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1 tu THE WEATHER I FAIR FREEZING. THIRTY-FIRST TEAR ITINERARY OF EASTERN TRIP IS NORTHWEST EXECUTIVES WILL VISIT MANY OF THE EAST- TERN CITIES TWELVE GOVERNORS INVITED TRIP WILL WIND UP AT ST. PAUL WHERE LAND SHOW WILL BE VISITED Besides Bearing Governors and Their Party, Special Train Will Carry Four Exhibit Cars Showing Pro ducts and Resources of Great North western Commonwealths. (Special to the Tribune) POCATELLO, Idaho, Oct .20.—How the governors of northwestern states will swing around the east, visiting 22 cities with a combined population of 12.452,000 and traveling 4,000 miles to visit the people of the eaat and tell them of the northwest, was announced today by former Gov. James H. Brady, president of the enterprise. While the trip is planned to return the visits of public men and the many parties from the east who have vis ited the northwest in the last five years, there can be no doubt but what it will attract widespread attention not only in the country which the train will visit, but all over the United States. That a dozen of the chief executives of northwest states should visit eastern states on a special train, accompanied by big business men, the representatives of the Panama Pa cific exposition and later joined by United States senators and congress men, ig a remarkable if not a, histor ical incident. This is the itinerary of the "Western Governor's Special" as announced by Mr. Brady. It requires 21 days to make the trip. Leave St. Paul the evening of No vember 27 over the Burlington route for Chicago: .j. .j. »j. .j. »j» ••. Pop- ulation. 2,185,000 219,000 276,000 364,000 117,000 182,000 534,000 64,000 558.000 340,000 549,000 4,767,000 100,000 74,000 137,000 218,000 424,000 560,000 168,000 465,000 112,000 39,000 Date Chicago .....Nov.2 8 Indianapolis, Ind. •'. .Nov. 29 Louisville, Ky. frov. 30 Cincinnati, O Dec. 1 Dayton, O Dec. Columbus, O Dec. Pittsburg, Pa Dec. Harrisburg, Pa Dec. Baltimore, Md Dec. Washington, D. C. .. Dec. Philadelphia. Pa. ...Dae. 8 New York city Dec. 9 Albany, N Dec. 11 Utica, N. Dec. 12 Syracuse, N. Dec. 12 Rochester, N. Dec. 13 Buffalo, N. Dec. 14 Cleveland. O Dec. 15 Toledo, O Dec 16 Detroit, Mich Dec. 16 Grand Rapids, Mich. Dec. 18 Kalamazoo. Dec. 18 Chicago, 111 Dec. 18 Gt. Paul Dec. 19 Returning to St. Paul the chief ex ecutives will be special guests at the Twin City land show, December 20, at that exposition, being known as "Governor's Day." A conference at tended by the governors, United States senators and congressmen, has been called by President Lewis Pen well to consider uniform action by the states in the league and urge co-oper ation by representatives in congress for legislation which will encourage the development and settlement of the American northwest. Besides carrying the governors and party the special train will contain four exhibit cars which will show the products of the soil, forests, lakes, rivers and mines of the American northwest. Colorado and Wyoming. Governors Shafroth and Carey of Colo- rado and Wyoming have made special arrangements to accompany the train and the Burlington lines have fur nished them a fine exhibit car to carry the products these two states. East of Chicago th«e train will move over the lines of the New York Cen tral, the Baltimore and Ohio and the Pennsylvania lines. The routing was ^completed by Governor Brady after a conference with officials of the Northwest Development league, which organization has endorsed the enter prise MOR E ROABS MA BE (By Associated Press) KANSAS CITY. Mo., Oct. 20.