMENT OF ACTION HAS REACHED NA- TIONAL CAPITL. INSUIIECTOS WANTDIAZ OUT DIAZ RESERVES RIGHT TO AC- CEPT OR REJECT DECLARA- TIONS OF MINISTERS. Insurgent Official* Claim that the Hos tilities Will Not Close Until Present Political Ruie of Mexico Comes to End and Many Great Reforms Are Instituted. (By Associated Press.) Washington, D. C, March 25.—Of ficial announcement of the resignation of the Diaz cabinet reached Washing ton today in the form of a -dispatch from Ernique C. Creel, minister of for eign affairs of Mexico to Senor De LaBarra, Mexican ambassador to the United States. The dispatch announced that zee terday the entire cabinet had present* ed their resignation to President Dial who had reeelTed their* with deelar*-. tions that he reserved the right to ac cording to his convenience. El Paso, Texas, March 25.—"We will not lay down our arms until Diaz is out," was tJ^eclaraJtion made to day by onialen Garza Insurrecto secre tary of state. Confident that the res ignation of President Diaz's cabinet means the end of the present political rule of Mexico and the institution of great reforms, but still uncertain as to immediate results which will follow the selection of the new cabinet, mem bers of insurrecto Junta today insist ed that the ln»nrrectlwrpTOceed^ i-iBa spite of the resignation of the cabinet the Junta here declared today that there would he no cessation of hos tilities in war. NEW SURGEON ARRIVED FOR FORT LINCOLN MAJOR LOUIS BRECHEMIN JR., WILL TAKE COMMAND OF HOSPITAL. Has Been Stationed at General Hos pital at San Francisco and Has Been in Service Some Time. Major Louis Brechemin, Jr., was an arrival in the capital city Friday night from San Francisco, where he has been stationed at the General Hos pital. He has been assigned to the command of the hospital detachment at Fort Lincoln In place of Major F. A. Dale, who was transferred to Omaha, Neb. Major Brechemin served in the army during the Spanish War, having enlisted in the artillery arm of the service. In 1901 he was appointed assitsant surgeon in the Medical corps and has remained in this branch of the service ever since. soo isflfrfiNG READY I Fordville, N. D., March 25.—Orders for the removal of 150,000 railroad ties that bad been placed in this city in anticipation of the construction of an extension of the Soo line from Fordville to Devils Lake have been issued and a big crew is now in the city removing the same. These ties are being distributed along the rheat line west of Fordville. The fact that the company has is sued such order is generally taken to mean that the extension will not be constructed. INSANE PHYKLCIAN MURDERS SHERIFF (By Associate* Press.) Des Moines, Iowa, March 25—Dr. H. B. Kelly, of Council Bluffs, while be ing taken to the inebriate asylum at KnoxTille, whipped a revolver from his pocket and instantly killed deputy Sheriff Clarence Woolman, also of Council Bluffs, while the latter was taking him from the Rock Island sta tion to thejnnion depot in Des Moines today. Edstursing, a bartender, hear ing the shots ran to the officers' assist ance and was himself fatally wound ed. Kelly was arrested. INFORMERGAVE GOOD CAMORRISTS FEAR FOR THEIR GA8E AFTER HEARING YES- TERDAY'S WITNESS. Abbatemaggio Who has Turned on Former Companion in Crime Makes Attorneys for the Defense Sit up and Take Notice—Long List of Questions Prepared. (By Associated Press.) Viterbo, Italy, March 25.—Attor neys for the defense flocked to Santa Maria in Grania today to consult with their clients on the counter attack to be made upon Informer Genaro Abbat emaggio when the trial of 36 Comerr orists is sumed next Tuesday. With a fine show of indignation- the accused declared that when permitted to speak they would refute their ij&f former associates "inventions. Jifc. batemaggio's cleverness in telling hfs story yesterday filled the Camerror osts with rage. Passing as a penitent prepared, if need be to give his life in expiation of his crimes, the informer made a deep impression and lawyers fo rthe defense today decided upon a long list of questions to be put to htm on cross examination in hope of dis crediting his testimony. COMPANY A WILL DRILL EACH NIGHT NEXT WEEK INSPECTION ONLY A FEW DAYS AWAY AND BOYS MU8T BE PREPARED. Equipment Is Being Put into First class Shape and Local Guardsmen Expect to Give a Good Account of Themselves. There will be regular drills of Com panyA, 1st Inf., N. D. N. G., at the armory every night next week, com mencing Monday night at 8 o'clock. Every member of the company Is warned to be present at these drllftr'of as the equipment Is being put into the best possible shape for the annual in spection which will occur Friday ev ening, March 31. As the amount of the state's share in the militia appropriation depends