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Special leaches Kalamazoo
where Elaborate Recep tion Occurs Party tapids this Afternoon, Thence to Detroit *J ITINERARY AND PROGRAM. DETROIT. THURSDAY, NOV. 30, 1W1. 8:30 a. m.—Arrive- Reception by Committee of Chamber of Commerce. Auto rides with various stops. Governors assigned to various churches for Thanksgiving services. 12:00 m.—Luncheon. 1:00 p. m.—Leave Detroit. TOLEDO. THURSDAY, NOV. 30, lftll. 3:00 p. m.—Arrive. Train will be met by automobiles and entire party given ride about city, winding up at Commerce Club 3:00 to 6:00 p. m.—Public reception will be given on train. 6:00 p. m.—Buffet supper will be given at Commerce Club. Leave Toledo about midnight. CLEVELAND. FRIDAY, DEC. 1, 1OT1. 8:30 a. m.—Arrive. Will be met at train by automobiles at disposal of party. 12:00 m.—Informal luncheon tendered by Chamber of Commerce at their Club Rooms. Afternoon—Public reception on board the Western Governors' Special. Evening—Chamber of Commerce will give a banquet. Leave Cleveland at 12:00 midnight. KALAMAZOO, MIcr., Nov. 29.—The governdrs of ten western states ar rived here early today from Chicago, forty minutes ahead of schedule time to make tha- second stop of their tour of the central, western and eastern states. The party arrived on a special train which included several handsomely decorated cars filled with western products. Elaborate plans have been worked out for the reception and entertain ment of the governors. The visitors were greeted by Governor Osborn, who came to Kalamazoo last night to welcome his brother executive* in uie San****** .rtaUoMttt*tfan,-by Mayor Jharles H. Farrell, of this city, by members of, the city council, mem bers of the Kalamazoo commercial club, and several hundred of the cit izens. .. After an auto parade through the city the party visited the paper mills and other industrial establishments, celery fields and state and municipal educational institutions Brief ad dresses were made at places visited by the westerners. A reception and luncheon followed. The party left for Grand .Rapids, Michigan, o'clock this afternoon. (By Associated Press.) L.OS ANGELES, Nov. 29.—Ad Wol gast, champion lightweight fighter, who was scheduled to defend the title against the British boxer, Freddie Welsh, at the Vernon arena tomorrow, waa stricken with appendicitis today in ibis training quarters. He was re moved to a hospital and placed on the operating table at 9:30 o'clock. The twenty-round Thanksgiving day battle at Vernon, of course, is off. The house had. been sold out and the grops receipts of $35,000 will have to be returned to seat purchasers. Wol gast was to 'have received $13,500 as his share, and Welsh $5,000. Tom Carey, the promoter, said he would try to arrange a sub card. The operation lasted forty minutes. The physician stated Wolgast's per fect physical condition rendered it almost certain he would recover rap idly. The champion wll be out of the hosptal in ten days or two weeks, he said. LITTLE BOYWAS LOST IN STORM PTRRRE, S. D., Nov. 29.—The f year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Gus Maurer .living near Milesville, came near death in one of recent storms in that section. In some way he got out of the house and becom ing bewildered started away from in stead of toward the house. The storm was increasing in intensity, and the little fellow was stumbling along, and reached, a point a mile from home, when a woman, looking at the progress of the storm saw the little figure stumbling past her house and gathered him in. MICHIGAN GOVERNOR WELCOME WESTERN EXECUTIVESAND PASTY NEW SALEM WON BOWLINGMATCH (Special to the Tribune) NEW SALEM, N. D., Nov. 29.—The first bowling contest of the season of the Missouri Slope bowling league oc curred at this city Sunday when the New Salem ten pin experts defeated the fast quint from Mandan, by a mar gin of 114 pins Both teams bowled well The "lineup was as follows: MANDAN: Spink, Mech, Pope, Mil ler, Leonard. NEW SALEM: Schultze, Deitring, Berhrbaum, Downey, Keller. INDIANS WANT LUMP SUM FOR THEIR LAND PIERRE, S. D., Nov. 29.