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Bet 32 By Associated Press. WANTADS BRING RESULTS THIRTIETH YEAR MANY WILL LISTEN TO PRESENT QUARTERS MAY PROVE TOO SMALL FOR BAN- QUETERS. 400 PLACES RESERVED MUCH INTEREST BEING MANI- FESTED IN ADDRESS OF EX-PRESIDENT. The Hamilton Club Banquet to Roose velt will be Largely Attended and Members of the Organization are Expecting to Hear Some Utterances of More Than Ordinary Interest. by Associated Press. Chicago, Aug. 19.—Although invita tions to the Hamilton club banquet to Theodore Roosevelt on September 8th have been out only twenty-four hours, and plates are quoted at $7.50 each, four hundred reservations were made today, and the entertainment committee began figuring on larger quarters for the event. The present quarters will accommodate only 575 guests. Members of the club declare it traditional for Colonel Roosevelt to plunge into remarks of more than the interest customarily accorded his ut Sulphur, Okla., Aug. 19.—It was brought out in the testimony of J. F. McMurray before the congressional committee investigating Indian land affairs today, that he held as many as half a dozen contracts with the Indians for legal services, all covering he same period of time. McMurray testified, under question ing, that for general services he had two contracts with the Chicasaw at NO PUBLIC DRINKING CUPS. Chicago, Aug. 19.—Orders have gone out from general offices of all roads which run into that state that train men shall put the public drinking cups, now supplied for the benefit of thirsty passengers, in, hiding when they cross the state line and not take them out again until another state is reached. The new system is the result of a role promulgated by the Wisconsin state board of health, which holds that common drinking cups .are dan gerous and communicate infectious diseases. terance when speaking as a guest of Ohio river. A warrant was issued for the club. It was before the Hamilton-1 the arrest of John M. Taylor, formerly ians that "the strenuous life" wa8|general storekeeper of the road. De launched, and "the big stick" became tectives called at the Taylor home at a symbol of the Roosevelt policies. I the time Harriman and Ewing were What he will say this time the re- taken into custody, but he was not publicans who compose the club's there, membership do not know, but the de- The warrants were sworn to by mand for tickets is regarded as an assurance that they will be on hand September 8th to find out. Colonel Roosevelt will address a meeting of railroad men at Freeport on the af ternoon of the 8th, and will be met there by the Chicago reception com mittee, whose private car will be at tached to the train bearing the for mr president and his party. As the program now stands, there will be no speakers at the banquet other than Colonel Roosevelt, although Governor Deneen and Mayor Busse are down for welcoming addresses. TE8TIM0NY BRINGS OUT THE FACT THAT HE HAD AS MANY AS HALF A DOZEN CONTRACT8 WITH VARIOUS INDIAN TRIBES FOR LEGAL SERVICES, ALL COV ERING THE SAME PERIOD OF TIME. I. OFFICIALS ARRESTED ON FRAUDCHARGE|• PROMINENT CHICAGOANS IN CUS- tion for five days of all Russian immigrants bound for the United TODY ON CHARGES OF CONSPIRACY. OPERATED CONFIDENCE GAME DETECTIVES FAIL TO FIND JOHN M. TAYLOR AT HIS RESIDENCE. Another Step Taken by the Present Officials of the Illinois Central Road Against Alleged Grafters Arrest has been Expected for Somt Time and were Under Surveillance. By Associated Press. Chicago, 111., Aug. 19.—Frank B. Harriman and Chas. L. Ewing, former high officials of the I. C. R. R. were taken into custody today. Detectives are looking for John M. Taylor also. Chicago, Aug. 19.—Two ex-officials, formerly high in the management of the Illinois Central road, were arrest ed today in connection with alleged frauds by means of which the rail road claims to have been defrauded out of $1,500,000. The men arrested were: Frank B. Harriman, former general manager of the road, and Chas. L. Ewing, former manager of the lines north of the President Harahan of the railroad company concerned. They charge the three men with conspiracy to cheat and defraud the railroad by false pre tenses and with operating a confi dence game. Harriman and Ewing were taken to the Harrison street police station. Their bonds of $10,000 each were signed by a professional bondsman. The allegations in the so-called graft case are among the most sensational in which high officials of a great cor poration have been named. WRECKED MEN REACH HOME FIVE MEMBERS OF THE MIKKEL SON EXPEDITION REACH NORWAY Left Copenhagen