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jjgw '".. WANT AOf BRJNO RE8ULT8. Phone 18 or 32. v:^ TWENTY-WlNTH YEAR. '•Z»L "-"*'?:'v$$&_. lM 'H. $* Associated Press.) •'-Colorado Springs, Colo., Aug. 14.-— Nine perrons are dead and others are expected tov, die, between forty and fifty irev Injured. Three engines are Jn the diteh, two baggage cars, in cluding contents are smashed to kind ling and several passenger coaches are badly damaged as the result of a bead on collision between east bound .passenger train No. 8 and west bound passenger train No. 1, on tbe Den ver and Rio Grande' near Hustad, thirteen miles north of this city at 10i25-a. m. today. The wreck* was due to a misunderstanding to orders it Is said. •^ifflowing^s a partial list of the dead and Injured: .... „,.--•• bead. »|r PRANK M. FREDERICK, St. LouisC :?C. 8. BROWN, Jerrieo Springs, Mo. J. A. GOS8AGE, Hustad, Colo, the fireman of train No. 8. CB. P. LARKINS, Colorado Springs. fj. K.7PARKER, Denver. Jf. R. PARKER, Chicago^ *Tjwb .unidentified men. :'#T:-S The Injured. ^bndrew Jacobson, Oldham', S. D., in t«Knal injuries. I |Blm«r Jokitsch, Virgin^ Falls,'IU.: ^ej^broken. .:. JT. I. Frank. McPhersoni Kansas, l^g and head cut. \J§\ J.Sadlaeck, St. Louis, Mo., head cfifc dnd legs broken. /V Mre.^. M. Randolph, Okmulgee, GUa^/S^ernal Injuries. ^', si^py' .stock, Kansas City ,slightly in im&J .•: \. \. ^John' W: Roberts, dambria, Mo., head cut, legs broken. •i.hi- (By Associated Press:) Pittsburg, Pa., Aug. 14.—Two train loads of men, numbering 1,080, arriv ed' here tonight from the roast and wvre boused in theiSchoenville plant of the Pressed Steei Car company. Themen will be placed at work on Monday In the place of employes of the company, who have been on a strike for nearlyfive*weeks. No tron ble was experienced when a boat con taining the workmen was landed at tni? river gate of the company's plant (By Associated Press.) Beverly, Mais., Aug. 14.—Although President Tatt*had a long: talk with 5 A Postmaster General, Hitchcock this nftirnoon regarding •.- some disputed :i©wl cen«ius places, announcement fot .• ^cSnaines of more than 200 supervisors 5 5 ye^lo be commissioned was withheld .vr-^ttnol' tomorrow. Only a few places "''=|||i|airelin'^dispute: and the: -delay in an. ||nc#tcing the successful candidates (ofore agreed upon and approv :|^PvKedlor: the: president, VIM due to the ^#%|p4»Mtity-of''Mr.',Taft:to complete to. tMl#rtfi^onB resting on"hie library desk. i^p|p«^tAry. Nagel+:.of' the:- Department ^^^^f'^Commerce .and ^Lafcor, '.aftix6d.-bJB iignature to all of the commissions ,^eftieIeaving'to4ay. President Taft ^^P^tiat^p/'iiu*.'.night .at work'-.with pen ^^lllwiill^nk':•'- and -tomorrow practically |Sjff$he en1ire list will be ready for^nttbli-: W£$ Col. CecilvLyon, Republican Nat ionalCommitteeman from Texas, is |lirging that all the sixteen census vinperTiSer8 Henry C. Shipman, Chicago, and leg broken. ..OBI. Mo., back~~injured. IN PI I TS BURG TO GET IN GAME In Texas be Republicans W I :andThi»':proteBt'\l^'held'' up: tto vi^^,._ppipc^ment of 'the nances' ©freight ribs C. Whiteside, Jerrlco Springs, *, J. W. Leafgren, Axtell, Neb., legs cut,. .'*"*. "v •... 6. Ci*Skinner, Topeka KpL,'rHm •brelen.' v¥:i '•', BC. Tafinehill, DesMoines, Iowa, arm broken. John Reinhsrt, Carsons, Iowa, leg broken. ., Colorado Springs, Cotr Jlugl J4.- Bight are dead and fifty injured, some fatally, as the result of a head orf ts^lilsslon between train No. 8, ibitli bound, and train No. 1, south bound ond^he Denver and Rk Grande at Husted, thirteen miles north of Colorado ^Springs this morning. The trains, both running at a ter rific speed, met on the curve and tbefr crews had no opportunity to avert the collision. No. 8, drawn by two engines, telescoped the baggage car and smoker of NO. 1, and all three engines went into the ditch. With more than 400 passengers on the trains, the excitement following the accident ^a»Smdeirerita6ie. All passengers were thrown in a scream ing mass on the floors of the cars and 'many were' hurt in the stampede to escape. The unhurt rushed to the aid of the injured but so great was the confusion that it required half an hour to clear the car3 which were en veleped in clouds of steam from the engines. Relief trains carrying,furr geons and nurses, wefe rushed *o the scene of the wrefck land the woundeft were brought to local hospitals. It is said the officials place the blame of i-CBy Associated Press.) London, Aug. 14.