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TRIBUNE WANT ADS I
BRING RESULTS I Telephone I3er32 (By Associated PressJ WINNIPEG, Man., July 19.—Four men, land seekers, were drowned at Twelve Mile lake, south of Moosejaw. They were drowned while attempting ESCAPES WITH PAY CHECK FATHER IS MUCH CONCERNED The following letter, crude as it is, expresses a good deal of a father's solicitude when read carefully. The communication was addressed to "The Head Chief of Police, Bismarck, No. Dakota/' and reads as follows: and shoes with red sold. Will close soon Ans my letter Ans soon Ans soon Ans right away be sure. Qpecfl to^tfae^TfJmiea^jr^ FARGO, N. D., July 19.—There was quite an exciting time at the fair grounds late yesterday atfernoon when Chocama, one of the largest and fiercest baboons in the animal show on the midway, broke loose and pranced wildly about the grounds for nearly an hour. The animal was finally captured over in a field be tween Broadway art the river, after giving his tamers and the numerous attaches connected with the Parker shows a frantic chase over the fair grounds late yesterday afternoon borhood. FARGO HOLDUP MEN GET 2 YEARS IN PEN (Special to the Tribune) FARGO, N. D.. July 19.—Ed Taylor and John Wright will serve two years in the penitentiary for having held up and robbed Olaf Johnson. Yesterday Taylor and Wright ap peared before Judge Pollock of the district court and pleaded guilty tp the charge of highway robbery. After hearing their plea and their story, the court decided that the state imprison ment sentence should be given them and their time started at noon Wright and Taylor informed the court that although they held up John son, nevertheless they did not secure any money from him. According to their story Johnson asked them for some information and that they led him to a place to seek the information desired. After getting Jonnson there they went through his clothing and finding no money they then compelled Johnson to take off his wearing ap parel for fear that he might be hid ing some coin about his person. PYTHIANS ANB SISTERS MEET IN CARRINGTON (Special to the Tribune) CARRINGTON. N. D.. July 19 Large delegations of the Knights of Pythias and the Pythian Sisters who hae assembled here for their annual convemio'i r*nd grand lodge meeting were met at the trains Tuesday and this morning by automobiles and shown about the city. The visitors are being entertained in royal style and the town is one mass red, yel low and blue, the Pythian colors. The Pythian Sisters are holding their grand lodge gathering in the Pythian hall and the Knights of Pythias are meet ing in the Masonic hall. There are 22 past chancellors present who took the grand lodge rank. This evening a big banquet will be tendered the visitors, and a splendid time is assured. The annual election of officers will be held Thursday. It is generally conceded that Frank Henry of Valley City, the present grand vice chancellor, will be elected to the office of grand chan cellor. FOUR MEN MEETWATERY GRAVES WHILECROSSINGMOOSJAWLAKE IN ROW BOAT DURING STORM Niagra, Wis July 15, 1911 Dear Sirs— Dear Sirs we got a boy running away from home. He took his check'from here and never payed his board. His father would like to get him back home again. He ran away from Niagra Wise. He Is 17 years. He was 17 years In Feb. 6 1911. Head chief of Bismarck North Dokoto His name Is Peter Ahnen. (The second page.) Niagra Wise July 15 1911 Dear Sirs— He is broad shouldered, Blue eyes, Dark Brown hair, he is about 6ft and little taller, and about 165 Lbs. he wears a dark blue cap a green coat with red spots In and Dark blue pants my letter Jhoping will flyer for the east, on a charge of ut noo nn BABOON ESCAPES BUT 18 IDENTIFIED to cross the river in a small boat with a heavy storm raging at the time. George Wilder, John Leppar, Harri son Gilder and H. Crawford were the victims. MORE SERIOUS ASPECT APPEARS WITH PLAGUE (By Associated Press) NEW YORK, July 19—Health offi cers not only of New York, but of the whole country, may be asked to help repel the threatened invasion of cholera. The discovery of five "cholera car riers" among 600 immigrants under going bateriological examination at quarantine emphasized what Health Officer Doty has said about the diffi culty of confining the disease to quar antine hospitals of the ports of entry. Dr. Doty is conferring with Surgeon General Wyman, head of ,the United States marine hospital service, to plan how the country may be pro tected against "carriers" who harbor geTms while themselves free from all effects. JAMES STOKES, FORGER AT KENMARE (Special to the Tribuns) KENMARE, N. D., July 19.-James Stokes, a lad oi 18, was arrested here in of a in tering a bad check. Stokes signed the name of Peter Lerleson, a prominent merchant, to tiie paper, and had it cashed, the amount being $5. The arrest was made by he chief of police and is con sidered important. A portion of the money was recovered. Stokes ad mitted his guilt and implicated an older partner, who is charged with lesjljng J^i^|DAa^crooke4 *rays. Vine older man escaped and officers of the state have been' notified to be on the lookout. Young Stokes is locked up and will have to answer in the district court. SENATORBROWNTAKESFALL OUT OF HIS COLLEAGUES (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, July 19.