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TRIBUNE WANT ADS BRING RESULTS. Phone 13 or 32. TWENTY-NINTH YEAR. STATEOFREVOLT IS IN Washington, Oct. 15.—Late advicis received late today at the state de partment show that martial law has been declared in Managua', the capi tal of Nicaragua and that president Zeleaya has decreed Atlantic coast ports closed as ports of entry. It is also reported that the entire coast of Nicaragua is in possession of I he rev olutionists and that the revolt has ox tended to the western part of the country. CHEVROLETT BROKE A WORLD RECORD FRIDAY New York, N. Y., Oct. 15.—Anoth er twenty-four hours' automobile race started at Brighton Beach Motor drive tonight just after 8 o'clock, when nin„ racing cars got away on the crack of a pistol fired by Dr. A. W. Cook. A Flat and an American roadster dropped out of the entries at the last moment. Chevrolett beld the lead by a safe margin throughout the evening. His •pace broke all previous records for such a race. At the end of the fourth hour he had made 217 miles and was six miles ahead of the previous record held by Strang. At the end of the first hour it was announced that Chevrolett .had brok en the world's record for a circular track by making 56 rounds of the track. He* bettered even this pace TRI-STATE WEATHER Washington, D. C, Oct. 15.—Minne sota—Pajr Saturday and Sunday not much change in temperature moder ate northwest winds. North and South Dakota—Fair Sat urday Sunday partly tcJoudfr SERIES TO BE PLAYED AT Detroit, Oct. 15.—The seventh and decisive game of the great worlds championship series between Pitts burg and Detroit will be played here tomorrow, weather permitting. From present indications weather conditions for tomorrow will be the worst of the series.,. Tonight it is raining and almost snowing with high winds and the thermometer hovering about the freezing point A contin uance of the same sort of weather is expected and if the game is played. it will probably be under conditions which will preent good base bali by either side. Despite untoward weather condi tions, it is freely predicted that if the game is played tomorrow it will be witnessed 'by the largest crowd that ever saw a game in this city. The reserved seats were put on ^ale at Bennett Park today and wild rush ensued. The supply sold out before 11' ii ii TWOKIDNAPEDITALIAN CHILDRENRECOVERED Chicago, Oct. 15.—Two Italian chil dren identified from photographs to night as Tomasso and Grace Viv-iano, who were kidnapped from St. Louis, August 2, last and who have been sought since by the police of many cities, were found early today wan dering aimlessly on the north side of the city by Detective Stephen Par odi, of the Chicago avenue police sta tion. ,. The children when found were sit ting on the curbstone at North Hal sted and Ress streets. Both were weeping, the little girl, who is less than four years old, sobbing bitterly and Tomasso, her cousin who is sev en years old, trying to comfort her. Detective Parodi took the children in his arms and asked them where they lived. Tomasso sald^that he did not know. Remembering the Viv ano case, he asked Tomasso if his name was Viviano. The boy nodded his head as if to confirm his iden tity. The children were taken to the North side district headquarters and Police Inspector O'Brien took charge of the case. "Photographs of the m' •.*• ing St. Louis children were procured and Inspector O'Brien was convinced (By Associated Press.) in the next hour, however, making ies of plots against President Taft _..,__ jje made 54 miles in the and President Diaz as "rot." The and 50 miles in the fourth, chief ran down a score of clues today and found them groundless. Memphis, Tenn., Oct. 15.—With the known death list already reaching a total of 37, and with thirteen others reported painfully bruised and with property damage running to a mil lion or more dollars, the havoc and destruction of the storm wuich swept the m»—e and west Tennessee, Ala bama, Georgia and portions of Ar kansas and South Carolina late yes terday afternoon and last night grows hourly as reports are received from remote points and as normal wire NO PLOTS AGAINST TIE PRESIDENTS El Paso, Tex., Oct. 15.—Chief John B. Wilkie of the United States secret service tonight characterized the stor- A large number.of Mexicans have been arrested as suspicious charac tcrs Chief Wilkie intimated that if there was any danger to either President Taft or President Diaz, they would not toe brought to E^Pasp or Juarez. night fall. Under present weather conditions the pitchers will be Mull in for Detroit and Adams for Pittsburg. Each of these twirlers has woi two games in the series. Mullin has pitched three games and won two, while Adams has worked in only two and won both. It is almost certain three Detroit cripples—Jones, Moriarity and Schmidt—will b-i In the line up. Jones was out at Bennett Park for morning practice ^ut did ijot paitici pate in the work out. He is bewail ing tha loss of his pc-t glove more than his 'njuvy. In the confusion when he was injured yesterday his 'glove disappeared. He has offered a reward for its return and hopes to have it In to use it in tomorrow's game. Schmidt and Moriarity are certain