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WANTADS TdtpncM Oar 32 BRING RESULTS THIRTIETH YEAR By Associated Press. Peoria, 111., Oct. 12.—Ex-President Roosevelt came up from the south into Illinois today, denounced corrupt legislators and commended the work which the Catholic church is doing. Leaving St. Louis early today he traveled across the southern end of Ulnois, speaking at several places on the way. In Peoria he was the guest of the Knigbsta of Columbus, to whom he made a speech at dinner tonight. It was Colnel Roosevelt's first pub lic utterance to Roman Catholics since the Vatican incident last year. He said he favored the broadest meas ure of religious toleration. In a brief speech to the crowd at the railroad station at Springfie'd, Colonel Roosevelt made what was construed as reference to tho alleg. tions of corruption in the Illinois leg islature. Hardly had he begun speak when a man in the crowd oa'.l ed out: "Give it to the Jackpotters, Col onel." The others in the crowd to whom the expression had become a famil iar one since the confession of mem bers of the Illinois legislature that they had shared in the corruption fund which was called the "jackpot," ap plauded. *»^r»^»*^^—•+++++»* »»x^#^»»^»v»^»«»**» KILL SQIISELS Now York. Oct. 12.—The legal com mittee of the National Civic Federa tion, which has been at work for some time drafting a tentative compensation plan for uniform state legislation as a substitute for the present industrial lia bility laws, announces that it will soon .submit its plan to the commissioners on uniform state laws in the 4(5 states and territories and to the committee on com pensation appointed by the American Uar association, as well as to the ex ecutive committee of the various bar association, to obtain their oninions up on its constitutionality in their respec tive states. The federation's committee has been at work under the direction of the compensation department of the federation, which is composed of em ployers, representative labor men and attorneys. WELL KNOWN BANKER HAS PASSED AWAY Fargo, N. D., Oct. 12.—Arthur Amundson, president of the First Na-( tional bank of Detroit, Minn., and one of the best known financiers in north ern Minnesota, died in a Fargo hos pital today as a result of acute Bright's disease. He had only been seriously ill a few days. He was 43 years of age and was survived by his wife and five daughters and one son. He formerly lived at Decorah, la., and his remains will be sent there tonight. CREW OF SEALING BOAT ARRESTED Valdez, Alaska, Oct. 12.—The rev enue cutter Tahoma, arrived here yesterday with 36 Japanese prisoners, in charge of United States Marshal Hastings. The prisoners were mem bers of the crew of the Japanese sealing schooner Toki Maru, which was captured for violating the seal ing regulations. The Japanese were taken before United States Commiss ioner Brown of Unalaska, in July, and were sentenced to imprisonment in the federal Jail here. MAN WHO SHOT SHORTT HAS BEEN RELEASED Schafer, N. D., Oct. 12.—At the term of court here, on motion of State's At torney Converse, the case of the State vs. Younkin was dismissed, on the grounds of insufficient evidence. The case is that of accidental shooting of Phil Shortt in the timber opposite Wil liston about two years ago, while out hunting deer. Younkin was arrested for the shoot ing and at the preliminary hearing held later was bound over to district court on the charge of manslaughter in the second degree. Shortt was for a number of years a well known newspaper man at Devils Lake. ROOSEVELT ATTACKS MEN IDEI1Z TRIAL MIXEDUPIN"JACKPOT" TOBEHELD IN ILLINOIS ASSEMBLY NOVEMBER 7 Colonel Roosevelt took it up and attacked the men involved in the leg islative scandal as vigorously as he did in his speech last month at the Hamilton club banquet in Chicago, from which Senator Lorimer was ex cluded. "Theodore Roosevelt as true to the right as the needle is to the pole" said Mr. Bourke Cock ran in his speech at dinner. The former congressman, who for years was a leading demo cratic member of the house, praised Colonel Roosevelt with all the force of his eloquence. "He himself has said that he is not a great man," Mr. Cockran said, "And not a wise man. He need be neither for the Ameri can people believe that he is a good man." Mr. Cockran had been referring to the ten commandments, "He'd tell you you must not covet your neighbor's goods, and he'd knock down the man suggested it," He continued. "Eve^y cheer that greets him is an evidence of the passion of the devotion of the American people to justice. That populartiy of his proves that the love of justice is implanted in ev ery American heart." PECULIAR TRIAL Kharkov, Russia, Wednesday, Sept. 28.