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mm32 BRING RESULTS IliHI TRAINS WRECKEDAND5 EN AREKILLED FOUR FREIGHTS PILED UP WHEN FA8T EXTRA JUMPS TRACK TODAY W0IST WRECKINMANYYEARS MANY MEMBERS OF TRAIN CREW KILLED.IN WRECK IN NEW HAVEN ROAD Boilers of Two, Engines Explode and Wreckage burna—Ambulance and Trainload of Pnyajcjans and Nurses are Sent to Scene of Disaster—Two Men Unaccounted for. (By Associated Press) TAIRFIELD, Conn., June 7—One of the most disastrous freight wrecks in the history of the New Haven rail road occurred near here early today when four freight trains piled into each other, killing five men, injuring at least seven and leaving two unac counted for. THE DEAD. WILLIAM LAURIE, engineer,- Hart fortd. Conn. $ Fireman, name unknown, scalded to death. ROBERT GATES, Fireman, New London. ROBERT BEACHY, engineer, New London. HEFFMAN, brakeman, Midnight Wreck The accident happended a few min utes after midnight in an isolated spot. Trains in wreck were three extras and a regular New York freight. One of the extras jumped the eastbound track and crashed into the second train which was passing on the weet bound track. Trains running close behind each of the two extras crashed into the wreckage and almost immedi ately crash followed crash. Two boil ers exploded simultaneously and the wreckage caught fire. An ambulance and tralntoad of physicians, nurses were seat from Bridgeport to care?for Injured: Engineer Blamad. NEW HAVEN, Con£. June 7.—In a statement given out today at the of fices of thje New..YQrfe*New Have» and Hartford, the accident at Fair field is attributed to the failure of the engineer to observe the signals. The statement adds that the culpable en gineer probably is among those who were killed. CLEVELAND STRIKERS DEMAND RECOGNITION (By Associated Press) CLEVELAND, O., June 7.—Six thou sand union garment workers went on a strike at 10 o'clock. The strike is a duplicate of one in New York a year ago, not so much a question of dol lars and cents as for recognition of the union. WRECK ON THE SISSETON BRANCH SISSETON, S. D., June 7—The reg ular mixed train of the Sisseton branch of the C. M. & St. P. which left Sisse ton about an hour late, bound for Mil bank, was wrecked yesterday one mile from Peever. The passenger coach, baggage car and two box cars were ditched. The passengers were badly shaken up and about 100 feet of track was torn up. A broken rail was probably tie cause. Several auto loads of men went from here to lend assistance to the people on the train. Among the party were Dr. Brown, the company's physician and Miss Renner, a profes sional nurse. The injured are as fol lows: A. J. K.ilnes, Arlington, S. D., back injured B. P. Trelsted. Effington, S. D., chest injured Mrs. P. E. Lane, Mont., back and body bruised J. H. Sichtize, Cleveland, Ohio, head cut Mrs. Iver Hringen, Effington, S. D., collar bone broken Miss Bertha Trel sted, Effington, back injured and face cut Miss Clara Juveland, Peever, S. D.. body bruised George Lewis, brake man, arms and legs briused C. P. Harrington, conductor, Milbank, body bruised. COW ENDS DOG'S CAREER Mad Animals Back''Broken by Toss From Bovine's Horns. SHARON, Pa., June 7—A mad dog that ran amuck at Sandy Lake, near here, after bitting several other dogs, tackled a sad faced cow yesterday in the pasture of H. M. Brown, and for a time the cow tried to avoid the on slaught of the dog. Bitten in the shoulder and about the body several times, the cow in anger finally charged the dog. and'tossed it high in the air. The body of the dog fell near some spectators and lay still, its back was broken and its life ended *y a blow on the bead from a club. MRS. A. S. BURDEN, SOCIETY NOTABLE, IN HER CELEBRATED SNAKE GOWN (By Associated Pre**) NEW YORK, June 7.^-The so-called "snake gown" worn by Mrs. Arthur Scott Burden, the popular young so ciety matron, has created a sensation in New York's ultra*fashionable cir cles, in which Mrs. Burden moves. Mrs. Burden was snapped by a photo rapher while wearing this gown the intentional polo matches at Weetbury, N. Y. The photo is re produced herewith.' The general ef- feet of the gow«a.nd trimmings is to, give a,' sug^es^1o1h:''Bfr' snnlnness. Tlie. n^wuiic $v ismitrch ^THIRTY-FIRST YEAR BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 7. 1911. front of the gown is.of heavy:w^it%ratten when both met Jace: and down v3flje'sides p*aads gave WENT.TO DICKINSON. Aaron Christopher, who has been employed as clerk at the Hotel Mc Kenzie since the first of the year, left Wednesday on No. 3 for Dickinson, where he will look up a proposition there in which he is interested and where he may decide to locate. (By Associated LONDON, June «.