—La bor leaders here announced today that the five allied crafts of shop men now on strike along the Harn man railroads are preparing to strike on the Rock Island system. Accord ing to the announcement the proposed s:rike would add between 5,000 and 10.000 men to the number already out. It is said in labor circles that other roads are likely to be involved in the strike before it is settled. ITALIANS BOMBARD TOWN BANGHAZI, Tripoli, Oct. 20— The Italian fleet, under rear ad miral Aubrey, bombarded this city yesterday and landed a thousand men who. after a brief battle, occupied a portion of the town. The Turks refused to sur render and made stubborn resist ance. CONTINUE HUNT FORJARZYEK SUSPECT A E E AT NEW- KIRK, OHIO, NOT THOUGHT TO BE SLAYER. Many Persons Now Believe That Ex Convict Left for the South Several Days Ago—Posses, However, Have Not Yet Abandoned Their Search Throughout Neighborhood. (By Associated Press.) ELLSWORTH, Kan., Oct. 20—Pos ses today continutd to search this and adjacent counties for Charles Marz yek. wanted in connection with the murder of five members of the Show man family. The local officers do not believe that the man arrested last night at New kirk, O., is Marzyek. Photographs of the fugitive were sent to Newkirk officials, but early today no word had been received from there as to wheth er the man held has been identified as the missing slayer. Many persons here now believe that Marzyek left for the south on a train several days ago. NOTEDUWYERS ARE GRAND FORKS, Oct. 20.—The Phi Alpha Delta Law Fraternity of the University of North Dakota, last night gave a banquet at the Hotel Dacotah at 9 o'clock as a farewell' to B. O. Skulason. The banquet also marked the formal initiation into the fratern ity of Charles F. Amidon, C. J. Fisk, B. F. Spalding, D. Morgan, Charles F. Templeton and Rog„r W. Cooley. LORIMER COMMITTEE SPRINGS A SURPRISE (By Associated Press.) CHICAGO, Oct. 20—Counsel for the committee of the United States seno tors investigating the Lorimer cases today unexpectedly produced a letter from state senator John Broderick, of Chicago, to former state senator D. W. Holtslaw of Luka, in which Brod erick specifically asked Holtslaw to keep an appointment in Chicago at 4 o'clock p.m. August 28, 1909. The letter was dated August 26th. 1909, and bore Broderick's personal letter head. Broderick admitted that the letter was authentic but said he could not remember that he wanted to see Holtslaw at that tfrne. Attor ney Henecy for Lorimer, charged that the letter was in the hands of the prosecution at the time of the prev ious federal senatorial inquiry. TWIN CITY BUSINESS MEN ARE INTERESTED MINNEAPOLIS. Oct. 20—Begin ning actual work that will mean, in North Dakota, the greatest move for agricultural improvement that the Northwest has ever witnessed twelve members of the North Dakota One Hundred Dollar an Acre Club met at the Minneapolis Club, and later in the day at the Commercial club, members of the wholesalers' and manufacturers committees met to disucss plans by which Minneapolis may make itself a part of the movement, helping North Dakota to pu through the demonstra tion farm plan. Because North Dakota has taken so pronounced a step forward for agri ctfltural improvement, and because Minneapolis has a jobbing business of not less than $25/)00,000 annually with North Dakota, were the reasons for the interest taken here set forth by P. L. Howe, who addressed the commercial club members. He an nounced that Minneapolis, St. Paul and Duluth will raise $60,000. that James J. Hill. Howard Elliott and Edmund Pennington, on behalf of the Great Northern, Northern Pacific and Soo roads have each promised $5,000 annually for three years, that Minne apolis "lumbermen have promised $5,500 annually, Minneapolis grain buyers $5,500 annually, that the St. Paul and Duluth business men have contributed their share, and that with $6,500 pledged by Minneapolis bank ers a total of $32,500 has been sub scribed annually for three years. MINE DISASTER PROVES FATA O TWELVEMEN CATASTROPHE OCCURS IN IRON MINES AT HIBERNIA, NEW JERSEY. BLAST DESTROYS PARTITION FOREMAN OF. GANG DIES IN EF- FORT TO LEND ASSISTANCE TO MEN. S (By Associated Press.) «ru„_4__ o*--, .. o„^ total fine amountingio $509. The Wharton Steel company and let a' DEPOT FIRE .