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I Weather FAIR THIRTY-FIFTH YEAR.<p></p>CAUSE E 20 TO 7 Minnesota Outpoints Chicago in Every Department of Game. ILTJNOIS EASY WINNERS OVER THE BADGERS Yale Springs Surprise by Defeat ing Princeton—Other Games. Minneapolis, Nov. 13—The Univer sity of Minnesota football team took another step towards tho big confer ence dtamqlonship today by defeat ing Chicago university 20 to A on a snow covered field. The Gophers' at tack was considered powerful while their defense was virtually imperiled when (lie Maroons threatened the Minnesota goal. Three touch-downs, one each in the first, third and fourth periods, and two goals from touch-down represent ed the Minneapolis score, while Chi cago counted one touch-down by A car and a subsequent goal by Shull in the second section. Outplaying in the line, the Chicago men had difficulty in getting away on end runs, although Capt. Russel and Cahn brought the Chicago rooters to their feet several times by-brilliant dashes. Russell was -easily the vis itors' st&r and although out-pointed by Quist', his return of the Gophers' kick evened up matters in this de partment." •Capt. Bierman returned to the Gophers' lin.$-up, after two weeks of absfeB&e £fid''wk'^tfbrriinent in clever work. His defensive was brilliant. He handled the team like a veteran. Long, WymantAnd Ballentine gave splendid support?to their leaders. LISTLESS GAME. Champaign,i$lCi Nov. 13.—The Uni versity of llli^is def.eat.ed Wisconsin today, 17 to. 3,' by paying hard, con sistent football. Although the game exhibited by the Illinois showed new flashes.of brilliancy, it was lacking in spectacular features. A goal from the tieid by E. Simp ,son yielded the only Wisconsin score in the early part of the game. Each team fumbled badly. Pogue, the Illinois star back, was used effectively during his stay in the game, but did* not show his accustom ed steam. CLEVER FIELD GOALS. •New Haven, Conn., Nov. 13.—'Over whelmed by brute strength and by an eleven far more finished in playing tactics, the Yale team this afternoon defeated Princeton, 13 to 7, in a game which furnished a greater number of ihrills than most any gridiron classic ol recent years. Gridiron players rose and fell dur ing the struggle, but none reached the heights obtained by Otis Guernsey, whose clever field goal kicking pa vet! the way for a Yale victory. Twice in the second period, Guernsey drove, the ball through the Tiger's igoal post.' Captain Wilson of the Yale team loon found that, the team as a whole was nna'ble to put the spheroid across the opponent's line. Way shared the glory of the victory with Guernsey. It his fortune to scoop tip a fumble iby Tihbott. and race across the .goal line for Yale's only touchdown of the game, and the first the Eli's have made in the past two contests. Wlay's run was one of the most spectacular features of t'.ie struggle. Tonight Guernsey, Way, Captain Wilson and 'Emergency Coach T. Shev lin of Minneapolis are the heroes of town and campus. iClose to iiO.OOO spectators witnessed the game. The weather and grounds were perfect. HARVARD BEATS BROWN. Cambridge, Mass., Nov. 13.—(Har vard today disposed of Brown, 16 to 7, without spending any of the strength, needed for the rejuvenated Yale team in the big igame of the sea son, to be played next Saturday. PLAY TIE. Philadelphia, 'Pa., Nov. 13.—Pennsyl vania and Michigan fought the annual football battle and neither side was able to score. 'Both teams put up fairly good football. The playing, most of the time, was spirited and abounded in open field work. The Pennsylvanians got within scoring dis tance half a dozen times and on three occasions tried to kick goals. SYRACUSE A HUMMER. •Syracuse. IN1. Y„ Nov. 13.—Syracuse outplayed Colgate this afternoon in a score of 2& to 0. It was the first time the lHamiltons loat this season, among their victi-n.3 being Yale and West Point. iSyracuse's game was 418' yards in rushing the ball, as againsi 70 for tile Mbroons. ANY SUES URjNil Baron Ziedinek Enters Vigorous Protest to Charges Against His Government. Washington, Nov. 13.—Baron Rricli Ziedinek, charge il' affairs of the Austro-IIungarian embassy, called at the state department today and de nied in poison tor his government the public charge of Dr. Goricav, formerly of the Austro consul service, ihat the consulates in the United j^tates were "hotbeds of propaganda" for foment ing strikes in munition plants. The charge submitted the record of Dr. Goricar and inquired what legal steps, if any, would be taken against thp former consul. He was told thai the department of justice already was in vestigating. After filing the charges and a con ference with acting Secretary Phil lips at the state department., the Aus tro,Hungarian ambassador gave out a statement declaring that Dr| Gorinar offered to discontinue his utterances against Austro-llungary should he br allowed a monthly sum of omney. FRAUD clifiN 4 SUITS BY BUYERS OF Demand Payment of Cash and Notes by Farmers! Terminal .Company Here. *. MISREPRESENTATION OF PROSPECTS IS ALLEGED St. Paul, Nov. 13.