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Telephone 13 or 32 v=- WANT ADS' BRING RESULTS THIRTY-FIRST YEAR FOUR ARE LOST WHEN The four members of the crew all live in San Francisco. The Santa Rosa went ashore just before dawn at the mouth of Honda creek. It is supposed that the powerful search light used by a gang of railroad la borers who were working near the wreck is the cause of the vessel leav ing its course, the quartermaster mis taking it for the light of the Point Ar guello lighthouse.' The vessel lay about 200 yards from shore near Sad dle Rock, where the Yankee Blade was wrecked several years ago. Delayed Work of Removing Passengers From Wrecked Steamer PILOT MISTOOK RAILROAD WORK ERS' SEARCHLIGHT FOR BEACON OF LIGHTHOUSE AND STEERE DIRECTLY ONTO ROCKS—HIGH WIND DRIVES WAVES AGAINS STRANDED VESSEL UNTIL SHE PARTS —SOME PASSENGERS MAY HAVE LOST LIVES. (By Associated Press) SANTA BARBARA, Cal., July 8.— In spite of assertions from company officials and the ship's officials to theable contrary, passengers of the wrecked steamer Santa Rosa, who arrived here early today after a thrilling battle with breakers that smashed the stranded ship, declare that more than four sailors lost their lives. One hun dred and ninety-two passengers are all that have been accounted for so far, say survivors. There were 200 on the steamer, and many of the rescued declared today that the missing ones went down to death when the surf battered the life rafts to pieces. SURF, Cal., July 8.—Second Officer E. Neuson and three seamen of the steamer Santa Rosa of the Pacific Coast Steamship company, which went ashore at Point Arguello yester day, are known to have been drowned when the lifeboat capsized, while the passengers of the wrecked vessel were being taken ashore by the crew. Early today unconfirmed reports are that the number of passengers, variously estimated at from three to 20, are missing. Owing to the isola tion of the scene of the wreck accu rate information is not yet obtainable. W OF COURSE SHE KISSED BKO. SEE BOTWHAT OF IT Neither Could do Wrong, According to His Dope Nothing Wrong About Night Calls at Temple, Either (By Associated Press) CHICAGO, July 8.—The defense in the trial of Evelyn Arthur See, whoverts," is charged with the abduction of Mil dred Bridges, concluded its case at 9 o'clock this morning without the love cult leader taking the witness stand in his own behalf. Announce ment that the defense rested, made at the opening of court by Attorney Cantwell, came as a surprise. The state announced it would call Police Captain Max Hanner and Mona Rees in rebuttal. It is expected that the case may be concluded and given to the jury Monday. DIE AS RESULT OF A BIG CATCH UTICA. N. Y., July 8.—W. E. Ledger wood and Miss Shalleck of New York drowned in Big Tupper lake late yes terday afternoon. Ledgerwood, with his wife and Miss Shelleck, were troll ing oposite Pages Bluff when a big fish was hooked, and there was so much excitement in the boat that it was overturned, throwing'the occu pants into deep water. B*. O. Lott, crossing the lake in a motor boat to Paradise Point, succeeded in reaching Mrs. Ledgerwood, who was uncon scious but was soon revived. VALLEY CITY, N. D.—The Barnes county fair was somewhat marred on the opening day by an accident to "Dare-Devil" Cole, the *'ieap-the-gap" artist, Cole shot down a long incline on bis bicycle and over a gap. butof fell and was quite badly hurt. When the boat struck her injuries did not appear to be serious and Cap tain Farria, believing he would be again to float the Santa Rosa, made no attempt to land passengers. A sharp wind arising soon after 4 o'clock threatened to rock the boat to pieces and hasty preparations were made to take the passengers and crew ashore. At 5:30 o'clock a heavy swell cracked the vessel amidship and at 6 o'clock it was split in two. There were 275' persons on board, most of whom had taken refuge in the for ward section as the stern of the boat had reecived the brunt of the attack of the waves. The coast is bleak and uninhabited and signals of distress shown an hour previous still were unheaded. The breakers rose dangerously and it was with great difficulty that the first boat was launched soon after 6 o'clock. In it were the third engineer, C. W. Brown, and a woman passenger. Brown carried a line to the shore and when he had effected a landing after a des perate battle with the waves aid had arrived on the shore. A net was rigged on the -shore line and the passengers, women and chil dren first, were taken from the floun dering ship, three and four at a time. The disaster in which Heuson and three seamen lost their lives occurred just before the vessel yielded to the assault of the waves and broke in two. The lifeboat, carrying five men, hadI. just put out. Heavy seas were sent crashing against the hull of the ves sel. One seaman succeeded in swim ming to the shore, but his four com panions perished. The landing of the (Continued on page 8.) GOOD ROADS STATE MEET ON JULY 12 JAMESTOWN, July 8.