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Bismarck daily tribune. (Bismarck, Dakota [N.D.]) 1881-1916, November 27, 1911, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042242/1911-11-27/ed-1/seq-1/

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THE WEATHER
FAIR MUCH COLDER.
THIRTY-FIRST TEAR
1EAVE BN
%M
['Trip Deslgied to Bring East
md West
IBIO
Clear
lehtioisbip
North Dakota will Receive
Splendid Advertising
from Jooket
(Special to tne Tribune)
ST. PAUL, November. 27.—An elev
en car train known as the Western
Governor's Special, will depart from
St. Paul tMs evening for a 20-day trip
to 21 cities of the East and Middle
West. Never before in the history of
this country has such an enterprise
as this been inaugurated.
The Western governors are going
down East for the purpose of bringing
East and West into loser contact
The ipeople of the East through their
representative business organiza
tions, have made "get acquainted" ex.
cursions to the Western states and
now the people of the West are send
ing their governors and most promi
nent business men to return the com
pliment.
The West is one of the best mar
kets for manufactured goods which
the East has and the "patronise
home industry" spirit of the West has
been/ /ne of the considerations which
has urged the Western Development
organization to send this excursion to
points at which the West can buy
its goods since it is felt that the op
ening of the Panama canal is apt to
make European manufacturers close
competitors of all American indus
tries.
Elaborate arrangements have been
made In all cities to be visited by ttoe
Western Governors' Special to enter
tain the distinguished men making up
the train party. In practically every
Instance the train will be met upon
entering any state by the governor of
that state and other prominent 'peo
ple. They will accompany the train
to the border line and turn It over to
^^vetloiri^,T1ir*fl««t-«tatet= I*
all cities visited the leading commer
cial organizations have taken full
charge of arrangements ana there
will be a series of luncheons and ban
quets. and much speech making when
the Western Governors will be con
stantly called upon to state the ob
jects of the trip.
The exhibit cars, to be part of the
speejal train, will be fairly instruc
tive of the resources of the mines,
forest and field of the West. These
cars will be parked convenient to the
center of population of the cities to
be visited and representatives of the
state will explain the exhibits and
offer information and literature re
r"-*lns the Northwest portion of the
United States. This will' bring au
thentic information, backed up by
comprehensive exhibits, of possibili
ties of the American Northwest wide
ly and forcibly to the attention of
the East and Middle West.
Western governors and other state
representatives are enthusiastic over
the trip. The personnel of the party
including governors and officials of
the Western Governors* Special is as
follows:
John P. Shaforth, governor of Col
orado and Lieutenant Governor Fitz
gerald O. Eberhart, governor of Min
nesota Edwin L. Norris, governor of
Montana John Burke, governor or
North Dakota Robert S. Vessey.gov
ernor of South Dakota Oswald West,
governor of Oregon Joseph M. Carey,
governor of Wyoming Calvin B.
Brown, representing California and
the Panama-Pacific International Ex
position *mes H. Brady, former go
vernor of Idaho and president of the
Governors' Special Lewis Penwell,
president of the Northwest Land Pro
ducts Show an:! vice president and
treasurer of the special Reilly Atkin
son, secretary of the Boise Commer
cial club and manager of the special,
and Lloyd W. McDowell, of Portland,
publicity manager.
More than 4,000 miles will be cov
ered by the special from the time it
leaves St. Paul the evening of No
vember 27, until the return December
18. The cities the train will visit re
present a ":*-l population greatly in
excess of 12,000,000 people. Return
ing to St. Paul the governors will be
the guests of the management of the
Northwest Land Products show,
where the Western state3 will be re
presented by splendid exhibits.
Several days previous to the depar
ture of the special the governors
reached St. Paul and were met by a
committee of prominent business men
representatives of the commercial or
ganizations of the city. This evening
there will occur one of the greatest
banquets in the hstory of the West,
when the governors are the guests
of St. Paul business and professional
"Governor Eberhart, of Minnesota,
received Governors Burke and Vessey
of North and *outli Dakota and Go
vernor Hawlev of Idaao on November
24th. The same evening Co^ernor
Shaforth a*d Lieuteiiftn*•Governor
Wfraerald of Colorado, reached St
(Continued on page &)
'SPECIAL TO
TRIP TONIGHT
BANNER STATES
OFFICIALS OF
MILWAUKEE TO
BE IMPEACHED
Sensation! BUcloaires are
Tnreateieiii the "City
Hade Famous"
Mayor, City Clerk, and City
Attorney, Named as
Defendants
MILWAUKEE, Nov. 2^—The im
peachment of Mayor Seidel, City
Clerk Carl D. Thompson, and Oity
Attorney Daniel W. Hoan, tor.alleged
malfeasance, and non-misfeasance in
office, in connection with the 1911 tax
assessment, Is asked by Alderman J.
