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SNOW MUCH COLDER. TRAVELLINGMAN BEAT OVER HEAD BY ASSAILANTS Dispute Arose Over Paltry Sen of Five Dollars Claimed to be Due Woman ID Ibe Case is to ie Kiowo ID Fargo Police Circles (Special to the Tribune) ANAMOOSE, N. D., Nov. 9—George Kaehler, a liveryman, and Dan Meyer, a homesteader, In a quarrel over five dollars with Rolla Scdver, assaulted the latter and but for the interference of Judge Wylie Tinker, would have killed! him in the waiting room of the Soo station shortly after noon yes terday. From the front and rear they be gan striking their victim with stones that would weigh 25 ounces each, then kicked and beat him and were only kept from killing Van Sciver by Judge Tinker, who caused the arrest of the two men by Deputy Sheriff Goodlaxon. Yesterday afternoon: (the two men were placed under $3,000 bonds to await the recovery or death of the man, when formal charges will be pressed against them. BaSl-wjas furn ishedl by friends of the parties. Woman in the Case The quarrel was* over some money some money alleged to be due Tillie Hawkins1, who was traveling with Van Sciver. When seen by a Tribune man Miss Hawkins said, "We were travel ing together and we were to have been married soon. Rolla is a bar tender. We have been doing some work around Fargo for three months. Those fellows wanted to settle the matter, but we won't do it." Dr. Erenfeldt said "Van Sciver is badly hurt and is unconscious. His wounds are very serious. One wound in the head is nearly two inches long and to the bone. Another in the right cheek cut through the flesh and injured the jaw. His face is so swollen that the man can not swallow and he remains in a coma tose state. There are some hopes for recovery." The citizens are very much wrought tip over the affair and deplore the act very much. Van Sciver's father lives in Oswego, Montana, and be has a brother in Fargo. Both have been called. Van Sciver's former home was iu Bryant, S. D. One of the assafl lants, Kaehler, has a child two years old. The people are much surprised at his deed. THREElflSE DAYLIGHT AT ANAMOOSE LIVES IN FIRE (By Associated Press) SIOUX CITY, Iowa, Nov. 9—Mrs. John Davis, aged 26, wife of a farmer, their three month's old baby, and Miss Lucy Hodger, aged 62, an aunt, were burned to death In a fire which des troyed their farm house today. The explosion of an oil can is supposed to have caused the fire. OCEAN STEAMER SIGHTS WRECKAUE (By Associated Press.) ~EMDEN, Germany, Nov. 9.-—A freight steamer arriving from Ham burg yesterday reported having sighted -wreckage in which seven bodies were entangled. The wreck probably was that of the unidentified steamer which sank off Cuxhaven last Monday. CONDITION NOT SERIOUS. Supreme Court Clerk Hoskins had a letter from Senator Judson LaMoure yesterday and it is learned that the illness of Mr. LaMoure was greatly exaggerated. He is suffering an at tack of rheumatism and Vfe condition is not serious. I1 COLD WAVE DEADWOOD, S. D., Nov. 9— A cold wave hit western South Dakota today. The temperature dropped to zero and snow is falling. DECISION SENDS ALL STOCKS ON SUDDEN ADVANCE Mucb Baying When Stock Market Opened forNorn log Trading Court*s Approval of Reorgan ization of Tobacco Comp any was Cause (By Associated Press.) NEW YORK, Nov. 9—The stock market made an emphatic response today to the court's approval of the American tobacco company's reorgan isation plan. There was a rush to buy at the opening! and prices rose rapidly. American tobacco, preferred, advanc ed 1W points, pqmmon four 6 per cent bonds, 1 &4, Aid- four per cent bonds one point. The movement was even more pronounced in the other* stocks, especially, the United States steel, on account of the recent dissol ution suit. United States steel open ed with a sale of twenty thousand shares at 591-8 to 60 3-8, a maximum advance of 13-4. The stock was bought in enormous quantities and was forced up nearly 3 points. Prac tically all the active stocks gained a point or more. MING FATHER IS A WITNESS MASON CITY, IOWA, Nov. 9— While her father, near