—Unless Greece complies with the demand of Turkey and forces the people of Crete to haul down the Greek flag, which they have hoisted, the four protecting powers. Great Britain, Russia, Italy and France, will perform this act, using force, if necessary. This was the sub stance of the joint note signed by the four powers and presented to the Turkish government today. Democrats and eight Republicans agreed oxf tor kthe^ Texas ofllclsi *«B^a program for the president's stops! In' Minneapolis and Omaha were announced today. Arriving at Minneapolis at 7:05 a. m. Sept. 18, MrrT^ft will be met by a Joint com mittee representing Minneapolis' and St. Paul. After being entertained at break, fast he willjiold a public reception from 9:30 to 10:30 a.m. and will then have an auto ride to Fort Snelling. He Willi be entertained at luncheon at the St. Paul Town and Country Club, visit the state capital andi.then go for an auto t^lp through St. Paul. In thei evening he will be tendered In the evening he vill be tendered a banquet at Minneapolis., He will spend Sunday tb^iSUTJln and about St. Paul and Minneapolis and #fll and will attend the Unitarian church in the latter city. -A!:--.'' At Omaha, Sept. 20^ the president will be ^ntertaiheA during his eVenr ing stop by itiet :Ak.Sar-Bens, anf- or ganisatioh of basiness meV- who chose Nebraska, speiled bacliwarda, BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, SUNDAY ftORNING, AUaU8T 15, 1909. were ordered to meet No. 1 at Hustad. It is claimed the crew mistook a switch engine^ and cars for No. 1, and believed the track was clear. AS No. 8 drew into Hustad a||wl about forty miles an hour, the crew of the engine saw a light engine stand* ing on the switch north «f the stall* tion. Mistaking the engine for thej second section of No, 1, the crew did not stop and went through the station as fast as the two engines could draw the thirteen heavily ladened coaches. As soon as the train got out of the station the engineer, of the first en gine No. 8, sawjVanother ttrain coming? slowly down the incline.' He slammacjf on the air and the emergency brake! and then shouted to the other menvr bers of the two crews to jump fore they had time to jump No. had rammed No. 1 so hard that three engines lay in the ditch. Fireman J. A. Gossage of train Np. 8 was killed as he was firing his en gine and never knew what struck him. The members of the other crew escaped serious injuries by jumping. The engineer oil the first englnjj! of No." 8, is reported- to -have bpen ing extra and^ since the wreck been acting like a mad man. He had to be held down by. friends t& Heroic work in helping the injured ists under the direction of H- A. Camy ejson.6f Boston, aiid C.'R. Dow, also of Boston. -The members of fie 3«t^y turned'over to the injured two Pull mans they were occupying. Within a few minutes after^tbe collision the two cars had been turned into a hos pital and bandages were put on the -injured. TO A LAMER (By Associated Press.) 'wixett'thej ..'..'.ji.. the wreck on the crew of No. 8, whovlb bead and face '*i Smoker No. 572, attached to^tralnj No. 8, was the car in which the' peo ple were killed. All those badly in jured were in the same car. There is not enough left of the car, beyond the fram, to tell that it was former- ly a smoking car, The baggage car^ on both trains and the smokers aid* -_•--_* .^- —*e the next car Were all wrecked. The three engines in the ditch arel$ and who was killed recently total wrecks. A relief train bearing physicians, surgeons and nurses, wasj 'hurried-to the rescue from this city a wrecking crew was" sent up from Pueblo The dead and Injured were brought to this city .on the special and on N,e. 1, the twcgRrrijlng fjtorjjty after noon. W'W i: St. Petersburg, Aug. 14.