upon the number of men in each com pany who stand inspection, every member will have to turn out for this event, and no excuses for absence will be accepted by the captain command ing except serious illness. ICE GOING OUT NICELY AND NOFLOOD FEARED CHANNEL TWO HUNDRED FEET WIDE OPEN ACROSS BEND AT SIBLEY I8LAND. Two Gorge in Vicinity of Washburn Gave Way Last Night—River Rose Inch Every Four Hours. Just as we go to press the ice has started to move and the river is fall ing rap.dly. The gorge of ice at Mandan Lake Bend, fifteen miles above Washburn gave way last night at 10 p. m., and the gorge at Washburn at 11 p. m. This caused a rise of five feet at Bis marck between the hours of 3 and 7 a. m. today. The gage at 7 a. m. was 10.4 feet, and at 10:30 was 11.2. The gorge was completely broken at Wash burn and the river was free from run ning ice at noon, so that unless a gorge forms below Bismarck the riv er should free itself from ice before tomorrow morning. The ice around Sibley's island apened up late yes terday afternoon, and a channel two hundred feet wide was open at sun set. This should continually widen and allow the ice to pass through. There is danger, however, as long as there is much ice running in the river. The latest reports show that the river is open from its cource to and below Bismarck. BULGARIANS ARRESTED ON OLDMURDER CHARGE (By Associated Press.) Portland, Ore., March 25.—Six Bul garians were arrested last night and warrants issued for six others in con nection with a murder which has pus zled the police for 15 years since Theodore Atjem, Macedonian, was murdered here. According to information given to the district attorney the murder was the outcome of a fued of long standing in Bulgaria in which 50 persons are alleged to have been killed. FlRST CAR OF BANANAS. The Lewis-Vidger company receiv ed the first carload consignment of bananas of the season Friday. It is expected that within a fewSweek* full carloads ot fruit wiU be shipped al most dafly tor lIstiRmtion from this point THIBTY-FIB8T YBAB BISMABOK, NORTH DAKOTA, SATUBDAY EVENING. MABOH 25, 1911. TO IDE FRONT IN HOTEL UNE TWO HUNDRED QUESTS PARTAKE OF OPENINp BANQUET LAST NIGHT. GENERAL WILUMS SPOKE MANY PROMINENT MEN PRESENT AT OPENING OF BEAU- TIFUL HOTEL. White City Orchestra One Feature of the Evening Program Under Di -rection of Mott Commercial Club— •^Secretary of State Norton One of the Speakers. (Tribune Special Service) Mott, N. D., March 25.—The palatial Hotel Brown, which is a monument to its builder, Wm. H. Brown, was open ed here tonight with a dedication banquet that was attended by repre sentatives from most of the commer cial clubs throughout the Slope coun try. Fully 200 guests were seated in the spacious dining room. The banquet was given under the auspices of the Mott Commercial club. During the evening a specially pre pared musical program was rendered by the White City orchestra of Mott consisting of nine pieces, a decided feature of the affair. The speaking program was in charge of G. Orr, toastmaster. Hon. E. A. Williams of Bismarck, followed the toastmaster. Prominence on the program was given to General Williams owing to his ter ritorial residence, and his' remarks relative to the pioneer days in Dakota were instructive and entertaining. W. E. Gillespie of Fargo, spoke in behalf of Fargo in the absence of Mayor Lov ell. C. L. Timmercan of Mandan, told of his early experiences in the Mott country! Frank Finch, mayor of JLsmmon, 8. D., and Hon. J. H. Holmes Aberdeen, B.'D., were present in behalf of the commercial clubs of their respective cities. P. D. Norton, secretary of state A. A. Bentley, a banker of Bentley, N. D. Rev. G. W. KenniBton of Hettinger, also spoke most entertainingly. The real attraction of the banquet was the Hotel Brown itself, most luxu riantly furnished, representing an in vestment of $50,000, with apartments similar to those of an eastern hotel. Wm. H. Browr Co., by Wm. H. Brown, and Howard Elliot of Chicago, the latter president of the Northern Pa cific railway, signified their intention to be present but owing to the street of business were prevented from par ticipating. Telegrams congratulating the Mott Commercial club and the hotel management were received from these gentlemen. A number of high officials of the Northern Pacific railway were also present. The affair was a decided success in every particular and many 'words of prai3e were expressed on all sides for the efficiency displayed by the several committees in charge. It was simply another evidence of the unpre cedented enterprise of the citizens of Mott, the spot. PELTIER JURY IS Minot, N. D., March 25.