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SHOWERS AND COLDER Thirty-second Year, No. 130 SHOULD ADOPT HARBOR BILL Senator KnuteNelson Thinks Water Terminals Too Much Restricted Railroads Control Facilities to Disadvantage of Water Traffic Special to The Tribune. WASHINGTON, May -30.—Senator Knute Nelson of iMIiimnesota, chairman of the senate commliittee on commerce, regards lit as extremely important ttot congress adopt the provisions in Che Rivers and Harbors bill for a report from ttae secretary of war as to ade quate waiter terminal facilities.. "There is no doubt," salild- Senator Nelson, in discussing the matter, "that iiiutar present conditfions waiter 'ter minal fadiWties' axe 'too much restric ted. Instances are numerous where the railroads! control these facilities to the disadvantage of those engaged in waiter traffic The result is to mini mize the possU'Wlity of a reduction in flreBlgtot rates. tiie transcontinental railroads are able by controlling water (Contlued on page 4) AFTER OHIO Taft Adviser Still Seeking to Secure Six Delegates at Large By Associated Press. 'WASHINGTON, -May 30.—Wiitn Taft's influence and that of at, tihe po litScal atvLsers of him, Senator Bur ton will leave Washington Saiturctay to take up'tvo fight for control' by .the Taift forces of he Ohio republican state convention scheduled for early next week. Althougu Roosevelt won a victory over the president in Ohio's primaries the Taft managers are confMent they can dominate the state conevuition and add Ohio's six delegates at large to the Taft column'. At the conference in which Taft, Sherman and several otlher members of the cabinet and other Taft leaders were present last night, it was de cided Burton should go to OMo and make the tight. TO HOLD BARRED IN WRESTLING BOUT The Terrible Turk Came Oat Second Best Because of Famous Grapple By Associated Press. COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., May 30.—The toe hold in wrestling was barred by the dlfetrict attorney and chief of police last night after Charles DeLdvul secured the first fall from Hassan Youseuf the terrible Turk, after 68 minutes by use of the famous hold. Youseuf gave up in a second after 22 minutes, forfeiting the bout. PIPE DROPPED FROM SIGHT. Entire Casing Fell Into Well and No thing is Left but Big Hole. SHELDON, May 30.—With the ex ception of about eighty feet which had been hoisted, the rest of the ar tesian well's standpipe has sank from sight, and with its sinking has had a tendency to retard the well's flow. Four large jackscrews were used1 in the raising process but only a few feet of pipe could be secured, the rest being pulled apart a few feet be low the surface. Street Commission er McCully has been making a care ful study of the situation the last few weeks and believes he has a scheme that will, if worked out pro perly, eventually atop the flow. He was of the opinion that it would be necessary to get rid of the pipe be fore much could be accomplished, and with a force of men this week he has completed the first step. The water flows out with very lit tle pressure now, but still continues to bring up quite a large amount of sand. It Is the general belief that the hole can be filled with coarse gravel which will act aft a filter for the water and will in time succeed in stopping the flow altogether. The work will begin within a few I BATTLESHIPS AT KEY WEST Eight More Arrive There to Await Eventualities in Cuban Trouble By Associated Press. KEY WEST, May 30.—Eight baitile shape of the Atlatnic squadron arrived Ihere at 6 o'clock this morning and anchored in the harbor. These form a part of the flet dispatched here to wait eventualities in Cuba. LEAGUE FOR Meeting at Ashley Resulted in Organization of Another Branch Special to The Tribune. ASHLEY, N. D., May 30.—Nearly one hundred Mcintosh county boost ers assembled at the court house last night and perfected the organization of the Mcintosh county development league, which will be associated with the Missouri Slope Dev^onment League in Its work of exploiting the resources and products of western North Dakota. Theodore Heinrich of Ashley was elected president J. H. Wishek of Ashley, vice president Robert C. Niles, of Ashley, secretary and Bliss Harrison of Ashley, treas urer. Jacob Meidinger,' E. T. Clyde and Jacob Goll were chosen as a com mittee to name three vice presidents at large and twenty district vice pres idents that will be wel distributed throughout the county. A committee was also appointed to draft suitable by-laws for the new association. The next meeting of the development league will be held at Ashley Tues day, June 3 and several hundred are expected to be present owing to the great amount of interest that has been awakened in the movement. ELEVATOR IS HIT. Firemen Are on Job and Have Flames Out in Short Time. LaMOURE. N. D.. May 30.