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RAIN OR SNOW CLOUDY THIRTY-FIRST TEAR Importationof Strikebreakers From West Virginia Causes Trouble Conference Between Operat ors and Miners was Sud denly Adjourned (By Associated Press.i WINNIPEG, Man., Nov. 6—Confer ences between the mine operators and coal miners in session all last week, at Frank, Alberta, adjourned over to day due to the threatening attitude of the mine workers, because of the importation of negro mine workers fro West Virginia to take their places. Serous rfots were prevented only by the presence of police and pro vincial constables. As a number of negroes jumped from the train today the police were on the spot to pro tect them. The crowd followed one negro down town, hooting and throw ing atones. At a hotel the negro took refuge in his room and threatened to shoot. At another place a negro suddenly turned upon his pursuers and opened fire with a revolver, the police, who were immediately behind him, sidestepped and the 'nob rushed through the opening. He vas severely beaten and his gun was stolen before the police could restore (julet_ ,More trouble is anticipated as more strike breakers are arriving in town. Elias Rogers, president of the Crows Nest coal company, has returned to Fernie because of the serious condition pre vailing. Canadian Coat Strike Serious ASSISTSPOLICE TO QUELL RIOTS E LONG FLIGHT Sy Associated Press.) PASADENA, Cal., Nov. 5.—Aviator Calbraith P. Rodgers, approaching a successful completion of| hia ocean' to ocean jaunt across the American continent, soared into Pasadfna at 4:04 p. m. today at a mile a minute clip on the last spurt of 30 miles from Pomona and dropped from an altitude of several thousand feet to a graceful landing at Torunament park. will fly to the coast tomorrow, landing at the edge of the Pacific ocean. "RED MILL" COMING Manager Vesperman has booked the "Red Mill" one of the best known plays on the eastern stage, for the Bijou theatre on Saturday, November 18. This is one of the big theatrical rreats of the season. VISITING IN CITY Lieutenant Colonel W. H. Bannister, CREW IS LOST LONDON, Nov. 6—The Greek steamer Lordos Byron, from The odosla, for Antwerp, foundered in tfte English channel during a galle last night and 22 of her crew of 25 were lost. »j« «$• *j» »j» j» »J» «J« »j» •$• »J» •$• »J» ISLAND SPRINGS UP DURING NIGHT (By Associated Press.) PORT OF SPAIN, Trinidad, Nov. 6 —An island has suddenly risen from the sea in Serpent's Mouth straits, between Trinidad and the Venezuelan coast. The phenomonen was pre ceded by an extradordinary commo tion in the sea. Huge volumes of flame and smoke mounted into the air. JUDGE REFUTES PREVIOUS STORY (By Associated Press.) CHICAGO, Nov. 6.—Former County Judge John A. McNeil of Richland county testified before the Lorimer investigating committee today that Thomas Tippit and William C. Blair met In Olney, 111., in July, 1909. Both had testified previously that they did not meet during that month. INSTITUTE COUNCIL SUNDAY, JANUARY 21 KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS DECIDE TO ORGANIZE IN THE CAPITAL CITY. Meeting Held Sunday Afternoon Was Largely Attended—Head Officers of State Organization Will Have Charge. Sunday afternoon the members of the Knights of Columbus who reside in the See City held a meeting at the school hall of St. Mary's and decided definitely upon the organization of a council at Bismarck. It .was decided also to have the institution cere monies conducted on Sunday, Jan uary 21, and on that date it is ex pected that there will be members of the order present from every council in the stats. The work of .institution will be conducted by the head offi cers of the state oiganization, and the local council should develop into one of the strongest in North Dakota. There are already at the present tim* about 5 members of the order resid ing in this city and vicinity. ISSUES LICENSE. Judge McKenzie has issued mar riage licenses to the following: Fred erick Bendei and Katherina Strt both of Grano Edward C. White and Margaret Grady, both of Bismarck. HRS.VERMILYA WILL BETAKEN TO COUNTY JAIL Woman isSuspected of Having Attempted to Commit Suicide Will be Arraignedfor Murder Before She Leaves Sick Room (By Associated Press.) CHICAGO, Nov. 6—Mrs. Louise Vermillya, charged with the murder of policeman Bissonette, was formerly placed under arrest today. After wards she remained quiet on her bed during the preliminary hearing held in her home. After a debate, the hearing was postponed to November 28, and a mittimus issued ordering her committed to the county jail hos pital. The hearing was held in Mrs. Vermillya's home, owing to her ill ness, Municipal Judge Walker and court attaches all crowding into the little bedroom. She manifested little interest in the proceedings languidly answering the questions and at other times mutely examining the faces of those about her. CHICAGO, Nov. 6—Mrs. Louise Vermillya, widow