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TcUphoM 13 or 32 WANT ADS BRING RESULTS THIRTY-FIRST YEAR First Time Firel|i Mission ary ins in ed Many Chareb NetiMes Res ell it Cereneiles (By Associated Prow) KANSAS CITY, Mo., June 27.—In the presence of visiting bWiops from a half dozen western dioceses, scores of clergy from other dities, and a throng of members of his new flock, the Rt. Rev. Sidney C. Partridge, for merly bisthoo of Kyoto, Japan, was to day enthroned bishop of the Protest ant Episcopal diocese of Kansas City in succession to the late Bishop E. R. Atwill. The ceremony marked the first time In the history of the church in tHis country that a missionary has been translated back to the United States for enthronement. Other bishops present to take part in the impressive formal enthrone ment ceremony were: The Rt. Rev. Daniel S. Tuttle of St. Louis, bishop of Missouri the Rt. Rev. C. P. Ander son of Chicago, bishop of Chicago the Rt Rev. Edward W. Osborne of Springfield, 111., bishop of Springfield the Rt. Rev. T. N. MonKson of Daven port, la., bishop of Iowa the Rt. Rev. H. E. Fawcett of Quincy, 111., bishop of Quincy the Rt. Rev. Arthur W. Williams of Omaha, bishop of Ne braska and the Rt. Rev. F. K. Brooke of Oklahoma City, bishop of Oklaho ma. Gov. Herbert S. Hadley of Mis souri, Gov. Walter R. Stubbs of Kan sas, Mayor D. A. Brown of Kansas City, Mayor Mitchell of St Joseph, Mo., and the commissioners of Kan sas City, Kan., were present as (in vited gusts. Todayjs ceremony began. with the celebration of the holy communion at the four Protestant Episcopal churches of the city at 7:30 this morning. The enthronement ceremony took place in Grace church at 10 o'clock, conducted by the Rev. J. Stewart Smith, rector of St. Mary's, this city, ana president of the standing committee, assisted by the clerical members of that com mittee. Bishop Partridge was pre sented with the pastoral staff, the in signia of his office, having the shape of a crook, and conducted to the epis copal chair, which was draped In pur ple and surrounded by banked white flowers. Tien came a solemn Te Deum, followed by the holy eucharist An address of welcome was deliv ered by the Rev. Edward Henry Eckel, rector of Christ church, St. Joseph, Mo., and responded to by Bishop Partridge. Bishop Partridge returns to Amer ica after serving his church for 26 years in the orient. He was elected bishop of Kansas City, March 9, last, after a close contest with Bishop Cameron Mann of South Dakota. He was notified of his election by cable and a few days later set sail for his native land. Bishop Partridge is 54 years old, bale in health and of almost atheltic build and color. He is a na tive of New York. He was graduated from' Yale college in 1880, and four years later from the Berkeley divin ity school. He became a minister in 1885 and went to Shangfyii as a mis sionary the same year. He taught in St. John's college, Shanghai, and was chaplain of St. Mary's hall tin that city until 1887, wihen he went as a mission ary to Wu Chang. There he stayed until 1889. On February 2, 1900, he was consecrated bishop of Kyoto, Japan. 11 bishop Partridge, his wife and daughter, arrived in this city last week. Following the formal ceremony of enthronement today a luncheon at a local hotel was given by the clergy to the bishop and Cie visitiing bishops and tftie diocesan clergy. At 6 o'clock this evening a dinner will be given to Bishop Partridge and the visiting bishops at the University club. This will be followed by a pubic recep tion to the new bishop at the club. HAIRY IN5TITTITE AT NEW SALEM (Special to the Tribune) FW SAT June 27—There TRANSFERRED BACK TO THE UNITED STATES willl stem Breeders Circuit Association held, in this city Saturday July 1. The, NORTH DAKOTA TO MAKE BID FUt SETTLERS nt Gtfls fir Heeling it CoBincrclal f3obs WUI N il ti let Here Set Hen fir State Minot, N. D„ June 27—Secretary F. L. 8hennan of the Minot commer cial club, today issued a call for rep resentatives of all the commercial clubs of North Dakota, to meet at Minot on July 13 and 14 for the pur pose of forming a federation c. com mercial clubs of North Dakota, The purpose of the federation is to stem the tide of immigration to Can ada and the Pacific Northwest, and to secure as many settlers as pos sible for North Dakota. Secretary Sherman maintains that North Di kota is losing thousands of settlers every year who pass through this state tas a result of the failure of the people to advertise the state's re sources and possibilities. Mr. Sher man stated to a representative of the Tribune today: "There is no question that Nortn Dakota is not getting its share of the bomeseekers, as against Canada, Montana and other western states and the reason ds because through lack of co-operation we fail to let the people know what we have, Thousands