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s«a BRING RESULTS THIRTY-FIBST YEAB DFDR.HILL REGRETTED (By Auoeiated Preu.) Berlin, April 15.—The retirement from the German capital of Dr. Jane Hill, whose resignation as ambassa dor of the United States to Germany it was announced yesterday will become effective July 1st is regretted at the foreign office where relations between the government and Dr. Hill have been of the very best. It is felt here that Dr. Hill's tenure of the embassy has done much to further German Am erican friendship. German newspa pers are .mystified by the sudden res ignation of the American ambassador and print an assortment of rumors as to what caused his retirement. One of them is to the effect that Mr. Hill had a clash with secretary of state Knox over the patash question. The Mittag Zeltung pays high tribute to Dr. Hill as a writer, scholar and ip lomat and says that it is an open se cret that the American ambassador never felt at ease because of the inci dent which occurred at the time of his appointment. RUSH WOKK ON PUBLICBUILDW (Special To The Tribune.) Washington, April 14—The House committee on public buildings and grounds at its initial meeting today de cided to investigate at once the most practical method of hastening the con struction of public buildings already appropriated for by congress. Under the present system it takes three or four years to erect a building after an appropriation has been authorized. TRAINIANIT UNDER ARREST (By Associated Preu.) Belfontaine, Ohio., April 15.—Tim othy McCoy, arrested here last night by detectives, is believed to be the lone, bandit who two weeks ago held up the passengers on Big Four ex press train No. 27 at Muncie, Indiana, an dtook their jewelry and money. The conductor of the train says McCoy answers the description of the robber. RODDERS FLEE BEFORE VOLLEY (Special To The Tribune.) Minot, N. D., April f5.—Escaping amid a volley of shots fired by Clar ence Parker of the Leland Hotel, Ed. McGahan of Superior, Wis., charged with breaking into the Jacobson & Fulgerson store last night is at large and George Dixon, his partner, is in the county jail where he will await the next term of the district court. Dixon got caught in the basement win dow as he attempted to escape and was arrested by Policeman Yanegon. McGahn made his escape effectually amid the shots of Mr. Parker. Dixon pleaded guilty to burglary in the third degree and was bound over to the dis trict court. The men were working east from Havre,. Montana. Dixon claims to be a machinist. KXICAN ASSASSINS Tie WIDE (By Associated Press.) Washington, April 14—The alleged murders of George VV. Crichfield, the American who was recently killed at his ranch near Tuxpan, Mex., are un der arrest and are being prosecuted by the Mexican officials, declares Ameri- v» can Cansul Miller at Tampico, in a telegram to the state department today. UNIVERSAL THANKSGIVING There will be 5S Sundays in 1911. This will not happen again in a hun dred years. It has been suggested that all religious denominations, in the United States, or the world, tor that matter, celebrate that 53rd Sunday, which falls on December 31, the last day of the year, as a universal day of Thanksgiving. IN PROM DftlSCOLL. James Wenaas of Driscoll was at tending to business matters in the Capital city Friday and Saturday. He is assessor of Clear Lake township and called at the office of the county auditor for his assessment books. SECTION ONE. MASS. FAVORS OF U.S. SENATOR (By Associated Preu.) Boston, Mass., April 14—A resolu tion favoring the calling of a consti tutional conventoin to frame an amend ment to the federal constitution pro voding for the direct election of United State ssenators was adopted by the Massachusetts house by a vote of 166 to 33 today. Superior, Wis., April 15—Lowell Belinger and Christ Adam3, Superior high school students were drowned yesterday in Bass Lake near Gordon, Wis., when a canoe in which they were crossing the lake was upset by a wind storm. Bodies have not yet been recovered. TWO HUNDRED LIVES SAVED St. Louis, Mo., April 14—Two hun dred girls and women employed in a shirt factory on the seventh floor of a Washington -avenue building left with the assistance of firemen down the fire escape, following an explosion and fire late today on the third floor. One woman leaped to the sidewalk from the second floor and was picked up unconscious. RACING MEET Spokane, Wash., April 15—Thirty six days racing, begining the middle of August, with purees ranging from $1,000 to $300 for six running events daily ve times a week and open books, is anounced by Edwaru S. Shelton, general manager of the Coeur d'Alene Fair and Racing Association, at the Lake City track, 22 miles east of Spokane. There will be 210 races on the season's card. The principal events being the Lake City Derby $1,500, and the Spokane Handicap, $1, 500. MEXICANS ARE GIVEN WARNINGCHINA (By Associated Press.) Washington, April 15.