—The follow ing is the program of the State Good Roads association meeeing to be held in Jameseown, Wednesday, July 12: "Good Roads Material," by H. A. Hard of the State A. C. "Good Roads Legislation," by A. I. Hunter. "Construction of Bridges and Cul by "State Engineer T. R. At kinson of Bismarck. "Value of Good Road to Farmers," by Russell D. Case, Jamestown. "Road Maintenance," by Prof R. M. Dolve of the State A. C. "Experience in Oiling Roads at. Lar imore." by Prof. J. H. Shepperd of the State A. C. Address by Professor Candler of the State A. C. Suggestions by President G. W. Kurtz of Stutsman County Good Roads association. General business. Sessions held at 10 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. in the city hall. President Kurtz of the local Stuts man County Good Roads association is planning to show the coming dele gates as good roads as possible, and I tomorrow morning will start about 20 boys picking up the small rocks about the city streets. The boys will as semble at the city hall at 7:30 and after Mr. Kurtz has selected his work ers the operation of last fall will be repeated. Shortly after the convention Mr. Kurtz will lay out a drive in Klaus park. COULEE, N. D.—The breaking of ground for the new Congregational church to replace the one destroyed by fire a short time ago the reor ganization of the Sunday school and the preaching of two sermons, was one day's work for Coulee's progressive Congregational (pastor. Rev.fc E. S. Shaw. DEVILS. LAKE, N. D.—Another de lay has been occasioned in the move ment for an election on the commis sion form of government in this- city. The petition presented to the city council has been returned by that body with the request that the peti tioners conform to the requirements the new commission law in draw ing up their position. fomardt WILLEMSTAD, Curaneoa, July 8.— The Venezuelan government has posi tive news that Cipriano Castro, exiled president of Venezuela, effected a landing in the western part of Vene zuela and today has a following of 1,000 men. Rumors reached here this afternoon that Gumersindo Mendez, president of the state of Zulia, Venezuela, had been killed by a bomb. PARIS, July 8.—The condition of John W. Gates has not improved since yesterday. His physician, Dr. Edmund ^£":*5£ft|: The early history of Kansas is being repeated in South Dakota, but in the belief and hope that later histry of. the Sunflower state will also the settlers leaving today will return next season, and again put the land OF J. I GATES NOT IMPROVED Gros, describes the state of the American financier as stationary but,, secretary of state not giving positive cause for alarm. DENHOFF, N. D— Ruben Hartman. the 17-year-old son of John Hartman, living a mile northeast of Goodrich, was arrested on last Monday by Sher iff Callahan on a warrant charging him with the theft of several articles of wearing apparel from the claim shack of Jacob Roths, one mile west of Denhoff. Hartman was bound over to the district court under $1,200 bond which has not as yet been secured. ++**++**0*+++++r+++'++++++++0+**++r^*w+**++*+*+»+9'**+r (By Associated PressJ ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., July 8.— Harry Atwood. the latest aviation phenomenon, who stopped here during his Boston to Washington flight in an aeroplane, has made a reputation for daring that will long live in the an-gear nals of the air. Atwood, who carried BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY EVENING JULY 8.1911- SETTLERS SACRIFICING ALL HOLDINGS IN ORDER TO LEAVE DROUTH STRICKEN SOUTH DAKOTA STORIES OF HARSH1PS Several North Dakota papers report an influx of South Dakoea settlers seek work, owing to the almost unprecedented drouth in that state. It is state has it been so dry in some sections as it has been this.season. Some of the hardships the settlers in the stricken section are undergoing. A traveling salesman recently told a Tribune representative that he D., that had subsisted on oatmeal only for a week. He related *n incident settler sold a team, wagon and harness, easily worth $500, for $175, in himself and family away from that section of the state. '," Condemns American Repre sentatives tor lavish and Vulguar" Display of Wealth WASHINGTON, July 8—"Skin *em alive," cried an untamed Democratic member of tae House as Representa tive Henry of Texas, chairman of the rules committee, arse to his feet, just after the body met today, clutching in his left hand a printed advance copy of his speech entitled "Interna tional Marriages and the Glitter of Modern American Diplomacy." Mr. Henry followed instructions. He took down the line, to the tune of Democratic laughter and applause, those rich representatives of the United States government, who, in ambassadorial and ministerial capac ities, spend each year in the foreign capitals to which they are respec tively accredited 10 and 20 times the amount they receive in official sal ary. But first Mr. Henry called up, to give official status to his denuncia tion, the resolution requesting the to explain what steps he has eaken to comply with the act of last February authorizing the acquirement of embassy sites abroad. Mr. Henry reviewed the brilliant history of United States