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THE WEATHER FAIR AND COLDER. Joh on Train by an Aged Maniac Assassin Shoots WildlyAbout Car and Then Suicides By Associated Press. MOOSE JAW, Sask., Feb. 5.—John 6. Klundt of Garrison, N. D., a wealthy land speculator, was shot and instantly killed by an old man /who suddenly became insane aboard an eastbound express on the Canadian Pacific near Swift Current, early to day. The maniac committed suicide after shooting wildly about the car. Klundt, returning home from Medi cine Hat with is brother, Gusten A. Klundt, was asleep when the lunatic began shooting-. The first shot struck Klundt in the back of his head. Both bodies were taken off the traini here. The insane man had a ticket from Vancouver, B. C, to Campbell ton, N. B. DAIR INDUSTRY ISII Vita of tat Nltrtfu Fertilizer Shows ta •eport Stwttg of leni Has Killed Nnkus Weeds aid Tittles By Associated Press. MADI80N, Feb. 5.—Dr. H. R. Rus sell, director of the Wisconsin agri cultural experiment station, in the annual report issued today, says in vestigations have shown the super iority of peat as a nitrogen ferti liser. One and one half tons of clover hay were produced per acre on field fertilised with potash, phosphate and ground limestone, while on an adjoin ing unfertilised field only fifty pounds per acre were sucured. The report says there are two million acres of sandy soils in the state within easy wagon reach of abundant supplies of peat Noxious weeds and thistles have been eradicated to a considerable ex tent by the sowing of hem? on infest ed lands mustard plant being de creased by the spraying method. The number of dairy cows increased fifty per cent from 1900 to 1910. NEWLEAGOEON TEEIKONRANGEdancersnatwh19,fired By Associated Press. »i««. VIRGINIA, Minn., Feb. 5.—Plans are on foot among the "fans" for a new baseball league to take in Vir ginia, Hibbing, Chisholm, Eveleth, Da luth and Superior. In case the latter two cities do not become affiliated with a larger league. Virginia has a population of 15,000 Hibbing, 10,000 Eveleth with locations, 10,000 and Chtehoim, 8,000. All are good "base ball towns" and draw from 2,000 to 3,000 attendance. PfiOHlNENT SPEAKERS AT PEACE MEHTNG By Associated Press. WASHINGTON, Feb. 5.—President Taft, Rear Admiral Wainwrlght and Carles Francis Adams of Boston will speak at a peace meeting of the Navy league ere, Friday, February 23. The league will be in convention. W. Morgan Shutter, Secretary Mey er sad Jacob M. Dickinson, former secretary of war, will speak at the aasoal dinner, February 22. KINGAND QUEE N ARE WELCOME Will Leave for Round of State Visits to European Courts King George Is Cheered When He Salutes the American Flag By Associated Press. LONDON, Feb. 5.—King George and Queen M,ary returned to England to day from the most memorable journey ever undertaken by a king and queen of Great Britain and Ireland. After an absence of three months, during which they were crowned emperor and empress of India, and received the homage of many of their princely vas sals in the vast eastern empire, they were given a hearty welcome back to London. Their present stay in the British isles will be short as they are due to pay around of state visits to European courts this spring and summer. The day was filled with elaborate ceremonies, marking the welcome of the king and queen. An interesting Incident occurred in Victoria street as the king's carriage passed the American embassy. King George stood up in the carriage, turned toward the embassy and saluted the stars and stripes flying over the entrance. His majesty's action drew an additional cheer from the crowd gathered in the vicinity. By Associated Press. VERMILLION, 8. D., Feb. 5.—T. T. Swezey, president of the Vermillion Nationa'l bank tnd a well-known Da kota banker, died today of heart di sease. His wife died at Ardmore, Oklahoma, Wednesday, and was bur ied here Saturday. KINDT MA N PUIS BULLETIN DEADWATHTSUPPLY Special to The Tribune. MINOT, N. D., Fob. 5.—"I am tired of struggling for an existence and am going to end it all.' Leaving this note to his wife, J. W. Lisle, proprietor of, a water line, committed suicide here by shooting himself with a .22-caliber rr-rolver. Lisle got up as usual, dressed, and sitting down to the table wrote a note to his wife. He then went to the barn and the explosion of the revolver announced the tragedy. HOUSE FINED AND RELEASED iBOWMAN, Feb. 5.