death, listened to the ceremony under the influence of stimulants administered to revive him from unconsciousness, Miss Bea trice Clark was married at her home here yesterday to Wjalter McCarthy, of Sapulpa. Okla. DRIVERS'5THIKE MENACES HEALTH (By Associated Press.) NEW YORK, Nov. 9—The drivers strike in the street cleaning depart- ment began'to make itself felt today wihen ashes and garbage accumulated in several hundred thousand house holds. Although the drivers quit work only last night the facilities for taking care of refuse in the average private •house and apartment are so limited that if the strike continues twenty four hours it will cause inconvenience and longer than that may develop a serious menace to health. The driv ers struck because they did not like the new method of removing refuse at night. READY FOR BUSINESS. City Scales Will Be Put Into Service Monday Morning. James D. Wakeman, city weighmas ter. announces that the city scales will at the disposal of all persons dealing in coal, hay, wood or other commodities, at the Broadway barn, beginning next Monday. All persons selling commodities must have an in spection ticket or be liable to a fine of from $5 to $20. LIFER ESCAPES. COLUMBUS, O., Nov. 9.—WilfiaJsV Russell, under life sentence for mur der, escaped from the penitentiary yesterday afternoon. He was employed outBida the east wayy of the prison under guard, carrying lumber. None of the officials knew how or when he escaped. :^W-0$Vf^ if %.',*'*"•# THIBTT-FIBST YEAR BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, THURSDAY NOVEMBER 9, 1911. President of Leland Stan fordAddresses Wisconsin Educators Canada andJolted States Should be Proud of Bonndary of Trust (By Associated Press.) MILWAUKEE, Nov. 9.—"Interna tional peace means mutual respect and mutual trust," said David Starr Jordan, president of Leland Stanford university, today, in addressing 5,000 school teachers attending the annual meeting of the Wisconsin Teachers as sociation in Milwaukee. He spoke on the subject: "Waste of War," refer ring to the 5,000 miles undefended boundary line which separates Can ada and the United States. Jordan said there was nothing of which two great nations had a greater right to be proud than this "boundary of trust and con fidence." The missionary, the speaker de clared, has been a powerful agency for peace. The unification of internation al life is a guarantee, obvious to all politicians, that international war among civilized nations has already come to an end: SECRETARY KNOX UPHOLDS TREATIES (By Afjjfftiicd Press.) CINCINNATI,' November 9—Secre tary Knox's topic before, the American Society for the Judicial Settlement of International Disputes was "The Pend ing Arbitration,, Treatfe/'}, It was in the main a close legal argument can vassing and answering in detail every objection to the arbitration treaties set out in the report of the majority com mittee of the senate committee on for eign relations last spring. The secre tary's effort was to show that the treaties do not in any way infringe the .constitutional treaty making power of the senate and above all that they would not endanger the Monroe Doctrine and the right of the United States to con trol immigration. WENT TO MINNEAPOLIS Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Wilson and Miss Helen Wilson, left for Minneapolis this morning on No. 4, to remain for the winter. JEALOUS WIPE BEHIND ATTACK ON MME. CURRIE (By Associated. Press.) PARIS, Nov. 9—The report publish ed here to the effect that Madame Currie, the discoverer of radium, had eloped with Professor Langevin was quietly disproved. Madame Currie and Prof. Langevin have been asso ciated in scientific pursuits. Prof. Langevin and his wife have separated and she has begun suit to gain pos session of their children. He says he was forced to leave his wife because of her unreasonable jealousy. She admits she has been jealous and de clares she had plenty of cause. VISITS MARS (By Associate* Press.) FLAGSTAFF, Arls., Nov. 9.