H. Carney, in charges submitted to
the common council at an adjourned
meeting this afternoon.
Charges against the officials are In
connection with the recent Investi
gation of taxable propery of Milwau
kee.
(•y Associate* Press.)
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 27.—The
steamship Admiral Schley from Port
Antonio arrived here today, having
on board 44 sailors of the Print Joa
chim, wfi5"Kad Been picked up at iex
The Print Joachim was at Atwood key
Wednesday last.
MRS. VERM1LLVA COULD
NOT ATTEND INQUEST
CHICAGO, Nov. 27.—Mrs. Louise
Vennillya, charged with having pois
oned policeman Arthur Bisonette, was
unable to attend the inquest into his
death today. An abcess caused by
arsenic the woman is believed to have
taken with suicidal intent, following
the accusation, prevented her from
leaving the county jail.
ARRESTED FOR INSANITY.
MINOT.—Forest Buell, of Burling
ton, was arrested on the ground that
he ie insane. Buell has been acting
strangely.for some time, and on com
plaint of some of his neighbors he
was placed under arrest.
WAS
CAP
UPON
FOURTH REO
Secret Consistory of College
of Cardinals Held at
Name of Cardinal Just
Named is Withheld from
the Pablic
ROME, Nov. 27.—Among the
archbishops confirmed in their 4
offices are: James O'Reilly,
bishop of Fargo, N. D., John C.
Lawler, auxiliary bishop of St.
Paul Vincent Wehrle, bishop of
Bismarck, N. D. Joseph E. 0
Busch, bishop of Lead, S. D.
(By Associated Press.)
ROME, Nov. 27.—Besides the new
cardinals who received' red hate today
the pope created another, whom he
received "in pectore" (in his breast).
The name of the other so nonored is
not being revealed. In some cases
the name of a prelate thus chosen
only becomes known after the death
of the pope.
Vatican Denies Rumor.
ROME, Nov. 27.—The Vatican that
the appointment of a cardinal "in pec
tore" was not of any American.
Hope Dispelled.
ST. PAUL, Nov. 27.—The denial
from Rome that the appointment of
the cardinal was not of an American,
dispels the hope held here that arch
bishop Ireland might have been ele
vated.
ROME, Nov. 27.—Obedient to a
summons from Pope Pius, the card
inals in Rome assembled in secret
consistory today and confirmed the
papal nomination of 18 new mem
bers in the college of cardinals, the
supreme governing body of the Ro
man .Catftolic church. Of those thus
honored, three are citizens of the
United States, Monsignor John M.
Farley, aiT,hJ)Uhop, of_New York
Monsignor. William O'Connell, arch
bishop of Boston, and Monsignor
Diomede Falconio, apostolic delegate
at Washington. Thus with Cardinal
Gibbons, America will now have) for
the first time a representation of four
in the college of cardinals, which
probably, as now constituted, will
elect the successor to the reigning
pontiff. A public consistory will be
held in three days.
May Mean Ireland.
ST. PAUL, Nov. 27.—Taken in con
junction with a private dispatch re
ceived from Rome yesterday by Rev.
Dr. Alexander P. Doyle, rector of the
apostolic mission in Washington, and
a close friend of Archbishop Ireland,
(Continued on page 8.)
BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, MOHDAY NOVEMBER 97,1911.
COUNT YAMAMOTO
WINS FIGHT FOR
ECONOMY IN JAPAN
$ r*
(By A« tclattd Press.)
TOKIO, N$.' 7—Count Yamamoto,
the minister of finance, has won his
fight for ecQoo! ay, and the ministry
has definitely" ejected the military
and naval expai lion programs. Yam
amoto has beei urging the bankers
to protest against the increase in the
budget and has made a vigorous fight
for retrenchmen:.