in June, 1909, to Search for the Bodies of the Erlck- •of sen Greenland expedition.. One of the bodies was found, but Erlck sen's Body was carried away on Ice FLOE. Christiania, Aug. 19—Five members of Capt. Mikkelsen's expedition, which was wrecked during the winter on the coast of east Greenland arrived today at Aasesund, Norway, on board a small motorboat. The Mikkelson ex pedition left Copenhagen June 20, 1909, in the Danish Arctic Ship "Ala bama," to search for the bodies of the Ericksen Greenland expedition, two of whose members perished in Novem ber, 1907, while trying to return from the north coast of Greenland by way of the inland ice. The returning ex- $5,000 a year each two with the Choc-'Ptorers report that Capt. Mikkelson taws at $5,000 a year each another |and,th,e engineer of the Alabama pro contract for special services at a fee of $15,000, only $3,000 of which was paid a yearly expense allowance of $2,500 under one contract and other expenses amounting to $180,000. All of this money was in addition to the $750,000 allowed his law firm as a contingent fee in what are known as the citizenship cases, and in addition also to the contracts by which he now seeks to obtain 10 per cent, or $3,000/ 000, as a contingent fee on the sale of $30,000,000 worth of asphalt and coal lands. ceeded to North Greenland after the vessel was wrecked. The body of one of Erickson's companions was found on the ice, but it is supposed that Erickson's body was carried out to sea by one of the ice floes. STORMY SHOOT Camp Perry, Ohio, Aug. 19—Brilli ant marksmanship in the face of shift ing wind and blinding rain andd the smashing of two world's records marked the closing hours of the Nat ional Rifle Association's tournament. In 'the Leech match the first three range possibles (seven shots at 800, 900 and 1,000 yards) was scored by Second Lieutenant Clarence L. Sturde vant of the corps of engineers, U. S. A., one point aheadd of the 104 in 1908 by Capt. K. KJ V. Casey, of Delaware. Sturdevant scored twenty-four bulls eyes at 1,000 yards in the storm. In the President's Match Sergt. W. A. Fragner, of the U. S. Marine Corps established the record score of 283. This morning witnesses the com mencement of the preliminary event of the National Team Matches. Teams from: nearly every state in the Union hare gathered here to par ticipate. «j« «j «j» «5» »J» 4» U. S. AFRAID OF CHOLERA. Washington, Auug. 19.—With out attempting to make any pro dictions regarding the introduc I tion cf cholera into this coun try from Europe, the officials of the public health service are ex erting themselves to the utmost in the maintenance of precau tions. The state department has been requested to require the deten- States and also require a thor ough inspection and disinfection of their baggage. j» »j» »j» «j» »j» •$* »j» •j» »j» STIFF WIND PREVENTS HIM CON TINUING HIS SPECTACULAR FLIGHT ALTHOUGH ALL RE- PAIRS OF THE DAMAGE DONE WEDNESDAY HAVE BEEN MADE IS ANXIOUS TO FINISH. Chatham, Eng.„ Aug. 19—John B. Moissant, the Chicago aviator, today repaired his monoplane, which was partially wrecked in a brick field near Rainham, Kent, Wednesday, after his perilous fight with a passanger across the English Channel. The American was anxious to continue on the last lap of his journey from Paris to Lon don, but from prevented by the stiff gale which blew all day. Late to night Moissant announced that he would not attempt to continue his flight to the English channel until daylight. The distance from Rain hom to London is about thirty miles. GOV. SHALLENBERGER ABAN- DONS HIS WATCH OF THE RE TURNS AND LEAVES FOR IOWA, WHERE HE WAS BOOKED FOR A LECTURE—DAHLMAN STARTS OUT ON CAMPAIGN THROUGH THE STATE. By Associated Presr. Omaha, Neb., Aug. 19,—Additional returns from Tuesday's primary elec tion received today and tonight in- a at a y° James C. Dahlman I as secured the demo- 'cratic nomination for governor over Governor Shallenberger by a safe ma jority. Returns from 1.33S precincts out of 1,646 in the state give Dahlman 24,949 and Shallenberger 22,652. The remaining precincts unheard from would have to give Shallenberger a five to one vote to overcome this lead. Mayor Dahlman has started on his election campaign through the state. Governor Shallenberger abandoned his watch of the returns yesterday and started for Iowa to make a speech. S. 0. REAP PROFITS Aberdeen, S. D., Aug. 19.