Newspaper Page Text
UNSETTLED AND COLDER. Greatest Interest Centers in Chicago-MiQDKota Struggle Michigan and Syraose Will Engage in Gridiron Conflict (By Associated Press.) CHICAGO, Nov. 4—Nearly all the leading university football teams of the middle-west, were scheduled to play today and it was expected that those eligible to the "Big Eight" con ference championship might be nar rowed by the results. The most in. terest among the conference universi ties was displayed in the game be tween Chicago and Minnesota at Min neapolis. Minnesota's superior weight, pres tige of last years championship, and abundance of good subsitutes, inspired confidence in the Gopher adherents. The Chicagoans based their hopes on the variety of brilliant new plays •aid to have been evolved by coach Stagg and learned to perfection by Another game between the confer ence elevens, that of Illinois and Pur due, at Urbana, was expected to show just how Illinois stands. West of the conference belt, the main interest cen. tered on the games between Missouri and Oklahoma, while eastwardthelead ing game was that bringing together1 Michigan and Syracuse. Other games scheduled for the midle-west are: Case and Ohio, at Columbus. Iowa State and Nebraska, at Ames. Northwestern: College and Lawrence at Watertown. (Special to the Tribune) VALLEY CITY, X. D., Nov. 4—The meeting of the executive committee of the State Progressive league was mittee in Fargo. LaFollette was en campaign to secure delegation for him tt the March preliminary. Many speak ers a 5 S FOOTBALL GAMES TODAY ATTRACTING ATTENTION the fast team, which has plenty of blind boys and 150 wounded persons, kicking talents Wisconsin, victorious last year over Northwestern, who is the only con ference team idle today, felt confi dent of further victory in its same with Iowa, at Madison. Marquette and Villa Nova at Mli- waukee. PROGRESSIVES AT VALLEY CITY attended by about'100 prominent can- Browne former minority leader in the .... ,. Illinois legislature, testified today be didates and politicians and held an all, dorsed and plans laid for effect ve 4 are comintg into tho state during the next four months, and funds will be raised to make an organized fight! I expect to pay for the Wisconsin man in every pre seemardf t. be£divide betwee« Buchan-,'defense. an and Bendeke for governor with a preference for the former. Baker was present and cons-anted to become a candidate for lieutenant governor if the demand was for him in that position, and withdraw from the gubernatorial race. INDIANA DANK IS SHORT OF FUNDS (By Associated Press.) GOES TO MONTANA. Miss Emma Scott of Glenview town ship has resigned her position at Wim bleton and gone to Dillon, Mont., where she will teach physical ^lture in the state normal school. The young lady is a graduate of the Valley City normal'and formerly resided in Bis marck. DESTROYED WHEN Feared that Many Foreigners Nay Have Perished in the Flames Red Cross Relief Ship is Driven back by Wither ing Volley (By Associated Press.) HANKOW, China, Nov. 4—via Wu Hu—Almost the whole native city of Hankow is afire this morning and it is feared that the Wesleyan mission near the Han river, in which are fifty who, with the staff of the mission, make up a total of three hundred persons, was destroyed. Dr. Booth, head of the mission, asked the imperialists to grant an ar mistice of two hours to permit the (Continued on page 8.) DROMSTATES THAT LORIMEU GAVE HIM HELP Says He was Loaned Money When He was on Trial for Bribery Name of Another Chicagoan is Also Mentioned on the Stand (By Associated Press.) CHICAGO Nov. 4.—Lee O'Neil fQre a it of he Un night meeting in the city last night, estates senators investigating the Lor The result was the location of the, imer election, that Senator Lorimer headquarters of the campaign com personallythborBrowne S Browne's examination was the committee. ROCHESTER, Ind., Nov. 4—After the state bank examiners had closed the Citizens Bank at Akron, Ind.. ten miles east of this city, and had an- team has come to town confident that nounced that its funds were short it will reap ample revenge for past de about thirty-five thousand dollars, to- feats day, Howard Harter, the bank's cash ier, came here and obtained the sher iffs permission to stay in the county jail until an inquiry into the institu tions affairs had proceeded further. THIBTY-FIBST TEAR BISMARCK, NOETH DAKOTA, SATURDAY NOVEMBER 4, 1911. ited a portion thte exo pense of defensfe a tw bribery trials wherein Browne was, a S a to untarily offered to aid me," said =t»Vl H.,Hmr' Browne, "and I accepted. nn his aid. gave him no note or other security, him back aa soon as^™n?m ., •„!,„„ ,.„i„«„„ ator Lorimer loaned him, but he said No action was taken relative Jo- be again taken up at Fargo on Mon- minority leader's not state how much Ben- OT a CRIMSON WILL MEET TIGERS (By Associated Press.) PRINCETON, N. J., Nov. 4—Prince ton and Harvard play football for the first time in ten years. In all, Har vard has met Princeton sixteen times on the gridiron and of these games has won only three, Princeton captur ing twelve, while one was a tie. Princeton is anxious to maintain her old supremacy while the Cambridge DAVIS CONES OUT F08 CONGRESSMAN (Special to the Tribune) By the Governor: MINOT, N. D, Nov. 4.