WITNESSE TELL OF
BRUISES (N DEFENDANT
DENVER, No r. 27.—When the trial
of Gertrude Gil son Patterson for the
alleged murder of
v—
husband,
men prisoners, testified for the de
fense they saw the .bruise on Mrs.
Patterson's cheek, where the latter
says her husband struck her on the
day of the shooting. When she was
brought to trial, Willis V. Elliott, the
district attorney, who acted for the
defendant in her divorce proceedings,
declared at the time he drew up her
complaint she bore evidence of As
sault.
VE88EY NAME8 8MITH.
PIERRE, S. D.—Governor Vessey
has appointed S. M. Smith of Mitchell
to succeed J. A. Graham of Sioux
Falls on the State Board of Veteri
nary examiners.
SJi/2DE£
7ZO&TIOIT
STATES REPRESENTED
OH SPEC//?!,.
60V. JCW AimMB,
HHTWINS THE
TIEDEMAN RACE
AT
Savnoah Trophy Raw Goes
to Bughie Hughes in
Mercer
Great Crowds Cheer as the
Racers Speed About the
Aulo Course
(By Associated Press.)
SAVANNAH, Ga., Nov. 27.—Hughie
Hughes, in a four-cylinder Mercer
car, won the Savannah trophy race of
222 82 miles.
Frank Witt, driving an E. M. F. 30,
won the Tiedman trophy race of 171.40
mi.es Witt's time was 176.19 Evans'
time, 180.12, and Towers', 181.33. The
winner averaged 58.34 miles an hour.
Billy Knipper won the race last
year in a Lanpier, with an average
time of 58.47 miles an hour.
Crowds Cheer Start.
SAVANNAH, Ga., Nov. 27.—A
cheer from the crowd at 7:56 signal
ized the start of Louis Heineman in
a Marmon car, the first off in the
Savannah challenge trophy race. At
intervals of 30 seconds the other six
cars in were sent away, and right be
hind them, at similar intervals, the
six cars in the Tiedman trophy race.
The fastest time on the first lap was
made by Louis Disbrow in a Case car,
14 minutes and 10 seconds or more
than 70 miles an hour. This was in
the Savannah challenge race.
COTTON MAY GO
Charges A. Pafterson, was resumed
today,' Rose tiaYd and Ida TCelly, wo-ftrusr -Investigating -committee, in
(By Associated Press.)
DULUTH, Mnn., Nov. 27.-^Joseph
D. Cotton, attorney for the Rockefel
ler Interest! on the iron range, an
swering the message of November 25
frqm Chairman Stanley of the steel
which Stanley intimated Cotton may
be subpoenaed to testify before the
commitee, indicated his willingness
to appear at any time to "show utter
falsity" of C. H. Martz's statement.
RAILWAY GETS MONEY.
FARGO, N. D.—The Great Northern
railroad will recover money which it
had paid into the State Bank of La
kota just prior to the time it became
insolvent. The supreme court holds
that the payments made by Agent L.
C. Widman were in the nature of pay
ments for drafts, and not deposits,
and that therefore, the receiver,
George W. Kellogg, must make pay
ment of such amounts back to the
railroad.
HEAVY &Z*ACIC Z,fJT&
&OUT& OJ^
GOyEWO&S' SJRECIJ9Z,.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 27.—Speaker
Champ Clark, after nine weeks of
speaking and lecturing in 19 states,
Returned to Washington today and'
(began a conference with other lead
erg over the work of congress which
opens next Monday. He said tariff
revision would be the great issue of
the next campaign.
BOLD ROBBERY
AT GATE ill
FARGO, Nov. 27.—Returning home
i^om a visit to a friend, Mr. and Mrs.
Henry E. A. Bowles, 723 Fourth street
north, were confronted in an upstairs
room of their home by a man wearing
a mask and armed with a huge re
volver, who locked them in a clothes
press, while he searched the house.
For boldness, this robbery has any
hing surpassed in police annals of
Fargo.
YOUNG MOTHER
MAY BE INSANE
GRAND FORKS, N. D., Nov. 27
Ignorance, and perhaps temporary in.
sanity, are looked upon by officials of
Grand Forks county as the causes
which, led up to the murder by Miss
Sylvia _M°atad of her Infant son In
the Hotel Frederick in this city.