—Criticism of his insurgent Republican colleagues in the senate for opposing Canadian reciprocity, and praise of the Demo cratic party for "having the moral courage and patriotism to support and sustain a Republican president," char acterized a speech today of Senator Brown of Nebraska in favor of the reciprocity measure. "I want to express my profound grief," Senator Brown declared, "be cause the bill does not have the sup port of some of my friends in this body whom I know at heart are in favor of lower duties. I do not com plain of them. I do not charge them with insincerity, because I know t'hem to be sincere. But I simply cannot understand them. "It is beyond my comprehension to appreciate how in one session of con gress I could vote f.or lower duties, in the next session a revision of the tariff a schedule at a time, and at a third session be against this proposi tion, which, while it is not a revision of a single schedule, is a revision of a few schedules, not with all the coun tries of the world, but with one coun try a plan that I believe marks the beginning of the end of extortionate tariff duties in this country." The speaker declared that it was not President Taft. "but a stubborn and loquacious senate that was re sponsible for the extra session." He defended the president from charges that he was taking too much part in legislation. "I honor the day when any president, asserts his legislative as well as his executive power," he said. "Those president's were great est who exercised to the fullest their legislative as well as their executive power. The reason for this is that! the legislative branch of the govern ment, for some reason or other, has been a disappointment to the people who own the government. The peo people have depended in every emer gency, and most times without dis appointment, upon the force, character and initiative of the executive." THIRTY-FIRST YEAR BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, WEDNESDAY EVENING JULY 19, 1911- Senator Brown declared that when he found Edward Hines. whom he de scribed as the "head of the lumber trust and the manipulator of legis lature," "opposing the measure," in the name of and for the sake of the farmers of this country, I begin to think that there must be something in this bill which ought to command the respect and support of every hon est man in this country. "This bill." he concluded, "is the cornerstone of a new tariff system Three of the boys attending the na which will put an end foreer, I hope, tional encampment of the Boy Scouts to unnecessary and excessive duties." of America at Ostego lake, near tJis TESTIMONY IS VERY CONFUSING IN THE LORIMER PROBE (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, July 19.—Senator Fletcher called attention to the testi mony of Burgess that Wiehe and the "young Canadian" were in the smoker when Wiehe made the remark. John I son had said he could not altogether reconcile his testimony with that of Burgess. Witness said Wiehe might have returned to smoker after h« fol lowed him out. John B. Price, a lum berman of Seattle, Wash., son of J. H. Price, former secretary of state of Washington, testified that he was in the smoker during the alleged con versation. He said he did not hear Wiehe nor anyone else say anything about the Lorimer election. REBELS TAKE CITIES WITHFORWARDMARCH (By Associated Press) POR TAU PRINCE, July 19.—The revolutionists have occupied St. Marc and are marching on to Archahaie, the port 18 miles west of this city. The government assembled two di visions of troops at Archahaie to op pose the enemy. The cruiser Antoioe Simon has been repaired and is pro ceeding to the threatened port. ANOTHER FIRM CLOSES ACCOUNTPEAVYFAILURE MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., July 19.— W. H. Dickinson & Company, grain commission. Minneapolis and Sioux Falls, which handled a large portion of the Minneapolis option business of the Peavy Grain company, will follow the example of the Peavy Grain com pany and go out of business. Hallet & Carey company, Minneapolis, today took over 150,000 open trades of the Dickinson company. J. C. (BUD) MARS, AVIATOR I WHO WAS SERIOUSLY INJURCD A FALL «|N & (By Associated Press) ERIE, Pa., July 19—J. C. Mars, the American aviator known around the world as "Bud" Mars, who was badly hurt in a fall while making a flight here, recently completed a globe girdling tour, during which he gave aeroplane exhibitions in many orient al countries. Mars formerly was a daredevil high diver, trapeze perform er and aeronaut. GET A YEAR iN PEN. JAMESTOWN, N. 1)., July 19.— Assistant State's Attorney Can- and Sherif Romer took L. LaMonte to Courtenay and t!ie prisoner plead, guilty to burglary in the third de gree. He was sentenced to a year im prisonment in the state pen by Judge Coffey. LaMonte entered a house and stole a lady's watch anc wa: caught soon afterwards "with the goods." 