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Bismarck daily tribune. [volume] (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, August 19, 1911, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1911-08-19/ed-1/seq-1/

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AVIATOR WA8 DELAYED LAST
"7^ NIGHT BY 8CARCITY 6F 1r
GASOLINE
Hit Longest Day's Flight to far has
Been 286 Miles—'The Shortest §4
Miles.
'4
(By Associate* Press)
SWAHVILLE, .PENN., Aug. 19—
-With a flight of eleven miles from
here to Erie before noon, and a flight
of 95 miles from Erie to Buffalo in
the afternoon, Harry N. Atwood the
Boston aviator today planned to have
106 miles to his credit in his attempt
to beat the world's record by flying
from St. Louis to New York.
.Atwood's biplane, which had been
slept under the trees near the lake
shore all night after it had been
brought to earth.in a cornfield be
cause the aviator had found he did
not.have sufficient gasoline to take
hta_*into brie, was wheeled out into
|beafield early today. His longest
day^e flight so far was between St.
Louis and Chicago last Monday," when
he made 286 miles with two stops. His
shortest day's run was between, Cleve
land and here, when he made 84 miles
without stopping between start and
finish.
ERIE Pa., Aug. 19—Aviator Atwood
landed 'here at 11:32 after battling
against high winds between here and
Swanville, which place he left at 11:10
o'clock, a distance of eleven miles.
LONGLEGS PLAYS HOB
WITH AN
PETERSBURG, N?^., Aug. 19—
R. A. Gedestead was the victim of
a "bold-up" last Sunday. He was hit?
ting the high spots lightly with an
auto when the machine was 'stopped—
not by a fierce looking individual witu
an arsenal equipment, but by an in
nocent little grasshopper who had
shut off the supply of gasoline.: When
taken from the carburator pone the
worse for its exploit, the cause of all
the trouble looked as if it had done
nothing more than any otiior grass
hopper might have done.
COAL COMPANY
LOCATESJT DICKINSON
.DICKINSON, Aug. 19. —Louden
Bros:, of Dickinson have Just succed
ed in getting papers signed that will
give them control oyer one of the best
coal properties in this pari of the
country They, with other Dickin
son citizen* and gentlemen from
Beach, have organised a company at
26,000 for the purpose of operating a
mine three miles north of South
Heart.
The vein is from 9 to 12 feet thick
and the coal is of a high grade lignite.
THIS TEXAS CHICKEN
HAS OF HORNS
(Special to the Trlbuno)
SAN ANTONIO, Aug. 19—A chick
en with two well developed horns Is
attracting considerable attention in
this city. The chicken is the property
of D. C. Clark, 201 Warner street, an
employee of the traction company.
The horns are well developed, almost
one inch in length and stand just above
the eyes. The chicken is about seven
months old and about the usual size
for its age. In all other respects it
does not differ from any other fowl.
It was hatched from an ordinary set
ting egg.
___________
FROM ROTTERDAM
TO DICKINSON
Recorder-Post: Mr. and Mrs. Vin
cent Van Gilse of Rotterdam, Holland,
were in Dickinson, Wednesday. Mr.
Van Gilse has 1600 acres of land near
South Heart that he is having farme
by Messrs. Clary and Perdaems, wh
were former residents, of Holland.
This is the first visit of Mr. and Mrs.
Van Gilse to this country and they
were very favorably impressed with
the appearance of it. They left on
No. Wednesday for an extended tour
ot Yellowstone Park, Oklahoma and
Kansas. They leave New York on
September -12th for their home in
Rotterdam, where the have extensive
banking interests.
ANNOUNCEMENT OF
AN ADJOURNMENT
(By Associated Press)
WASHINGTON, Aug: 19.—Formal
announcement that congress iwould
adjourn either Tuesday or Wednesday
was —fcde fa the house today by Ma
jority Leader P-derwood.
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, Aug. 19—Colonel John
Jacob Aster and his fiancee, Miss
Madelien Force, stepped Into the spot
light today when1 the wireless on their
yacht. Noma, told of the rescue of
five men from the wrecked sloop Sin
gara. The Noma is now at Newport
with the rescued men aboard.