diplomacy in the days of long ago. in order, as he said, "to point a moral and adorn a tale." Then he started in to throw a few brickbats. Rush Headlong to Feet of Royalty. "We may congratulate ourselves,1 (Continued on page 8.) •++**++**4H r++++*+*+++++++++++4 Harry AtWood, the Latest Aerial Daredevil, Courts Death in Aeroplane "Stunts" Say the Experts an army officer. Lieutenant Fickel, ground, however, when spectators with him during part of his flight, stand aghast, be smilingly brings his seems utterly without fear. He was' machine to its proper position and the first man to make the dangerous: speeds on his way. Aviation experts flight over the lofty skyscrapers of say that if Atwood continues his pres New York city. One of his favorite ent tactics he will be lucky if he lives exploits is to depress his elevating a month longer. Atwood, who is a and plunge straight toward the Wright pupil, took his first aeroplane earth. When about 100 feet from the I ride about five weeks ago. Srilmnc who are forced to leave home and said that never in the history of the almost unbelievable stories are told new of one family near Lemmon S. he had witnessed at Lemmon, when a order to get money at once to take the more optimistic will "stick it out" be repeated, at least to the extent that to seed. IS KILLED BY PLAZA, July 8.—Einer Ruid, a farm hand working in this vicinity, was struck by lightning and instantly killed during the electrical storm here last night. He *as driving along the road with a load of coal when struck by the electrical bolt. This is the second death from such cause to occur in this vicinity within the past ten days. The rainfall last night amounted to less than half an inch. The pros pects now are for about half a crop of wheat. WILL PROBETHE KENMARE FIGHT WASHINGTON, July 8.—At 2 o'clock today the senate committee on pestofflces and post roads will get Senators McCumber and Gronna's ver sion of the Kenmare postffice con troversy, in which Victor Corbett and George ChiIds are pitted against each other. Representative Helgeson also will appear. Senator McCumber has assumed a neutral attitude, while Gronna and Heigeson are outspoken in favor of Corbett as against. Chiids who was appointed, it is said at the behest of National Committeeman Kennedy after Corbett's actual ap pointment in the first instance. Cor bett, however, failed of confirmation. They want to know why, hence the investigation by the postoffice com mittee. Special Trains Bring Militia men to Maneuver Field DEVILS LAKE, July 8.—With the assembling yesterday of the twelve companies of the First regiment, North Dakota National guard, for an nual encampment, Rock Island mil itary reservation presents a^ively ap pearance. For ten days the militia of the state, together with a company •of regulars from Fort Lincoln,, will enter into the soldier duty. Many spe cial trains arrived at Devils Lake during the day, some stopping at mil itary siding while others were backed down the Aneta spur for the con venience of the companies. Exceptional interest is being shown in the various companies in rifle shooting. Under the directin of Capt. E. C. Gearey, Jr., this feature has grown steadily, and the efficiency of the rifle team has benefited as a result. Steady progress has been made in the competitions at Camp Perry, where the best riflemen of the country assemble every year. The rifle shooting this year will be done during the encampment, when a team will be picked by Captain Gearey to enter the national shoot. Besides Captain Fraser and Cap tain Gearey, regimental officers of Fargo, Captain Sarles of Hillsboro and Lieutenant Hamilton of James-1 town are in the city. Albert Powell, recently a private of Company M, Devils Lake, has been raised to corporal and will have charge of the canteen store at the reservation this year. Arthur McLean, 'sergeant of the same company, has been raised to first sergeant. Harry Kneeshaw of Devils Lake is regimental quartermaster-sergeant and in that capacity will be busily en gaged during the next ten days. Under the orders that were issued the Fargo. Wahpeton and the Lisbon battery traveled to Devils Lake on a special train from Fargo. The Lis bon band left Lisbon "for Davenport, where they made camp to remain over night, while the Wahpeton company were transported from Wahpeton to Davenport on a special train to join the Fargo company. From Jamestown a special train op erated that carried the Jamestown, Valley City, Bismarck and Dickinson companies. This train reached the military reservation during the after noon of Friday, the trip being made over the Northern Pacific by way of Leeds. Minot and Williston companies were carried from Minot on a special train. Williston having been authorized to proceed to Minot to participate In the celebration this week. Grafton and the Hillsboro compa nies were carried from Grand Forks on the regular Great Northern train, reaching Devils Lake at. 1:30 o'clock and marching to the reservation. The company of regulars that will participate in the camp work with the national guard, marched overland from Fort Lincoln to Rock Island and arrived