—The English government, in spite of the many mis baps to the huge German dirigible air ships, built by Count Zeppelin and the CAMMBRIST CASE STARTED AGAIN AFTER RIGREST 8ICKNESS OF JUROR CAUSED DE- LAY FOR SEVERAL WEEKS IN TRIAL. NBiORIQUS THIEF ON STAND CRIMINAL S I N LY TELLS OF DETAILS OF CRIMES COMMITTED. First Police Officer at Scene of Cuoc colo Murder Recalled to Stand to Verify Statements—Three Dozen Members of Society Defendants in Murder Charge. (By Associated Press) VITERBO, Italy, June 7—The trial of thirty six Cammorists for the mur ders of Gennarro Cuoccolo and his wife, which was adjourned last Satur day because of the illness of a juror, was resumed today. Notorious Thief on Stand. tTfye notorjtms thief named Safct Tafede was called as a witness and smilingly recounted his criminal ad. ventures. These included an attempt at burglary at the home of former jdeputy Zaimi in 1891, when the wit ness was arrested, together with Gen arro Cuoccollo, who had organized operation. Booty of stake was esti mated at fifteen thousand dollars, the witness said. Centimimlia, police officer of Torre Del Greco, who was first to reach the scene of the murder of Cuoccolo was again called to the stand, added to his earlier testimony his reasons for believing that Cuoccolo was killed by Cammorrists. FREIGHT TRAINS COLLIDE Northern Pacific and Canadian North err* Each Lose an Engine PEMBINA, N. D., June 7—A colli sion of trains occurred near the Emer :it con station close to the international boundary line. A Northern Pacific freight train from Pembina was run ing at a speed of about ten miles an hour, the Canadian Northern from Winnipeg going at,a speed of thirty iu an# lnn*f ,were destroyed, also a and spangles are arranged to Northern Pacific and about seven cars the impression of scales. Both engines 'of the Canadian Northern. The engin jeer and fireman of the Northern Paci fie jumped off. The Candaian North. ern engineer and fireman were bruised and slightly injured. THE WEATHER Showers in northwest portion night and Thursday. to- fact of the Japanese army dirigible, is convinced that the merits of this style of aerial craft renders it in dispensable for military and navy pur poses. Launching of the "British Government's Dirigible War Airship That Will be Used for Both Transport and Observation Purposes EARTHOUAKE Violent Distortartes Trouble Tftdttifat to be4,000 or 5,900 Miles Off Mexico City Hit. MEXICO CITY, June 7—An earth quake at four o'clock this morning wrecked several buildings, including artillery quarters where several sol diers were buried in ruins. Dead and wounded are estimated-"between fifty and seventy. WASHINGTON, June 7.--Se sino graphs throughout th« entire -country were jarred at an early hour today by the most severe earthquake ilat has been recorded in many years. It is estimated to have, occurred 4,000 or 5,000 mites from Washington, but in what direction cannot be apper tained. Whether the disturbance was located in Alaska or in South Amer ica, scientists were unable to deter mine but they declared news o:' its location undoubtedly jfcould be fortii coining during the day. Beginning at •.:05, tremor* steadily increased in intensity causing the needle to record an unusual vibration. The maximum of north and *outh move ment was reached at 6:22 and lasted eight minutes, while the maximum of east and west- movement was re corded at 6.24 and lasted ten minutes. Gradually tremors subsided and died away at 7:51 o'clock after one hour and forty one minutes. Father Tong orf declared that it indicated most severe earthquake that had been re corded since the establishment of the Georgetown observatory two and a half years ago. May Have Been in Mexico. Seattle, Wash., June 7—A violent earthquake supposed to be in eastern Mexico iras rtnoiraW^GAvtne seismo- 8 a of University^ Washing- ton, between three and four o'clock thto morning, Sheet recording east and west drum. vibrations was shaken off OLD TIMERS. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Small, of Chamberlain, S. D„ are spending sev eral days in the capital city visiting The illustration shows the launching of the dirigible Mayfly, which will be used in connection with army add navy maneuvers. .The^creft will be ntiliied for transport. and observation pur poses. The interior of the elongated with relatives and friends. Mr. Small .less nights as the result of pain since in the pioneer' days used to run a'the accident and his strength is be restaurant in the city. ing seriously affected. Scene in Nicaragua's Capital, Where ReVolt is Beginnig,and the United States Consulate SCENE, CftPtTOLBOfLDll MANAGUA, Nicaragua, June 6.— The general disorder here resulting from the carefully planned explosion which killed many soldier presages ^another revolution. Great excites ment prevails.. It is known that the junta in New Orleans has been pre- Liberals, managed to unseat a Liberal paring for a revolution to divide Nicar-. president. Many of the residents of agua into two nations, east and west. Managua have sought protection at Juan J. Estrada, head of the repub-1 the United States consulate. OPERATE 014 PRJNCE has Badly Youngest Son of Kaiser Injured Knee BERLIN, June 7—Prince Joachim, the youngest son of Emperor Wiliam, whose knee was badly injured during, sham battle exercise of the 2d Guard Brigade May 29, was operated oh today to let out the blood from under the knee cap. The prince has spent almost sleep- gas bag, is filled with dozens of small separate gas bags, making it neces sary to puncture a large number of. them before the craft will sink to the earth. The craft can attain a speed of about seventy miles an hour. lie