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.TRIBUNE ?f 'i'$:-pr.' I. I ANT ADS W *'4 TeUphoM '•fifomn BRING RESULTS THIBTY-FIRST TEAR Eveka SospecledofCarrying Arms to Mexico '.f Vessel Caught and Searched and Found Empty Fear Anas Have Been Un loaded at Port Unknown (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, June 8—The move ments of the steamer Eureka have given much concern to the state and navy departments for months past. The Nicaraguan minister here learned through a private source that the vessel had cleared from San Francisco about May 12 for Che Bay of Fonseca, on the west coast of Nicaragua, supposedly with arms and ammunition. Senor Castrillo, Nicar aguan minister, suspected a revolu tionary expedition directed against the government of President Diaz, ttoo he stated the expedition might be against a Central American country supposedly ripe for revolt. The gunboat Yorktown was sent to overhaul and search the Eureka. Two days ago she reported no arms had been found on board the Eureka, the latter was not detained, but Nicar aguan minister suspected she had dis charged her arms on some coast is land. II. T. BOYS DEPARTED FDR BIG CONVENTION BISMARCK COUNCIL NO. 325 WILL BE WELL REPRESENTED AT FARGO. Members of Local Council Will Ap pear in Uniform and Will Boost for the Great Industrial Exposition. The special ear o° nismarck coun cil No. 325, United Commercial Trav elrs of America, was picked up by train 6 Thursday morning and whiaked away to Fargo, where the members of the council will attend the grand lodge meeting of the order. There were about 60 members of the council who went down on the special car anrt there were other members of the local lodge who went into Fargo from some of the towns on the road where they bad' been working the early part of the week. It is estimated that there will be between 75 and 100 members of the Bismarck council in line in the T. parade The Bismarck travelers have adopted natty uniforms hi which they will appear during the convention. The members will wear white trous ers, blue serge coats and white hats. They were supplied with badges by the Bismarck Commercial club bear ing the words "Bismarck—The Expo sition City. September-October, 1911." They will wear these badges and will be active boosters during the convention for the great North Da kota Industrial Exposition which will be held at the capital city in the fail. The Commercial club also fur nished them with some unique tags boosting for the show which will be given to the delegates from the other sections of the northwest. The boys will have a good time on their trip and Secretary John L. George of the local council is a busy man these days, seeing that everything trans pires as it should, and keeping his eyes open for a live opportunity to boost .for Bismarck and the Bismarck council. PRESBYTERIANS MEET AT LANGDON TO-DAY (Special to the Tribune) LANGDON, N. D., June 8—Every county in the Pembina Presbytery has representatives at the council meeting of the Pembina Presbytery Missionary society which opened in Langdon this afternoon. The gather, ing will contiue until Thursday even ing, the most important work of the gathering being fixed for tomorrow when reports of Presbyterial officers will be made. These reports* it is understood will reveal an excellent condition at the present time. WENT TO VANCOUVER. Mr. and Mrs. R. S. Best left today for Vancouver, B. C.. where they will vfeit for several weeks. They will also visit at various other Pacific coast points. They went west via t*e too ttne*nd the Canadian Pacific. ASSOCUTIONQF CORRECTION AND CHARITIES MEET Wide Baoge of Subjects Dis cased by Delegates Reports of Corresponding Secretaries festertay (By Associated Press) BOSTON, June 8—An extensive and varied program was carried out by the national conference of charities and corrections during the morning hours today. Following the general sessions in Ford Hall which was taken up wijth reports of correspond ing secretaries of states and territor ies, and represented a wide range of topics, questions dealing with charity and corrections were discussed in pub lic balls around Beacon Hill. Sub jects of adequate relief for families and neighborhoods, care of destitute and neglected children, housing, health and recreation, drunkenness and mental defects, of law breaking, offered opportunity for visiting dele gates to get in touch with the most advanced theories for successful work in their chosen field. CONFESSED TO KILLING MANY (By Associated Press) ST. PETERSBURG, June 8.