^^.^^.^ «. mi. a towards Grand Forks and LANGDON, Oct. 20.-There probably are hidden here. possibilities of startling developments at Easby within the next two or three days as a result of the destruction! of the Great Northern depot by fire.' (By Associated Press.) (By Associated Press.) PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 20—Official ly the attendance at the first game for the world's jchampionBhip here was 28,286, but thousands of other spectators saw the game without add ing anything to the club's coffers. Back of the center field is a row of houses from which the diamond can be seen. They built grand stands ov er the stoops and on the roofs and sold seats at from $2 to $4. Hundreds who had paid $1 each to stand behind the fence erected just inside the wall that bounded the diamond, climbed to the top of the wall and sat therf with their legs dangling down. They could see no better than those who crowded the roofs of the houses be hind them. The picture shows spec tators inside the grounds, .on the fence and on the houses outside of Shibe park. The lower picture shows Third Baseman Baker of the Athletics catching a fly knocked by Fletched in the seventh inning. BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, FRIDAY OCTOBER 20, 1911. *2 *J" "J* ONE PERSON KILLED. MARSHALL. Tex., Oct. 20.— One person was killed and 15 se riously injured im a wreck of a passenger train here today. »J» »J« «J« $ jl «J« «J« «J« W O O SERVE 3 YEARS (Special to the Tribune) *J* $ WASHBURN.N. D., Oct. 20. Judge Crawford this morning de nied the motion of the attorneys for G. L. Bickford, former state i» treasurer, who was found guilty Dead Were Working in Shaft Which Was Flooded by Water When Blast embezzlement, for a new trial, Destroyed Protecting Wall—Sixty a Men Trapped, but Most of Them treasurer as follows.: Swam to Safety—Dead Could N The sentence of the court is that the defendant be impris- H.BERNU N. ,.. (*«. ™.-T««™\%^riS^«£rZroi%\™«™ passed sentence upon the ex- oned in the state penitentiary at Bismarck„ for an indeterminate :.u men were drowned here today when a .j. this day, and that ihe be fined 'orm of government in Spokane, blast destroyed the partition between $109 and costs of thty action, the which is under the control of the two shafts in the iron mines of being a defendant stands committed un- great quantity of water accumulate .j. sentence of ttiis court is .'endum and recall, has proved highly in an old shaft flood gallery where, .j. complied with." successful. Direct 'efficiency has re they were at work. All the victims The attorneys for the defense placed irresponsibility and incompe are foreigners except Davis Sleight, 1 men were at work. Between this .j» shaft and the abandoned »ne was a .*. .j. 4 .«,. partition of logs. The blast weak-! ened this barrier so that it gave away before the water in the adjoining gal lery. In less than a minute the wa ter was over the miners' h-sads and they were obliged to swim through the darkness toward the opening lead ing to the higher level. Those who lost thair lives were unable to swim. foreman of the gang, who lost his life. .j. ^a\ to the supreme court, and inated, the laws are enforced the tax in trying to aid his men. The acci-j .•• bail bonds were fiked in the payers are obtaining 100 cents' worth dent occurred in a shaft where sixty: amount of $10,000. of work for a dollar, municipal im- BLUW MINNESOTA! BANK YEGGS GET 91.000. GRAND FORKS, N U.