The wireless message received said:
"Captain Richard Roberts, master of
Colonel J. Astors steam yacht Noma,
rescued a crew of five men fronv the
52 foot sloop Singara, at 11:30 Friday
p. m."
The Singara left Duck Island this
morning headed for New Haven and
struck heavy squalls off Indian Neck
this afternoon which nearly capsized
her washing the binnicle and every
thing movable overboard.
The captain of the Singara said
that-several vessels paid no attention
to their signal for help. Co. John
J. Astor was on deck during the res
cue and gave assistance when launch
ing and taking in life boats. Miss
Force was on deck during the thrilling
operation.
This is the second rescue at sea
Captain Richard Roberts has made
within the last few years.
"MINOT DAY*' AT
THE EXPOSITION
MINOT. Aug. 19—There will be a
"Minot Day" at the big, Industrial
show at Bismarck sometime between
September 26 and October 16, .and
because of the many attractions which
will be on hand at the exposition there
is no doubt butwhat a large number
of Magic City people will attend at
this particular time.
Besides a Minot day, there will be
a Grand Forks, Fargo,' Mandan, etc.,
day, as well well las a Traveling
Men's day. Minot people are taking
a marked Interest in the. show and
ajteady onanw have signified their in
tentions of attending, at least part of
the time.
DEAD MAN CAME ID
LIFE IV FOOL 'EM
MITCHELL, S. D., Aug. 19—George
Brown, a ranchman living near Ka
doka, fooled his friends when they
made arrangements to bury him, sup
posing him to be dead. Brown was
riding a •broncho along a piece of
hilly country when the animal threw
himself over a bank thirty feet high.
When picked up by hie friends he
seemed to be dead. A coffin was se
cured and brought to his home and
the preparations were made for the
funeral.
After twenty-four hours Brown re
gained consciousness and put a stop
to further proceedings for the funeral.
At times he said he could understand
what was going' on about him, but
was powerless to utter a sound to give
evidence that he was not dead.
TRANSIENT STEALS HAY
DRAWS $10 FINE
HARVEY, Aug. 19.—Yesterday
morning Emil Iverson's barn was en
tered and a small quantity of hay
taken. Mr. Iverson at once became
wroth and taking unto himself the
role of a Sherlock Holmes, he traced
the missing fodder to the wagon of an
immigrant from Missouri. In com
pany with Robert Lyle the pseudo
sleuth approached to do this same
stunt himself by producing a gun of
huge proportions and showed ah un
willingness to let the apprehending
parties do any of the spieling. A war
rant was sworn out and the man, who
gave the name of A. H. Beaty, was
taken into custody by Chief Lilly, and
a fine of $10 and costs duly assessed
by the presiding judge of such-mis
demeanors.
TOE TEXAS COTTON
CROP A BUMPER
(Special to .the Tribune)
SAN ANTONIO, Texas, Aug. 19.—
Every cotton gin in southwest Texas
is busy and indications are that they
will be kept constantly at work un
til late In the fall. From all sections
of the southern half _of Texas comes
the' report that the cotton crop will
be greater than it has been since the
famous crop of 1906. On the lowlands
the average will be about one bale to
the acre and1 on the high ground from
one-half to three-quarters of a bale,
•while in the irrigated sections some
farmers declare that they will get one
ond one-half to two bales to the acne.
Everything indicates that Texas will
come to the front again with one-third
of the cotton grown in the United
States.
FEARS PACTMAY
CAUSE WAR
FEAR. PACT MAY CAUSE WAR
WITH THE UNITED
STATES
ATTORNEY GENERAL CAMPBELL
MAKES STARTLING STATE-
MENT
8tafes that to Follow Out the Idea of
Premier Lagrier Would Pick Quar
rel and Force War.
