7 Ekim 1919 Tarihli Grand Forks Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

7 Ekim 1919 tarihli Grand Forks Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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s« W .yV.i .-..*- E N I N 'V E I I O N 4 Waters and Cathro 'Declare in Letter to Attorney General That he is Without Power to Demand Examination of the Governor Frazier balked this morning when asked to attend meeting of the state banking hoard adjourned from Saturday until 10 o'clock this morning.. The governor l^^sent word he would prefer, to meet' at four When Attorney" v# General Langer and Secretary Hall informed him they were'prepared to meet. When the majority members of the hoard Assembled the governor was not to be found. Neither *was the state bank examiner, who is secretary of the board, nor any one of his deputies wh6 could act as secretary in his stead. Hall and Langer proceeded to organize. Langer nominated Hall for chairman pro-tem and the secretary of state's election was made unanimous.? Hall nominkted BANK OFFICIALS SAY THEY ORDERED SEAL ON THE SAFE BROKEN Bank of North Dakota Kositzky De clared Today That he Found State Bank Had $282,293.68 on Deposit in Fargo Bank When Closed. Bismarck, N. D., Oct. '7.-—Barred from a further ex amination of the Bank of North Dakota's books in an in sulting letter which Director General F.'W. Cathro served on Deputy State Auditor Woerner when he appeared at the bank this morning, State Auditor Kositzky at Won to day procured a court order directing the Bank of North Dakota to show cause why the auditor should be prevented from carrying otit the task to which he was assigned by the attorney general Monday. Kositzky Preparing 'Report. The state auditor is now preparing a report of the re sult of Monday's inspection of the bank books. It is said to show, that the bank has in its possession some collateral similar in nature to that which was found in the Scandi navian-American bank at Fargo. It is alleged that Senator. J. I. Cahill of Leith, a league organizer, appears to be a heavy borrower from the bank arid it is stated* that Other conditions disclosed yesterday are regarded by the state auditorras a warrant for a continuance of the examination. 'Frazier Balked.^ Langer for secretary with the same result. It was then moved and carried that the state examiner be required to produce copies of reports alleged to be missing from the flies in which the deputy examiners criticized the condition of the Scandinavian-American bank during the last year or two.' The guaranty fund commission began its session at 2 p. m. K06IPKY REPORTS. Auditor Koattzky annoonoed today that dortnc blfi etwntm tfton. yesterday he found that the Aiak of tforth lMart« bkd a de posit of IMMMJi inithe Scan disavlan-Amcrtcaii. tank at Far go When closed. J. R. Bismarck, N. D.,* Oct. 7.—State Auditor Carl Kositz ky's accountants, charged, with making an examination of the Bank of North Dakota, which they commenced yester day, were denied admission to the bank this, morning. F. W. Cathro, director general of the bank, met the accountants when they undertook to enter the institution at 8 o'clock to resume their worlCand informed them that they Would not be permitted to enter the bank. -I^^oved. the SeaL' The accountants retreated and informed Auditor Ko sitzky of the development. At 9 o'clock the bank opened for business with the regular force in charge, and, according to Manager J. R. Waters and Director General Cathro, the seal placed on the safe by the state auditor was removed at their orders. ..Lr.'X'v Manager Waters and Director Cathro, in a letter ad dressed to Auditor Kositzky, asserted he was without legal authority to examine the bank. Kositzky undertook the in vestigation yesterday at the order of William Langer, at torney general, who asserted that he had evidence to indi cate the Bank of North Dakota was "mixed up" with the Scandinavian-American bank, closed by the state banking board last Thursday' as insolvent..-. institution Waters, niiiiwi1 of the bank. In jutemnt that he made laat Frtday, (paid that the a«»te bank's depart In the FMVO instttotloa vnJ, »1M,- Aaditor Koetaby icHHed to Attorney Gtmetmf that he liad been dealed. adnmamse to the Bank North Dmkoi* this ntoniing. .an# that oacAal v, nooncedthat he woiia tanooedi ately make applVart^ to the bmMH' co—iy dtafaic« qoon for a -wrtt «f iwaiiilsm—i 0i&. «•!