—The jury was secured for the Peltier murder trial at noon today and the court ad journed until two o'clock Monday aft ernoon, when the introduction of evi dence will be started. There is considerable interest in the trial and it is expected that the court room will be packed daily until the verdict is returned. FORMER RESIDENT RILLED IN CANADA Leeds, March 25.—Word was re ceived here on Monday of the death, on Wednesday, March 15th, at Maple Creek, Sask., of W. J. Ryan, a former resident of Benson county. Mr. Ryan was hauling a load of hay with a four horse team and in some manner they became frightened and ran away. Tn going down a hill the load was upset and Mr. Ryan sus tained injuries from which he died twenty minutes after the accident. He is survived by his wife who has the sympathy of many friends here. Mr. Albert and Miss Elisabeth Wraight, a brother and sister of Mrs. Ryan are leaving today for Maple Creek. Mr. and Mrs. Ryan lived In the Bnttes southwest of this city for sev eral years and are well known through out Benson county. About a year ago they sold their property here and moved to Canada to. take up a hoeae stead and have since made their home in that country. MOTT THE SPOT 4 0 ARE E A RECRUITS IINWRECK Ten Bodies Hd Been Re coved Stawlly After Engineer Badly Hurt and toe Regain Amsng the Train of Norses and Doctors Sent to the Scene Ears ire Bntotn Ten Feet of IntelHid Debris (By As itsd Press.) sh 25.—Seven per more than a doz the Dixie Flyer on line running be- Ocilla, ila., Ma sons were killed*) en injured when the Atlantic Co tween Chicago this morning, coaches and fit went into tbe about 400 feet Jacksonville, Flor- ida, was wrecked|ttn a trestle over the Alapha river neafhere at 7:20 o'clock "st and second-class Pullman sleeper ver, carrying away trestles. According to reports of some of the passengers who came to Ocilla, the crash came without warning. It was caused by the breaking of en axle on the engine midway of the long trestles. Coaches in thi river are about ten feet under wate* and it is said the list of dead maj£ be increased when the debris is clewed. Seven bodies have been removed at noon. Injured were brought here and will be sent to the Atlantic Coast Line hospital at Waycross, Ga. First re ports of the wreck were in effect that the entire train was in the water. The scene of the wreck is in a remote sec tion of the state and it was several hours before accurate information was obtainable. Relief trains have been sent to the scene from Waycross. Tif ton and Willacoochee, and it is stated that it will be thirty-six hours before the tracks are cleared fqr traffic. Ocilla, Ga., March 25.—'The wreck occurred at Altapaha on Aitapaha river at few miles from here. The latest information from the scene of the wreck is that 25 persons were killed and many injured. The Dixie Flier is one of the fastest trains through the south. It is made up at Chicago, starting from Chicago and Eastern Ilinois, station No. 95. It is said to have carried a large number of tourists for Florida resorts. (By Associated Press.) Mexico City.—March 25.—The resig nation of President Diaz's cabinet last night continues to be the absorbing topic in all official and public quar ters. The chief interest is now centered in the question, who will be desig nated for more important positions in the cabinet, but nothing of a definite character was made known during the early hours today. The announce ment of the resignations while vague ly forseen for some time came with a distinct suddenness and caused more or less surprise last night. The completeness of the change al so was noted with interest as the res ignations comprised the entire min istry. The resignations also will em brace Corell as a member of the cab inet but not as vice president. Of ficial reason given for the resignations was the belief that it would assist in reestablishing peace and facilitating contemplated reforms. TWO NEW TEACHERS HERE. Miss Maude Schroeder of Sykeston was a caller at the capital city Friday evening. She has been appointed teacher of the school in Theima school district south of Driscoll and the four month spring term there com mences Monday morning. OFFICIAL FORECAST. North Dakota: Cloudy tonight and Sunday, colder Sunday and in north west portion tonight. HAVENO SNAP IN I I SOUTH HARD LINES FOR THE ROOKIE8 WHO ENLISTED FOR SOUTH- ERN SERVICE. LONGHOUISOFJJULY DRILL MEN BEING W I E INTO SHAPE FOR ASSIGNMENT TO REGIMENTS. Squads of Men to Be Seen at Any Time from Sunrise to Retreat on Parade Grounds at Fort 8am Hous ton—Many Surprises Sprung on the New Recruits. (Tribune Special Service) San Antonio, Texas, March 25. (Spe cial)—The young man who had en listed in the regular army but who had not been assigned to a regiment previous to the mobilization of the United States troops at Fort Sam Houston has had some rare experi ences. Some two