of people are passing hj through our state every year, passing up the finest opportunities and the best markets for more remote Ait tricts where the profits of agriculture must be less. It is to overcome this situation that we hope to form the federation of the North Dakota com mercial clubs." WIFE HAS HER HUBBY ARRESTED Jamestown, N. D., June 27—On the complaint of Jennie Inches, wife of a farmer who resides near Wimbledon, the latter was arrested on a charge of assault with a dangerous weapon and had a hearing in Justice Bige lo'w's court Monday. The defendant was placed under bonds and the case continued for 30 days. It is said that the defendant had been inclined to be abusive towards his family of late. £'. F. Felton, a real estate man, swore out a search warrant today for a party stopping at the Capital house who is believed to be the per son wanted for breaking into the Fel ton residence last night. Some per son entered the house and took a pocketbook containing notes and a small sum of money, also a ladies and gents gold watch. Mr. Felton knows the number of his watch and the number o. the works and has a pretty clear idea who the party is who committed the theft. Justice Bigelow today fined one plain drunk $5. George Johnson was the name of the party. RACING CREWS READY TO START (By Associated Press) POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y.. June 27 Fourteen picked crews, representing Cornell. Columbia, Pennsylvania, Syr acuse and Wisconsin, after weeks of a in in 8 or NE W SALEM Jun J7 Tner wil eagerly await be a noting of the North Dakota Hol-|f today's intercollegiate re a a ,g .gt0, frai ahel 8 he on river meeting will be in the form of a dairy aqUatiC honors. _* with skies overcast and rain prom ised, early weather Indications are unfavorable, but there is little wind. institute and all who are interested in dairying and better dairy methods have been invited to attend. Profes sors Shepard, Van Es, and Richards of the North Dakota Agricultural Col lege will be present and will deliver addresses on practical dairy problems, and State Dairy Commissioner R. F. Flint will also be in attendance. The meeting promises to be a very inter esting one. contests for While Cornell* continues the favor ite in the betting, there was no deny ing the possibility of Columbia and Pennsylvania. Expect Showers. Toward noon the sun broke through the clouds occasionally but indications the npointed to showery conditions. ITBV DEFENSE ENDS EARLY TODAY Bickford Case Will go to the Jury Sometime To-day Judge Crawford has Lengthy Charge Prepared Bangs Promises Suauniog up to be Short (Special to the Tribune) WASHBURN, June 27.—'Immediate ly after submission of the case to the jury adjournment will be taken on account of the reunion here. The Jury wtll not begin deliberations until 9 o'clock tomorrow, montfing. WASHBURN, June 27—At 10:30 Engerud for the state concluded the argument before the jury, having talked for three and a half hours, giving the defendant severe gruelling. Bangs for the defense began his ar gument by the statement that Engerud had made numerous wilful misrepre sentations, in the final argument. Bangs promises bis argument will be brief. Judge Crawford *has a lengthy charge to the jury, prepared. It was believed this morning that tbe case would go to. the jury at noon. HURLEY CASE BEING HEARD MANDAN, N. D., June 27.—The case of the State versus Hurley of Almont, who Us charged with contempt of court as a result of an alleged viola tion of an injunction writ issued against him some time ago ordering frain froin the sale of Intox- 0 re icating liquors, is being heard before Judge Nuchols this afternoon. The defendant, if guilty, faces a term in jail. (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, June 27—After] years of discussion throughout the) country and of debate in both houses of congress the work of giving mili-j tary defense to the Panama canal will soon be actively under way. The Panama canal and the details of the' fortification will receive the close study of Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson, in July, when he will see, the great engineering work for thej first time. He will sail from New York on July 6 on a tour of inspection Incidentally he will stop at Havana to view the ruins of the battleship Maine. He also will visit Porto Rico to inquire into questions of sanita tion and the present method of choos ing municipal Judges. General Leon- 1 ptenmrc |toili) €rilmnc. BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, TUESDAY EVENING, JUNE 27, 1911 MILLIONAIRE HINES NOW CENTRAL FIGURE IN «fr 4 NEW LORIMER PROBE 9 (By Associated Press) Washington, June 27—Testimony in the reopened Lorimer investigation before the senate committee here points more and more to Millionaire Edward Hines, the legislative agent