'Boy Scouts Representing "The Spirit of 1911 mLMelp as Our Forefathers Who Stood for The Spirit of 1776" COOPERSTOWN, N. Y., July 18 city, posed for a photograph made up to suggest the 'Spirit of 1776" the noted painting which shows three gen erations marching to the music of fife ©tribune. ANSWERS LAST ROLL CALL MEXICANWAR VETERAN RESPONDS (Special to the Tribune) VALLEY CITY, N. D„, July 19.— Comrade William Gilmore. believed to be North Dakota's last veteran soldier of the war with Mexico, died at 4 o'clock Monday afternoon at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Herbert Thomas, 728 Ninth avenue. Mr. Gilmore was about 88 years of age and had been in poor health for the past year and a half and of late was a sufferer from creeping paralysis. Mr. Gilmore served with honor through the Mexican war. and was a member of General Taylor's bodyguard, en gaging in all the principal battles of the war and entering the City of Mex ico with General Scott's victorious urmy. Arrangements are being made for a military funeral, the time for which will be announced later, and further particulars given. FACTS COME OUT ABOUT SUGAR TRUST (By Associated Press) NEW YORK, July 19.—More secrets of the American Sugar Refining com pany, known as the sugar trust, were expected to develop today when Washington B. Thomas, chairman of the board of directors, resumed the stand at the second day's session of the special congressional committee's investigation. Several members of the committee were anxious to go further into the details of the conference ebtween H. O. Havemeyer and John Arbuckle, whicii terminated the great sugar war. Thomas testified yesterday that he was at the Havemeyer home at the conference, btu did not hear what was said. The subcommittee will go to Mo honk Lake to take "Arbuckle's testi mony, as he is too ill to apear here. TH EWEATHER. North Dakota—Fair tonight, warm er in west portion Thursday fair. 33 and drum to fight the British in the war of the American revolution. The boys entered with enthusiasm into the "Spirit of 1911." Wickersham's speech was little short of sensational in many of its features. He declared that it was a matter of +++++**+*+++++**+++++*+**+**+++*-*+++i****r++*+^*++*++*********+**+*»*++4+S' SMALL BANKGOES TO THE WALL IN N. Y. (By Associated Press? NEW YORK, July 19.—The an nouncement was made this afternoon that the Audibon National bank, a small institution at Broadway and One Hundred and Forty-third street, will go into voluntary liuidation be cause of th-a misapropriation of funds by one of its officers. The national bank examiner is now in charge, but the amount of funds misappropriated has not been learned. MINNESOTA LAWYERS HAVE A BIG TIME (By Associated Press) DULUTH, Minn., July 19.—Today, the second day of the meeting of the Minnesota State Bar association, will be crowded with interest for the 300 delegates in attendance. The weather is ideal, bright sun and a cool breeze from the lake. The city is decorated with an elaborate display of bunting and flags in honor of both visiting at torneys and the coming of the inter national regatta and Venetian fete. The town is atsir with strangers from the entire country. Today marks the advent of Attor ney General Wickersham, who will speak to the delegates and public. Several important discussions also are on the program for today. DENYING HIS GUILT EDCRAWFIELDISTRIED DICKINSON, July 19.—Denying ab solutely that he is guilty of the murder in this city of an unknown man in July. 1910, the crime which has been charged to him and for which he was arrested at Vancouver. B. C. Ed J. Cranfield has been brought to this city and will be given a hearing during the latter part of the week. Cranfield contends that at the time of the mur der in this city he was employed at Glendive, Mont., as a member of a Northern Pacific bridge building crew, and an effort is being made at the present time to secure the timekeep er's books for the particular crew of men in question. Cranfield. who was first supposed to be the murdered man, was arrested when word fame from his parents in Wales that he was in Vancouver, this information coming response to advices given by Dick-1 inson authorities to them to the effect that he had been murdered. Suspicion then turned to Cranfield and he was placed under arrest at Vancouver. BREAK, PARTISAN EFFORT TO MAKE BIG SCANDAL WASHINGTON. 1). ,.lul 19.—De nouncing the repcn-' of the majority numbers of lie special house commit tee that inves-tigated the transaction involving the portrait of former Secre tary :f Staff Day as partisan and scandulmongiiig. the minority report, of the comin tttt'e was submitted to the house today and signed by Ilepresenta Mves Tilsonj of Connecticut and Wed meyer tA 'Michigan. AGAIN ON TRIAL. CARRINGTON. N. D.. July 19.— Once more Lee Miller, the Foster county young man charged with the murder of his father, will be arraigned in the district court here today. Mil ler, whose case has been hanging fire for nearly two years, is the central figure in a cas? that has become well known over the entire northwest, be ing accused of killing fiis father in a quarrel. UNDER MARTIAL LAW. DOUGLAS, Ariz., July 19.