—The Court of Assizes has com menced the trial of 141 adherents of Eunuch sect, including 67 women of the ages of 14 to 85. Two hundred and fifty witnesses have been cited. The government is making a resolute effort to exterminate the sect. ARE CAPTURED Boston, Mass., Oct. 12.—Four Chinamen who were captured in a freight car at Holyoke, Sept. 18, and brought here, charged with violating the immigration laws, have been started back to China, the United States being put to an expense of $1,500 for their deportation. An in spector from the local immigration staff accompanies the men. SUPERINTENDENT'S CAR ENTIRELY DEMOLISHED Leeds, N. D., Oct. 12.—Superintend ent Leveridge of the Minot division of the Great Northern, had his pri vate car completely demolished last evening when train No. 28, tihe east bound Great Northern fast mail, crashed into train No. 6 at York. The Leveridge car was attached to the rear of No. 6, but all the occupants escaped, discovering the mail train bearing down on them. A cook, how ever, was unable to get out, but he miraculously escaped, injury. Failure of an operator to block No. 6 is said to be responsible for the acident. NORTH DAKOTA BISHOP TAMES SEAT IN HOUSE OF BISHOPS IN OHIO By Associated Press. Cincinnati, O., Oct. 12—The house of bishops, of the Protestant Episco pal convention here this evening, has adopted an amendment to the consti tution providing for suffrageant bish ops and also passed a resolution pro viding for a committee to bring in a report on faith healing and unction for the sick by prayer or suggestion. This is the resolution that was de feated in the house of deputies yes terday by a non-concurrence of ord ers, the resolution being adopted by the clerical division but beaten by laity. In all probability it will be brought up again in the house of deputies and should this house decide to reverse Clarence Oeitz has Been Re leased on one Thousand Dollar Bail Children Will be Sent to Home of Maternal Grand Mother Hy Associated Press. Hayward. Wis., Oct. 12.—Clarence Deitz was released today on $1,000 bonds and John Deitz has accepted Rubin and Beahle, Milwaukee attor-1 neys, as his counsel. Deitz first hear ing will be next Tuesday. The hearing of Clarence Deitz has been adjourned until November 7. W. W. Deitz, a brother of John Deitz, and Herman Voight of Barron, a son in-law, signed the bond. William Deitz, the brother, said today that the children, John and Helen, would be sent to their maternal grand mother at Rice Lake this week. BIO TIM SULLIVAN FAVORS SUFFRAGE New York, Oct. 12.—Senator Tim othy D. Sullivan—"Big Tim"— has startled some of his followers from the Bowery by declaring openly in favor of woman's suffrage. He ad vocates submitting the question of giving women the ballot to a refer endum vote. DIED SUDDENLY. Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 12.—Samuel B. Sweet, general agent of the Lake Krie & Western railway and thirty third degree Mason, died suddenly at his home in this city today. Heart trouble is believed to have been the cause. ++++++*++*+++++^^»+~^^»++*+*++»+++++*+++++++++++*++++**++r+*+ St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 12.—One of the greatest purely sporting events in the world will take place here within a few days when ten balloons will start in the fifth annual race for the international cup. France, Switz erland and the United States are to be represented. There is no cash prize for the men who have entered th contst. Thre ris its former action, a committee will loons and assistants for the chance appointed that will bring in a report of gaining the glory, that attends the at the next convention, three years hence, in New York. Bishop Cheshire of North Dakota, took his seat in the house of bishops today for the first time. no guarantee and each entrant must pay all of his ex penses. Nevertheless, men have crossed the ocean, bringing their bat winning of the cup. Neither duration nor altitude counts In this race. T%e one who goes the greatest distance from the starting point before land ing will win, America has won the Ptevmtk Pfltti ©rtbtme BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 13, 1010 *. MANSFIELD MAY NOT RUN FOR GOVERNOR. TMrnmEm Boston, Mass., Oct. 12.—Frederick W. Mansfield, nominated by the demo crats of Massachusetts for governor, with the general understanding that he would resign in favor of another candidate to be elected by the com mittee, was named after a tumult uous session of the democratic state convention and after several candi dates had withdrawn from the race. LEE COMBS HAS NARROW ESCAPE Valley City, X. I)., I.ce Comb* had a serious injury Sund his auto overturned mi th of the east bridge, smug over embankment. Three nun and who were with him in |IK- ear, were thrown out, and one of them, a man named Rcimer, suffered a fractured wrist. Oct. I-.'