to start game. Both teams practiced at Bennett Park this morn ing. that the recovered children were the long sought victims of the St. Lou's kidnapping. Tomasso, the elder of the children, was asked where he and Grace, who is his cousin, had bee nsince they were taken from their home in St. Louis. The child could give no Intel ligent answer. He said he did not know where he lived and could g-e no account of his abandonment. At the police station it was stated that the boy appeared to be in a daz ed condition and the little girl was too young to give any comprehensive statement concerning herself. Inspector O'Brien notified the St. Louis police tonight of the recovery of the children and the parents also were notified and are expected to ar rive tomorrow to reclaim them. Meanwhile detectives are seaiuhing the Italian sections of the city in an endeavor to learn who abandoned the children and where they had been since their mysterious disappearance from St. Louis last summer. The po lice believe that kidnappers had .the children secreted in some sec'uded spot in the city and had turned them loose when efforts to extort ransom had failed. ^•H^^wijjyu^iqwiii^iiLaiiWij'^M^g^y communication is gradually being re sumed. The storm of last night was probab ly the worst that has visited this sec tion of uie south in years, being in tense in its destroying fury and wide spread in its area. Halves of coun ties were laid in waste and ruin. Towns were destroyed, plantations were greatly damaged and from all sections of the storm swept area come reports of loss of life, ruin and desolation.. The unveiling and the exercises incident to it occurred on the battle ground, six miles west of Merri court, beginning at noon. There was a large crowd present, among them being a number of the survivors of the fight, some having come from Registrationat BismarckCoversAllLandsto Be Opened in Both North and South Dakota BI8MARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 16, 1909. HEAVY STORM SWEEPS OYER SOUTH AND MANY ARE KILLED-HEAVY LOSSES DETAILED ACCOUNT OF THE DEDICATION OF THE WHITESTONE BATTLEFIELD MONUMENT Merricourt, N. D., Oct. !&., (Spec ial Correspondence)—When the mon ument commemorating the battle of White stone Hill" was unveiled and dedicated Wednesday there was made an epoch in the history of this county and section around which much fact and sentiment lingers, in that aner tireless effort the commis sion having charge of the raising of funds and attending to its erection saw their cherished hopes merged into fruition, and the gleaming shaft prgudly keeping guard over the prec ious dust of the band of heroes who 46 years ago gave up their lives in order that the then scattered firesides in the territory of North Dakota might be safe, DETROITPRESIDENTISGIVENA Albuquerque, N. M., Otit. 15.—Ar riving bjere -at 5 o'clock President Taft was greeted by one of the larg est audiences of his territorial trip of the last three days. He aroused in tense enthusiasm by the repetition of the declarations he made in Arizona that he favored statehood for the two remaining territories of the United tates and would do all in his power to gee that the long deferred hopes of the people of Arizona and New Mex ico are gratified. At Laguna, a township made dp en- GOT JOHN GOING SOUTH. An expedition is 'being arranged in England to start at once to dis cover the South Pole.—-News Item. Jlrtili) Srttmne At Stantonville, Tenn., thirteen people are reported killed, but the report lacks confirmation. only one death occurred at Denmark, Tenn., the horrors of the storm there were greatly heightened by a fire wuich started amid the ruins and debris of what was once a flour ishing little town in the middle of .-o state. The fierce flames un quenched by heavy downpour of rain and hail, rapidly consumed what few dwellings and storehouses there were Iowa, Nebraska and California. The weather was a trifle cool, but the sun was shining and —e sky was clear and no one seemed to feel the slight est discomfort as they witnessed or participated in the interesting cere monies. The exercises began with a stirr ing call of the bugle, followed by a fervent prayer, Then Hon. Thos. F. Marshall, of Oakes, delivered the address of welcome in his usual pleasing, masterful way, as follows: "It is always an agreeable task to make an address of welcome, so I am glad to extend to you all a wel come on behalf of our commission, which has so ably represented the state and gone about their duties so conscientiously and industriously, and particularly do we welcome all those who come from the nearby sister states of Iowa and Nebraska. I We extend to them a welcome limit ed only by our boundless prairies and as joyous as Dakota sunshine, (Continued on page eight.) HE REACHES N. M. TOWN tirely of Indians, the president was met by a local committee of Indians and he had on* of the most unique entertainments of his trip. He sat in a little canopied stand, in the plaza enclosed with adobe huts and walls, and was showered with presents. There were blankets of gaudy color, Indian beads and oth er offerings which the red men had fashioned in his honor. The plaza it self and the walls and terraced roofs (Continued on Page 8.) ii left standing and tonight a scene of desolation is presented. Tdo hun dred people were r- dered homeless and have appealed to neighboring towns and cities for immediate aid. Reports of five deaths and heavy damage comes from McNairy county, where is located the famous battle field of Shiloh and which was direct ly in the path of the storm. Homes and stores were levelled to the ground and great trees in the his toric National cemetery were up rooted. BISHOP ROBERT HARE SLIGHTLY IMPROVED Atlantic City, N. J., Oct. 15.