(By A
"PEG
Associated Press)
WINNIPEG. Man., Aug. 19—Attor
ney General C. G. Campbell, conserv
ative, at a public meeting last night,
attended by a great crowd, made per
haps the most interesting statement
of the evening. Referring to Sir Wil
fred Lauder's statement at Simcoe
that the reciprocity pact could be re
pealed within one year, he said, "Was.
ever such nonsense talked by a prime
minister?"
To repeal the pact within a year
would cause great affront to the Unit
ed States and to the people of the
United States. It would disturb the
business of the United States and he
states would on one pretext or other
pick a quarrel 'with Canada and force
war upon us.
ASKS $ 0 0 00
FOR DAMAGES
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Aug. 19—Harry
J. Bohart, a Presbyterian Sunday
school teacher and painting contractor
of this city, filed suit in the district
court asking for $65 000 damages from
the Missouri Pacific railway because
that company's employes forced him
to drink enough whiskey from a jug
to make him Intoxicated.
The petition relates that Bohart
went to Lake City. Mo., a station
on the Missouri Pacific, and on his
return sought refuge in the'depot from
the cold while waiting for a railroad
train. The station agent and oper
ators Informed Bohart that they ex
pected to have a jolly evening, the
petition alleges and brought forth a
jug of whiskey.
Bohart, who up to that time had
never tasted whisky, says he was
asked to drink first. When he re
fused it is alleged the men forced him
at the point of a revolver- to drink
the liquor. The Sunday school teach
er claims to have become intoxicated
from the liquor he drank and to have
suffered a splitting headache the fol
lowing day.
An effort will be made in the suit to
hold 'the railroad corporation respon
sible for the alleged whisky fest.
(By Associated Prsss)
LIVERPOOL, ENGLAND. Aug. 19—
Great Britain is threatened with the
most serious strike in its history. The
strike fever has been spreading like
wildfire, and threatens to become gen
eral. Famine Is already menacing
LATEST PHOTO OF COL.
A8TOR AND THE GIRL
HE WILL WEDD
0 4 a
NEWPORT, R. I. Aug. l9--Colonel
John Jacob Astor, his fiancee, and her
family will return here to spend most
of the remainder of the season. Both
Col. Astor and Miss Force are devoted
players of lawn tennis, and in the il
lustration herewith they are Bhown
leaving the Newport Casino after play
ing nartners in a set of doubles. This
phots is the latest one taken of the
couple.
BASEBALL AGCIPENT
ATLAN600N
bone was broken and he was badly,
shaken up otherwise. The ball was,
LANGDON, Aug. 19.—Will Scott for 25 years has been a member of
was the victim of a'rather bad ac- the Ellendale lodge, but who has re
cident in the ball game here with sided at Seattle, Wash., for many
the 1-6 Picketts. When in the act of years, although still retaining his ac
catching a fly ball hie ran into Leo membership in this lodge. The
Lee with the result that his cheek!
a high one and both of the boys'
thonght it was their** and being un-,
-ni
able to hear the captain, boti ran for S
the ball until they came together with'
the above result Both were rendered _~ W
unconscious but Lee recovered in a1
short time and was none the worse J*1
^?i S J^oveH.to the hos- g,ft.
pitaH where the fracture was reduced C^M*
a a
the larger cities, and anarchist riots
have been responsible for bloodshed.
The disastrous effects of an uprising
of labor, augmented by the unleashing
of the hooligan elements from the
slums, is shown in Liverpool, where
these have done bloody battle with
will be some time before he is able been members of the order In active
to resume work at the Schulke store, standing for period of twenty-five
the broken bone is again in place years. The batge is very handsome
and his physicians believe that it will and is emblematic both of the order I
STRIKERS
(By Associated Prsss)
CARDIFF, Wales, Aug. 19—Two
men were killed and thirty injured
when troops fired into a mob at
Llanelly today. It is said the crowd
was in strike invaded railway lines
and resisted soldiers who were sent
to disperse them. The mob fled when
fired upon. It is reported that those
killed were non-strikers who were
watching the scene from adjoining
gardens.
INSANE MAN JUMPS
TO HIS DEATH
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Aug. 19—Paul
Darst, aged 44a of Minneapolis, Minn.,
a traveling man, jumped .from the win
dow of his room on the second floor of
a local hospital and was instantly
killed. It is said that he was tem
porarily insane.