—President Taft is determined that battles be tween Mexican federalists and insur rectos shall not be fought on Ameri can soil. He is equally determined that the lives of American non-com batants shall not be endangered by the forces of President Diaz and those of Gen. Madero. Future combats be tween the rebels and the forces of the Mexican government' must not be fought out so close to the American line as to put in Jeopardy the lives and property of Americans. Through the/state department, the president tonight notified the Mexi can government thatit must see to it in the future that no such unfortunate incident as that of yesterday at Agua Prieta, near Douglas, Ariz., when two Americans were killed and 11 wound ed, be allowed to occur. Through the war department and through the de partment of justice the president sent the same sort of warning to the leader of the insurrectos at Agua Prieta. SENATOR WAS STRICKEN WITH VERTIGO ATTACK Washington, April 15—Sen. Hitch cock of Nebraska, was stricken with vertigo today and fell unconscious to the sidewalk as he was entering the pension office. He was hurried to a hospital where he was reported rest' ing easily and his condition is not critical. ONE WOLF HIDE. George C. Hannah was up from McKenxie Friday afternoon an short business trip. He called at the office of the county auditor with one wolf hide for which he was awarded the usual state wolf bounty. THE WEATHER North Dakota—Fair tonight Sunday, warmer west portion. and 2 .11. TO BORDER (By Associated Press.) Washington, April 15.—True to its promies of permitting as many as possible of the militia officers to play at the game of war now in progress at San Antonio, Tex., and San Diego, Cal. the war depaitment today designated the number of officers fro meach state who will compose the second detail of militiamen with the regulars for in struction purposes. These national guard officers will go to the two south ern camps on April 25 for a stay of two weeks, relieving the first detail sent southword early in the month. Two hundred and one militia officers will go to San Antonio and 35 to San Diego, collected from the states and territories as follows: Alabama 6 Arkansas 3 Conn. 4', Deleware 1 District of Columbia 3 Florida 3 Georgia 5 llinois 12 In diana 4 Iowa 5 Kansas 3 Kentucky 4 Louisiana 4 niaine 2 Maryland 4 Massachusetts 10 Michigan 5 Min nesota 5 Mississippi 3 Missouri 7 Nebraska 2 New Hampshire 2 New Jersey 8 New York 30 North Caro lina 5 North Dakota 2 Ohio 12 Ok lahoma 1 Pennsylvania 19 Rhode Is land 2 South Carolinia 3 South Da kotal Tennessee 3 Texas 6 Ver mont 1 Virginia 4 West Virginia 2 Wisconsin 5. To San Diego: Arizona 2 California 11 Colorado 4 Idaho 2 Montana 2 New Mexico 2 Oregon 5 Utah 1 Washington 3 Wyoming 3. DACE BETWEEN FEDERALS AND II El Paso, April 15—With Col. An tonio Rabago, at the head of the fed eral cavalry, said to number from 500 to 1500, reported advancing from Chihuahua the insurrectos advancing on Juarez and the garrison of that city making every preparation for de fense, civilian Juarez today is await ing the outcome of the race between the marching forces. If the insurrec tos arrive first and attack, it is the opinion that they will take Juarez. On the other hand, should Colonel Rabago arrive ahead of the rebels it is predicted the insurrectos will be unseccessful or abandon the attempt without any fight whatever. If both forces arrive simultaneously it is ex pected one of the hottest batles of the present revolution will be fought and that El Paso will be in more dan ger than Douglas when Agua Prieta was attacked. GETS RIG LOAN FROM IAPS (By Associated Press.) Seattle, Wash., April 15.—A leading topic of discussion in Ja^an when the steamer Kamakura Maru departed from Yokohoma on March 28th, was the loan of $5,000,000 by Japanese banks to the Chinese communications' department, the money to be expended for railway repair and construction. Newspapers and letters brought on the liner were received here today. The issue price of the Japanese loan was 95 per cent and the rate of in terest five per cent. Lawlessness continues in Man churia. Six Japanese were killed re cently by mounted bandits in a village on the Chinese eastern railway. While a party of Russian soldiers were proceeding along the border near Harbin they were fired at by a body of 200 Chinese troops. The Russians fled. The abatement of the plague in Manchuria continues. Kumataoo His ahara in