—If pres ent plans do not miscarry, Aberdeen's wholesale brewing trade, already amounting to nearly $3,000,000 annu ally, will be vastly increased. The close proximity of Aberdeen to North Dakota, taken in connection with the recent closure of saloons at) Moor head, Minn., has caused the brewing companies having storage houses here to anticipate a large increase in their orders, and steps have been taken to enlarge the capacity of many of the wholesale houses here. TRI-STATE WEATHER Minnesota—Fair Saturday, warmer in west and south portion Sunday showers and cooler, light to moderate south winds shifting to northwest by Sunday. South Dakota—Fair Saturday, show ers and slightly cooler at night or Sunday. North Dakota—Fair, continues! warm Saturday Sunday partly cloudy, and slightly cooler. ptenwrdt Path) QxQmnt. MEETING OF THE CABINET MIN ISTERS IS CONVENED AT ROME AND MANY MEASURES RELAT- ING TO THE COMBATING AND OVERCOMING OF THE DREAD DISEASE ARE THOROUGHLY CONSIDERED. By Associated Press. Rome, Italy, Aug. 19.—Premier Luz zatti today arrived at Rome from Tu rin for the purpose of convoking a meeting of the cabinet ministers at which the cholera situation in Apulia was thoroughly discussed. Apulia comprises the provinces of Bari, Fog gia and Lecce in southwestern Italy. All measures necessary to combat and overcome the epidemic were approved at the council and the premier learned with satisfaction that since doctors had been sent to the stricken dis tricts they had prevented the spread of the disease, which now seems to be confined, to the few places where it first broke out. The cholera continues to be the most severe at Trani, a sea port on the Adriatic sea, where with in the last 24 hours, nineteen new cases and twelve deaths were report ed. AEROPLANE IS FASTEST EVER ZEPPELIN VI. MADE ITS TRIAL FLIGHT, BUT ACTUAL SPEED IS NOT ASCERTAINABLE OWING TO VERY IRREGULAR WINDS IS FITTED OUT WITH ALL LATEST FEATURES. By Associated Press. Friedrichshafen, Aug. 19.—The Zep pelin VI, which the directorate of the Passenger Airship company recently decided to transfer to Baden Baden to carry out the program for passen ger trips, has been fitted out with im proved propellers and other features and made a trial flight today. The big dirigible proved to be the speedi est Zeppelin airiship yet built, but her rate of speed was not ascertainable owing to irregular winds. 7 GENERAL BELIEF EXIST8 AT BEV ERLY THAT THE FORMER PRES IDENT IS LABORING UNDER A MISAPPREHENSION AND MIS UNDERSTANDING AS REGARDS THE RECENT EVENT8 IN NEW YORK. Beverly, Mass., Aug. 19—No dispo sition has been shown here, as yet, to make even an informal reply to the stories that have come from Oys ter Bay recently, telling of a break between Pres. Taft and Theodore Roosevelt. The president and Mr. Norton refused to discuss the matter. There is a general belief in Beverly that Col. Roosevelt's attitude, if it has been correctly represented, is based upon an entire misapprehension and misunderstanding of the facts. There is also a feeling that a better under standing will be had soon. This may be based upon the fact that Lloyd C. Griscom, President of the New York Republican committee, is coming to Beverly next week. It is said here that William Loeb Jr., may be an early visitor at the summer capitol. Representative Nicholas Longworth, who has been in close relationship with the president during the past two weeks, with see the colonel at Oyster Bay tils week. Mr. Long worth not only spent several morn ings with President Taft on the golf links, but was present at all the re cent conferences. FARMER WENT INSANE. Neche, N. D., Aug. 19.—James Quinnell, a well-to-do farmer living five miles east of Neche, went sud denly insane and shot a valuable horse. He then stated his intentions of killing his family, but his wife managed to attract his attention else where until she could send for help. BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, SATURDAY MORNING, AUGUST, 20 1910. PRICE FIVE CENTb $» «$• «ji «j» «$• «j*' «j» MORE TROOPS NEEDED. Portland. Ore., Aug. 19.—Five hundred more troops have been called for by the forestry service to fight the forest fires now spreading in southern Oregon. Two hundred and fifty men will leave the American Lake en campment, Washington, tomor row, including two companies of mounted soldiers. These sol diers will be distributed between the fires now raging in the Crat er Lake national forest, and an other fire at Buck Lake, 25 miles east of Ashland. *3» Q» «$» 2» FORTY THOUSAND DOLLARS ARE OFFERED FOR PRIZES, AND AIR NAVIGATING MACHINES OF EV- ERY TYPE WILL BE SEEN IN THE HARVARD-BOSTON AERO MEET IN SEPTEMBER. Boston, Mass., Aug. 19.