( Oct. 20. —A thousand dollars was got by yeggm-sn at Eldred, Minn., this morning. The yegrmen were Records in the building belonging O O S O N Minn Oct. 19—Tne to the railroad company, and which state bank of Eldred, ten miles south the officials prosecuting blind pig of here on the Fargo line of the -Treat charges had sought to gain posses-j Northern, was blown ear.y today by sion of, were destroyed, and it is this yeggmen. who a away with one fact that ha3 resulted in the institu- thousand dollars in -h. The force as others can be found to take their tion of an investigation by the county of the explosion blew .he front out of, places and the management hopes to and railroad authorities. the bank building. have a pure bred herd in a few years. Thousands See World's Championship Game Without Adding to Club Profits Baker's Catch Ended Fletcher's Hopes O GREATWOR FO SPOKANE MANY IMPROVEMENTS NOTED IN THRIVING METROPOLIS IN WASHINGTON GITY IS VERY PROGRESSIVE RESIDENTS CLAIM THEY HAVE BEST CITY CHARTER IN THE WORLD. S W a 8 W 0 S cessfully in North Dakota's Capital is Also Proving Popular in Spokane, Which has in Addition the Initiative and Referendum, and Recall. (Special to the Tribune) SPOKANE, Wash.,, Oct. 20—Seven 4t $400, the people through the preferential -elec- ,iHtio„ *VBt»m th~e immediately filed a notice of ap- tency. party bossism has been elim- ~~.~ !„»)«,«„. «„., ^*„._- system, th initiative and refer provement bonds command high pre miums add the city's credit is gilt edge in the financial centers through out the country. Charles M. Fassett, commissioner of public utiliti-es, speaking for the commission, says the people, as a rule are satisfied with the change and that it is doubtful if even those who were most active against the present char- (Continued on page 8.) PUREBREDHERD FO THE ASYLUM JAMESTOWiN, Oct, 20—Steward M. D. Williams of the hospital for the insane, returned Thursday morning from an eastern trip to purchase cat tle for the institution. He bought 21 head at Lake Mills, Wis., they are all Holsteins and will be a valuable addi tion to the number of that variety now at the hospital. Cows of other breeds are being eliminated as fast •i« »T« TWO VESSELS WRECKED. .j. «j. .j. ,j, .** .j. .•. .•, ,j. $ .•. IS A QUAGMIRE WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP GAME SHIELDS WANTED DULUTH LUMBERMAN REPEATS STORY BEFORE SENATE INVESTIGATORS Stated that He was Tod That Hines the Lumberman, Helped to "Put Over" the election of Stepncnsoii— Sheilds had Falling Out With Htner and Told Story, (By Associated Press.) MILWAUKEE. Wis., Oct. 20—The story that Edward Hines. the lumber man, helped "put over" the election of Senator Isaac Stephenso and that Hines employed Robert J. Shields to work on the case, both at Washington and at Madison, Wis., was repeated before the senatorial investigation» committee today. Wirt Cook, a lum berman of Duluth, Minn., declared he had secured the information from Daniel Haley, of Duluth, another 'lumberman. This information was that Shields had a falling out with Hines, because Shields wanted fifteen thousand dollars for the work, and Hines refused to pay thai much, say ing Stephenson ought to sivo Shields half of it. Shortly after nearins? this, Cook testified he met Sields on a train and asked him abou' the sloiy jDd he said "that's all fixed u.i." TOWNTERRORIZED BYBOLD BANDITS (By Associated Press.) SALT LAKE CITY. Oct. 20.—A spe cial from Cokeville, Wyo., says that five men rode into that town last night and for nearly an hour held the place at their mercy. The men or dered the residents to their homes and shot Peter H. Anderson in the leg. Later th-a visitors rode to the office of County Attorney Reynolds and shot at him, but without effect. ARRESTTWO ON PIGGING CHARGE (Speciaf to tha Tribune) RICHARDTON. N. U., Oct 2 0 Sheriff J. A. Wiechs of Dickinson, with an army of deputies dr pped in on Richardton today and made :. cleaning of the blind piggevs operat ing in this city. For several months the vil'age of ficials have been trying to stop this traffic but some way or other witnout success. Today's operations resulted in two arrests, that of Thomas Snell and Valentine Weiler. the o.t-iers took to the tall timbers. Snell and Weiler