or three hundred of the troops have been sent to this city in the past few days, and many of these have discovered that army life at a mobilization camp is not one con tinuous picnic. Squads of these men have been given from three to five hours a day in continuous drills in an effort to whip them into condition before they are assigned to the vari ous regiments. Weather conditions have made no difference, they have been getting plenty of action and some real new information relative to the qualifications for soldiers. The young man who had enlisted .thinking that the regular army offered a kind of pleasure excursion has had his antici pations shattered. At the camp al most any hour of the day from sunrise to retreat squads of these men can be seen under direction of an officer go ing through drill formation and learn ing the art of appearing at their best all the time. It is but the fact, too, to say that many of them are getting some valuable information on sani tary conditions and all those things which teach men how *o take care of themselves and be ready for service at all times. It can be truthfully said that the new recruits have been get ting numbers of things which they did not know were on the program. FILES A BRIEF CLAIMS OUSTER PROCEEDINGS NOT BASED UPON PROPER EVIDENCE. Special Commissioner Admits Com pany Did Not Act in Restraint of Trade nor Charged -Unfair Prices but Simply that Organization Form Is Illegal. (By Associated. Praia.) Jefferson, City, Mo., March 25.—In its brief filed in the supreme court today in a case brought by the govern ment to oust it from the state of Mis souri, the International Harvester company complained that while spe cial Commissioner Brace's report showed the company had done no in jurious acts in the state he neverthe less held it an illegal combination. Theodore Brace was the special com missioner appointed to investigate the affairs of the company. The brief stated that Brace reported the com pany had not charged unfair prices nor restricted dealers, yet he decided that the company's form of organiza tion is illegal. INCREASE ACTIVITY IN TEXAS OIL FIELD San Antonio, Texas, March 25. (Spe cial)—The great oil field in the vi cinity of Crowther, about sixty miles socth of this city, where eighteen wells have already been sunk, gives promise of being one of the greatest oil strikes so far discovered in this state. For the past few days John Thomson of Quebec, Canada, presi dent of the Boston-Texas Oil corpora tion, has been in that locality and it is understood that additional strings of tools have been ordered and that a number of other wells will be sunk in the near future. This oil field is directly on the line of the new rail road which will be built from this city to the Rio Grande valley. WILL ABANDON HAUNTS. Chicago, March 25.—Unable longer to pay the heavy rents demanded by "loop" property owners, the citizens of Chicago's Chinatown decided yes terday to abandon their South Clark street haunts. SPOKANETOHAVE BOARD0 W I NEW INNOVATION TO BE EXPER- IMENTED WITH UNDER COM- MISSION PLAN.- Change is Made in Order to Place Board of Heanth in Charge of the Commission—Attorney Says Plan Will Not Violate Provisions of State Law. (Special To The Tribune.) Spokane, Wash., March 24.—One of the many innovations proposed un der Spokane's new charter is the cre ation of a department of health, con sisting of the five city commissioners and a qualified physician as perman ent secretary. Mayor William J. Hindley will be chairman. The pre sent board, headed by Dr. M. B. contemplated primarily to place pub Grieve, is composed ot* physicians serving without pay. The change is contemplated primarily to place pub lic health affairs directly in the hands of the city commiisners. To satisfy the law of the. state the commissioners will formally appoint themselves members of the department. Corpor ation Counsel Morrill has forwarded an opinion to Mayor Hindley, saying that the plan will not violate the state law, which, he adds, does not require the board of health of any city to be composed entirely of physicians. May or Hindley also has been designated spokesman for the municipality. An ordinance adopted at a recent meet ing provides that the mayor's chief duties shall be to "represent the city at all gatherings and functions." TELEPHONE COMPANY AND CREAMERY FILE TWO NEW CONCERNS MAKE AP- PLICATION FOR INCORPOR- ATION PAPERS. Oliver County Farmers See where the Money must .Come From—Ransom County Farmera Will Talk. Among the applications for charters filed in the office of the secretary of state today was one for the establish ment of a creamery .at Nisbet in Ol iver county. The incorporators as noted on tbe aplication are J. J. John son, C. W. Stevens, R. A. McConnely and others. A number of Ransom county farm ers living in the vicinity o/ Verona have banded together fo rthe purpose of organizing a telephone company to be known as the Southeastern Farmers Mutual Telephone company and the directors as mentioned on the application for a charter are J. N. Rust, R. H. Lyman, Henry Teideman and others. CHINA DEMANDS (By Associated Press.) Peking, China, March 25.