—Judge Nehe miah Davis of Ward county court to day formally announced that he is candidate for the Republican nomina tion for congressman from the new had been constructed and the explo- Third congressional district. sions wer© caused in them. The pres- (By Associated Press.) CHICAGO, Nov. 4—Mr. and Mrs. Henry Letech, and their son Leroy, were found dead today in their home in Irving Park, a residence suburb. Fhysidians declared they had died from mushroom poisoning. =ro MUSDROONS ARE FATAL TO THREE THANKSGIVING PROCLAM-* TION In accordance with the beautiful and appropriate custom of setting aside a special day after the har vests are garnered each year, us a day upon which we can make manifest our gratitude to God for mani fold blessings and in srateful recognition of His goodness and mercy and our dependence upon Him or all that is spiritual and material, and that we may unite as a people in thanksgiving for blessings bestowed and in prayer for a continuance of Divine favor, I, John Burke, Governor of the State of North Dakota, do hereby designate and proclaim the day set apart by President Taft, namely: THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1911 As a legal holiday and a day of general thanksgiving and prayer throughout the state. The year now nearly gone has been one of peace and plenty in State and nation peace at home and abroad, almost universal peace plenty almost beyond the capacity of the country. Providence has smiled upon us with a bountiful harvest and has withheld pestilence and disaster we have prospered in all material things and opportunities for industry and thrift are unsurpassed. There is a just appreci ation of the great responsibilities of citizenship, a high tone of public morals and probity, and a whole some respect for the majesty of the law that makes life and propertysafe. Divine Guidance is lifting the whole people up to a higher, healthier moral plane and pointing to higher ideals in public life. Let this day be a day of homecoming, a season of kindness and good works, of benevolence and broad charity, of reconciliation, foregiveness, and mutual helpfulness. Let us gather in church and home, remembering the peace and prosperity that is ours, forgetting and forgiving all bitterness to wards one another, and in true Christian spirit of good-will to all men and gratitude to God, unite in praise and thanksgiving to Him f0r all His goodness and mercy, and fervently beseech Him to bless and preserve our people, our State and our Nation, that we may go forth strengthened to do our work well. By the Governor: .*. JOHN BURKE, P. D. NORTON, Secretary of State. A 4 4 4 (By Associated Press.) ident himself touched a button that president during the experiments. Be PITTSBURG, Nov. 4.—President caused one explosion, after which res- fore the exhibitions on Forbes field Taft was deeply interested in the ex-' crews equipped with oxygen hel- the president was present when Mrs mets entered the galleries and brought Alice Roosevelt Longworth p.osiong and mine rescue work at Forbes field under direction of the bu reau of mines. Experimental galleries out dummies, to which first aid was extended. Director of Mines J. A. Holmes, Governor Tener of Pennsyl vania and Miss Mabel Boardman, bead of the Red Cross, were with the Given under my hand and the Great Seal of the State, at the Capital in Bismarck, this fourth day of November, A. D. 1911. Gophers Defeat Chicago in Fierce Gridiron "Battle Final score—Minnesota, 30 Chicago, 0. SCORE BY QUARTERS. End first quarb&r-i-Minnesota, 9 Chicago, 0. End first half—Minnesota, 14 Chicago, 0. End third quarter-f-Minnesota, °5 Chicago, 0 •$•:•» s» ••«& MINNEAPOLIS, Nov. 4.—Northrop field was the scene of a struggle of two giants of the gridiron this after noon when the Gopher* m-et the Ma roons in the big game of the day be (Continued on page 8.) President Taft at Mine Explosion Experiments in Pittsburg* Christened by Mrs. Alice LongWorth ©tribune. ,•. Governor. MINISTERS SIGN UP AGREEMENT BETWEEN FRANCE AND GERMANY (By Associated Press.) BERLIN, Nov. 4.—The Morocco and French Congo agreement between France and Germany was signed by the German minister of foreign af fairs. Her Von Kidderlan-Weacbter, an the French ambassador to Ger many, M. Calbon, late this afternoon. 'Steamboat SERIOUS CHARGES FACE FOURTH VENIRE DRAWN IN THE MHiAMARA CASE Only Five Men of the Venire Asked to be excused from the Jury Son inlaw of General Otis is Among Those Who Were Empanelled (By Associated Press.) LOS ANGELES, Nov. 4.