—The large elevator of the Jim River Grain company at this place was struck by lightning about 4 o'clock in the afternoon, setting it afire. Persons standing on the street saw the splinters fly and immediately turned in an alarm and within five minutes after the building was struck a stream of water was play ing on the building extinguishing the flames. Twice during the afternoon and night the building again took fire but the firemen were on hand to put it out. The Jim River Grain com- a days, or just as soon as a sufficient 1 Moure and there was about 3.000 amount of material is on the site to bushels of grain in it at the time. It warrant its undertaking. is owned by Cruden and Wankel. 't $ «. «8» 4 LABOR LEGISLATION W I BE CONSIDERED AT ATLANTIC CITY $ «J« "J* "J* "S* «5* C,,«* ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., May 30.— The American Association, for Labor Legislation will meet iaere June 3-5 in connection! with the annual meeting of the American Meddca! association. Labor Commissiom'eir Charles P. Neill and Professor Hugo Munsterberg of Harvard college will be among the speakers. elevator is the largest in La- •J«, •5' «j .j* «& IWi DEVELOPMENT LEAGUETO MEET Many Addresses Will Be De livered at Meeting Held in Bismarck Theater The Burleigh County Development League, affiliated with the Missouri Slope Development League, will hold a rally in Bismarck Saturday, and it is expected that there will be over one hundred Burleigh county boost ers in attendance. The meetings of the league will be held in the BismarcK Theater immed iately after the close of the special Market Day matinee and there will be addresses by many of the promi-1 nent workers of this section. Among the topics to be discussed will be the Burleigh county exhibit at the Industrial Exposition, the best method of securing the best possible exhibits of the county's products, and other means of giving publicity to the resources of this section of the state. Everyone is invited to attend this gathering. RECITAL IS Daughter of Chief justice Spalding Will Render Pro gram at Fargo Announcements of a graduate reci tal to be given by Miss Frances Fol som Spalding, of the argo College Conservatory of Music assisted by Miss Delia Dahl, Pianisie Mr Harry Haggart. Cellist, and Mr. Paul Gra ham, Violinist, have been received by friends of Miss Spalding in this city. The program, which will be rendered on the evening of May 31st, at Fargo will consist of the following numb ers: Stormy Morning Schubert Am Meer ...,,**.: Schubert Hedge Roses Schubert Autumn Flower Noelck Gavotte in Noelck Harry Haggart Dedication Schumann Wenn ich in deine Augen seh Schumann Spring Night Schumann Lullaby from "Jocelyn" (Violin obligato) Godard Stances (Violin ar«i Cello obligato) Preludio Allamanda Sarabanda Flegier Pur dicesti. bocca bella ...'.Lottt .imore (Violin obligato) ..Luoantoni L'ancien Regime St. George Bouree Miss Dahl. Messrs. Groham and Hag gart. June Beach Serenade Metra Miss Spa-lame, a mezzo soprano, of great talent, is the daughter of Hon. B. F. Spalding o* the supreme court. ptemtuck JDftttt ®rilmne. Tv BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, THURSDAY, MAY 30, 1912. INVENTOR OF AEROPLANE DIES FROM TYPHOID Wilbur Wright Finally Suc cumbs After Battle With Typhoid Fever Death Bed Was Surrounded by the Members of the Wright Family Was Taken III Early in May While on Business Trip in the East 'i By Associated Press. DAYTON, Q., May 3D.—Wilbur Wrigibit, the noted aviator, died early this morning of ttypholiid fever. Death caime afiter an i#ness of three weeks. A sinking spell developed soon after midnight and death came at 3:15. Wright had been bear death for many days and thougla' hUa conditiion from time to time gave some hopes to the member® of the family his attending physicians, Dins. D. B. Conkltin and Levffi Spilter, anlallntattned throughout the liatter part tf his sick-mess he could not recover. When tihe ipagk'nt succumbed there was ait his beffclde members of the family, which included his aged fath er, BGshop MiMtrni Wright Miss Cath erine Wright, OrviMe Wrigiiit, co imventor of tih£ aeroplane Reuchlin Wright andi Lorim 'Wright. All of the famliily reside in this city, except ReuchMn, who lives in Kansas. The inventor was seized with ty pihoid May 4, while on business east. That dlay he returned to Dayton 'from Boston and consulted Dr. Oomkliiliij the family physician'. He took hfe bed al most, immediately, and it was several days before bis1 case was definitely diagnosed as typhoid OREATICES DRAWCROWDS Speedway Park Filled With Enormous Crowds to See Gas Wagons Go By Associated Press. SPEEDWAY, INDIANAPOLIS. May 30.