charge of the crematorium in Kudzayabu was arrested March 23, charged with selling human flesh. MRS. MATT MAKALKI. Mrs. Matt. Makalki of St. Anthony, died nthis city Saturday morning at 3:30 o'clock after a lingering illness. Death resulted from a complication of diseases. The deceased was brought to Bismarck three weeks ago and has been very low ever since. There were none of her relatives present at her bedside at the time of her death but they have been wired for and the funeral arrangements will be made as soon as they reach the city. MASONS TO MEET. There will be a regular meeting of Bismarck Lodge No. 5 A. F. and A. M. at the Masonic Hall Monday evening at 8 o'clock. There will be work in the F. C. Degree. A large attendance is desired and all visiting Masons are cordially invited to be present. pmrnttk Pail ©ribtttw BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 15.1911. WANTS TO SEE (By Associated Press.) Washington, April 15.—Representa tive Baker of California today intro duced a resolution calling on the pres ident for all correspondence in pos session of the president or secretary of state and the secretary of war, re lating to Japanese immigration to the United States and its possessions. MAYDEBATE Washington, April 14—The House of Representatives today extended the right of debate to the two resident commissioners from the Philippine Is lands, Benito Legarda and Manuel L. Quezon. The two delegates have par ticipated in debates before, but never with official recognition. JUDGEPALWIS FOR DEFENSE Three instances of alleged drunken ness upon the part nf Judge Cowan were disputed on the witness stand this morning by Judge J. L. Palda, Jr., of Minot, the first witness called for the defense. These were instances of June 18, 1!K)», at Rugby, testified to by Rex and Campbell at Miuot stock yards, testified to by D. C. Greenleaf, and in Burke's office at Minot, testified to by .Attorney Kelso for the prosecu tion. On each of these occasions Palda was present and he declared on the stand today that on none of them was Judge Cowan intoxicated. With reference to the Rugby incident Palda said that Cowan opened court about o'clock June 18, working stead ily through three cases without inter mission that Cowan arrived at the court house in the afternoon of that day before Paul Campbell, that it was an extremely hot day, and that attor neys and others, all except the judge, removed their coats in the courtroom, and that at no time during the stay in the city or in the courtroom was Cowan intoxicated. On that afternoon there was an insignificant incident when Cowan asked the attorneys as to a .question that had arisen, but noth ing further. The evening of that day was spent at the Brynjolfson potato farm. Asked as to Campbell's state ment that there had been a discussion in the courtroom as to "who would dare beard the lion in his den," mean ing that Cowan had fallen asleep on the bench, Palda said there was nothing to it. Sunday in Minot when Cowan was in I'urke's office was reviewed. From noon till about -i o'clock Cowan. Pal da and a young man who has later been ascertained to be a detective em ployed to watch Cowan, were on an automobile trip. In Burke's office they. together with one other, each drank a pint of beer. Cowan left the city later in the afternoon hoarding the train while in motion. He was not intoxi cated, Palda said. With reference to the stockyards uf-' citlent, Palda said that he had seen Cowan walking on top of the corral rail looking for some horses that he had purchased and which had been mixed with the big band again. At the time he said Cowan was angry. They spent the entire afternoon there and also a part of the evening to gether. Senator Kennedy and Presi dent Burdick also were there. Palda said that Cowan was-not intovicated, nor did not. so far as he knew, have a drink of liquor that day. On cross examination nothing new was developed, George Bangs and Palda several times locking horns. Next witness called was Martin Top ness of Rugby, juror in the second case tried at Rugby by Cowan. He de clared that Cowan was not intoxicated. He was questioned with reference to a conversation with Paul Campbell in which prosecuting counsel wanted to know if the witness had made admis- (Continued on page 8.) SMALL DAMAGE DONE. The team hitched to the wagon of the Marshall Oil Company indulged in a small runaway Saturday morning in the alley back of the store of Mc Conkey & Son, The wagon tongue was broken and the driver was thrown off and slightly injured. Beyond this no great amount of damage was done. RETURNED TO WI8HEK. Mrs. August Boscber of Wishek de parted for her home on the south Soo Saturday morning after spending a week