-r-Four suits to re cover money and notes paid for stock in the Farmers Terminal Packing company of St. Paul were filed in the Ramsey county district court .Friday by Carl W. Cummins of Morpliy, Ew ing & Cummins. The plaintiffs are: Peter Olson, Cumberland, Wis. John Carlson, Coni stock, Wis. E. P. Erlandson. Holdig ford, Minn., and John Nelson, Upsala, Minn. Charge Misrepresentation. Olson and Carlson are suing to re cover money paid for stock and Erl andson and Nelson to recover notes given in payment for stock. The plain tiffs charge misrepresentation on the part of the defendants. Peter Olson, in his complaint, says that the defendant, by false represen tations, induced him to give his note for $1C0 in payment for one share oi stock. 'Denies Site Is Owned. The company, Mr. Olson charges, does not own the 164 acres near St. Paul intended for a site and the land, instead of i$200 an acre, as represen ted, is not worth more than $75. The plant when completed will not have the capacity represented, it is charg ed, and not more than $100,000 worth of stock had been sold when it was stated that $250,000 worth had been sold. Commissions Large. The company was paying promot ers 25 per cent instead of 15 per cent, as represented, he says, and if all the stock was sold the company would not have over $500,000, after paying ex penses, whereas more than $2,000,000 would be required to build and equip the plant, and more than $500,000 in ready cash would be required for op eration until returns could be obtain ed Says Stock Was Dropped. Instead of holding the money for the erection of a plant, as represent ed, it is charged, the company has been paying it over to the promoters, and no arrangements have been made to handle* the live stock of subscribers as promised, nor has it arranged for any business whatever. It is charged that the packing plant at La 'Crosse is not paying a dividend as represented, and that, instead of increasing in value, its stock has drop ped to practically no value at all. The other complaints are similar to that of Mr. Olson. Sees "Frame-Up." F. A. S. Price, financial representa tive of the proposed terminal packing plant, said that the suits area "frame up" to discredit the plant, the result of efforts made by some Minnesota State Equity society members. He says the suits, for which the expens es are being paid, are being brought innocently by the farmers. 30.000 PAY TRIBUTE. iSan Diego, Cal., iNov. 1S.—A crowd of 30,00'0 today paid tribute to the Liberty Bell during patriotic exer cises at the Panama-California expo sition. Ten thousand school children marched past the bell, and deposited floral offerings. ALLIES BELIEVE CREEK DELAY Dissolution of Chamber Causes Consternation In France and Stirs England. TEUTON COMMISSION TO CONFER WITH GREEKS Roumania Still Refuses to Take Sides, Maintaining Strict Neutrality. London, Nov. 13.—Although (London refuses to share the consternation which the dissolution of (lie Greek chamber has aroused in France, no at tempt is male to minimize the seri ousness of the situation nor to ignore the fact that King Constantine's ac tion had put a quietus on all hop£ of Lie Greeks' co-operation in the near future. The Greek king's suppression of tin majority in the chamber, of which 'Venteelc.3 is the leader, is not regard ed here ais a uefiniie step towards fulfilling a secret contract with the Central powers. On tie other hand, the present situation makes it obvi ous that whatever kind of intention entertained towards the Entente, niusit await the new election, wlfich is more than a month away. Kitchener's Mission. Tie report that Lord Kitchener, sec retary of. war, has been sent on a mis sion to King Constantine, to whom he 'will- offer? new propositions, has re ceived no confirmation, 'but the coin cidence with his, departure comes the king's-resoKKion to dissolve the cham ber. This makes the report plausibie. Tlie repbrt. also gains interest from the. announcement from' several sources that, an Austro-German mis sion has already arrived at Athens to formulate'a definite understanding 'be tween Greeee and the Central powers. At the same time, the Roumanian Ikitig continues to receive deputations from both belligerents, but the posi tion of Greece and Roumania, despite diplomatic pressure, is still un'modi fied. Outside of the Germans' announce ment of the capture of the passes and heights of Jastrebac, carrying slightly further southward the Serbia drive of the AustroiGermans, there have been no recent activities on either side in the Serbian campaign. LEAVES NEXT WEEK. London, Nov. 13.