—Under a cloudless sky thousands of motor fans from all partsi of the country assembled today iro the odor of gasoline at tihe Indianapolis speed way for the great event of the auto world's second annual running of tie American oOOvmile sweepstakes. Ait daylight began the exodus from the city to Speedway park 'by train, trolly and touring cars, and sun found the -grandstands on the outer edge and parkiing spaces on the inner circuit fthe brick oval beginning to fill with the enormous crowd that was to see 24 of the most famous driv ers and their cars battle for 'iionor. and the fortune of enjoying with Ray •Harroun and the Marmon "Wasp" the classic tit"e of the winner of the great est race of 'motordom. BUILDING DAM ACROSS RIVER Special to The Tribune SAN ANTONIO, Texas, May 30 The work of rebuilding the bt dam aero the Colorado river at Austin actually has been begun and it is an nounced' the structure will be com pleted before the end of this year. Tihlis dam was first constructed and is being rebuilt to 'fuumiish power, water and light tor t).ie City of Austin. This dam will be higher than the for mer structure, yet that one backed up the water for a distance of 30 miles and a splendi'l ake was formed, iJts greatest depth a'bout 60 feet, making •aw ideal boating and fishing resort. In places the lake was four to five miles wide and in^other places trie c'*ffs on each side wou'd be only about on© 'hundred yards apaTt. But the former diam was built over a fault in the earth and water undeTmined the structure causing it to be carried away in a big flood in 1900. The present sitructure wi 1 have its foundation so deep that it will pass through tfie fault and be anchored on the solid rock. Missouri Slope Development League To Send Delegates to Seattle Thirty-seven of the prominent bank ers, farmers and business men 'have been delegated' by the Missouri!, Slope Development league to represnt that organization at the development con gress to be held an Seattle in June. Those who have been named as dele gate's are Kari Klein, Washburn H. R. Freitag of Max F. L. Comklin of Bismarck Gapt. I. P. Baker of Bis marck T. G. Orr of Mott J. J. iMur iphy of New England Co!. W. P. Tat tle of Dawson J. C. iLoereh of Steele C. F. Kellogg of New Salem, Michael Tschida of Glen Ul'Cn, E. A. Lilll bridge of Dickinson Henry Klein of Rictliardton F. E. iNear of Beach L. F. Crawford of Senitinel Butte W. F. Gobius of Belfield R. E. Trous dale cf Mott Alfred, C. Nelson of Manning George L. Grayson of Man ning Edward Braddock of Linton H. W. Baitzer of Hazelton H. B. Al len of iBraddock E. A. Gram of Lin ton C. P. iBurnstad of Burnstad George M. McKenna of Napoleon F. J. Pietz of Unton W. F. Bernier of Flasher J. E. Phelan of Bowman H. C. Hjerleid of Bowman H. H. Kenyon of Center Charies Whitmer of Yuc ca Paul M. Brown of Hettinger Charles Migham of Haynes Fred Beh rer ofof Mannhaven Dr. L. G. East ircan of Krem D. P. Bates of Good rich E. E. Huber of McClo^ky and E. Dickinson of Denhofr. MARRIED IN MINNESOTA. Henry J. Davis and Miss Randine Gul seth Become Man and Wife. Announcements have been received in the city telling of the marriage of Miss Randine Gulseth to Mr. Henry Davis, the ceremony accurring at the home of the bride in Battle Lake, Minnesota. Tuesday, May 28. Miss Gulseth and Mr. Davis formerly re sided in the capital city and have a host of friends here who extend! their heartiest congratulations. Mr. Davis is now in the Indian service at Fort Yates and Mr. and Mrs. Davis will be at home at Fort Yates after July 15. $ 4 ••:•. «. .j, .j, KING GEORGE'S SECOND SON IS TO FOLLOW CUSTOM OF FAMILY BY BECOMING "SAILOR PRINCE." «s ^^*Tr|l,iiiiiniinii "_m i'I'VIMII imsniiii !•••••**•——Mwwfc•***•# LONDON, May 30.—Prince Albert Frederick, second son of King George will follow the custom in the English royal family and will become a "sail or prince," as was his father, who was King Edwards second son and did not become heir apparent until the death of his elder brother, the Duke of Clarence, in 1892. Prince E WEATHE North Dakota—Showers tonight or Friday colder tonight and in east portion P-iday. *3» *3» «$» •$* 9 NAME BOOSTERS AS DELEGATES PRINCE Albert, who was born in 1895, will soon begin active sea service. He participated in the recent naval re view at Weymouth and was with his father much of the time. The accom panying picture was made as the king and the prince were on the deck of the Neptune.. England's creek Dreadnought. BISMARCK ELKS PLANjIG TIME Special CarWill Convey Cap ital City Herd to Fargo Next Week When the Elks of iNonth Dakota gather in Fargo next Tuesday and Wednesday in- annual conclave, and disport themselves on Island Park and along Broadway and the gireat White Way, there will be some of the amtlered herd who will make a name for 'tlhemselves, andjthey will hail from Blsm'arck. the Exposition City. Exacted Ruler T. R. Mockler wijll head the Bismarck Bl'ks and they