«». Rndar Kot When the state banking board was convened this morning,. Governor Frazier declined to attend, notifying other members of the board. Attorney General Langer and Secretary, of state Hall, that he was too busy on another board. Messrs. Langer and Hall then called on Deputy Bank Examiner Semming spn, as acting examiner" in the ab sence of O. B. Loftus, the state bank examiner, to attend as secretary ot the board. He eould not be found. Subsequently the board made de mands on other officials In the bank ing department to Appear before the banking board but none, of the sub poenaed persons could be found. The butking board has been the power handling the Pargp bank sttu *t$ojn, Messrs.' Hall and Langer acting in union, while Governor Fr^xier has (Continued 6hp*ge *.) NORTH DAKOTA'?, i^Z6lTltltorm5i^^SWjW:::7:llBiRlBilii^E^Eiui!O^SrN^arTTjESDAYrddTOBER'7,-1919. If Examiners Make Public Let ters Showing Date of Ex amination Was Known. EFFQRT MADE TO BOOST RESERVES Report Declares Scandinavi an-American Bank "Hope lessly Insolvent." (Herald Special Service,) Fargo, N. D., Oct. "7.—Letters writ ten by. H. J. Hagen, president of the Scandinavian-American bank of Far go to the Savings anjd Commerce bank of Duluth, Minn., in which Mr. Hagen told the Duluth bank that "he expect ed a call within a few days" from the state bank department, and in which he made arrangements for a tem porary loan of $81,000 to tide over the period that tlie. deputy, bank .ex aminer would be' making the exam ination of the bank, were made pub lic today.. They aire quoted ip Jt sup plementary report' that H. B. #ader «on and. 0. E. Efrigemoen, deputy bank examinees and Albert L. 'sHeets, Jr., assistant attorney general, have nfrde to the state bankingboard, covering their inquiry into the 'affairs of' the Fargo institution. Hopeieoply Insolvent.-v. th#' awHtstant attorney general advise the bankij^board'thatlt Ts their opinion •tt®fvth4 Scandinavian-Amer ican banki ^•hopelessly' Jnsolvetirt." without gn 'v?'.consideration to the $432,000 in- Political loans to the Non partisan lekgie and three subsidary corporations. In submitting this, the concluding supplement to the report already made, it is deemed advisable to ampli fy the brief and hurried way in which the general condition of the bank Was previously discussed," concludes the supplementary report. "At the pres ent time the expenses and interest paid by the bank exceeds the present (Continued on page 2 HENRY JUST KNOW ITS TOO WOCH FOR YOU I- 1 LETTERS GIVE EVIDENCE OF TIPPING OFF NOW PA Is a nam's job. profits and YOUR iliiiwi FrvnlT StodcdaMi wili chanta are giuuwCuDy i"..Vr' J.J,". 1.1 They still indicated there was a possibility of setback, however,, and insisted that he remain in bed. They thought it might be several days be fore he could give attention to official business and much longer before he would be able fully to resume his duties.. King Geoise Sends Message. Washington, Oct. .. 7.—King George today sent his private Secrettury,. Col. Clive Wigram, to the American em bassy to seek the latest news regard ing President Wilson's- condition. CoL Wigram also was instructed to ex press his majesty's sincere sympathy with President Wilson and Mrs. Wil son. Physicians' Report. "White House, Oct. 7, 19li», 11:25 a. m. "The president's improvement has continued. His appetite is decidedly better and he is sleeping well. (Signed) "Grayson. "Ruffln, "Stitt." FOUR KILLED WHENTRAW HITS AUTO Four Other Persons Fatally Injured in Crash ai land Cal.,, Oakland.Cal, Oct. 7—frVtur persons were killed and four fatally injured, according to the police, as the result of a Ban Francisco-Oakland riilway (Keiy Route) train striking a for-hirei automobile. The platform men of the railway company are on a striker THE WEATHER. North Dakota-—Fair tonight and Wednesday warmer tonight aqd in east and central portion Wednesday. GET A HALF NElSOrf HOLD ON V- .. -Fair and' lit and Wednesday. The Annual Catch-as-Catch-Can Wrestling Bout is Now On r. v£ PRESIDENT TO BE KEPT IN BED FOR TIME _____ Physicians Believe He Has Passed Worst Stage of His Illness. Washington, Oct. 7.—President Wilson, whose condition has. been im proving steadily for several days, had regained so much strength today that his physicians seemed very, hopeful that the worst period of 'his' illness had been safely passed. 1 •Ifcr GREATEST NEWSPAPER n:' •3* $ *.. .-, INDUSTRIAL MEET RULES MADE TODAY Voting on Questions Must Be Unanimous by Three Bodies Represented. Washington, Oct. 7.—Secretary Lane has been chosen as permanent chairman of the industrial conference in session here and will accept. The report of the committee on rules provides for all sessions being open to press and public. Under the rules voting will be by groups representing employers, or ganized labor and the. public, the ma jority of delegates in each group to decide that group's attitude, but "no expression or conclusion shall be ar rived at unless all three groups are in accord." Secretary Lane told the conference the news from the White House was that President Wilson might be able to address the delegates before they adjourned. The two permanent secretaries of the conference will be Lathrop Brown, former representative from New York and later a special assistant to Mr. Lane, and Joseph J. Cotter, Mr. present executive assistant. Mr. Lane was one of the early ar rivals at the pan-American union and smilingly admitted he had come to take the place tendered him by the nomination committee of the confer ence. Washington, Oct. 7.