ODD FELLOWS GET
A UNIQUE GAVELname
ELLENDALE. N. D., Aug. 19.—On
his return from a trip to the Pacific
coast, L. W. Dean1 brought with him
a gavel for presentation to the Odd
fellows lodge of this city. It was
sent to the lodge by J. M. Caddis, who
a
S
a el
too*n,
of
made from a wal-
while the handle is made
Honduras mahogany, taken from
1 oi a
*_ wrecked years ago
in AlftS an The a el
1
8 tor
a a
for his experience, but S S 7 S S 1
whose injuries were more serious, li- E
ttzrxrxjis^*: re1'
& sftstssi?£ 3_£
turn out to be as good as new. I and the length of his membership. In temperature.
Stri%e Leader Addressing Labors in Liverpool, England, Where
Fatal Riots HaVe Marked "Big Uprising
un-
**•, E pos-
a
°11**
hJ«*Ly

police and soldiery. A reign of ter
ror has Liverpool in its grip. Troops,
armed with ball cartridges have shot
to kill in battles with mobs. They
have killed two and wounded scores.
The trans-Atlantic docks are being
guarded by soldiery heavily armed as
it is feared an attempt will be made
by
intrinsic value,
remembrance of the
a go 9
a el of
ted to Mr.
,g
Presented to those members who have
M'LEAN COUNTY
WILL EXHIBIT
COMMERCIAL CLUB ACTIVE
MAKING PREPARATIONS
FOR SHOW
Petition the County Commissioners
for an Appropriation to Defray Cost
of Advertising and Handling Exhibit
WILTON, Aug. 19—The., various
commercial clubs of the county have
taken up the matter of having an ex
hibit of McLean county products at
the Industria Exposition to be held in
Bismarck next month.
The Washburn commercial club is
at the head 6f the movement and the
president. Karl Klien, has visited a
number of the towns in the county for
the purpose of interesting the various
commercial clubs on the subject of
uniting their efforts in putting on an
exhibit which will represent McLean
county as it should be.
A petition is being circulated among
the voters of the county asking the
board of county commissioners to set
aside a certain sum of money which
may be deemed sufficient to advertise
the products of the county at the
industrial exhibit. The Wilton com
mercial club will meet next Monday in
regular session and take up the ques
tion.
The following rules and regulations
for this exhibit have been adopted
by those in charge.
1. In corn crops a sheaf not less
tnan ten inches in circumference un
derneath the heads will be required
of each variety of small grain. The
of each variety must be fixed to
the same. Strip all stems.
2. The size of a sheaf of all kinds
of grasses and flax should measure
not less than 18 inches around immed
ia.tely below the heads when tied.
3. One peck is the quantity requir
ed of all kinds of seeds, except for
special prizes, boxes holding that
amount will be furnished by the ex
position management.
4. Beets, turnips, mangels, cucumb
ers, tomatoes, etc., one dozen is the
number required of each.
6. Of cabbage one half dozen heads
are required.
6. Of squash, melons and pumpkins
three of each is the number required.
7 Of potatoes, one-half bushel.
8. Corn, 10 ears. Corn on stock,
bundle not less than twenty inches
around when tied.
9. All samples must be tagged, giv
ing name of producer and varieties.
10. For McLean county exhibit all
samples should be consigned to the
county auditor, marked "Exhibit" and
must be received at Washburn by Sep
tember 20,1911.
THE WEATHER
North Dakota—Generally fair to-
nteflt
and Sunday not much change
to fire them. Famine is only three
days off, as merchants announce that
by that' time the present supply of
stores will be run out. The accompan
ying photo shows one of the strike
agitators, W. Godblood, addressing a
crowd of laborers in the heart of
the city.
(TRIBUNE
I Telephone
I 13 or 32
mamm
WANT ADS
BRING RESULTS
FIVE CENTS
ARE
RAILWAYS MAINTAIN RESTRICT-
ED SERVICE UNDER PRO-.