in the city where she was a pa tient in one of the local hospitals. (By Associated Press.) Washington, April 15—The battle of Agua Prieta and its resultant loss of American lives and damage to pro perty has riveted the atention of the American government to the situation along the entire southern frontier. Representations which the state de partment so far have made to the Mexican government have been of a warning character. The question of indemnity for the loss of life and pro erty at Douglas has not yet been raised. That is a matter for the fu ture, it is pointed out. the pressing need at this time is to see that no American settlement is exposed to danger from either federal or rebel bullets. Suplementing its first repre sentations in regard to the border situation the state- department, today requested that the Mexican govern ment extend protection to the canal development company, an American concern whose "supplies at Mexicali. California, according to reports re ceived here, are threatened with des truction by the insurgents. It is on this plant that the Imperial Valley of California depends for its water sup ply. STREETS WITH A SMALL FORTUNE (By Associated Press.) Cleveland. Ohio, Aprii 15—An elder ly man found by the police last night while wandering about the streets with $200,000 worth of securities and valuable jewelry in his possession to day was identified as Dr. Halsey J. Howe, a retired dentist of Dunkirk, N. Y., J. M. Connors, former resident of Dunkirk, made identification. Dr. Howe, until today, imagined he was in Pittsburg, Pa. He told the police that he was hunting for a friend liv ing on high street of that city. MAY ABANDON POLO GROUNDS 'By Associated press.) New York, April 14.—The New York National league club may never play baseball again at the Polo Grounds. City authorities will insist on stris*Jy fire proof structures to replace the grand stand and part of the bleachers destroyed by fire early today and this raises a serious doubt as to whether the promoters car? to invest thou sands of dollars in steel and concete on a leased site. The club will use until further no tice the American league park on Washington Heights, beginning a ser ies with Brooklyn there tomorrow. UNO IN MEXICO (By Associated Press.) Washington. April 15.—A forea of 30 men and a Maxim gun fro mthe British man of war Shearwater, were landed at oan Quintin, Mexico, to pro tect that town against a threatened at tack of insurgents. The revolutionary movement however, did not material ize and ihe Britishers and the gun were withdrawn. This is the first actual landing of foreign forces on Mexican soil in connection With the present revolution, was reported to the state department today in a tele gram from American Consul Schmuek er at Ensenada. The telegram did not state just when the landinf oc curred. TAFT JOINS RANKS OF WEEK END COMMUTERS Washington, April 15—If congress remains in session through hot weath er President Taft probably will be come a pronounced week end com muter journeying from Washington to Boston and Beverjey whenever he gets an opportunity. The president hopes to get some sort of a vacation in his new cottage near Beverly if he has to take a few days at a time. After Mrs. Taft an dthe Taft children open the cottage the president is ex pected to begin his week end trips. PAGES ONE TO EIGHT. CLEVELAND WEARS CREPE (By Associated Press.) St. Louis, Mo., April 15.—Out of re spect to the memory of Adie Joss, the Cleveland pitching star, all the players in today's game between the local and the Cleveland American league teams wore a band of crepe with their uni forms. (By Associated Press.) Madison, Wis., April 15—Col. Roos evelt arrived in Madison this morning over the Northwestern road to be the guest for several hours of the Wiscon sin legislature. Owing to the Easter vacation a large crowd of University students were at the station together with a large number of townspeople. The colonel was met at the depot by members of the reception committee. Following a reception in the Legisla tive assembly Colonel Roosevelt will be driven to the University gymnas ium where he will address a large gathering made up of members of the legislature, university faculty, stud ents and citizens. EXCLUDE (By Associated Press.) Washington, April 15—Ann immi gration bill effecting all Mongilian people was introduced today by Rep. Hayes, of California. The bil provides that all laws naw in force prohibiting or regulating the coming of Chinese or persons of Chinese descent to the United States, be made to apply to Japanese, Koreans, Tartars, Malays, Afgans, East Indians and all persons of Mongolian or Asiatic race or ex tractions. liiiSH WAN ADS ertt IN WINE