—Disagreement over rules proposed for the governing of the industrial conference called by President Wilson resulted in the con ference adjourning suddenly today after Franklin K. Lane, secretary of the interior, had been elected perma nent chairman. It will meet again at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon. As proposed by the committee, the rules provided that all conclusions (Continued on page 5.) TWO DIE IN Officials of Standard Guano Company Says Damage Was $1,500,000. Baltimore. Md., Oct. 7.—The plant of the Standard Guano company at Curtis Bay, a suburb, was partly de istroyed by fire of undetermined origin today, and two negro workmen lost tfieir lives. An official of the com pany estimated the loss at $1,500,000. "».x: vi. A. & Competition yw bam many met HpU" this, Jefctare" J- •li#1 Conference of Strikers and City Officials is Called Today. Gary, Ind., Oct. 7.—Gary, site of one ot the United States steel cor poration's greatest plants, affected for more than two weeks by the nation wide strike in the steel industry, to day was under military control of ap proximately 1,100 federal soldiers, commanded by Major General Leon ard Wood, commandant of the cen tral department of the army. Five hundred more troops, fresh from riot duty at Omaha, Neb., were on their way here early today. The call for federal troops was made by James P. Goodrich, governor of Indiana, after thousands of strik ers paraded and held mass meetings after being forbidden by the mayor, the police and the 800 state militia men stationed at Gary. Little Violence. The course of the strike here hafj been marked by little violence. With the reports during the past week that strikers in increasing numbers were resuming their old places in Uvu steel mills, the. attitude of pickets, whose numbers also increased be came threatening and for a time it seemed as if a serious clash would be unavoidable. With the parade yesterday, how ever, according to a statement by Governor Goodrich, the situation be came so threatening that it was deemed advisable to ask for federal troops. The men under General Wood are regarded as sufficient to enforce his directions'that no public meetings or ci-HsoTnblades be held and forbidding parades/ and demonstrations against the authorities. Tbe ifideral troops, it was stated by' a Mew be of General Wood's staff, will be used to preserve order, work ing- iri conjunction with, the civilian peace authorities. Arrests made by the military forces will be handed over to the civilian officers and tried in courts of law instead of by courts martial, he said. Immediately upon their arrival here the soldiers began patrolling and early today Gary showed no indica tions of disorder. The troops wore steel helmets but did not walk their posts with fixed bayonets. 'i"o Continue Picketing. Picketing by strikers at the various plants will not be stopped, Captain Charles Bolte, officer of the day, stat ed early today. It was not intended to interfere with the general course of the strike except in so far as disor der and destruction of property were concerned. General Wood preceded the troops by several \iours. One of his first actions here was to call a conference of city officials and strike leaders. Oscar Anderson, a str'Ae leader, as- Among those taken into custody to day in a series of raids by agents of the department of justice was Maur ice Lieberman, who led the radical parade and demonstration in Gary Mayy 1 and who is said to have been active in attempting to etir up trouble since the beginning of the steel strike. Continue Operating. Pittsburgh, Oct. 7.—Steel plants in the Pittsburgh district that started operations yesterday after a two weeks' shut down, continued opera tions today, according to reports from the companies. It was stated the situation showed improvement from the standpoint of! Eddie Collins, 2b the operators. At Monessen the Pitts- Weaver. 3b burgh Steel company was said to be!Jackson, if. operating all departments except one Felsch, cf blast furnace. While in Donora all de partments of the American Steel and Wire company with the exception of the blast furnaces, are working, it I Kerr, was stated. Thirty arrests were made in the Donora-Monessep district yes terday, principally for unlawful as sembly. TELEGRAPH BRIEFS Saragosisa, Spain—Alejanoro Ler roux, Republican party leader in Spain, declared that signature of the peace treaty would bring about a change in the regime in Spain, which would become a republic. Philadelphia Willie Jackson knocked out Eddie Morgan in the fourth round of a six round bout. Dublin-!—Forty Sinn Fein prisoners rioted in Mountjoy prison after a hun ger strike. Several prisoners were in Jured. Boston—Cardinal Mercier was giv en the^hOnorary degree of doctor ot laws by Harvard university. .- E E N I N O E I I O N S r-Vjfi\v'r~^•"&-'iK & S-9S?