and prominent member of the so called lumber trust, as the man who more than any other can enlighten the committee regarding the inside story of) Lorimer's election. Hines was active at Springfield when the fight for Lorimer's election waged hottest, and it has been asserted that he exerted an Inlraence in Wash ington to have the blue eyed, blond haired Chicago political leader re tained in his seat in the senate when previously under fire. George W. Hinman, of the Chicago Inter Ocean (Continued on page 8.) Government Officials Who Will Sail for Panama July 6 to Complete Plans for Fortifying Canal ard Wood, chief of staff of tie army. The secretary will also be accom will join the secretary during his in spection of the canal in order to dis cuss the question of fortifications. TO RECIPROCITY BILL REJECTED Interesting Debate on Started To-day Vote on Statehood pected To-day Ex- louse Adjourned is There is Utile Doing WASHINGTON, June 27—Out of the smo of the battle over the Root amendment to the wood pulp and print paper schedule of the Canadian re ciprocity bill, which the senate re jected yesterday, came the widening of the scope of debate over the bill, beginning today. The pro-reciprocity speech of 'iownsend of Michigan, of the delivery of which today he gave notice to the senate last week, is the discussion. Reports, both of the majority and minority on the New Mexico and Ari zona constitutions, favorably acted up on by the senate committeeon terri tories last Saturday, also are expected to be submitted to the senate any day now. The house adjourned over yes terday until Thursday, when it will meet to adjourn until Monday,' having no particular business to consider. Several investigation committees con tinued in session in the meantime. RETURNS HOME. Kitchell Allensworth of near Brad dock returned to his home today after a stay of several days. Mr. Aliens worth went to the local high school for two years and Is now going to school in the east during tae winter. VISITS IN WASHBURN. Miss Hilda Satterlund, formerly of this city, went to Washburn, Satur day morning, to visit with her sister, Lulu, over Sunday. Miss Satterlund has been in the city ith friends for several days and expects to spend a short time with her mother and sis ter before returning to her Ihome at Boise, Mont. panled by Mrs. Stimson and General Clarence E. Edwards, chief of the in sular bureau of the war department (By Associated Prtss) WASHINGTON, June 27.—There was another dramatic episode in the shearing of the Lorimer case today when Clarence S. Funk, general man ager of the International Harvester company, announced that three of the four detectives about wbose surveil lance he told the committee yester day, were present at today's session. The committee summoned tbe detec tives as witnesses. Funk called- attention to the mat ter at the opening of todays hearing before ilhe Senate committee. No time was fixed for the testimony of the detectives, who Funk declared yes terday were hired by a Chicago de tective agency to trail him, and to one of whom Funk had confessed the nature of employment and the iden tity of his employer. Counsel immedi ately proceeded with cross-examina tion of Funk. WASHINGTON, June 27—Funk to day publkly annoucned that the de tective wbo admitted he had been em ployed to shadow him was named Blaine and belonged to Chicago Agen cy. At the Instance of Hines the wit- Springfield, Ills. MORMON HEAD ON THE STAND IN SUGAR CASE (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, June 27.—President Josepb Smith of the Mormon churdh was tbe prind»pal witness at today's hearing of the House committee on investigation of the so-called 'sugar trust." The oath was administered to him by Chairman Hardwfck. The Mor mon leader remained seated while being sworn. Smith was accompanied to the liieariug room by Senator Reed Smoot, Bishop C. N. Nibley, business manager of the Mormon church homas R. Cutler, former bishop of the church. and Representative Joseph Howell. Smith's examination was as to the business relations of the Mormon church wifh the American Sugar Re fining company through the Utah-Ida ho Sugar Refining company. It was expected that the interests of his peo1 pie to Mormonism would not escape inquiry. Of the Utah-Idaho Sugar Kel'.ning company, in which he .has trustee holdings, more than 400,000 shares are owned by the sugar trust, Henry O. Havemeyer having taken a person al interest in the experiment on Mor mons in the beet sugar industry and financed their enterprises which have been successful. During the inquiry Smith said (he was presid-ent of the Utah-Idaho Sugar company and held r.,000 shares individually and 40,815 shares for the church. SMUGGLING PLOT MA? BEPROBED (By Associated Press) NEW YORK, June 27—Customs of ficers are seeking today evidence that may bring to