—M. Kor ostovetz, Rusian minister to China, today presented to Chinese foreign board a note from his government de manding full and unequivocal compli ance with the Russian Semi-ultimatum of February 16. The situation is very grave. It is believed here that unless China ac cepts the Russian views uncondition ally within a stated period, forcible measures will follow. The stated per iod is not made known. BOWBELLS WINS THE COUNTY SEAT Grand Forks, N. D., March 25. Judge Templeton handed down a de cision in the Burke county case which leaves the county seat at Bowbelis, where it was placed after the election. The right to the county seat was con tested by other cities In the county and resulted in the case being brought into court. TRAIN OF EMPTIES IN HEAD ON WRECK Winnipeg, Man., March 25.—A train of empty passenger coaches east bound to Toronto on the Canadian Pacific railway met head on early this morning an emmigrant train of stock and effects en roues to Winni peg near Schreiber east of Fort-Wil- I N W A N A S JaoP BRIN O RESULTS FIVE CENTS GETSNEXT SLOPEMEET VIGNESS APPOINTED CHAIRMAN OF COMMITTEE ON RES- OLUTIONS. WORST GIVES GOOD TALKS MARY NOLAN OF STARK COUNTY ELECTED PRESIDENT OF ASSOCIATION. Berg of Dickinson if Elected Secre tary for Coming Year—Commercial Club of Dickinson Gave Delegates An Automobile Tour in Country. (Special To The Tribune.) Dickinson, March 25.—The next meeting of the Slope Educational as sociation will be held at Dickinson during the month of March, 1912. The following were elected officers for the ensuing year. County Superintendent Mary Nolan or Stark, president Mickeal Tsch Ida of Glen Ullin, vice president. H. S. Berg of Dickinson, secretary. Slope educational association opened with continued interest after excep tionally profitable session on Friday. President Worst has given two ex ceptionally fine talks. Supt. Nelson of Beach gave a talk on "Agriculture in the Rural Schools" which was fol lowed by Waldron of Dickinson on "Tree Planting." Curator Fish of the Historical Society gave an address on "Collecting Indian Lore." Supt. Vigness of Burleigh county was elected as chairman of the com mittee on resolutions. The Beach commercial club gave an automobile party this afternoon for the teachers and others present. Everyone is enthusiastic over the reception given by Beach and the lo cal committee is receiving many com pliments on the way the meeting has been handled. WM. BURKE GOES TO ORAND FORKS FIRM HAS BEEN STENOGRAPHER FOR THE GOVERNOR FOR THE PAST THREE YEARS. Leaves the City Sunday Morning— Murphy and Duggan, Weil-Known Grand Forks Law Firm. William Burke, who for the past three and one-half years has held a position as stenographer in the office of Governor Burke, has accepted a po sition with the law firm of Murphy and Duggan of Grand Forks. This is a step up for "Billy," as he is popularly known in the city and at the capitol, and while his friends are sorry to have him leave they all wish the most of success in his new field of endeavor. YOUNG 0 1 IL TO DISTRICT COURT Wiliston, N. D., March 25.—James O'Neil, one of the brothers accused of manslaughter in connection with the death of James Ray, has been arrested, being located at Kenmare. At his preliminary hearing, held here, he was bound over to the dis trict court. His brother had already been placed under arrest, be giving himself up im mediately after the affair happened. EOUCATIONAL MEETING AT BEACH A SUCCESS Beach, N. D., March 25.—The third annual convention of the Missouri Slope Educational association opened a two days' session Friday morning with about a hundred and fifty teach ers in attendance. President J. A. Kirchen gave a masterly address in the opening followed by County Sup erintendent Vigness of Bismarck, on "Ideal Teachers." State Superintend ent Taylor who was on the morning program was delayed and the place exchanged with President Worst who talked on "Character and Individual ity." The meeting is enthusiastic, address es inspirational in character and at- liam. Both trains were badly wreck' ed. Wreckage cl234567890$..123ET tendance represents the entire slope, ed. The wreckage caught fire. Three Nearly all counties are represented, persons are reported to have been The business sssion late today will killed and other bodies are believed to I determine the next place of meet be in tbe burning train. I ing.