.—Attorney •'-iw escape from evening, when west side a steep his son, rw* TEN GREAT BALLOONS WILL START FROM ST. LOUIS FOR WORLDS PRIZE cup twice, the first time in the first race, starting from Paris in 1906, when Lieut. Frank P. Lahm brought the cup to America. Herr Oscar Er blloeh, in the Pommern, captured the ™xmmx.? cup in 1907, when the race was hela in America. The third race started in Germany and was won by the Helvetia, pioleted by Colonel Schaeck who will pilot the same balloon in the race this year. SHOT HIS SWEETHEART. Duluth, Min., Oct. 12.—Nick Schom mer, 3} years old, was sentenced to five 39Ntrs in the state penitentiary tola «0rnln«Jn superior court for the shooting ornSe Johnson, his 13-year old sweetheart, a few months ago at Billings Park. UPjiTRIKE Food and Other Supplies will be Rushed to Paris Via River Strike was Called in Midst of Conferences Looking to Peace By Associated Press. Paris. Oct. 12.—The strike of the railroad men, which threatens to spread throughout France, was de nounced today by Premier Hriand, as "an insurrection built upon crim inal foundations.'' The premier said .Uat the strike was called while negotiations were going on through himself and the minister of public works for an ad justment of grievances, and he prom-! isod that instigators of the strike would be criminally prosecuted. The River Seine, which in January threatened to destroy Paris, now looms up in the role of savior. The government has made arrangements to rush food supplies to Paris by the I sea, requesting all tugs, boats and' barges to meet the crisis brought about by the stoppage ol the railroad service, and ease the food market which is already har,d hit. The loss-'lation, es to commerce dous. PORTUGUESE NOBLES ARE SEEKING REFUGE Gibraltar Oct 12—Th« Duchess I *Wis.L ff a of By Associated Press. Rain is Falling. Rainy River, Oont.. Oct. 12.— Shortly after 10 o'clock tonight a heavy thunder storm, accom panied by rain, passed over this town and licuudctte and an hour later a steady rain was falling. While the rain will occasion a degree of discomfort to the ref ugees who are sleeping in tents, it will dampen down the fires that are still smouldering in the (listlist and if ii continues may quench them sufficiently to put an end to all immediate danger of further damage. More Are Rescued. lleaudette. Minn., Oct. 12.— Nineteen men and two boys, aged and 7 years, arrived here to night after a twenty-live mile tramp through the woods from the Rainy River district. They reported that none had been burned in their vicinity, but that their cabins had been destroyed, and the families were living in root houses. They have been sub sisting on vegetables ever 3ince the fire. The men took turns in carrying the boys. The party was fitted out with clothing and provisions and will start back tomorrow. 8U Guise sister aueen mofher of .Duked ,re- 4 stated tha• the o,fteOportoJt and the queen Dowager Maria Pia will, accept the offer of Princess Clothilde and take up their residence in the castle of Moncalieri, from Turin. Heaudette, Minn.. Oct. 12.— With ,. the arrival today of Governor Eber- a a A a a Fr ra, I wit° additional militiamen at a ready are tremen- a short distance1 WM and unconfirmed reports con- TRIBUNE B. of more a a a a provisions and supplies, a great deal was accomplished in the way of temp lief measures which will be taken up- on the arrival of Ernest P. Bicknell of Washington, D. C, national direct-1 months. In laying out the town, par or of the American Red Cross society. tlcular attention will be paid to the I Mr. Bicknell, who has had general »ervision of the relief measures at, SUch, q? 8 a 8 a S a an '^row morning to give the Minnesota and Rainv a of a the it ,,, 0 experience benefit off hiss wide such matters. #^#^#^#^#^-#-#s»^#^^#^#«#^^r^^^^^^^^## »++*r+++»++++++*+**++++»++**+^+**++ San Francisco, Oct. 12.—Jim Grif fin, the local prize fight promoter, has signed Battling Nelson and "One Round' Hogan for a lo-round fight on October 28. The men are to weigh in at 6 o'clock at 133 pounds. Nelson wired he was willing to fight if given a $5,000 guarantee. This was agreed to. PRESBYTERIANS AREAT I Minot, N. D., Oct. 12.