there Friday for the work. The regulars left Fort Lincoln last week and have been favored with fine weather, except that, on one or two days it has been decidedly hot work, Major R. R. Steadman, IT. S. A., re tired, military secretary Sergeant "William A. Gacciola. Fourth infantry. IT. S. A., and Sergeant John W. Rock, Second infantry, U. S. A., will accom pany general headquarters, while Cap tain M. P. Wells is ordered to report to Col. Frank P. Allen for service during the encampment. An important retirement in the na tional guard is announced through an order just issued by Adjutant Gener al Treumann. Major Charles F. Mud gett of Valley City, by his own re quest, is placed on the supernumer ary list of the guard through this or der. Major Mudgett has seen long service in the guard, both at home and abroad, being Captain of Com pany of Valley City in the Philip pines, but returning home because of critical illness. His place at the head of the Valley City company was taken by Col. A. T. Berg of Grand Forks at that time. "After a long period of faithful and efficient service both at home and abroad, it is to be regretted that Major Mudgett finds it necessary to retire from active service in the Na-by tional guard of the state," states the order in questin. "He has done much to increase the efficiency of the regi ment of which he has been a zealous officer for so many years and by plac ing hi mon the supernumerary list, his services which have been so val uable, will be available in the future, should the occasion require it." In order to give the people living (Continued on page 8.) I N E Telephone 13 or 32 IN CAMP Twelve Companies Nearly Up to Full Quota on Field W A N A S BRING RESULTS FIVE CENTS Rainfall was Light However and Insufficient for Needs Underwood Seemed to., Fare Best of Towns Along the Line The rain which fell last night in this vicinity was for the most part just showers—all the weather depart ment promised but no more. At Un derwood a half inch fell. At Plaza just a light rain cooled off the air but did little good. No rain fell at Wilton or at Washburn. At Alicia a light rain fell. The rain at Bismarck could be dignified with the name of shower but no more. There was an abundance of thunder and lightning which gave promise of much more rain than fell. An inch of rain is reported at Stew artsdale and a half inch at Dickinson. Good rains are reported east of Wishek. Covering the territory be tween Kinmare and Beef River Falls, there was a big rain, which assures a big crop in that section of the state. In the strip from Glenwood to Por tal, there was no rain. Today hot winds are doing damage to crops between Napoleon and Hank inson. The temperature is up to 108 there. Little hope is felt for the wheat in that section. UNFAITHFUL WIFE AND AFFINITY ARE APPREHENDED.HERE Are Said to Have,i Taken Young Girls to Brothel Husband on the Ground to Push Prosecution of Pair John Buerdon and Mrs. Mary C. Hays of Tappen were arrested in Bis marck Thursday on charges of immor al conduct. Mrs. Hays is the wife of A. D. Hays, living on a homestead near Tappen. A man named John Buerdon was working at the Hay home and he influenced Mrs. Hays to come to Bis marck with him, telling her a big story about a $30,000 fortune that he was to inherit in the near future. They took with them Mrs. Hay's two chil dren, girls about 12 and 14, respective ly, and were conducting a nouse of ill fame in the bottoms near here Willi the two girls as their instru ments. Relatives of Mr. Hays, living at Tappen and Streeter, wrote State Humane Officer Blake, informing him of the condition of affairs, and Mr. Hays himself went to Jamestown to see Mr. Blake at his home. On ar riving there he found that Mr. Blake was already in Bismarck, and return ing on the next train Hays found him here. The local police had been notified and the pair were already located, and as soon as the complaint was sworn out they were arrested. Mrs. Hays was able to get bail last night. but Buerdon was kept in the lockup. Mr. Hays is now staying at a local liotel with Mr. Blake and the two girls, awaiting the hearing of the ac cused, which is set fr Wednesday. Mr. Blake wants to leave at once as he has innumerable other cases to attend to and more complaints are coming in daily. He is hindered greatly in his good work, however, bv the fact that the office is entirely a charitable one and he is unable to meet the enormous expense incurred without more outside help. HEAR ADDRESFBY~TAFT ATLANTIC CITY. N. J., July $. Following yesterday's strenuous activ ities, which were brought to a close with big meetings last night at which Taft was the principal speaker, 100 Christian Endeavorers turned out early. The morning was given over delegates to the international con vention to listening to instructive ad dresses on Christian Endeavor work. The afternoon was given over to a junior rally, at which methods for the training of boys and girls will ba discussed, and tonight there will be a mammoth choral service on the Mil lion Dollar pier. MOORHEAD, MINN.—People in this city are planning to try community gardening next season.