—Rasmus House, the ma into a crowd of the Hennlng Hanson place on January was allowed to plead guilty of aggravated assault and bat tery and was sentenced to pay a fine of $100 and costs which amounted to $31.20, and 30 days in Jail. The jail sentence was suspended, however, and he was released Friday after carrying out the order of the court to destroy the gun with which he did the shoot ing. In order to raise the funds with which to pay his fine, House sold his farm, and stated that he intended go ing to Canada. SURVIVED BY OYER 500 DESCENDANTS By Associated Press. SPRING VALLEY, Utah, Feb. 5.— Five hundred and thirty-four de descendants running to the fifth gen eration survive Mrs. Sylva A. San ford, who died here today, aged 97. She was born at Mount Vernon. She was one of the early converts to the Mormon faith and crossed the plains to Utah in 1848. She is the mother of eight children. Three great-great great- grandchildren recently came Into her family. By Associated Press. LAWRENCE, Mass., Feb. 5.—fThe presence of so many militiamen in Lawrence has had the effect of pre venting disorder, and the mill owners say that a considerable portion of their striking employees have rt turned to work. Strike leaders deny that there has been any defection from theiUr ranks. Miss Pear» Magill 11U1U «ljl*»0. AVJ.1BW* *.»»»D«-- a REVIVE FOR MARMARTH MARMARTH, Feb. 5.—A pressure pump has been installed upon part of By Associated Press, the wells at the roundhouse, which WASHINGTON, Feb. 5 furnishes two feet of water per hour. into the large tank. The other wells will harnessed and hooked up for business. Another large round tank is well under way. No water trains have been necesary this winter In spite of the severe weather. POSTMASTER NAY HAVEJEEN KILLED By Associated Press. FAIRPORT. la., Feb. 5.—Bert C. Herschey, postmaster at Fairport, was found dead* with a bullet wound through his breast his store early this morning. Besides the body lay a shotgun. It is not known whether it was murder or suicide. Herschey's father was murdered at Fairport in AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE ACHIEVES MEAT FANE By Associated Press. WASHINGTON, Feb. 5 ?WK"'- Thirty-second Year, No. 31 BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, MONDAY FEBRUARY 5, 1912. FIVE CENTS —Bulletins)Scotland. on after-dinner speaking, how to write humorous stories, woman suffrage, and how to judge debates are among the publications which the North Da kota Agricultural college offers for the edification of farmers and others in the state who are intersted in the extension service of the college. Experts of the bureau here are watching with interest the campaign of education which the North Dakota institution has inaugurated with the idea of giving the methods wider in struction in case they prove of value. The extension service 1« publishing a free monthly magasine, conducts mov able schools, lecture courses, plans de bates, sends out package libraries, and organises corn shows and educational exhibits. TWo lroops of CaValry Patrol Streets of Later encc-fleW Yor% Girl Urges the Striking Milt Workers to Remain Firm of New York who has been active as troops of caval*y?on-4uty spend much By Associated Press. __ FRANKFORT, Ky., Feb. 5.—Memor ies of the most excjtlng days in Ken tucky's political history were revived here today when the legislature held exercises in honor of William Goebel, who was shot to death from the win dow of the old capitol during the memorable Taylor-Goebel contest for the governorship a dozen years ago. an organizer, is Urging the strikers to remainfirm.fi&their demands, and she is hopeful of success. The two a Secretary of State Kaax Submits LettertePrtsl dent Taft SunnarlzesCoBSHlarReports Received From Ml Parts of World 1 yWM$- -Sugar uni- versally consumed and universally taxed, is subjected to goverment con trol and regulation as to price in al-1 most every country and to varying trade methods as well, reported Sec retary of State Knox in a letter which. the president forwarded to congress today. The letter is important at this time in connection with te sugar tar iff revision bill which the house ways and means committee began framing this