suspected of having poisoned Policeman Arthur Bissonette was ready today to leave her home where she has been under guard and become a real prisoner in the coun ty hospital. Her alleged attempt at suicide by sprinkling her food with an arsenic preparation resembling pepper, con vinced the police that she would be safer under direct watch than in her home, and after a consultation yes terday the officers planned to remove her to custody this morning. Municipal Judge "Winter, who is sued the warrant for Mrs. Vermillya:* arrest, consented to 'hold court in her room before her removal to the hos pital ad she will be arraigned while still in bed. It will require only a for mal presentment to the widow of the accusation of Peter Bissonette, broth er of the dead policeman, that she murdered his brother. Then will come committment without the taking of any testimony. IS GRANDFATHER County Judge Murdock McKenzie, has received word that a baby boy was born to Mr. and Mrs. Elmo Bick hart at their residence in Minneapolis. Mrs. Bickhart is a daughter of the judge, who now becomes a grandfa ther. WENT TO FLORIDA Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Cordner have de parted for St. Cloud, Florida where they will spend the winter months. They are very enthusiastic over their winter home in the south, but will re turn to Bismarck in the spring to spend the other seasons in North Da kota. CCOWD AT RIVERSIDE wave: «VND SEVENTY SECONl S E E *••. BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, MONDAY NOVEMBER 6,1911. J. B. M'NAMARA AS SEEN IN THE STREET UNDER CLOSE GUARD $ «8» (By Associated p^ess.) LOS ANGELES, N.v. 6—James B. McNamara gets brief outings daily when he is taken from the jail to the court house and back jagain. Two deputies accompany him on these trips. He has become such -a familiar sight that he attracts attention only from strangers, to whom he is often pointed out. HANDAN LOSES (8peclal to the Tribune) DICKINSON, Nov. 6—The foot ball team' of (be Mandan high school was defeated at this place Saturday afternoon by the team of the Dickin son high school. The score was 11 to 10. Each, of these teams has now won a game and there is consider able speculation as to which will se cure the slops interscholastic cham pionship. FREE LAND. Another allottment of very choice valley fruit land is now ready for dis tribution. Write immediately to the Jantha Plantation Co.. Block 1050, Pittsburg, Pa., for application blanks. The only requirement is that five acres he planted in fruit trees with in five years. Authorized improve ment companies will plant the trees at reasonable prices, and market tho fruit for the owners on shares. CAR OFF TRACK. There was a small wreck on the N. P. Sunday near Steele. One of the cars on No. 4 jumped the track and No. 3 was delayed about four hours. The wrecking crew had to go out and cllean the (track. All trains were considerably delayed. No one wa3 injured personally but the feelings of a good many were hurt. WAR SHIP GUNS SALUTING PRESIDENT I n.HEt DEPARTS AFTER GREAT NAVAL DEMONSTRATION. FLASHING LIGHT MORTALIT RAT E Waning Attracts Atten tion of Thousands of Mothers "If W ,?^f'N ow Being Held a Kansas Gityt (By Associated Press.) KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 6.— "Watch the light flash. With every flash a baby dies from preventable disease in the civilized world." This was the grim wording of a placard which attracted wide attention at the child welfare exhibit in this city to day. The exhibit opened last Thurs day and has attracted thousands of visitors from other cities. A small .red electric light globe in a case, flashing every 10 seconds and bearing the placard, caused hundreds of moth ers to stop with startled expressions. Figures and photographs showing the inroads of preventable diseases among children also were shown. FLIRTING PRINCESS IS FULL OF REAL FUNISMS FAMOUS MUSICAL COMEDY AL80 POSESSES A REAL TANGIBLE PLOT Harry Bulger, Peer of Comedians, Will be Seen at Bijou Theater on November 16. At last a real genuine musical com edy with a tangible plot. What ho? Yes kind public, that Is exactly the Status of Hary Bulger's new Play "The Flirting Princess," in which he comes fliere Thursday evening Novem ber 16, at the Bijou theatre. This fact in itself 'is truly worth while, -let alone all the other novelties crowd ed into the brief space of two hours Jind forty minutes required to present this clever concoction. "The Flirting Princes" marks a new era 1n latter day musical plays, and will surely be* welcomed here as elsewhere with opened arms. It's true we are to have our first glimpse on this, its first vi3it, but the eastern cities lauded it to the sk».es the past three seasons, and Harrv Bulger and the "Flirting Prin cess" hold the proud distinction of drawing the largest patronage of all of Mort H. Singer's attractions. LAYING CABLE. Work on laying the electric light cable for the new cluster H*™3 »8 