§T€:¥-WM?' W§IL?SSIS -PRICE FIVE CENTS. WHITE SOX VICTORIOUS IN AN EXTRA INNING CONTEST THIS AFTERNOON AT CINCINNATI FEDERALTROOPS PATROUNGGARY LED BY WOOD Seven Cincinnati Fans $60,000 on Reds' Winning. Chi. Cin. 9 w- Bank PERFECT WEATHER GREETS FANS AS THEY GO TO PARK Bet 1L 0 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 1 5 1 0 .0 02200000 0—4 11 0 I Cincinnati, Oct. 7.—Chicago Amer icans won the sixth game of the world's series here today, making a great uphill fight and annexing it In a tenth inning rally by a score of 5 to 4. Kerr pitched the full game, de spite being hit hard, for his team mates were also in a hitting mood. Ruether, who won the opening game of the series for Cincinnati waj knocked out of the box in the sixtn inning with the score standing 4 to 8 in Reds' favor, no outs and a man on* second. Redland Field, Cincinnati, Oct 7.— Perfect baseball weather, with the sun shining brilliantly and a cloudless sky, greeted the fans that journeyed to the park two hours before the be ginning of the sixth game of the world's series of 1919 between the Reds and White Sox here today. At noon the pavilions were almost filled to capacity but the bleacherites seemed slow in arriving and while the right field stand was half filled,, the left field bleachers were empty. However, the crowd appeared in a gay mood and each selection played by the band met with much applause. The weather improved considerably during the morning and the ther mometer bid fair to reach eighty de grees before game time. Seven Cincinnati fans, business men, today bet $60,000 on the Reds winning today's contest. The money was wagered in Chicago. They wagered' $15,000 at odds on the first game. They doubled on the second and third gan^es. Losing on the third game, they dropped their, betting to $15,000, won, and then bet the $30,000 on the fifth game, which .they,also w©n. They.. 'their bet the $60,000 on the 8&th game. At 12:45 the Reds appeared on the field and began batting practice. Ruether took his position in the regu lar batting order during practice. The Sox arrived on the field at 12:55 and the band struck up "Please Go Away And Let Me Sleep." They began to toss balls to each other in front of their bench. At 1:40 the Reds took the field for official practice. At 1:46 the Sox re lieved them at practice and the band once more played "Please Go Away And Let Me Sleep." Kerr and Ruether were warming up at this time. The umpires came on the field at 1:55 p. m. serted after the conference he was Gleason of the White Sox just before satisfied with the military control, he left for Cincinnati last night, "but adding that the "strikers now will get 1 do know that something is wrong protection and we will win the strike." with my gang. The bunch I had fighting iii August for the pennant The same ground rules will prevail today that prevailed the first two days of the series. More Jtfcn Return. would have trimmed this Cincinnati Gary, Ind.. 'Oct. 7.—Several hun- bunch without a struggle. The bunch dred additional strikers returned to work at the Indiana Steel company and the American Sheet and Tinplate company and both plants continued to operate with limited forces in a number of departments. Batteries for today are: Kerr and Schalk for Chicago for Cincinnati. Ruether and Rariden. Gleason Gives tip Hopes. Chicago, Oct. 7.—"1 don't know what's the matter," said Manager have now couldn't beat a high school team. We hit something over .280 for the season in the American league pennant race. Now, that's the best hitting any ball club ever did in the history of baseball. The way those .280 hitters acted against Eller yes terday they couLdn't make a place on a high school team. "I am convinced that 1 have the best baseball club that ever was put together. I certainly have been dis appointed in it in this series. It hasn't played baseball in a single game. There's only a bare chance they can win now. The gang 'I had in August might do it. The gang that has played for me in the live games ef the world's series will have to hare luck to win another ball game." The Lineup. Chicago. Cincinnati. J. Collins, rf 2b, Rath lb, Daubert .... 3b, Groh .. cf, Roush .. If, Duncan Gandil, lb ss, Kopf Risberg, ss rf, Neale Schalk, c, Rariden p, Ruether behind the plate Quigley at first base Naliin at base Rigler at third base. 1 Empires—Evans rs 'if Bcon# First Inning. CHICAGO—J. Collins up. Ball ona. Ball two.' Ball .three. 'Strike one. Strike two. J. Collins opened hostili ties by popping a high fly in back of second base that Rath caputred. die Collins up. Ball one. Bail two. Strike one.. Strike two. Roash came in fast and got Ed Collins' low fly. Weaver up. Foul, strike one. Strike two. Bali on& Weaver singled through Kopf into center field. The Cincinnati crtiortstop could not qoitk get to it. Jackson up. Ball one. Ball two. Foul, sM^ke one. Jackson sent an easy popup to Groh. NO RUNS. CINCINNATI—Rath u». Jttrike

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