week, brought out by the house "sugar trust" investigating com mittee's request for foreign data. It summarizes the consular reports which Knox called for from every part of the iworld, showing sugar to be a source of customs and internal reve nue by means of import duties and by taxes on consumption in the form*of national excise duties and local or municipal charges. The retail prices of sugar, varying even in different localities in the same country generally showed an in crease ranging from one to three cents per pound throughout the world between July and November, last, 1B attributed to the shrinking of the Cuban cane crop and the prospective shortage of te beet crop. In Europe the great range of price quotations is hown by 14 cents per pound in Italy and Spain, and 5 cents in ^Glasgow, NAY NANE HOOK AS HARUN'S|l)CCESSOR By Associated Press. WASHINGTON, Feb. 5.—The pres ident is expected to send to the sen ate Wednesday the nomination of Judge William C. Hook, of Kansas,Julent for the place on the supreme court, bench made vacant by the death of Justice Harlan. The president also, expects to nominate at the same time, justices for several federal courts throughout the country. I #*ffc time in the saddle patrolling sections of the city where violence is feared and in dispersing crowds that occa sionally gather. UNCL E SAM IN PEACE By Associated Press. BERLIN, Feb. 5.—Negotiations be tween the powers with reference to a joint agreement of the Chinese sit uation are proceeding on the initia tive of the United States government. It is believed the governments are endeavoring to reach a general agree ment pledging themselves to take no step in China unless all act together. O E A MS AS EVIDENCE By Associated Press. CHICAGO, Feb. 5—Government Counsel Sheean introduced several telegrams received by the National Packing company of Chicago, giving the margins for New England terri tory, when the trial of the Chicago packers was resumed today. Isadore A. Snyder, atsistant manager of the company at Boston, was again on the stand, and identified two messages as having been sent by him from Boston. WITHDRAW ANTI-TflIRD TERN RESOLUTION By Associated Press. WASHINGTON, Feb. 5.—The Slay den anti-third term resolution was temporarily .withdrawn in the house today because of the absence of a sec ond—a parliamentary procedure. The resolution would put the house on rec ord against a third term for a presi. dent of the United States. FERRY CASE DECIDED FOR N'KENZIECOUNTY CHARLSON. Feb. 5.—G. S. Thor lackson's suit against the proprietors of the east ferry came up for trial be fore Judge Cowan at Williston and resulted in a verdict for Thorteckson, the jury, after about 15 minutes' delib eration, awarding him the full amount asked for, 8369, and interest from the date of the accldb-c This suit was the result of the loss of his team and wagon into the Mis souri river while crossing that turb stream October 15. 1909, it be ing charged to carelessness on the part of the operator of the ferry. The defense, we are Informed, pleaded contributory negligence, but this was not sustained. SUICIDE PACT IS WAGE S OF ELOPERS' SIN Former Wife of Millionaire Says Law and Religion are Right Disobedience of Command ments Brings Naught But Suffering By Associated Press. NEW YORK, Feb. 5.—A suicide pact which caused Mrs. Louise Law rence Suydam and Frederick Nobel to end their lives yesterday by gasSpecial asphyxiation is believed to have been entered into within a few days of their marriage a motnh ago. The couple were found dead in their apart ment on West Twelfth street, lying in front of a gas range and all the pets open. Death closed the romance which began five months ago when young Mrs. Suydam fled from her mil lionaire husband's home with Nobel. Suydam obtained a divorce. The elop ing couple then married. Close friends of 'Mrs. Suydam say they were not happy together. Nobel, too, showed he had grown discouraged. Mrs. Nobel fel, her friends say, that she never really loved any one except her husband, Walter Lispenard Suydam, and that once Nobel heard her say in the presence of callers: "My friends, you and I and Fred may laugh sometimes at old things like law and religion when they say, 'Thou shalt not.' We may think the phrase written for old fogies, hut, my friends, there comes to all of us some time a knowing that law and religion are right. What they say we shall not do, we can not do wtlhout suffering. I have learned that also that the wages of sin is death. It's worse than death. It's hell on earth." It was said to be the first time in the history of the prison the con demned have ever sung a dirge while another was being executed. IRIPLEliDER By Associated Press. OKLAHOMA CITY, Feb. 5.