—The Right Reverand William Hobart Hare, Episcopal bishop of South Dakota, is still lying unconscious at the home of his sister here. The attending physician late tonight, however, re ported that his condition is some what improved. Hin resperation is better and there now seems a chance for his recovery. A SALOON BUILDING. CHARGE OF MURDER AGAINST TWO MEN IN MASSACHUSETTS Fall River, Mass., Oct 15 —The l'or mal lodging of the charge of murder against Wilfred Thibeault, a cnaffeur and Frank Hill, and "herb doctor," both of this city, was the principal development today in the tragedy re vealed by the finding of portions of a young womans body in Tiverton, R. I. Both men pleaded not guilty and they were held without bail for a hearing in ten days. The autopsy on portions of the body thus far found resulted in a re port by the medical examiner that Jamestown, N. D, Oct. 15.—"A real old, settlers' picnic," was what the historical celebration of the 25th Sy nod of the state threatened to develop into at the First Presbyterian church Wednesday evening, when nearly 100 Presbyterian ministers of the state gathered there. Many of the visiting ministers have been at work in North Dakota since the latter seventies, and the new comers were .so familiar with the trials and suffering to which their predecessors had been exposed, that they were able to speak of them with equal familiarity. Rv. P. J. Schell, the oldest Presbyter in the state, had charge of the meeting, which be gan with a short devotional service. Rev. Schell followed with a Presby teria! and Synodical genesis.' Early Presbyterianlsm In North Da kota was portrayed by the Pioneer, Elmer, who was followed by a paper giving an account of a wedding "away nil TRIBUNE WANT ADS BRING RESULTS. Phone 13 or 32. PRICE FIVE CENTS WRITE SOX WON' FOURTH GAME Chicago, Oct. 15.—The Chicago Na tional league club defeated the Chi cago American league team 1 to 0 here today and won the series for the city championship, the final count on the series standing four games to one in favor of the nationals The Nationals buncned hits in the third inning. Tinker got hit and Moran sacrificed him to second, but he was caught trying to nteal third. Brown singled and Evers did like wise, Brown going to third while Evers took second on the throw in. Sheckards hit scored Brown. Total attendance for the series was 74,512, gross receipts were S46.6S1. The players share is $23,916.65, of which amount the Nationals receive $14,346.39, while Americans get $9, 564.26. Each club owner receives receives $8,051.13 and National com mission gets $4,668.09. Score— Nationals 1 6 0 Americans 0 1 1 Brown and Moran White and Payne. HEAVIER REGISTRATION Increase Over Thursday Is Gratifying to Notaries. There was ouite an increase in the registration Friday over the preced ing day. The official report follows: Official report for twenty-four hours' ending at 4 ~). m., October 15: Booth No. 1 188 Booth No. 2 75 Booth No. 3 100 Total 363 There was quite a spurt from 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon until mid night Friday, there being 207 regis trations. Presbyterian Synod Formally Opened at Jamestown there were evidences of an illegal operation. The Fall F.iver police al lege that Thibeault and Hill had been consulted concerning the operation by Amelia St. Jean, the young wom an who disappeared from this Uty a week ago. The police tonight ex pressed confidence that the Tiverton victim was the St. Jean girl. The girls parents were iinable to day to identify portions fthe body, but it was the general belief of those interested in the case that posiiive identification would be difficult with the head missing. TELLSOFEXPERIENCES DURINGTHEEARLYDAYS REV. SLOAN WAS PIONEER PREACHER IN BISMARCK COMING TO THIS CITY IN THE EARLY SEVENTIES WHEN IT WAS A TOWN OF ABOUT 1,000 PEOPLE AND THE SERVICES WERE HELD IN out on the Cheyenne." "Recollections of Bismarck," by Rev. C. W. Harris, pastor of the Pres byterian church there, proved to be one of the most interesting papers of the evening. The work of Brother Sloan, one of the eearly pioneers in Presbyterial work came in for praise from the speaker. Brother Sloan came to Bismarck in the latter seven ties, and his name is still revered there. Telling of the days when the present capitol was a town of hardly more than 1,000, with seven hotels, 16 saloons and one bath, and when ev ery man carried either knife or gun, the speaker went on to a description of the first Presbyterian service held in Bismarck, in May, 1873. The ser vice wag beld in a saloon, temporar ily converted for that purpose. A paper by Rev. A. K. Caswell, now of Modesto, Oal„ was read, giving a (Continued on Page 8.) 3