—Start ling revelations were made today by a criminal who murdered an officer of the army and the officer's wife at Sebaetopol. The man was arrested at Tsaritsyn and now says that he ha3 in course of his career killed 57 per sons, including among hie victims Dr. Popoff, surgeon of Kazan. The doc tor's assistant and midwife were ac cused of hie death, and being con victed, are now serving" terms of im prisonment. ... Denied VU. C. fr ti iiiiiii-- -. PARDON BOARD HAS COMPLETED SESSION THIRTEEN PARDON8 GRANflB BY THE BOARD AT THE JUNE MEETING. Two Applications for Citizenship Were Granted—Eight Cases Were Deferred 57 Applicatios Were The board of pardons wound up its .regular June session Wednesday aft ernoon and the members who reside out of the city have departed for their respective homes.. The, board was called upon to hear 81 applications, which number was one of the largest that has ever come up before the board. There were 13 of those who applied for pardons who were granted, their freedom. Their names have already been published in these columns. One of the applicants was dis charged from the penitentiary before his application was considered by the board. He filed it a year ago, but too late to have it considered by the board at it* last meeting. Two of the apllcations which were requests for reinstatement to citizenship were granted. There were eight cases de ferred and 57 of the applications for pardon were denied. ODD FELLOWS HAVE ELECTED OFFICERS (Special to the Tribune) GRANL FORKS, June 8—The work of the twenty-first annual session of the North Lakota grand lodge of Odd Fellows was brought to a conclusion this afternoon with the installation of the new grand lodge officers and now all are ready for the grand encamp ment of Odd Fellows which'convenes in the morning for but a one day's session, the finish, of which will bring to a close the most successful and largely attended gathering of Odd Fellows ever held. The newly installed officers are: Fred E. Smith, Wahpeton, grand master. E. M. Jackson, Binford, deputy grand master. G. L. Elkin, Mayville, grand warden. Don McDonald, Grand Forks, grand secretary. H. L. Mack, Dickinson, grand treas urer. George W. Wilson, Stanley, grand representative. THE WEATHER. North Dakota—Unsettled and cool er tonight Friday generally fair. PAINTED WOOD LATE YESTERDAY FOUR ARRE8TS EXPECTED TO FOLLOW DESTRUCTION OF WATER SUPPLY. REVENGE THOUGHT MOTIVE WATER RUSHES OUT OF LAKE IN FLOOD AND WILL SOON BE GONE. Surplus of Water This Year Flooded Adjacent Lands and This Is Be lieved Lead to Outrage—Owner of Summer Resort Thinks He Had Right Parties. (Special to the Tribune) WASHBURN,-N. ©., Jdne 8.—About 5 o'clock Wednesday afternoon the beaver dam across the outlet of Paint ed Woods lake was dynamited for the second time this year. It had just been repaired but yesterday it was entirely blown out and nothing can be done until the water is low To day the water is rushing out of Painted Woods lake in a stream four feet deep and about 14 feet wide. James Avery, who rune a summer resort at the lake, states that he saw Joe Katz and P. G. Soderquist after the dynamiting was done and chased them off his land. They are farmers living north of the lake and are the alleged violators of the law. They were accompanied by two men be lieved to be coal miners from Wilton who were hired to do the wrecking. This natural beaver dam caused the formation of Painted Woods lake and the state meandered the lake several years ago, making it state property. The water this year was about two feet above the ordinary height and caused the water to flood the adjoining land. This is thought by some to be the cause of yesterday's dastardly outrage. Others say the dynamiting was done to stop the ir rigating work of the land east of the lake which is owned by several of the farmers of this vicinity. James Avery has stated that he will swear out warrants this afternoon for the arrest of the four men whom he saw yesterday on hie land. These legal steps are being taken to prevent the repetition of another outrage such as was perpetrated yesterday. WOMEN MISSIONARIES MEET AT LARIMORE (Special to the Tribune) LARIMORE, N. D., June 8—Dele gates representing practically all of the Women's Home Missionary socie ties of the Methodist church in North Dakota were present when the annual session of the North Dakota Women's Home Missionary Society was con vened in Larimore this morning. Mrs. E. H. Welch of this city was in charge of the opening hours of the gathering and the initial work included the ap pointment of committees, reports of auxiliaries, enrollment of delegates and a discussion of "Auxilliaries and Circles." TAYLOR AT WAHPETON. Superintendent of Public Instruc tion E. J. Taylor left this afternoon tor Wahpeton. where he will address the meeting of the school directors of Richland county and later wiH deliv er the address at the •commencement exercises of the State Science school. NEW DIRECTORY OUT. The new telephone directory of the local exchange of the North Dakota Independent Telephone company has just been completed by the Tribune Job department and will soon be ready for distribution about the city. BISMAECK, NORTH DAKOTA, THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 8. 