light every phase of the Jenkins $300,000 jewelry smuggling case, the ramifications of which are now said to involve a prominent New York financial man. The New Yorker is said to have been father of the scheme whereby goods valued at near ly $2,000,000 were smuggled into this country. Two and possibly more cus toms officers are said to be in tbe plot which had its conception several years ago. These officers received, it is said, $100 for every trunk they passed with only casual inspection. OFFICIAL FORECAST North Dakota—Fair tonight Wednesday, rising temperature, TRIBUNE Telephone TOLOSETHREEQUARTERS OF A MILLION ON CROPS ill SAYS HE IS FOLLOWED BY DETECTIVE ness discussed his experiences with ic cents per bushel more to Blame. Funk left the witness stand and S W A N A 13 or 32 BRING RESULTS FIVE CENTS Lack of Transportation Fac ilities is Big Item Advent of Railroads Would Greatly Increase Land Newspaper Man Thinks Pub licity is Much Desired Shaier Record: Never have condi tions been more favorable for a bump er crop in McKenzie county than they are right now. The farmers are con fronted witfi the problem of marketing an immense crop. Outsiders do not realize what this means under existing conditions, with no railway in the county, with ferry tolls between the farm and the railway, and with a long, weary haul over poor roads. It cost 25 cents in some parts of the county for eaah bushel of grain, sim ply to transport it to railway. Con sider what this means. Two years ago we made a close estimate of the production of grain in this county, based on the tally books of the owners of threshing ma chines throughout the county. Judg ing from our investigation made at that time, the yield of McKenzie county this year, if present crop prom ises are realized,should be close to 5.000,000 bushels of the various kinds of grain. Suppose it costs the farm ers on an average throughout the a.in to market than it would if Ret gr and W. H. Cook of Dulutb, Minn., a there were a railway through the lumberman, was sworn. His testi- county. On 5,000,000 bushels that mony was largely reiteration of his: would amount to $750,000. That narrative before Helm committee at, would represent the saving in one year on the outgoing freight to say notfiing of the amount saved on freight oh groceries, hardware, lum ber and implements which we buy an nually. McKenzie county farmers can well afford to hang up a nice fat bonus to be pdid to the first railway which traverses the county. In another way the gain from a railway would be immense. We refer to the increase in land values. Sup pose there are 2,000 real estate own ers in the county, each owning 160 acres of land. The coming of a rail way would increase land values at least $10 per acre on tfie average throughout the county. That means an increase on the 2,000 farms of $3,200,000. Business men have suggested that each land owner in the county sub scribe $50 to be paid to the first rail way traversing the county or a purse amounting to $100,000. No one need hesitate about making the subscrip tion, for there will be no difficulty in raising the money if the railway comes. Of'ier methods of attracting the attention of railway managers have been uggested. The main poiint is that it is up to us to advertise the county sufficiently so that railway managers will see fit to build now instead of later. As long as we have no railway, big monopolies like tho International Harvester com pany, will not be likely to give any one in McKenzie an agency, but we will be compelled to contribute our implement trade to the bulilding up of Williston. Railway managers always have on file plans for the building of dozens of rs 'way branches as soon as they can get to them. The question is. which one is to build first. We hope there will bo found in McKenzie county citizens with enough 'initiative and determination to convince these managers that we are next. COURTENAY MAN IS DROWNED IN LAKE Jamestown, June 27—Yesterday af ternoon about 3 o'clock a young man named Ole Olson from Courtenay, was drowned in Spiritwood Lake. As near as can be learned he Went to tbe lake, in company with his brother, Albert, and the two secured a boat to go fishing. The win^. was very high and it is supposed they started to cross the lake where it was more quiet. In doing so the boat capsized from the high waves and both young men were thrown oat. Albert hung to the side of the boat and was rescued, but Ole was drown ed. The boys were carpenters by trade and each one single. They live in Courtenay and are highly thought of. The launches' at Tuckers and La Brash's places were at once gotten out and started to drag the Iaice for the body of the unfortunate young man. Up to four o'clock they had not been able to find the body. It is said the boat had not gone more 100 feet from the shore when it cap sized.