—Winston iSpencer Churchill, whc.sc resignation from the representation of the Duchy of Lan caster, a portfolio in the Critis'.i cabi net, was announced Friday, will leave next Wednesday to join his regiment in France, according to the weekly dispatch. FOOD RIOTS. •A recent food riot at Dussoldorf, in which crowds of women, in dissent of high prices, uombarded the market and shops willi potatoes and stones, was stopped with some difficulty by tie police, who were compelled charge the crowd, arresting a nnnuier of the participants. Allies Anxious. An Athens dispatch, dated Nov. 12, to the iuieters Telegraph agency, is as follows: "The British, French and Russian ministers today interviewed the pre mier and demanded that Grcece de fine the attitude she would take in the event of the Allied forces seek ing refuge in Grecian territory in o.ase of a reverse in Serbia and Mace donia. The Greek report is not known but in the view of the good will on both sides, the conviction prevailed that a satisfactory solution will he reached. DIES SUDDENLY Winnipeg, Nov. 13.—Dr. W. 'HL Mon tague, former minister of public work of Manitoba and who was, with three other ministers, held for trial charged with conspiracy to defraud the provi dence of Manitoba, was found dead in his rooivs in a hotel here today. Death presumably occurred from heart's disease. SHOT BY HIS*BROTHER. North Dakota Boy Hunter May Die of Gunshot Vvound. Langdon, X. D„ Nov. 13.—George Peterson, aged 8 years, accidentally shot his brother, Fred, 14, and the latter may die. The wounded boy was in such serious condition that he has been unable to explain and the young er lad also seems unable to tell just what happened. The boys were hunt ing. They are sons of Sever Peter son. ptenwrck Sritmne. NO. 272 (NEWS OF THE WORLD) BISMARCK, NORTH XfAKOTA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOV. 14, 1915.<p></p>KING AlOCT.B OF SERBIA LOST: HER IN FLIGHT DAKOTA 15 VERY LATEST President Wilson and Mrs. Gait Seek Privacy of Country Thoroughfares. Washington, Nor. i:i,—President Wilson and his liaucen, Mrs. Norman Gait, and her inolln-r, Mrs. 10. II. Hul ling, today a'e a roadside picnic lunch in the course of a I"•'» mile automobile ride which took Hii-in through Haiti more, Wesliniiiistci and many small towns and villages in Maryland. They returned after dai'K aiid had dinner to gether at the Whit'- House, ^oon af ter leaving Westminster, the Presi dent's auto was run up on the road side and there Hie iiarty ate lunch. TO A TIE J^ioux. Falls, S. I).. Nov. I.'l.—On a field which Lhe season's first fall of snow rendered slippery and heavy, North and South Dakota fought their battle to a 0 to 0 tie there this after noon South Dakota exhibited superior skill over their opponents, outplaying them in every department, and gain ed through the North Dakota lines continually, and once in the third quarter threatening the goal and inci dentally the five-yard line for four downs. The ball was in North Dako ta lines most of the game, but North Dakota braced at crucial times. SUBMARINE SUNK. London, .Nov. 13.—An official state ment given out today by the admiral ty announces that the British submar ine K-20 has probably been sunk by the.Turks in the Sea of Marmora The statement says: "Submarine E-20. which was on de tached service in the has been sunk. Sea of Marmora lias not been communicated with since October 30, and it is feared shr The enemy has an nounced that three of six men of the her officers anr' crew prisoners." have been taken OPPORTUNITY BECKONS YOU Land Ownership Spells Independence American Woman Escapes From Ancona Through Her Ability as an Athlete DR. CECILE L. GREIL OF NEW OF LINER INTO LIFE BOAT. GUNSHOT. I'aris, Nov. 13.—Passengers aboard the Italian liner Ancona were com pelled to seek safety in the boats while the steamer was subjected to a cannonade from an Austrian submar ine, according to a graphic story of lhe sea, tragedy told by Dr. Gecile L. Greil of New York, to the Ifavas cor respondent at Ferryville. The Ameri can woman escaped only through her ability as a. gymnastic. She tried vain ly to llnd a place in two boats, but there was no room for her. She savPd herself by dropping from the deck into a launch which already was In tlie sea. Her maid was killed in their cabin by a gunshot. Dr. Greil's story indicates that the torpedo which sent the Ancona to the bottom was not fired until the steam er had been riddled by shots from the guns of the submarine. "I was in the dining room of the first-class passengers," Dr. Greil is quoted as saying, "chatting with some of the voyagers when we Heard the re port of a cannon. There was great excitement on the deck and the men were running here and there. I asked the ship's doctor what was happen ing and he replied that he didn't know. Then 1 went on deck myself. "I saw through a slight fog a sub marine about a hundred yards distant. It was equipped with two cannon, for ward and aft, which were being fired rapidly. I went down to my cabin to get my papers and there found my maid who pleaded with me to save her. A cannon shot interrupted our conversation. A shell entered the vessel through the porthole and killed my maid. I took my valise and small tandbag containing valuables after «lowly putting on my hat and coat ind went up to the deck with a life belt. "Boats were being lowered, all completely filled. I sought to get in- YORK DROPS FROM DECK HER MAID KILLED BY lo one of them and was told there was no more room. I went to another and received the same response. I I hen crossed the deck and saw a launch afloat. This contained the chief engineer, Carlo Lemherti, two doctors and other first-class passen gers, some of he women and mem bers of the crew. I asked Lembertl to be allowed to get in. 