after a long revolution, was un seated some weeks ago. Adolfo Diaz is now president, but General Luis Meria is the real ruler. He represents the Conservatives, who, although out. numhered by many thousands by the SPOT GETS BIG RAIN (Special to the Tribune) MOTT, June 7—The long awaited and much needed rain started to fall this morning and for a time came down in torrents. Conditions in this vicinity would have been desperate in the course of a short time had not some rain fallen. As it is now crops are looking fine and there is every in dication the drouth has been broken and that this part of the state will enjoy with the rest of North Dakota one of the finest crops in the history of the state. NEW SWINDLE ON FARMERS A new swindle is being workel on the farmers of this state by men com ing to their place and hiring out them. After he has worked three or four weeks the hired man claims he fust write to one of the other farmers for whom he has previousU worked, and in a few days a checu is received. Of course the hired :na" must have some one to identify him so he gets his present employer do so. After the money is received the man leaves for parts unknown and Mr. Farmer must stand the loss. Beware of identifying sfYangers. JUDGE GARY STILL ON STAND IN CASE (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, June 7.—Judge T. S. Gary, exectuive head of the United States Steel corporation, was a wit ness again today before the Stanley steel trust committee of the House. Gary was interrogated further by Rep resentative Littleton on the absorp tion of the Tennessee Coal and Iron company by the steel corporation. The charges alleged to have been made by Senator Oliver of Pennsyl vania, that the United States Steel corporation is endeavoring to get con trol of water transportation on the Ohio river, were denied by Judge (Continued on page 5.) TRIBUNE Telephone 13 or 32 WANT ADS BRING RESULTS FIVE CENTS VICTOR OVER DIAZ ENTERS MEXICO CITY ENTRANCE IS ACCLAIMED WITH JOY BY THOUSANDS OF RESIDENTS VIVA MADEROROARS THRONG TRIUMPHAL WAY IS DECORATED WITH FLAGS, FLOWERS AND BUNTING. Crowds Followed Mad-ero's Carriage From Depot to Hotel—Noisy but Good Natured Celebration Greets Leader of Mexican Revolutionary Movement. (By Associated Press) MEXICO CITY. .June 7—Amid the wildest -enthusiasm Francisco I. Ma dero, Jr., today entered the seat of government which he overturned. The demonstration was the greatest the capitol has known in the generation of today. Business was suspended, the streets through which the revolu tionary leader made his triumphal way were gay with flags, bunting and flowers, while from the throats of tens of thousands came roars of ac claim. 'I'h? noisy welcome began when the great crowd at the railway station first caught sight of the bearded face and stock figure as Ma dero emerged from his private car and stepped into a waiting carriage. Shouts of "Viva Madero" swelled into a great chorus as the cry was taken along the streets leading from the railway station throughout the city. The throngs that lined the way fell in behind as the carriage passed until a great, noisy, but friendly, proces sion had been formed. START DEBATE ON WOOL BILL RepwBllc«n Mlwrily Will Fight Measure to Finish Majority Committee Report Criticized President (B,y Associated Press) INGTON, June 7—General de. WASHI I bate on the Underwood wool bill was scheduled to begin in the house of representatives today. That the re publican minority is to make a vigor ous assault on the bill which reduces duties on wool and woolen goods more than one-half, was signalled in the minority report of the ways and means committee signed by Representatives Payne, Dalzell, Needham and Long worth. Representative Underwood, demo cratic leader and author of proposed bill, had planned to call measu/e up when the house met and make the opening address, laying stress on ar guments embodied in the majority committee report introduced yester day. This report criticised the presi dent for not objecting! to wool sched ules of Payne-Aldrich tariff bill until after it had been passed and charged that the tariff board is withholding data from the committee on its in quiry into wool goods field. Representative Mann, minority lead er, and Mr. Payne, former chairman and ranking republican member of the ways and means committee were prepared to contradict the opposition to bill. MAO DOG BITE FATAL TO ONE ABERDEEN. S. I).. June 7—The first fatality hereabouts of 1911. and incidentally in the memory of. phy sicians, from the running at large of canine vagrants, happened at 7 o'cloo.v Saturday night at the home of Hardtke, a German farmer, when his wife, aged 40 years, as the result -if being bitten by a mad dog three weeks ago, died of hydrophobia in horrible convulsions, after having been violently out of her mind for several hours, and had furiously at tempted the bodily injury of her hus band, the neighbors and all who came near her. HAS TWO COYOTES There are two coyote pups being kept at the Hinkley livery barn, which are attracting a great deal of atten tion. They were brought up to the capital city by DisL Mgr. Shaman of the N. D. I. Tel. Co.. oh one of his trips.