—Agua Prieta, Mex., is under martial law and no one has been allowed either to enter or leave the town since 9 o'clock this morning. fRiBUNE WANT ADS Telephone 13 or 32 BRING RESULTS SLAMS CORPORATIONSIN SPEECH BORDERINOONTHESENSATIONAL DULUTH, Minn., July 19.—Attorney serious consideration whether it would General Wickersham. before the Min- be practical to give to the proposed nesota State ar association here this interstate corporation commission the afternoon took an advanced stand on power to fix prices. To do this in the further federal regulation of cor- theory would simply require an ex porations and declared that the gov- tension of the principle by which the eminent commission to regulate great interstate commerce commission con industrial organizations in the same way that the interstate commerce com mission regulates railways was cer tainly the most desirable and that it might be absolutely necessary. FIVE CENTS trols rates on railroads. The law of supply and demand, Wickersham said, no longer controls prices in the United States. For years, he declared, the prices in all great staple industries have been fixed by agreement between principal producers and not by the normal play of free competition. SITUATION REGARDED SENIORS INTHE AMERICAN CAPITOL (By Associated Press) WASHINGTON, July 19.—The rev olution in Haiti is spreading so rapid ly that it is believed here to be doubt ful if the capital of the island republic will much longer remain in possession of President Simon. The political sit uation tseadily is growing worse, ac cording to the commander of the United States gunboat Petrel, now in Haiti's waters. His reply to the navy department indicates that all of the department north except Cape Haitien and Fort Liberto is controlled by the revolutionists, and these ports are thraetened. The Petrel today sailed from" Cape Haitien for Gonaives. The Petrel will be replaced by the Peoria, now at San Juan, Porto Rico. The cruiser Des Moines from Boston will sail direct to Port Au Prince. ICELANDERS TO DUILD A $ W ACADEMY MOUNTAIN, N. D, July 19.—A movement headed by Rev. H. B. Thor grimsen and having the indorsement and aid of the Lutheran synod is on foot to establish an academy here. For many years the Icelanders have felt and fully realized the need of an Ice landic institution of learning, the prime object being to teach and pre serve the mother tongue. That this Ions-felt desire will eventually be sat isfied is practically certain. In the course of a few days over $1,000 has been 'subscribed by only a few leading men of Mountain and vicinity, and when the ground has been covered this amount will, in all probability, be doubled or trebled. It is planned to raise $12,000 by subscription, and with the impetus already given the project the academy is a dream no more. FISH FINDS EFFIGY WHILESEEKINGRELICS DEVILS LAKE. N. D.. July 19.— The first effigy mound of the Indians to be found in North Dakota, prob ably a totem of the Cheyenne tribe, I has been located by ,H. C. Fish of a a a The majority report, recommending the dismissal of former Chief Clerk Michael of the state department and Thomas Morrison, the present dis-j bursing clerk, was assailed by the I indeed remarkable and when he corn minority as a "weak partisan effort to' P'etes the research it is thought that make scandal." many new things with reference to the tribes will be brought to light and be of value to the historical society. tor of the State His to a BOciety a 8 b? on or en in this the past week and todr-: was in Devils Lake en route to 'M'a~ hams island for still greater research. The mound wnich --as located is about nine miles fr«.'»'i the Sheyenn-a and 24 miles f"-' Devils Lake. It was lccnt-tO' on the William Milne place, where as many as thirty other wounds were found in a wheat field, (all measuring in height from one to six feet. The Effigy mound was surveyed by Mr. Fish and was found to be 163 feet long and lo."» feet wide. It was prob ably the burial place of the tribes and will he gone over more thoroughly by Mr. Fish on his return from Grahams island. An effort will be made to locate In dian caves on the Grahams island re serve, the old reserve of the Chippe was. who are said to have had an earth lodge. The Indians at Fort Tot ten have reported that round rings of earth have been seen there, but the caves have never been explored. The work that Mr. Fish is doing is TO TIE UP THE SHIPS. CARDIFF. Wales. July 19.— At a mass meeting of all classes of workers today it was resolved to seal up this port until the ship owners recognize the Seamen's Union, and in pursuance of this decision coal trimmers and other workmen quit and the seamen are refusing to sign on even the ad vanced rates. Business of the port is paralyzed. TO CONSIDER CHARGES. WASHINGTON, July 19.—The Sen ate election's committee will mee to morrow and it is said will take up the charges concerning the election of Senator Stephenson of Wisconsin.