—No aviation meet held in this country.has such a representative list of aviators as is assured in the Harvard-Boston Aero meet September 3 to 14, according to the list of entrants to date, announced tonight. The list is international and includes 17 individual aviators and 11 types of air navigating machines. The latter embroce the three principle standard types, the monoplane, bi plane and triplane. It win be the first time that the latter type has been exhibited in this country. Forty thousand dollars is offered in prizes for a dozen events. SECUREJIY REQUIRED THE EXAMINATION OF OVER SEVEN HUNDRED VENIRE MEN TO SECURE TWELVE MEN WHO WILL LISTEN TO THE TSSTIMONY PRESENTED IN THE SECOND TRIAL OF THE AL LEGED BRIBER. By Associated Press. Chicago, Aug. 19.—-A jury to try Lee O'Neill Browne, democratic lead er of the lower house at Springfield, for the second time on a charge of bribing Representative White to vote for William Lorimer for United States senator, was sworn in today by Judge Kersten in the criminal court. The sensational exposures of al leged rottenness in the state legisla ture and the first trial itself, which resulted in a disagreement, made the work of securing a new jury a tedi ous one. It has required three weeks and the examination of seven hundred veniremen to secure the twelve men. Out of the army of veniremen, 115 men were dismissed by the court when they admitted that investigators had talked about the case to members of their families. TOE DAILY NEWS DAS DEEN SOLD ALLEGED PLOT Fargo, N. D., Aug. 19.—The rumor just so much more in the development that the News was to change hands of our civic life." he said, "Business was confirmed by an announcement is consentrated as never before. It this morning of the retirement of C. Andreas, who has been manager for some time. It is understood Mr. Caldwell, a Winnipeg newspaper man, has pur chased an interest and that others have become associated with him in the enterprise. Unverified rumors are that the Winnipegger will be general manager and State Senator McArthur of Bot tineau will be business manager. It is understood that former Congress man Marshall will retain his interests. It is the impression that Mr. Hoi lister retires from the directorate along with Mr. McAndreas. 115,000 FOR ACTORS' FUND. New York, Aug. 19.—From two o'clock this afternoon until dark, many of the best known actors and actresses of the country played base ball, ran races and did "stunts" before 13.00C people for the benefit of the Actors' Fund of America. It was thought the net receipts would reach $15,000. SURGEONS ARE ASSURED THAT GAYNOR IS NOW OUT OF DANGER. Case Against Patrolman Hock is Dis missed by Police Commissioner Walsh After the Testimony is Pre sented, Because of Lack of Evidence Against Him. By Associated Press. New York, Aug. 19—Bulletin, 9:00 p. m.: "The mayor passed a comfortable day. All his symp toms continue to be favorable." New York, Aug. 19.—Propped up with pillows, Mayor Gaynor sat up in bed for more than an hour today, reading and talking to his seven-year old daughter Ruth. From the child's lips he heard about his country home at St. James, Long Island, for the first time since being shot by James J. Gallagher on August 9. After a most satisfactory day, marked by the last blood test that will be taken, Robert Adamson, the mayor's secretary, said tonight that the surgeons had assured him that the mayor was practically out of danger. Rufus Gaynor said this afternoon that it had not been decided whether his father, when he leaves the hospi tal, will go to the Adirondacks or re turn to St. James. The "plot" against Mayor Gaynor's life, involving Policeman Joseph P. Hock, blew up this afternoon when, after a hearing, the case practically was dismissed by Police Commission er Walsh for lack of evidence. Hock was charged by two small girls with being intoxicated the night before the mayor was shot and was remarking vindictively that the mayor would "get his" either on his departure for Europe or on his return. Neither of the girls could identify Hock as the man with whom they said they had talked. TEDDY LAYS A STOPS AT GARDEN CITY WHILE ENROUTE HOME FROM NEW YORK Tells the Populace that the Country .is the Only Place to L.ve After All. Many People Watch hint Lay Corn erstone of New Publishing House and Cheer Him Heartily. TRIBUNE Tslspheas 13 or 32 PROVES FALSE TWO GIRLS FAIL TO IDENTIFY POLICEMAN AS ONE THEY I TALKED TO. PASSED COMFORTABLE DAY Garden City, L. I., Aug 19—Theo dore Roosevelt stopped at Garden City on his way from New York to By Associated Prt$t Oyster Bay today long enough to lay the corner stone of a building being erected here by a publishing firm. The stone was ready to be laid when he arrived, so that all he had to