—Major McLaughlin, of the Indian department held a conference with the Cheyenne, River Reservation Indians at their agency last week, and discussed with them the opening of all the rest of the land3 of their reserve not yet op ened. After discussing the proposi tion, John Lastman, the principal speaker, took the position that in such opening the Indiav* want the government to take the lands to be opened off their hands compleely, paying them a lump to be held in trust for the Indians, instead of their securing payment as it is nuue by the settlers. James Crow Feather pre sented a resolution, which was adopt ed by the council, asking that they be allowed to arend a delegation to Washington to confer with the In dian department in regard to their wishes as to the manper of disposal of their lands. ''jtsMhf-'^? at 1:30 TO HOSPITAL FOR OPERATION THIBTY-FIRST TEAR BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, WEDNESDAY NOVEMBER 29, 1911. POPE PIUS IMPOSES Rtfl BIRETTA Magoitat Gerenooy Held in State Depirtoieit of led Hits will le Conferred at Public Consistory Tomorrow (By Associated Press.) ROME, Nov. 29.—Saturday after noon all the new cardinals, including the American prelates. Monsignors Falconio, Farley and O'Connell, went to the Vatican and on their arrival they formed into a procession, and preceded and accompanied by the Swiss and noble guards, and person ages of the papal court, passed through the magnificent halls to the state department. The way was i.ned with guests who had come to pay homage. The newly created car dinals then were introduced into the presence of the pontiff. The pope permitted each of the cardinals to kiss his hand and foot, and afterwards imposing upon each, the red biretta as the first tangible proof of supreme dignity. The ceremony of today will be followed on Thursday by a great public consistory, during which the red hat will be conferred upon them. MRS. WEYERHAUSER DIES IN ST. PAUL (By Associated Press.) ST. PAUL, Nov. 29.—Mrs. Elizabeth Weyerhauser, wife of Frederick Wey erhauser, the millionaire lumberman, died at her home here today, aged 73 years. Mrs. Weyerhauser had been in poor health some time. Mrs. Weyerhauser was born in Nie der Saulheim, Germany. Her maiden name was Elizabeth Bloedei. She was married to Mr. Weyerhauser in 1857. They came to St. Paul from Rock Is land, 111., twenty years ago. Besides her husband, Mrs. Weyer hauser is survived by four sons and three daughters. STEAMER IN DISTRESS VANCOUVER, B. C, Nov. 29. —The Canadian Pacific's steamer Tees, with passengers and freight for the west coast of Vancouver island, is in distress. Faint wireless calls for aid were picked up at the Point Grey sta tion there today. The Alaska Steamship company's' steamer Northwestern has gone to her assistance. MOFFIT GUILTY. MINOT, N. D.—William Mofflt was convicted on a charge of criminal as sault brought by J. Asvlk, a farmer rcMdlnf near Carpio. Mofflt was charged with being the father of Ol ive Asvik's child and the Jury found him guilty. Stanley Committee Will Subpoena the ReV. F. 7. Gates and Question Him Concerning Merritt Charges WASHINGTON, Nov. 29.—The Rev. Frederick TrGates.^or a long "time in charge of he charitable work of John Rockefeller, will be subpoenaed to appear before the Stanley committee into the steel trust. that is conducting the inquiry WANT TO KNOW NAMES. NEVvi YORK, Nov. 29.-«rok-j«0yiwM4e ^tfetefmin whether erageand feaj&ing houses recelve_- ed States steel corporation for a list of .their shareholders. The' corporation, it is understood, is seeking to learn the actual num ber of its shareholders in order to show that the steel shares are 4» not concentrated in the hands of the so-called "steel interests" but are distributed all over the world. a request from the King TurK, Hero of Thanksgiving, and Pilgrims Who Star ted His Troubles WASHINGTON, Nov. 29.