'Come on,' he said at the same time grasping the side of the steamer to prevent the small boat from mov ing off. "I guaged well the height which separated me from the boat, and be ing well-trained in gynastlcs 1 didn't hesitate to let myself fall into the launch, landing at the place designat ed. "During all this time the submarine had not ceased bombarding the An cona, not paying the slightest atten tion to the women, children and men trying to get away. At this moment the submarine was very close to us. The fog lifted and we could clearly distinguish the Austrian flag which was now. "The Ancona resisted the cannon ade well. Many of the shots entered above the water line and the holes caused by others were too small to ad mit much water as the sea was very calm. To finish the work the sub marine discharged a torpedo and the vessel began to sink. "Some hours afterward we encount ered a heavily laden boat which was leaking. We took aboard five women and four children in order to lighten it. Lemberti then took it in towr, not permitting more passengers to crowd into our boat. "Lemberti did his best to reassure the unfortunates under his charge, most of whom were in tears, telling them all would be well if they heeded (Continued on page 4) Last Edition (BY ASSOCIATED PRESS) FIVE CENTS KiNC PETER IS FLEEINC WITH Automobile Breaks Down and He Is Forced to Take Wagon. SUWJ1J1.KS lU&SANDlD TAKE TOJVTOUNTAINS From There Incessant Guerrilla Warfare Will Be Waged Agains Teutons. Berlin. Nov. lit.—The following statement regarding the situation in Serbia was given out today by the Overseas News Agency: "Dispatches from the Serbian front gave impressive descriptions of the break-down of the Serbian military or ganization during the recent Anstro Hungarian,German-Bulgarian drive. More than 54*000 Serbians were taken prisoners. There are 40,000 already in Austria-Hungary. "The Serbian army on a war footing numbers only 300,000.. "The army further lost 478 cannon while it possessed 514 cannon. Thus virtually all of the artillery has been lost. "King Peter fleeing Ip, depleted aut omobile which, stuck in the mudvin impassible roads^ Continue^ his flight in a country wagon followed by,th® crown1 prince and members of hi9 gbv ernment. "The Serbian army is .getting mpre and niore demolished. 'Some regi ments have mutinied, others have dis banded and taken.,to tlw ^idUBtlilns and started, guerilla.wnffBte:"-- -V TWO AUTOS 60 1 UP IN SMOKE -t ..V' Men Driving Them Have Very Narrow Escape From Cremation. Mandan, Nov. 13.—TWQ automobiles were destroyed by fire Friday evening. Near Crown Butte the engine of the Alter car, owned by Adam Stein, backfired and set the machine ablaze. It was impossible to put it out, and the car was totally destroyed. The loss of $650 was covered fully by in surance. in the Cary Agency, 'H. J. Tavis, proprietor. Mr., Stein liveB about eight miles from the city on lhe New Salem road. Last night near the Mike Stasney place, ten miles south of the city, the big six cylinder Mitchell touring car. owned and driven by Dan Woll, caught fire from some unknown cause and was completely destroyed. Mr. Woll was out on livery work. The car was so badly burned that it was impossible to tow it to the city. The car, valued at $1,500, was not insured. Dove Through Curtains. The tire in the Woll car started so suddenly that both Mr. Woll and Salesman Mahoney of the Bull Tract or Co., Minneapolis, had narrow es capes from cremation. All of the cur tains on the car were buttoned down tight, and both of the men had to lit erally dive through them. \As it was their clothes were ignited. The two then were forced to fight a prairie fire which started and for a time threatened to get beyond their control. HORSE THIEF IS HELD IN INDIANA Devils Lake, N. D., Nov. 13.—An ar rest made by the police at Frankfort, Ind., on suspicion, application of the third degree methods, communication with Chief of Police Timboe of Devils Lake, followed by a publicity cam paign, has resulted in the capture of a horse thief that has been given up as gone for good. Thomas Gross, with an accomplice is being held in the Hoosier city while requisition papers are being secured for his return. It develops that a man giving his name as Gross, and answering the description of the man arrested at Frankfort as a suspicious character, hired a rig at Berthold, a small sta tion west of Minot last spring. The man represented himself as. a sales man of nursery stock. He failed to return the rig instead heading for In diana, the entire distance of which he has driven with a single horse.