—An ex plosion on board the submarine Dragon, which was lying in. the Neva, injured 34 persons today, 12 Russian laborers, Engineer Joseph Meads, of Baltimore, and a Russian Navil fire, man. One laborer died in the hos pital from his injuries. The others are not thought to be seriously hurt Engineer Meads, who was in charge of the motors and who was giving them a trial wheh the explosion occurred, was not seriously hurt. In his efforts to stop the motors he was large' crowd witnessed the races. ed about the tiy. exact cause of the explosion igVptiU a matter of conjecture but it would appear ^hat it resulted from tha^ ignition of the benzine supply :h was being.taken on while the rs were working. The accident a lively stir in the city and were all sorts of rumors all to exaggerate the extent of ities.--' rfs ISTEBS TO RESIGN (By Associated Press.) tea, Crete, Aiws.,-14.—The Cretan ^bsernment has summoned the cham bet of deputies to- meet this after B^r niooh. Owing td the** refusal of depn ._tifes to agree to the removal of the Greek flag, the ministers or council .jlojfe, four in nurmber, will send in ^hO^r resignations. (By Associated Press.) New York, N. Y., Aug. 14.^Fearing that his enemies would upset the hearse, as they threatened, permis sion for a public funeral was at first to a *P relatives of Rat "ail Cascone, an east side caf keep er, who confessed to the murder of by a 17-year-old boy in revenge for the death of his brother and cousin. Later permission for the funeral was obtained and Cascone's body was hurried in solemn state through the streets of the Italian quarters. There was a file of police on each side, music before and a candle four teen feet high behind. Interrment was done by a'party of women tour-fwais made in a Brooklyn cemetery. Rumor credited Cascone with six murders, but the coroner, to whom he confessed be^orejajlrigr says that only two were acknowledged. TWO ACCIDENTS (Bv Ass'»ciated Press.) ifcro^Msittco meets the president United States." •(:'. President Taft and President DiaswUi meet each o^her early this fail at Bl'Paso Texas.:i r' ||fe^ •*k*?^*in -Two Indianapolis, Ind. Aug. 14. accidents, one of which was serious, marred the national motorcycle races at the motor speedway, here to day. In the ten mile professional race, while Jake Depozier, of Spring, field, Mass.( was going at terrific speed, the front tire of his machine tore off, throwing him heavily to the ground. It was at first thought his injuries were fatal, but later physi. cians announced that he would re. cover. In the ten mile amateur champian. ship event, J. S. Lomey, of Chicago, got a hard fall, when the front tire of hh? machine tore off. The track was in excellent condition and a ACCEPTED BONUS FOR LOANAND IS NOW HUNTINGFORJOB IS EX (By Associated Press.) New York, Aug. 14.—Sterling BIr. mingham, head of the loan depart ment of the Windsor Trust Company of this city, wag discharged today according to an announcement by the Board of Directors of that in. stitution, Birmingham is alleged to have accepted a bonus for negotiat ing a loan of $50,000 to an agent of Augustus Heinz, who believed that the money was being furnished by the trust company. But the collat. eral was turned over to Donald L. Persch, a young note broker, who Is tinder arrest charged with larceny. Concerning Birmingham, the trust company issued the following state, mentr "Sterling Windsor is no long er connected with the Windsor Trust when it was ascertained that he ac. cepted a commission of $250 in con nection with the loan suposedly made by Charles Katz, president of the Eastern Brewing Company to N. M. Joyce. (By Associated Press.) TokJtt, Japan, Aug. 14.—A severe earthquake occurred Central Japan yesterday (Saturday) afternoon at 3:20 o'clock. The shock was particu larly hard around Kyoto, Osaka, Lake Biwa and Nagoya. '"J£II rrtttrdad- commnnlcation with f$6^ei.5aiBlrictsihave been interrupted. Many houses collapsed and it is fear ed that many people were killed or injured. Nagoya, with a population of more than 250,000 and one of the prin- ATLANTIC CITY TO BE OPENED Atlantic City, N. J.. Aug. 14.