—There is mourning in Turkey Land today, and the pilgrim fathers are persona non grata there 'because they really started the entire Thanksgiving day business and cut short the career of many a promising young gobbler. The day will be celebrated later than usual this year because of the fact that November, 1911, has. Ave Thursdays. Bankers wanted November 23 celebrated, but in accord ance with custom Presilent Taft named the last Thursday in the month as the holiday. GOVERNMENT TO RETAIN TITLE TO ALASKA LAND Important Recommendations Hade by Investigating Committee Officials Believe Purpose of Administration isAccomp lished WASHINGTON, Nov. 29.—On the grouad that the administration has: substantially changed its announead Alaskan policy, Attorney Eonfar D. Brandies, counsel for the house com mittee on the interior department, has advised Chairman Graham that no further action by the committee in in vestigating the Controller Bay affairfc necessary. y-J\-*\ Chairman Graham said the commit*1 tee materially aided in effecting a change of policy, and added "the coiri mittee may go farther than Secretary of the Interior Fisher, and recommend the retaining to the government the title to all mineral, gas and lands in Alaska." Attorney Brandeis in this letter to the committee, says Secretary Fish er's recommendation for the prompt development of the Alaskan coal fields in the public interests, their safeguarding against private monop oly through the coal mine lease sys tem, government construction and op eration of railroads land the operation of government owned coal mines, will bring the administration in accord with the principles underlying the bills introduced in congress. Amos Pinchot, counsel for the na tional conservation association, who aided in the Biundeis investigation, authorized him to say he concurred in:the view made public today. The committee may*ro»et within a week and-dMide whether to wind up its in vestigation. Chairman Graham says it has accomplished' Us principal pur »o* to^determine whether valu- t4jta^&bie public-interests in Alaska were uhlt- •libeinj subjected to syndicate* expk)M|V tionj a,condition he says was rendeneJa probable by tbe revelation in the Baliinger investigation. ROOSTEflR "V'SANIJ.E. MOERIDGE, S. D.—At Mobridge, representatives of towns in north western South Dakota asembled to organize a Northwest Development League. The meeting was the out growth of a movement started by the Faith Commercial club. "PUSSYFOOT"IS CHARGED WITH (By Associated Press.. WASHINGTON, Nov. 29.—Ciiarges by former Indian liquor agent W. E. ("Pussyfoot") Johnson, that a "polit ^ring" was formed in the interior irtment caused bis resignation the Indian service October 1, re denied here today by first assist ant secretary of the interior Samuel Adams. The woman's christian tem perance union first interested itself in Johnson's behalf, and it has inti mated that congressional investiga tion will follow. Adams stated today that Johnson resigned rather than meet oral charges of insubordination, inatten tion to duty, attempts to mislead the department, and reckless use of gov ernment money. BURKE TELLS OF READY FOR EAST (By Associated Press.) _\JOHICAGO, No 28.—Swinging in torn. St. Paul on th_. tail end of a northwestern piitz&Yll, seven govern ors aid other State'officials, repre senting a line of states extending from the great lakes to the Pacific coast, arrived here yesterday on the gov ernors' special. The officials were, met by Governor Deneen of Illinois and immediately taken in charge by vari ous commercial organizations. "When we say the governors in our party have in their domain 81 per cent of the unsettled land of the coun try, it will be understood why we are eager to induce eastern people to come west," aid Gov. John Burke of "North Dakota. "We have boundless acres ready for people now cramped up in eastern cities." It was pointed out that the governors represented one-tenth of the population and almost one-third of the area of the country. ANNOUNCE PROGRAM FOR INVESTITURE OF MONSIGNOR LEMIEUX FARGO, N. D., Nov. 29—The off! cial program for the services inci dent to the investiture of Monsignor Lemieux at St. Michael's church In Grand Forks, Thanksgiving day has been made public from the offices of the Holy catholic See here. They will be celebrated at a pontiflcial high mass by Archbishop Ireland, of St. Paul. The Grand Forks council of Knights of Columbus and delegate« from Fargo, Winnipeg and Crookston will march in a body from the down town city hall to the church. Then the clergy will assemble and march to the places assigned them in the sanctuary. A* noon a banquet will be served to the visiting prelates, clergy and others in the auditorium. In the afternoon a reception will be held in the pastor's residence. In tbe evening another banquet under the auspices of tre Knights of Columbus and the Catholic fw— of Foresters will be given in the Knights of Co lumbus hall, and another reception will follow. WIDOWS RECEIVE BENEFIT FUND By Associated Press.) CHICAGO. Nov. 29.