—Only five men out of the fuorth venire drawn in the McNamara trial presented an. excuse today, pleasing Judge Walter Bordwell in his primary examination, ne of them, Harry Chandler, a son in-law of Gen. Harrison Gray Otis, pioprietor of the Los Angeles Times, was excused only temporarily. Fif teen men in the venire of 40 were not found so that 20 veniremen remained for service. This is about tbe usual proportion. KELLOGGTAYS TAFTWILL HAVE EASVJICTORV Trust Buster of St. Paul is Enthusiastic Over the Outlook Can See No Reason for Apprehension at the Rresent Time (By Associated Press.) DULUTH, Nov. 4—"I do not believe that the outlook is black for the re publican party. I believe the pary's chances are better at the present time that they have been at any period in the past four years." said Frank B. Kellogg, the "trust buster" of St. Paul, and who has been mentioned as a pos sibility for the supreme court. "I think the president must have either been misquoted or else misunderstood at Chicago, I can see no reason for misapprehension at present.. There is much talk regarding the existence of business depression. That is all rot. Conditions are normal. I be lieve that Taft's transcontinental trip has done him a world of good polit ically. He is a remarkable man and has handled exceptional and trying in-1 caped. chris- tened the New Orleans, a replica of the first steamboat, to navigate the western rivers. It was built 100 years ago by Mrs. Longworth's great-grand father, Nicholas J. Roosevelt. WENT TO IOWA. John F. Fort, register of deeds, left this afternoon for Minnesota and Iowa and will visit friends some time. He has a brother in Iowa who is sick. WENT TO FARGO. Judgo E. B. Goss departed Saturday morning for Fargo and Grand Forks, and from there he will go to Minot, where he will spend a day or so. LAST EDITION cidents which have occurred during Louis Vermillya. although Coroner his administration in an exceptional Hoffman has satisfied himsejf that manner. I believe that he stands as Bissonette died by arsenic poisoning, good a chance as anyone of receiving, and a warrant charging the murder the republican nomination and that has been issued for the woman. The means certain election." evidence against her thus far is pure ly circumstantial. Arthur Bissonnette, MONTANA DANK IS HELD UPafteryedeath. GREAT FALLS, Mont. Nov. 4—A medicine taken from Mrs. Vermillya's lone robber yesterday relieved the home by the coroner are being an bank of Hedgeville, Mont., 100 miles, alyzed. south of here, of nearly $1,000 and es- Dr. Van Arsdale, who has been at- Joseph Dahl, assistant cashier, was since she became ill, reported this af the only person in the ban* when tiie ternoon that her condition had bg robber entered and covering the bank-, come^dangerous and that she had been er with a revolver, demanuv.-ed all the money in sight. Dahl was slow in complying and the robber fired over his head. Dahl hastily pushed the cash through the wicket. FIVE GENTS Joseph Zahursky Arrested on Complaint of Humane Officer Blake Faces Trial for Statutory Crime, Complainant Being His Daughter (Special to the Tribune) MAX, N. D., Nov. 4.—Joseph Za hursky, a homesteader, residing near this city, faces a long term in prison as a result of charges which have been preferred against him by State Hu mane Officer William Blake, who has been here investigating complaints which have been made. Zahursky faces three separate pris on sentences, if the various charges are prosecuted against him. He was arrested first for alleged wife beat ing. He was found guilty and fined $85 and sentenced to serve 45 days in jail. At the expiration of this term Humane Officer Blake has a second charge of wilful neglect of nonsupport of his family to prefer against him a third crime hangs over his head which bears a pententiary sentence. This is a statutory crime, and the complain ing witness is the defendant's 14 year old daughter. The conditions in the Zahursky home as found by the humane officer were most deplorable The $85 fine which was assessed against him on the first charge was used to purchase clothing for the four children who have been neglected. They are Paul, aged 2 William, aged 5 Sylvester, aged 7. and Jack, aged 8. In addition there is a daughter, Rudy, aged 14. Mrs. Zahursky will retain the cus tody of the children until she has proven up on her homestead after which it. is expected that they will be taken in charge by the humane offi cer who will endeavor to secure homes for them. WARRANT FOR MRS. VERMILLYA IS SWORN OUT Police Reach End of Rope in Investigating Myster ious Deaths Officials Think Woman Res ponsible for Series of Sudden Deaths (By Associated Press.) CHICAGO, Nov. 4.—The police ad mitted today they had practically reached the -end of their rope in their investigation into the death of Pa trolman Arthur Bisonnette, and the deaths of eight others, all of whom.' had been close associates of Mrs- Sr.. father of the dead policeman, to jday described Mrs. Vermillya's effort to obtain his son's body for burial after his death. An undertaker named C. C. Boyson was making read to move the body five minutes He said: *T protested at th hurry and she insisted that it would be better to move the bodr at once. I finally forbade them to touch it.' The contents of nine bottles of tending Miss Vermilya constantly attacked by a severe spell of nausea. MANDEL REPORTED GRADUALLY SINKING ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.. Nov. The condition of Leon Mandel, the Chicago business man who is- 111 at a hotel in this city, is grave and but lit tle hope for his recovery is enter tained. It is said Mandel was gradu ally sinking.