1911. BEACH METHODI8T EPISCOPAL CHURCHi The most remarkable piece of church building ever done in) North Dakota Dr. Danford laid the cornstone on December 1st, and preached in the church on February 8th, only about eight weeks after the corner laying. Rev. W. G. Bennett is the pastor who supervised it all and' did some of the hardest work on the basement with his own hands. ^^^^i#^^^^##^^^#^^^#^^#^^»#^^^#####^##^#^#^##^###^#*###^^#^^r#^##^#^#^#^## KINTYRE SHOWS RAPID GROWTH HI WILL BUILD 6,000 FEET OF CE- MENT SIDEWALK DURING SUMMER Claims Most Rapid -Growth of Any Town in State—'New Residence and Business Buildings Jioing Up—Cem etary Association mproving Their Property. (Special to th« Tribune) KINTYRE, June 8, -The town of Kintyre, located on^i he Soo railroad in Emmons county, is making the .uoet remarkable pro, Tese of any new town in the state. %. addition to all the good substantial buildings it al ready has, there a» now five new houses and one new store building un der construction. Mian street is now being graded and as soon as this is done 6,000 feet of cement walk will be put in. The Cemetery association of Kintyre have Jus* finished fencing in the cemetery grounds with a sub stantial woven wire fence. The town is- full of strangen^very d4y and t(he hotel Is not near large 'enough to accommodate the trade. The own er of the hotel contemplates the en largement of same in the near future. With all the new improvements al ready going on more are to follow and Kintyre is bound to be one of the best towns on the Soo road from Oakes to Bismarck. Just watch us. grow. EMLrNHESIEUEl a ra. BI early homesteader here, dropped dead today. The coroner gives the cause as fatty degeneration of the heart. WASHINGTON, June 8.—Chief Jus tice White of the JJnited States su preme court has announced that he has appointed a committee to revise the rules of equity practice in the United States courts. The commit tee is composed of himself and Jus tices Lwrton and Van Devanter, the only members of the supreme court who have had experience on the bench of the United States circuit court. Jus tice Lurton since ^893. and Justice Van Devanter *bace 1903. ThSs wove is the initial step in a great reform Sribttne Over a Thousand Men Walk Out Baldwin Locomotive Works (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, June 8.—Judge El bert Gary of the United States Steel corporation expected today to con clude testimony before the Stan ley steel investigation committee. He asked the committee for an opportun ity to tell the exact percentage at the time of its organization and show how that percentage had been reduced1 since that time. Gary also desired to (Special to the Tribune) tell the committee what companies ELGIN, June 8—Adolph Ulrich, an fwere taken over when the steel cor poration was formed, which were com petitors of each other and what com panies were not. Men Who Witt HjeVise Court Rules to Avoid Legal Delays HbRftCfclAJJTOril in federal court procedure, which has long been advocated by Justice White, who has often criticised the anti quated practice on the chancery side of these courts. BOILER MAKERS ELGIN'S APPEAL OUT ON STRIKE TO BISMARCK IN HOUROFTROUBLE Union Men Claim Recognition is at Bottom of Trouble (By Associated Press) PHILADELPHIA, June 8—Between 1,000 and 2,000 boiler makers em ployed by the Baldwin Locomotive works in this city, went on a strike today, without the sanction, it is said, of the national officers of the boiler makers union. No wage question is involved. The trouble being due to the laying off of 1200 men two weeks ago. Union men assert that the men were forced .out because they joined labor organi sations but the company states they were laid off because there was not enough work for them. W00LTAR1FF DEBATEIS ON (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, June 8—The wool tariff bill was again today the busi ness before the house of representa tives. Debate opened yesterday with a speech by Mr. Underwood and was to be taken up by Representative Payne, leader of the republican op position! to the measure. Opening speeches will be followed by speeches by other members of the ways and means committee, all republican mem bers of the committee joining in op position to the bill. W IS NEARLY THRU TESTIFYING ORDER OF POSTAL DEPARTMENT CAUSES CONSTERNATION ON ON MOTT LINE. PROPOSED SERVICE IS POOR BISMARCK COMMERCIAL CLUB WILL TAKE STEPS TO SE- CURE CHANGE. Postoffice at Elgin May Be Boycotted to Show Postoffice Department Dis satisfaction With New Order—Pres ent Rule Makes Communication Almost Impossible The Bismarck Commercial club has called a directors' meeting to see what can be done with re gard to getting better mail serv ice for the towns along the Mott .ine and will communicate with the powers that be. at Washington in an effort to have some change made that will put the towns in the territory affected by the new order on the map as far as the postal service is concerned. (Special to the Tribune) ELGIN, N. D., June 8.—Elgin and other towns along the Mott line look to the Bismarck Commercial club .for relief from the predioa ment a postoffice order received today places these towns in. Mail Contract to Milwaukee. Notice was received of the let ting of the mail contract to the Milwaukee. This takes the Mott line mail to Kaiser, four miles ,from Elgin, and the order causes consternation. An indignation movement is on foot to boycott the postoffice here to show the department the feeling here. N D. Territory. The present mail service at times takes six days to get mall to Bismarck- People here say this is Bismarck territory and the capital city will always be the trading point for the Mott line towns, and hence people here feel «. justified in appealing to the Bis marck club for help. Mail service under the order received today puts Aberdeen nearly 48 hours closer to Elgin than Bismarck will be. Aberdeen wholesale houses are pleased with the new order. The Commercial club is be hind the movement here for bet ter mail service. 