had been operat ing their stand in what is known as the Adam J. Weiler residence in he north part of the town. A temporary injunction has been placed against the building. Mr. Weiler at p'esent, is residing at Stepig, Mont., and is not aware of the fact. The general opinons of the commer cial bodies of this village are always for a cleaner, a bigger and a better Richardton. [Las Editio .J. HAMBURG, Oct. 20— Two English steamers collided in the mouth of the Elbe during the fog today. One of the vessels sank and the other stranded. No de tails were available this after noon. IS AGAIN POSTPONED AT PHILADELPHIA. While No Rain Was Falling Early This Morning, Moist Weather of Past Three Days Has Put Play Field Into Such Shape That Baseball Is Impossible. (By Associated Press.) PHILAELPHIA, Oct. 20 Another!* day of occasional drizzzles of rain, was the cause of another postpone ment of the baseball game between the Athletics and Giants this afte* noon. There was no rain at 8:15 a m., but the play field at Shibe pari as a result of three days of moist weather is a quagmire. FIVE CENTS REVOLUTIONISTS O GOVERNMENT PEKIN HEARS CONFIRMATION OF WILD RUMORS AFLOAT YE8TERDAY. MEAGER DETAILS RECEIVED IMPERIAL SOLDIERS WITHDRAW FROM HANKOW IN FACE OF WITHERING FIRE. Chinese Gunboats Proceed Up River. Great Loss of Life Is Reported Government Forces Preparing to Renew Conflict and Hope to Win Victory. (By Associated Press.) REBELS WINNING HANKOW, Oct. 20—By cour ier to Hearst open wire—Early morning, Thursday, Oct. 19— Rebels are winning fight with imperials. REBELS CLAIM VICTORY. HANKOW, Oct. 20.—(Noon by wireless to Kiu Kiang, 2:45 p. m. Relayed by telephone to Shang hai, 4 p. m.)—The government troops retreated to Seventy Mile creek beyond the Hankow flu vial. The revolutionists claim a great victory. The Chinese war ships retreated down the river out of sight of the settlement, which is quiet. »J» »J. .J .J 4J» ,', Pekin Hears News. PEKIN, China, Oct. 20.—The fears which have prevailed here sinca yes terday were confirmed tonight by an Associated Press dispatch from Han kow, which stated that the rebels wera winning. ROBINSON HAS LEFT DUBUQUE (By Associated Press.) DUBUQUE, Ia„ Oct. 20—Hugh Robinson, the aviator, resumed his Minneapolis to New Orleans trip at 10:30 o'clock today, the start having been delayed by a thick fog. Al though the weather was far from clear. Robinson circled the city and then started south. RAISE SHEEP IN NORT DAKOTA GRAND FORKS, Oct. 20—John Vv Scott, of Gilby, returned from South St. Paul, where he purchased 1,000 head of sheep which he will graze on his big farm. Mr. Scott has given the matter of sheep investment care ful consideration, and has become convinced that they are an essential feature of improving farming, because of their ability to thrive on what would otherwise be waste material, as well as |ieir |bility to djftroy many of the noxious weeds and other I growths on the farm. A large number of other progres I sive farmers in the valley are invest nig in large flocks of sheep for the same reasons that have induced Mr. Scott to do so. FOUR CHALLENGES BEING CONSIDERED (By Associated Press.) LOS ANGELES, Oct. 20—The state challenged venireman T. W. Adams, at the opening of the McNamara mur der trial today, the court too.* the challenge under consideration, mak ing four challeges now aw?.itir.g h's direction. The challenge was based on Adams' opposition to the death sentence. Adams is a Socialist and a portion of his examination wa taken up in sep arating his political bias and his per sonal attitude toward the prisoner. The defense, under Attorney C. S. Darrow, resisted tht challenge. A few minutes later the state also chaT lenged talesman A. R. Mcintosh be cause of his objection to the death penalty on circumstantial evidenct This challenge also was resisted bf the defense. Implied bias was the formal ground for the challenge.