—The saloonkeepers and amusement men have decided to defy the efforts of reformers to close up Atlantic City to morrow, and saloons and Board Amusement places will be open as us ual. Fifty-two warrants for saloonkeep ers, charged with Sunday selling, have been issued and fifty of the offenders have appeared and entered bail for thfeir appearance before the grand jury, which will meet in October. The others are out of the city, but will ap pear on their return. Local political leaders, it is said have decided to make an issue of the Sunday closing question and have promised to support the movement to oppose the state laws. BLEACHED FLOUR CASES STARTED Washington, Aug. 14.—There will be no let.up in the war on bleached flour which Secretary of Agriculture Wilson has been waging. Instead, his campaign is to be vigorously pros, ecuted, as is indicated by the fact that preparations are being made by the law officers of the Department of Agriculture to try' a number of bleached flour cases just as soon as the department of justice can under, take the work. The cases involved relate to the alleged violation of Secretary Wilson's order of June 8 last, prohibiting interstate traffic in bleached flour after that date. TBI STATE WEATHER. Washington, Aug. 14.—North Da. kota and South Dakota: Generally fair Sunday and Monday. Minne. sota: Generally fair Sunday and Mon. day, light variable winds, mostly VVH"..- '..: '.:V7.:. .'••.. ::.:'-' .'•• TRIBUNE WANT ADS BRING RESULTS. Phone 13 or 32. PRICE FIVE CENT! "Inasmuch as the office of the disi trict attorney has under consider ation the act,of Mr. Birmingham in accepting a commission, it Is mani. festly improper that this company should comment furthed upon Mr. Birmingham's relation to the case.", Young Persch is still held in the Tombs in default of $50,000 bail. He hinted today that unless financial aid was forthcoming that he would break his silence and reveal the identity of his associates in the trans action. The district attorney's'of fice is continuing itg -investigation of the affair but as yet the grand jury has returned no indictment. Several witnesses were examined today and it was reported that A. D. F. Adams, a Boston broker, had been summoned before the grand jury to testify. But Adams, who is in Providence, R. I., telephoned to New York tonight that he had not been asked to testify and requested that a denial of the report be made. I S WEN A SEVERE EARTHQUAKE cipal cities in Japan, located 170 miles west of Tokio, was badly damaged. Details are meagre because of inter ruption of telegraphic communication with the cities mots affected. Twenty one deaths and seventy people injured have thus €ar been reported. One fourth of the Shjgat Prefecture- sustain ed considerable damage. Mount IsukL at the northern end of Lake Biwa, 'an extinct volcano, is reported to have collapsed near the top. GOVERNM'TWILL PUSH HASKELL (By Associated Press.) Washington, D. C, Aug. 14.—"The government will no* drop its cases against Governor Haskell and others involved in the Muskogee town lot scandals and any idea that such an action was ever contemplated is ab solutely absurd and unreasonable." This emphatic statement was made tonight by M. L. Mott of Muskogee, Okla, attorney for the Creek Indian nation, and an important factor in the prosecution of the Haskell cases. Mott has been co-operating with District Attorney Gregg and Special Counsel Rush, who is prosecuting the cases against Mr. Haskell. "An immense amount of money has been expended by the government in working up the cases and they will*, be pushed to the limit in my opinion. I know the department is determined to pros-ecute the cases vigorously and this is evidenced by fhe fact that At torney General Wickersham has per sonally interested himself in tbe pros ecution of the cases. SWINDLER CADGHT CONFESSED CRIME (By Associated Press.) Spokane, Wash., Aug. 14.—George Kenyon, wanted by German farmers of Illinois, was captured here last night by Sheriff J. W. Morris of Pon» tial. 111., and will be taken back to that state. Kenyon is said to have secured wealthy Germans as "partners," tag supposed investments. Nov, 6, 1 9 0 8 was set as a day when all should meet fSl^||||| and divide the profits. Before that date Kenyon/vaniahedp?Mi||^ and it is., claimed. took with him, W S 000.. He admits receiving the maa^SM^^" |::f||^^S.I "Bill •ii |fl •.•m0*mW^mm-$ mm 'mm .v$fe ft i-t'