will make the trip in a special car which will be attached to No. 6 Tues day morning, June 4. A big banner extending the full length of the Pull man will let the public know wi.io l's abroad. The same train, when it arrives at Fargo will have conveyed tihe Elks from Dickinson. Mand'an, Bis marck. JarnPF'towm and Valley City, and will eb practically an Elks special from !ihe great 'Missouri slcipe. There are some fine grazing grounds on the slope and Elks flourish and f.hrive_in so favorable a region. Bis marck E'fe? are In the pink of condi tion and when they mix With the oth er Hello Bills—hefleve me! HIDDEN W E A IS SOUGHT. In Tin Former Dakotan's Hoard Is Box He Concealed. DEADWOOD, S. D.. May 30 When Samuel Bennett, a former res ident of Lead, died a "short time ago in Goldfield, Nev., he left a will re queathing |5,000 to churches and friends in this district. No money was found and it was thought that the estate was worthless. Now it de velops that he was suspicious of banks and had hidden his wealth in a tin box on the outskirts of Gold field. This box contains 110 shares of Homestake stock which is now worth over $20 a share and many div idend checks that he never cashed. A friend in Goldfield is said to know the location of this box and he is be ing sought by the administrator of the estate. COLD FEET NO LONGER Cando Herald: Our mutual friend. Dave Brightbill, arrived a few days ago to look a!t?r his farming iinterests in this county. Dave called to see ua and said that he felt peTfect'y ?afe now in erterilT-j a newspaper office. since the was net a candidate for any public office. We couldn't have hurt him anyhow—that new law couldn't let us. LAST EDITION FOUR PAGES. FIVE CENTS TEDDY TALKING AT GETTXSDIG Historic Battlefield Today Scene of Notable Mem orial Exercises Locomotive Engineers Have Ex-President There for Two Addresses By Associated Press GETTYSBURG, Pa.. 'May 3D.— Thousands of persons from all over central and southern Pennsiylvanjiu, and from the northern border of Mary land, came ihere today for Memorial day exercises on the Vattlefield. In terest added because of the pressence of 'Roosevelt, who is to deliver two addresses. The former president came here at the invitation of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, which dropped its) coiiventCon work for a day to go to the battlefield. Preceding the exercises on Ceme tery Ridge, a civic and military pa irade foved through the streets of Gettysburg and out to the historllie ground. STREW FLOWERS ON THE LAKE Picturesque Observance of Memorial Day Occurs at Chicago f3y Associated Press. CHICAGO, May 30.—Flowers were strewn on Lake Michigan today as a tribute to the men who perished in the nation's wars. This picturesque observance of Me morial day took place off Gi%nt Park, close to the business center of the city, and the most conspicuous spot on the water front of Chicago. Crowds lined the shore to witness the ceremony. Later in the day hundreds of thou sands of spectators lined up on Mich igan and Jackson boulsvards and 'cheered the survivors of the grand ar my who marched in review before Governor Deneen and General Ram sey D. Potts, U. S. A. HINCKLEY HAS ITS OWN MEMORIAL DAY Special Day Set Aside to Commemorate Forest Fire Victims By Associated Press. HINCKLEY Minn., May 30.—There will be no observance of Memorial day in Hinckley today. Citizens have their own tragedy in which hundreds of hteir pioneers fell in the forests of Minnesota. Every year on September 1, resi dents of Hinckley meet to pay trib ute to the 418 men, women and chil dren who lost their lives in the great Hinckley fire. This is their Memorial day. Exercises are held at the bur ial place of the fire's victims one mile east of the village. The spot is marked by a massive column of gran ite. WIL BE MARRIED Harry Couch, Formerly of Bismarck, Has Drug tSore in Portland Ore. Word has been received by friends in the cClty of the approac"aing mar riage of Harry Couch, a former Bis marck boy. The ceremony will occur IMondax evening, June 10. Mr. Couch was a druggist, and went to Portland several years ago. Recently he ac quired a drug store, of his own. His fnienda felicitate him upon his good fortune and prospeiity and wish him unbounded happiness when he em barks upon the sea of matriiimony. BOUGHT BIG RANCH Ray Nichols Has Acquired Valuable Property at Na-th Yakima Wash. Ray iNichOis. formerly a resident of this city who went to North Yakf'ma, Wash., about two years ago, where he has engaged in the tailoring and dry cleaning business has dteposed of his business interests and property in the city of North Yakima and pur chased a fruiit ranch few miles out a of town. The cash consideration was $22,000. Mr. Nichols- is well pleased with hils ranch and believes that he will make a success of hs new venture.