0 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 WOLBERT RETURNED FROM MAGIC CITY CORNERSTONE LAYING OF K. OF P. CASTLE HALL WAS A SUCCESS. Address of Pas Chancellor Geo,a ures—BuildintgGrand is a Beauty. Bangs was one of Crowning Feat- Grand Keeper of Records and Seals G. W. Wolbert of the Grand Lodge of the Knights of Pythias returned to the state capital Wednesday evening from Minot where he attended the cornerstone laying of the new Castle Minot lodge of the order of Knights of Pythias. The cornerstone laying was con ducted by the grand officers of the Grand Domain of North Dakota. In addition to the grand lodge officers there were over 250 visiting knights in the city. The capital city was re presented by Grand Keeper Wolbert and by John French and Harry Wood marisee. The full form of the Knights of Pythias cornerstone laying cere mony was used and was most impres- The crowning feature of the afternoon's work was the address of Past Grand Chancellor George Bangs of Grand Forks. The new buiding is 25 by 130 feet, a high basement and one story. The first story, on account of the high basement is nearly six feet above the street level. In the basement are the billiard rooms, gymnasium and shower baths, kitchen, pantry and banquet hall. The main floor contains the re ception room, paraphernalia room and a lodge room 25 by 80 feet. The building will be ready for occupancy and dedication some time in October. That the Minot K. of P. lodge is a hustler was evidenced by the fact that that Tuesday there were six can seventeen through the third. The rank work was done by the Minot teams assisted by some of the visit- The occasion was one TRIBUNE WANT ADS D-K BRING RESULTS FIVE CENTS CASE ENDED Men High up in Nation Im plicated in Alleged Fraud Seven of Twelve Accused WereGuilty andSentenced Two ofAccused Were of Old est Families and Wealthy (By Associated Press) ST. PETERSBURG, Russia, June 8 —The sensational trial of twelve men, including two noblemen, a lieutenant, a priest and four lawyers, charged with conspiring to secure .the fortune of the late Prince Bohdan Oginsky, was ended today with the sentencing o. seven defendants found guilty. Staff Capaain Domitry Von Liarliarski was condemned to two years impris onment and his accomplices were deprived of their civil rights. The case attracted wide attention as the two chief accused were Von Liarliarski and his stepfather, Col. Vladmir Voa Liarliarski, who belongs to the guards and was until his arrest, master of horse at the imperial court. The Oginsky family is one of the old est of the Lithunian nobility and pos sessed vast estates in Poland, Galecia and Lithunia. AEROPLANE GOES 155 MILES HOUR IN A LONG RACE PARIS, June 8.—L'Auto estimates that "Vedrines," whose proper name is Jules Vedrines, winner of the Paris to-Mad rid aeroplane race, attained the remarkable speed of 155 miles an hour on Tuesday. The paper quotes the aviator as saying that he waa pushed by a wind so violent that at times he flew with the tail of his machine perpendicular. He also encountered wind pockets that caused his machine to make frightful drops, sometimes descending 900 feet in a few seconds. Vedrine suffered only through the strain on his eyes. STORM WORKS HAVOC AT FORX I (Special to the Tribune) GRAND FORKS, June8—In addition tn tw fatalities at Wales where Clar- killedo by lightning yesterday, a Grand Fork family narrowly missed similabrv fate.l A bolt strucekr thv Eda ward Jensen home and rendered Miss Laura Halle, aged 17, unconscious, and worked havoc. A large number of telephone poles were torn down at Ardock. ..«»•. ii Ellef8on and Adolph Thom were in a At Penn the St. Anthony Elevator company's building was struck by lightning and destroyed. The first fire was extinguished but it broke out again. In East Grand Forks the Sor enson residence was struck and heavy damage was done, but no one was in jured. EARTHQUAKE AND V01GAN0S ADD TO MEXICAN TROUBLE (By Associated Press) QUADALAJARA, Mexico, June 8— The Volcano Colma became active yesterday when earthquake shocks were felt and today is emitting smoke and lava. Towns of Tonila and San Andres were badly damaged by the disturbances, portion of them being destroyed. A relief train has been sent to the scene from here. MEXICO CITY, June 8—Dispatches from Tuxpan, three miles east of the volcano Colma in the southern part didates put through the first rank and |of the state of Jalisc, say that Zapot twelve through the second rank, and Ian suffered severly from yesterday's earthquakes. The number of victims is said to be large. The church and a number of ing knights. Th occasion was one:houses were thrown down and other which will not soon be forgotten by dwelling places rendered unsafe, those who were in attendance. I Thousands of persons are homeless.