—This evening the first session of the annual con ference of the Presbyterian church of North Dakota will open in this city and will be devoted to the Sunday school institute work with Superin tendent Sulzer and Doctor Wallace of Minneapolis in charge. The con ference will last for five days, during which time every department of the churche's work in North Dakota will be discussed. POLICE BELEIVE THAT SUSPECT NOT INVOLVED IN LOS ANGELES CRIME Los Angeles, Cal., Oct. 12—Al though the police will continue their investigates in regard to George Wallace, arrested in Sacramento yes terday, they are inclined to believe that both he and John Murray, who wrote the letter that Wallace was tearing up when apprehended, had no connection with the Times dis aster. The proprietor of the hotel men tioned in Murray's utter says both men were in their rooms the night of the explosion. Murray is a cement worker and at present is In the oil field. He was released from jail on a minor charge Sept. 30. Wallace has been accused of vagrancy and or dered to leave town. WANTEDS Telephone .3 or 32 BRING RESULT!. PRICE FIVE CENTS STARTED FOR VICTIMS OF MINNESOTA FIRES tinue to come in of people found dead in the woods, but so far as the local authorities know there has been no more bodies found. Governor Kberlmrt today made a thorough inspection of the burned towns of Iteuudotte and Spooner and this afternoon went over to Clement son in a launch, he stated that these who had been burned out there were being eared for and that relief would be sent to them. Lumber was hauled over from Rainy River today and actual work commenced towards the building of temporary structures. A crew of men, mostly refugees, was set to work on the first new building a temporary home for Mayor Williams and his family which also will be used as headquarters until a separate building has been erected for that purpose. Clothing, tents, bedding, general household ef fects and workmen's tools were dis tributed from the relief cars all day. Governor Eberhart has received in formation that generous subscriptions are being received by the various branches of the Red Cross through out the state and a telegram from Winnipeg announced that city coun cil had made an appropriation of $2, 000 for the relief work. Special at tention will be given to homesteaders and others to the south. Lumber will be given to those who wish to build, household goods will be provided, cows and horses furnish ed wherever possible and they will be given such material assistance as will help them over until they are a I 0 to get back "ontheir'feet. Much a property burned timber is val- i,i jf ieft standing too long, porary relief for the sufferers, and timber the lumber companies the basis was laid for permanent re a agreed to buy, thus assuring a a a a a ber of the settlers work competence during the winter aanitary arrangements as there was epedemic of typhoid fever in the Francisco village at the time of the fire and earthquake is expected here tomor- there are still It cases in old Beaudet- Rive'r in Most of theseese a iv are being cared for under the direc tion of Dr. T. C. Clark of Stillwater, and two trained nurses who came on the St. Paul relief train. HANNA SPEAKS AT CROSBY FAIR Crosby, N. D., Oct. 12.—Crosby held a street fair, and the event was one of the most successful functions ever pulled off in the county, More than $1,000 was expended in prizes and at tractions, and the display of veg etables and grains could not be beaten in North Dakota. Northwestern Will iams county probably suffered less from drought this year thas any other part of the state, and the result has been a bountiful harvest, wheat run ning about fourteen bushels per acre, and many a piece of ground more than paid its market value in this year's flax crop. Congressman Han na was the speaker of the day,, and by his uplifting educational talk won a host of friends. He talks like a man who has every confidence in the state he represents. WIRE ACROSS ROAD NEARLY WRECKS AUTO Jamestown, X. I)., Oct. 12.—A wire stretched across a public highway in the southeastern part of tho county Sun day, came near causing serious injuries to a party in an automobile. The auto contained John Rolinger and K. H. Stallman, and it was fortunately slowed down in speed in time to prevent a collision with the wire at full speed. As it was the auto struck the wire, snap ping it in two and whipping one end of the ire around against the occupants and breaking a lamp. WILL SUPPLY NOHALL WITH NATURAL GAS Mohall. N. D.. Oct. 12.—With tests showing the gas well recently struck on the John Kroek farm, six miles east of this city, to have a pressure of eigh ty-seven and one-half pounds to the square inch, the strongest pressure of any well so far discovered in the loop, it will be but a few days before mains will be laid to Mohall and the city will then be supplied with natural gas for lighting and heating purposes, just as Lansford is now supplied.