being pushed at a rapid rate while the weather is favorable. If the ground does not freez- up the work Mill be completed this week and the lights turned on. Two full squares of trencn were dug esterday and a3 many more today. All the available men are Wred for the job. COX DIES SUDDENLY PITTSBURG, Nov. 6—John fi» F. Cox, speaker of the Pennsyl vania house of representatives, died suddenly today at his home in Homestead. ""ADS FO MANHATTAN, KAS. (By Associated Press.) MANHATTAN, Kansas, Nov.6 With an object of putting into good shape before night a hundred miles of highway leading into Manhattan from adjoining cities, eighty-eight members of the Manhattan motor club, started out early today with picks, shovels, drags, and other road building para phernalia. The roads are to be dragg ed, all holes filled, and culverts re paired. This was official good roads day for Manhattan. CASTAWAYS ARE SAVED BY SHIP (By Associated Press.) LONDON, Nov. 6.—The British steamer Victorian, on the way from Galveston to Liverpool, sent a wire less today saying she had & board the crew of the waterlogged American schooner Stepson G. Loud, a three masted schooner of 400 tons n-et. owned by Bunn and Elliott company of Thomaston, Me. She sailed from Savannah, October 23. for Boston, and several days later was sighted by the British steamer Glen Cliff about 100 miles from Charleston abandoned. TEAMS STRANDED The Bismarck-Mandan Ferry is not running on account of the ice in the river and the N. P. ferry is no longer operated, much inconvenience is experienced, There are forty teams stranded in Bismarck awaiting *n opportunity to cross the river. SOMEWHAT IMPROVED. The little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. T. Owen, who fell from a second story window to the pavement below at the family residence, Saturday, is somewhat improved today and al though the skull was fractured it is believed there is a fair chance of re covery. The little patient is in the hospital. SPECIAL SESSION. Judge "Winchester held a session of juvenile court today to hear the cases of the Gandy and Phelan boy* who are charged with a number of petty offenses. The latest is the taking of, some pocketbjooks from the Lucas store. The lads are about 14 years of age and may be sent to the Man dan correctional. FIND CACHE' The pol'ce have found a big bundle I of woman's wearing apparel under the platform of the old Soo depot The |der and ditched it bundle contains underwear and dress- es„ Some of the latter were old and some had never been worn. These and some had never been worn. There was also considerable dress goods which had not been made up into LAST EDITION Revolutionists Capture Velcin GUNBOATSIRE FIVE CENTS TAKEN OVER BY REVOLUTIONISTS Other Cities Fall After Brief but Spirited Resistance by Residents Foreign Marines Landed and are Guarding Cables of Ghing Kiang (By Associated Press.) PEKING, Nov. 6.—An imperial edict issued today appoints Gea. Chang Shao Tsen, commander of the impe rial troops at Lanchau, as imperial envoy to proceed to th-3 Yang Tse Kiang province and conciliate the peo ple. The appointment is considered to be a palpable attempt to separate Chang from his troops and the Chi nese believe he will not accept. In response to a memorial t/om the ju diciary th-d throne pardoned three men whe were imprisoned for having attempted to blow up the palace and foreign office. SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6—A cable gram to a Chinese dally paper pub lished here received early today, says that Pekin was captured laie yester day by the revolutionists after a sharp encounter. A dispatch also was received by the Chinese Free Press announcing that the fall of Peking had been re ported in Shanghai. The dispatch further states that all officials of the city, including several high officials of the Manchu dynasty, had fled. Chinese dispatches received at San Francisco probably confused the sit uation at Peking with rebel successes elsewhere. Direct dispatched received by the Associated Press from Peking today make no mention of any out break at the canital. SHANGHAI, Nov. 6.—Three Chi nese gunboats, forming a part of Ad miral Sah Cheng Ping's fleet, which put in here for provisions yesterday, went over to ths rebels today. It Is believed Admiral Sah is hiding in the city. Chinese operators here went on a strike today. The cables have, not been molested. Foreign marines are guarding the cables. Ching Kiang, in the province of King Su, fell at 3 a. m. All is quiet there. The city is a treaty port, second in importance only to Shanghai. Its population is 150,000. Chang Chow, capial of the province of Che Kiang, was taken yes (Continued on page 8.) garments. The police believe it is a cache of some thieves, who evi dently did not approve of their plun- VISITED SISTER Miss Agnes Christie, principal of the Glen UlHn public schools, was in the city over Sunday a guest of her sister Mrs. C. L. Young and family.