TECTION OF SOLDIERS
Union Men Reluctant to Strike While
Negotiations are Proceeding—Many
Outsiders will Work.
(By Associated Press)
LONDON, Aug. 19—The strike de
clared by the Amalgamated Society
of railway servants and three allied
societies was attended with compara
tively light rioting today -hough the
afternoon brought reports of blood
shed at Balonly. Wales, where troops
fired upon mobs, killing two and
wounding a third person.
Shortly before this news was receiv
ed here the home office issued an
optomistic bulletin on the strike sit
uation. It read:
"Perfect tranquility and order pre
vailed throughout the London district.
Reduced but affective train service.is
operated at all stations in all parts of
London, and is working at its full ac
tivity with the exception of lighter
men who are still on a strike. No
serious rioting is reported from any
(part of the country although' there
have been disorders at various points.
The lord mayor of Liverpool reports
that he is being loyally supported by
magistrates, officials and a large num
ber of citizens. Three thousand spec
ial constables have been sworn in at
Liverpool."
Disorders mentioned by home secre
tary Churchill were cheifly between
the strikers and police in northern
towns. It was officiall yannounced
this evening that itihe /negotiations
which are in progress at the board ot
trade had taken a more favorable turn
late in the day, though nothing defin
ite in the way of settling the strike
had yet been arranged.
LONDON, Aug. 19—The chief rail
way companies of England are living
up to their promises to maintain re
stricted train service under the pro
tection oi soldiers and police. Trains
were running this morning on all
lines although greatly reduced in num
ber. A fair percentage of men re
mained loyal while a large number
of applications were made for work
by outsiders.
Even some of the union men being
reluctant to strike while negotiations
were proceeding. Four unions adopt
ed resolutions not to strike until some
decision has been arrived at between
the government and the leaders and
railway managers.
LONDON, Aug. 19—Railway centers
were closely picketed by representa
tives of the unions but these were
prevented by the soldiers and police
from having any intercourse with the
men at work.
The railway stations presented a
rather deserted appearance during the
forenoon, most of the porters being,
out. Few persons attempted to travel
and the usual rush was confined to
those lines operating suburban serv
ice.
The great central lines which were
completely paralyzed yesterday re
sumed operation today. The mana
gers being successful in moving a
few trains in and out of London. The
Northwestern railroad, upon which a
large proportion of} &nen remained
loyal, maintained a good service and
the company in a manifesto thanking
their employees, announced that all
who refused to strike would be given
double pay during the strike period.
The Great Northern railway also
kept up a fairly good passenger serv
ice, but like other lines running north
was unable to accept goods. These
features of the strike affecting as they
do the working classes helped to make
the strike unpopular with those not
directly concerned. Workers are suf-"
fering much more than others as all
roads have been compelled to discon
tinue the usual cheap fares to work
ingmen, and the inability of the latter
to get to their work has created in
some instances a hostile feeling to
ward-the union.
The strikers are meeting with more
success outside London. The strike
is general in Dublin, where the unions
claim that SO per cent of the employes
are ou+ Express from Dublin to Cork
and Dublin to Rossclare harbor have
been discontinued and trains operated
today were in the hands of unexperi
enced men.
G. A. R. ENCAMPMENT
WILL BE UNIQUE
--—_--—•__•
ROCHESTER, N. Y., Aug. 19—The
annual encampment of the National
G. A. R. to be held in Rochester the
coming week will be notable for the
record-breaking number of regimen
tal and brigade reunions to^e held
in conjunction therewith. The unus
ually large number of reunions is due
chiefly to the fact that the present
year marks the fiftieth anniversary
of the beginning of the war. In addi
tion of the. G. A. R., the organizations
of national scope that will meet during
the week will include the Women's
Relief Corps, Ladies of the G. A. R.,
Daughters of Veterans, Sons of Vet
erans, Army Nurses, Army and Navy
Auxiliary, Women's* Veteran Relief
Union, Ex-Prisoners of War, Naval
Veterans and Andersonville Survivors.

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