—Dis closures made to the coroner's jury investigating a triple tragedy at Del aware this morning, seemed only to add more mystery to the murder of Harvey Hurst, his wife and their young kinswoman, Elsie Adams. The jury discovered, it is reported, Mrs. Hurst and sixteen year old relative in a delicate condition. The arrest of a young man who called frequent ly at the Hurst home was hinted at The three bodies were found this morning in the ruins of the fire at the Hurst home, which burned last night. The victims were apparently murdered as they slept. TWO CARLOADS OF POWDER EXPLODE By Associated Press. BBLTON, Mo., Feb. 5.—A boy was killed, several persons injured, and considerable property was destroyed when two carloads of powder on the Kansa City Southern railway tracks exploded at Jaudon. near here, early today. WEDDING HALTS DIVORCE. BUTTE, Mont., Feb. 5.—The unus ual spectacle of a divorce suit being interrupted to allow a marriage cer emony to proceed was witnessed here. r\ Jk Maxwell and Miss Margaret Marshall of Boston secured a mar riage license, Then they asked a de puty clerk if a judge could not be se cured to perform the ceremony at once. Judge McClaren. who was en gaged In hearing a divorce case, left the bench and made the couple man and wife. LAST EDITION ME N SING DIRGE By Associated Press. OSSINING, N. Y., Feb, .5—While the condemned inmates in the death house in Sing Sing prison softly sang "Safe in the Arms of Jesus," Charles Swenton, a negro, was electrocuted this morning for the murder of Isaac Lee. ASHLEY Heroic Work of Fire Fighters Prevents Blaze From Spreading Two Leading Stores and Union State Bank are Destroyed to The Tribune. ASHLEY, N. D(. Feb. 5.—Fire which originated from an unknown source at 8 o'clock Sunday evening destroyed the Union Store, the Union State bank and the Auerbach Mercantile establishment. Only heroic efforts on the part of Are fighters saved the flames from spreading all over the city. The Union store and its con tents were totally burned, as was the Auerbach building. Everything was gotten out of the bank building safe ly, except the contents of the vault. The safe was asbestos lined, howev er, and it is thought that the con tents are intact. The loss will total over t30,uo0 partially covered by in surance. IS OR E COjPANIES Woman Complains Blasting Affects Rer Nervous Seven Hundred Hen Thrown Out of Work Pending Settlement By Associated Press. RIBBING, Minn.. Feb. 5.—All work on the Hull-Rust and Burt-Sellers mines, belonging to the Oliver Mining company, has been suspended pending the outcome of a temporary injunction issued by Judge Hughes of the district court restraining ore compaines from further biasing in the vicinity of the ome of Mrs. Lizzie H. Lind. Appli cation for the injunction was made late yesterday by Mrs. Lind, who as serted the operations of the mining' company were gradually drawing near her property and that the shock of blasting already had damaged her property and seriously affected her nerves. Between 600 and 700 men are thrown out of work. President W. J. Olcott of the Oliver company said to day the mines would remain closed! "until we have a chance to look over the court's order." The hearing on the temporary injunction is set for Saturday. OFFICIAL REPORTER OF SENATE INVESTIGATION SUMMAMLrpiSHISSED By Associated Press WASHINGTON, Feb. 5.—The Lori mer senatorial investigating commit tee today summarily dismissed Mil ton Blumenberg. the official reporter, because of his conduct at the hearing Saturday night. Pending the dispo sition of contempt charges against him, Blumenberg will be held as a committee witness. PR0VI8I0NALPRESIDENT IS CHOSEN EXECUTIVE By Associated Press. SAN DOMINGO. Feb. 5.—Senator Eladio Victoria, who has filled the of fice of provisional president since the assassination of President Oaceres, November 15, was today elected pres ident of the republic of Santo Do mingo.