The girt brought to Grand Forks
Friday evening with H. Rees, her
companion while in the city the fore
part of the week, is now a patient at
St. Michael's hospital and attending
physicians declare that by tomorrow
she should be out of all danger which
might arise from the horrible experi
ences undergone by her since the
night of the murder of the new born
babe.
GOT TEN YEARS.
MINOT, N. D.—August Johnson,
convicted of killing his neighbor, John
Gash, was sentenced to ten years in
the state penitentiary by Judge Leigh,
ton, of the district court.
LiitTr EDITION
'O
TO WASHINGTON
(By Associated Press.)
7
FIRE AT WALHALLA.
WALHALLA, N. D.—Fire consumed
the buggies and other contents of the
front room of the Campbell & Sons
warehouse on Central Avenue, and
formerly occupied by them as an of
fice and show room.
FIVE CENTS
WILD ORGY OF REBELS WHEN THEY
CUT OUT THE HEARTS OF VICTIMS
WHICH THEY ROAST AND THEN EAT
British Troops Patrol Streets
of Hong Kong with Fixed
Missionaries from Up River
Posts Flee to Hong Koog
tor Refoge
(By Associated Press.)
PEKING, Nov. 27.—The assembly
of the province of Chi Li resolved
yesterday to summon the throne to
abdicate. It passed a resolution to
day by which it decided to participate
in the republican government being
formed.
HONG KONG, Nov. 27.—Traffic on
the west river is practically at a
standstill. Steamers to Wu Chow from
Hong Kong have been withdrawn, but
those from Canton are being continued
on assurances given by the British
authorities that an effectual patrol of
the river will begin on Sunday.
Communication with Wu Chow and
Nanking is entirely cut off and sev
eral passenger boats are missing. At
Wu Chow the revolutionary soldiers
are avenging the recent massacre.
They have already 60 prisoners, some
of them sons of aristocrats. After
wards they held an orgy, cutting out
the hearts of their victims, which
they roasted and ate.
Some of the missionaries from the.
up-rivar stations have sought refuge
at Hong KoKng. Companies of troops
patroled the streets of Hong Kong.
Sunday, with fixed bayonets. This
was done with a view to preventing
a recurrence of the recent disturb
ances. Some hooting and stone
throwing occurred, and two persons
were injured slightly.
Fierce Fighting Continues.
SHANGHAI, Nov. 27.—Fierce ««nt
ing continues at Nanking, where the\
rebels hold many important defenses.
They are now bombarding Petchwkao
fort from both land and water. It is
anticipated that the entire city will
soon be in their hands.
Imperials Ahe Victorious.
PEKING, Nov. 27.—A dispatch re
ceived at the legations here says the
imperial troops have captured Han
Yang, and that the rebels are fleeing,
mostly to Wu Chang.
BANK CASHIER
DISAPPEARED
CASSELTON, N. D., Nov. 27.—A.
A. Bruton, cashier of the First State
bank of Blanchard, N. D., has disap
peared.
An investigation by the officials of
the First National bank of Casselton,
of which the Blanchard Institution 1»J
a branch, has found affairs at the
bank in first class condition, and the
missing man's friends have decided"
that he is either the victim of tout
play or something has happened to.
him.
SOLONS OF WEST
MAY ASSEMBLE
(Special to the Tribune)
ST. PAUL, Nov. 27.—As a climax
to the Eastern tour of the governors
of Northwestern states a land con-,
gress. to be attended by he governors/
senators and representatives, legis
lative and county officials and leaders
of industrial and agricultural enter
prises in the American Northwest,
may be called to convene in St. Paul
as an additional feature of the North
western Land Products show, which
will be -n progress at that time in this
city.
It is planned to arrange to attach
a car to the special to accommodate
the senators and representatives of
Northwestern states on he reurn jour
ney. Congress will adjourn for the
holidays about the time the special
reaches Washington.
500 SPECIAL POLICE.
ABERDEEN, Wash.—Five hundre.1
men. among the most prominent her*,
were sworn in by Mayor J. W* Parks
as special no! icemen to "maintain law
and order." in Aberdeen.
The purpose is to resist the inva
sion of "industrial workers of the
world" who propose to attempt to
force a repeal of the ordinance which
prohibits street speaking except with
in certain specified limits.
GO TO MINOT.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. McKone and in
fant child will leave in the ssorBlit Of
for Minot to spend Thanksgiving with W
relatives at the Magic City. *M
-*r*
••*!Mi

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