—It was an nounced today that the widows and orphans of the firemen of the memor able stock yards fire of December 22 last, will have special cause for Thanksgiving day cheer. It was stated by J. J. Coburn, the lawyer who repre sented the widows in the court pro ceedings over the fund raised for the benefit of them and their chil dren, that the apportionment of the money has been completed and will be distributed today. UNITED STATES OFFERS OF TROOPS TOTHECHINESE EMPIRE FIVE CENTS Germany Orders Troops to Proceed lo Tien Tsio for Use at Peklo Situation io Celestial Empire is Rapidly Approaching Crisis WASHINGTON, Nov. 29.—The United States today formally of- 4 fered China, the services of the «0 2,500 troops now stationed in the fr Philippines to aid in keeping open the railway from Pekin to the sea, and for the protection of 4 foreigners China, if the Chi nese minister desires to accept their services. Germany Sends Troops. BERLIN, Nov. 29.—The German government has ordered 200 troops from the force stationed at Kiao Chau to proceed to Tien Tsln for eventual use in Pekin, war office dis patching 200 men as a reinforcement to the garrison at Kiao Chau from Hamburg, November 30. The same steamer also will take drafts of men to replace those belonging to the field battery, stationed in the protectorate of Kiao Chau, whose time has expired but the old detail will be retained if it is considered necessary. Rebel Attack Fails. NANKING, Nov. 29.-6 p. m.—A concerted attack o- the gates of the city today by revolutionaries failed, and the rebels were driven out with heavy losses and forced to retire. Lieut. Gen. Fen Kwo Chang, com mander of the imperial troops, retains full possession of the city. Lieut. Li Yuen Heng, at Wu Chang, has requested reinforcements and the revolutionaries are preparing to send ships and men that city. The revolutionary flags which have been flying in Shanghai and other towns in the vicinity are disappearing. Fur ther activities are expected at Nan king tonight. FIRST STEPS TAKEN FOR CONSTRUCTION OF NEW FEDERAL BUILDING (Special to the Tribune) MINOT, N. D., Nov. 29.—The first move of the United States govern ment towards the construction qf the new Minot txt0,000 federal building was made today when the govern ment, through postmaster Anna D. Murphy, advertised for bids for the removal of the frame structures and debris on the site at Second and Reishus streets, selected by the gov ernment. Since the appropriation was made in 1907 there has been con siderable delay in perfecting the title followed by a contest over the loca. tion of the building. ALORICH PLAN IS WASHINGTON, Nov. 29—Repre 'sentative Lindbergh, of Minnesota, author of%.he resolution introduced in the house last summer, directing an investigation into the "money trust", made public today the. brief he will soon submit to the house committee on rules. The Aldrich plan for revision of the currency system, he said, is the "greatest monstronity ever placed be fore the people." It proposes, he said, to create a corporation to in clude all national and state banks and trust companies. The "greatest corporation in the world and the most complete trust." VERDICT NOT KNOWN UNTIL JUDGE RETURNS (By Associated Press.) DENVER. Colo., Nov. 29.—Although the jury in teh case of Gertrude Gib son Patterson, charged with the'mur der of her husband, had reached a verdict in the forenoon, at 12:30 o'clock Judge Allen was still absent, attending the funeral of his late friend. Judge Bliss. The verdict can not be announced until the arrival of the Judge.