DISTRICTS Epernay. Department of Marnes, Fiance, April 15—Following a day of calm, rioting again occurred late last night in the disturbed champagne rel gion. At Trepail a mob of wine grow ers sacked the houses of two wine merchants and destroyed the furni ture, with which they erected barri cades in the streets. Troops sent to quell the disturbances were greeted with a shower of broken bottles, but the soldiers, charging with their sa bres in the air dispersed the rioters. Disturbances were renewed this morning at Tereipail. A mob des troyed another wine depot and also demolished the house of a merchant at Verzinay, near Rheims. Bands of men invaded the wine lands and tore burned together with the wine keep ers house. AVIATOR FELL TO HIS DEATH Chevreuse, France, April 14—Lieu tenant Byasson of the navy, while makig an aeroplane flight here today, fell with his machine and was mortally injured. WOULD HAVE NATIONAL ARBITRATION TRIBUNAL (By Associated Press.) Washington. April 14—A national ^arbitration tribunal with power under certain restrictions to ettle controver sies in case of a threatened strike or lockout in which is involved any com merce with foreign nations, among two or more states, or with the In dians, or in case such strike arises in any territory of the United States, is provided for in a bill introduced today by Representative Foss of Illinois, a republican. It calls for six members, the secre tary of commerce and labor being a member ex-officio. Their terms are to be for six years and their compensa tion $8,000 a year. BRING RESULTS FIVE CENTS TEAMWILLRUSH Leaders for Each Side have Been Chosen Will go to the Senate Middle of Next Week Discussion Completed Within Three Days (By Associated Press.) Washington, April 15—The Can adaian reciprocity agreement has the right of way in the house of repre sentatives. With twenty hours de bate on the subject, ten hours to each side, the house agreed upon Chairman Mr. Underwood has onnounced that committee to lead the reciprocity champions and Dalzell of Pennsylvan ia the opposition. Mr. McCall of Mas sachusetts will urge raticfiation of the agreement from the republican side. Mr. Uuderwood has announced that every effort will be made to complete the discussion within three legisla tive days and predicted that the bill would be passed and ready for the senate by the middle of next week. ALLPEACE REIGNS IN WINE DISTRICTS (Special To The Tribune/) Epi'rnay. April 14—Peaceful condi tions reign tonight in the department of Marne. The clay was taken up with the trials of wine growers who had been arrested during the disorders of the several days past, and the sum mary jurisdiction courts here and at Rheims sentenced a number of persons charged with slight offenses from one week to two months' imprisonment. WOMEN WJLL 8E PARR POLICE (Special To The Tribune.) Spokane, Wash., April 15.—Spokane will have women police officers in its piblic parks this summer if the rec ommendations of Colonel W. J. C. Wakefield, acting president, and mem bers of the park commission are car ried out. The commission has pre pared rules and regulations, which will be submitted to the city com misionars for approval, and it is ex pected that the appointment of women police will be made early next month. Colonel Wakefield says that while the primary purpose is to have women as police officers on the grounds where many children assemble, he believes the plan can be carried out success fully in other public parks. The com^ missloners will no/ say that the WO' men to be ajjointed'are to wear spc cial uniforms, but it is learned from another source that distinctive dress will be worn by the officers. MINSTREL SHOW SEAT SALE OPENS MONDAY GREAT INTEREST TAKEN IN PER- FORMANCE OF AMATEUR THESPIANS. Large Number of Extraordinarily Splendid Attractions Secured for the Olio. The sale of seats tor the minstrel show which will be put on by mem bers of the Bismarck commercial club for the purpose of raising money to beautify the new Custer Park in the western section of the capital city, will commence Monday morning at Knowles & Haney's store. There have already been a number of tickets sold by the ladies of the Civic League and it is expected that the Bijou will be packed to its capacity when the curtain goes up on the opening chorus. The interest which has been arous ed in the performance is increasing daily. The opening chorus promises to be one of the best male chorus of ferings ever listened to by a capital city audience. The olio is an unus ually splendid one and a large number of attractions, all of them out of the ordinary and exceptionally clever have been arranged for. The commercial club minstrel show will prove a big success.