—The first autumn frost over night has ap peared in Martian antarctic regions. It was first obsejtyed ..iri. the observatory on-N«vembeV 3. the Mar tian date then b-3ing what corresponds to August 16 on this planet. DULUTfl FRANCHISE SOLD TO DR. M'CUEN (By Associated Press.) Vaniman is Trying Airship, Preparing for Jittempt to Fly Across the Atlantic Ocean \U Lowellwith DULUTH, Minn., Nov. 9—"Jack" BOMBAY, Nov. 9—Dr. William Hun Desmond, secretary and treasurer of Workman and Mrs. Workman have the Duluth baseball association, has completed their seventh expedition in has disposed of his interests, to Dr. the Himilayas. They visited eastern J. A. McCuen. Dr. McCuen now con- Karakorum -exploring seven new gla "Minny" League. ciers. EXHUME BODY OF OF THEJCCUSED Evidence Shows Undertaker Named as Beneficiary in Insurance Mrs. Vermilya Also Holds Sick aod Accident Policy (By Associated Press.) CHICAGO, Nov. 9—Documentary evidence to show that Undertaker C. C. Foyson had been engaged to Mrs. Vermilya and' was named as the ben eficiary in her insurance policy, was received here today by coroner Hoff man, from J. W. Evans, supreme sec-, retary of the Home Guards of Amerir| ca. Evans telegraphed "Louise Ver milya holds policy 724, 1911. She has certified life insurance in the home guards of America for $1,000 and names as beneficiary Charles C. Boy son, her affianced husband. She also holds sick and accident certificites in the sum of $250 payable to the same beneficiary. Mrs. Vermilya is now in jail charge! the murder of Arthur Bisaonette, a Chicago policeman, and Is suspected* in connection with the deaths of eight or more other persons. It was an nounced that the grave of Charles Vermilya, the second husband of the accused woman, would be opened tn. day and an examination of the orgars of the body made for poison. EXPLORE NEW GLACIERS. (By Associated Press.) (By Associated Press.) ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Nov. 9— Mejvin Vaniman is trydng his big airship Akron in preparation for his attempt to fly across the Atlantic ocean. He expresses himself as well pleased with results so far and is 'hopeful of success, on one of his trial flights Vaniman reached a height of 3,000 to 3,500 feet, at which altitude the gas and thus lessened the lifting power of the balloon. He will not need to go that high on bis oyer ocean flight. An accident to the engine: and this trip forced a' hurried.tenJHng,and the airship came dow* in water thiry feet deep.\ The members of the crew were«we6edbyat&g. E REIiGATi O T1I PAST (By Associated Press.) SHANGHAI, Nov. 9.—Nanking, in the south, and Pekin in the north, appear tonight to be the remaining strongholds of the Man chus. Up to the present foreign ers are safe. Foo Chow, capital of Kien province, was turned over to the revolutionaries today. Wu Hu is likely to capitulate tonight. The Manchus still hold Nanking, but are outnumbered four to one by the revolutionaries, who are awaiting supplies and ammunition before resuming the attack. PEKING, Nov. 9, (8:45 p.m.) Great excitement prevails here to night. Residents of the Forbidden city are taking in large quantities of rice and other stores. Fifteen hun dred infantry and' cavalry of the Man chu first division, who fell from Shi Kia Chang after the assassination of TO BADGER GAME (By Associated Press.) MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 9.—Students of the University of Minnesota, 1,000 strong, will see their football team pitted against that of the University of Wisconsin at Madison on Novem ber 18, according to plans which now are being made. A student committee has been appointed and is endeavor ing to arrange with the railways for railroad rates to the game. Dr. Williams, coach, is engaged in working out and drilling his men in a number of new plays which will be tried out on the Wisconsin team when the clash occurs. Lucius Smith, guard, is said to be doing excellent work at goal kicking and probably will be relied upon to battle with "Keckie" Moll, if the Wisconsin man tries scoring by the air 'route. SEE MKST SERVE PRISON SENTENCE (By Associated Press.