do was to spread on the mortar which he did after the masons who did the work, had been assured that he was an honorary member of the Union, Colonel Roosevelt in his speech said, that the country was the people's on ly place to live. "I feel that every thing which tends to spread the pop ulation from the cities and to give air to the men and women, and es jpecially to the children, counts for is one of the problems our children and grand children will have to attend to." Several hundred persons watched Col. Roosevelt as he laid the corner, lowed them about protesting that stone and cheered him when he fin- their actions were outragious and that ished speaking. she would complain to Mayor Gaynor, FIND SKELETON OF MAN. PISTOL DUELLIST CAPTURED: New York, Aug. 19.—The wheeling! Hot Springs, Ask., Aug. 19.—Oscar flight of flocks of birds drew berry I Chitwood, who with his brother en pickers yesterday to the edge of a gaged in a pistol duel with Sheriff swamp on the crest of the Palisades,! Houpt at the court house Wednesday,, where they found the skeleton of a man. In a pocket of the torn cloth ing was a New York newspaper dated July 8, an illegible letter postmarked Buffalo, and what appeared to be the business card of some Buffalo ship ping house. Birds and muskrats had picked the bones clean. WANT ADS BRING RESULTS SEAT SUES LEGAL ENTANGLEMENTS ARISING AT EVERY TURN OF THE ROAD MANY ASPIRE FOR HONORS SEVERAL TOWNS rN EACH OF THE NEW COUNTIES WANT COUNTY SEAT No Provisions in Present Statutes as To How the Names of Aspirants Shall be Placed Upon the Ballot. Each Town is Lining Up its Forces for November Election. Minot, Aug. 19. Special—Legal en tanglements as a result of the organ ization of new counties in North Da kota apparently arises at every turn of the road, and a new one has just now come up which is one of unusual interest. It involves the manner in which the names of cities aspiring to become county seats of the new coun ties shall be placed on the ballot. Under the laws of the state there appears to be no provision made for this proposition and the interested parties are beginning to wonder what action they shall take in order to bring about the desired results. In Mountrail Sheridan, Renville, and Burke counties this question has been raised. In each of these coun ties there are from two to five cities looking for the honor of being made permanent county seat and in each of the counties the question is due to be taken up in the general election in November. The aspirants for the county seat honor in Renville county have already engaged attorneys and are lining up their forces. Ryerson and Nash, of this city, represent Sherwood, while D. C. Greenleaf is taking care of the interests of Greene. Mohall's attor neys have not been announced nor have those of Grano. The fight in Renville promises to be the hottest one. In Mountrail county Palermo and Stanley will fight for honors, while in Burke Bowbells, Flaxton and the towns in the western part of the coun ty will battle. IS EVICTED ECCENTRIC RECLUSE HAS TO BE FORCED FROM THE BUILDING WHICH SHE HAD SOLD TO A BUYER SOME TIME AGO—IS ONE OF THE RICHEST WOMEN IN THE WORLD AND IS WORTH THIRTY MILLIONS. New York, Aug. 19.—Miss Dellaripha Richardson, said to be worth more than $30,000,000, was evicted today from the home in which she had lived since her birth fifty years ago, be cause she would not surrender pos session to the man to whom she had sold it. A city marshal finally had to chop his way through the front door. Miss Richardson is one of the wealth iest women in the world. When her father, Joseph Richardson, died in 1897 she inherited the bulk of his great fortunte, and has since lived fru gally with a maiden cousin. Although she sold her home she would never allow the buyer on the premises and he had to make his plans for rebuild ing it from outside observations. While the marshal's men piled the frayed, old-fashioned furniture on the sidewalk today, Miss Richardson fol- was captured today in the mountains near Hot Springs. Because of an an ticipated attempt to mob violence, the whereabouts of the man was- not made known. BALLINGER IN THE YOSEMtTE. San Francisco, Aug. 19.—Secretary of the Interior Ballinger left here to- NEW ORLEANS IN 1915. (night for the Yosemite valley, where Washington, Aug. 19.—S. Oroevenorihe expects to remain four days From' Dawe, director of the Southern Com-j the Yosemite he will return to thfai mercial congress, advocates holding city, going from here to Seattle, the 1915 congress of Esperanto in where he will remain until his re New Orleans. turn to Washington.