« CHICAGO, Nov. 9—Evelyn Arthur See, founder of the "Absolute Life" cult, who was convicted of contribut ing to the delinquency of Mildred Bridges, a juvenile disciple of the cult, today was sentenced to prison from one to five years. TO INVESTIGATE TICKETjCALPING (By Associated Press.) time will astonish tha baseball world." the national bseball commission. Aside! JigreermentaSSifiCati011 agreement. he found that the" cold Compressed physician says no permanent" injury' *,*** LiiJT EDITION Serious Reports Received from all Sections of Celestial Empire Only Two Strongholds Remain in Control of Manchus and They May Pall CINCINNATI, Nov. 9.—"We will go of dollars, into this matter of ticket speculation Announcement of the proposed ac thoroughly, and the material I have tion comes from Ashland, Wis. Dur gahered and will reveal at the proper. in a a „,,, ,,„. ha FIVE CENTS general Wu Lu Chang, arrived here today and entered the city. The lega tions consider that all hope for the Manchu dynasty has vaulsr.ed. Quiet at Tien Tsin TIEN TSIN, Nov. 9—All was quiet at three o'clock this afternoon. The city has not yet gone over to the rev olutionists. CHANG SHA, Province of Hunan. China, Nov. 9.—(Via Shanghai)—A condition bordering on anarchy exists here owing to the desperate rivalry of the revolutionary leaders, who took possession of the city a few days ago. Two of the most prominent repub lican chieftains, Generals Chiso and Tseng, were both murdered by sol diers today. They had been very jealous of each other's positions and (Continued on page 8.) FINED FOR NOT KEEPINGCREAM STATION CLEAN Hairy CofflmlssleierDetera ined to Oen op Stations IB State Zealand Mao Obligedjito Pay Fine and Costs for limitation (Special to the Tribune) ZEELAND, N. D., November—As sistant dairy commissioner E. H. Pierce swore to a complaint against Fred Bettger for operating a cream station under unsanitary conditions. Bettger was haled before Justice Hainey and paid a fine and costs aggregating $12. The state dairy commission is deter mined to keep the cream stations and dairies of the state in a first class sani tary condition. SUE TO RECOVER CITY PROPERTY (By Associated Press.) DULUTH. Minn. Nov. 9.—Suits are about to be brought by descendants of Chief Buffalo to recover property a mile square in the heart of Duluth, which the Indian's heira allege was ceded him by the government 50 years ago. Chief Buffalo's heirs reside at Red Cliff. Odanah and Bayfield. The property .o question extends from the Spalding hotel east and north, and is valued at many millions 8 the past week Attorney Z. I. Dahl- by said Ban B. Johnson, president of the I vestigating the rights of the Indians American league, when he arrived here',of reservations and, it is said, he today to participate in a meeting of of Washington, D. C., has been in- 1 handle tb* action, A from the baseball ticket speculation' nigbt what rights the Indians have to investigation the commission will hear property proved fruiless. Patents the appeals of the Eastern league and to the land are said to have been given American association to be granted a in tQ attempt to tearn in Duluth last regular way MUSLAND.R PECULIAR ACCIDENT. Cleveland's "Golden Rule" chief of po E. Smith, bookkeeper for A. C.'lice'- K°bler. must undergo Hinckley's livery, met with a peculiar, E N A I O E E to 0 tn was done, but he will have to keep .,, J«„.„»_,„„t»resumed the optic hoodwinked for some time O.I Nov. 9.—That.N 1 accident last evening which resulted ^JLJ^?1 °f-t^s-axamination will de in an injury to his left eye. A short, examination and that on is circuit caused the explosion of an elec- S L°£ I trie light bulb and the fragments, S S S S S struck Mr. Smith on the eye. His etive head of ttu Chief KoKhler lately returned from E a C' and he hasnot ye his duties In he a BACKTROM TWIN CITIES FORERUNNER OF WINTER. n\• W E S A Sam H. Clark returned from the evening brought slight snow and a Twin Cities at noon, where he had cutting cold wind. Today has been a beea for. a week, the land business A sudden change in the weather last He is engaged in disagreeable one and a forerunner of winter.