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For Bismarck and vicinity:
Generally fair tonihgt and Tues day, warmer tonight. ESTABLISHED 1873 PROMINENT BROKERS MAT BE ARRESTED Likely to be Taken in Connec tion with Disposition of Stolen Bonds TWO MORE ARRESTED Real Estate Dealer and Bond Broker'Enter Pleas of Not Guilty Minneapolis, Oct. 23.—Prominent New York and Chicago brokers are to be arrested as a result of investi agtions by postal inspectors of the disposition of bonds stolen in two big mail robberies, it was announc ed here today by F. A. Reidy, in spector of New York, who left here today to direct the new develop ments. Other developements today in cluded the arrest of two more of the 26 persons indicted by the grand jury for alleged complicity in the plot to dispose of the stolen securi ties. Those arrested today were James 0. Harris, real estate dealer, and Arthur E. Sterner, bond broker. Both pleaded not guilty when they were arrainged and were refeased on $5,000 bond each. The arrests today bring the total of those taken into custody and ar ranged on charges of conspiracy to sell stolen bonds to fifteen. With thirteen of the 26 persons indicted in connection with the dis position of bonds stolen in the New York and Chicago mail robberies, alreadty arranged, United States Marshals today began a hunt for the remaining 13. Some of the men soufeht are said to have fled and a nation wide search for them has been started' PEACE CONFAB PLANSHADE Soviet Russia Will Be Left Out of First Paris, Oct. 23.—The British, French, French and Italian, foreign .offices are exchanging view%__ re garding the form of invitation to !be issued to the Near East peace conference set for Nov. 13 at Laus a tine. Eight powers—Fratyce, Great Britain, Italy, Japan, Turkey, Greece, Jugo Slavia and Rumania will receive invitations. The Soviet Russian government will be invited only to_the second conference which will deal with the question of the Dardanelles, the allies being under the impression that Foreign Minister Tchitcherin's insistence that Russia be invited to the first parley has in view the tacit recognition of the Soviet gov ernment by the powers which they are not ready to give. PEYOTE BERRY LOWERS MORALE OF INDIANS Pierre, S. D., Oct. 23.—Peyote, a berry from a species of cactus grow ing in the Southwest, is held respon sible by Rudolph Hertz, head of the missionary work of the Congrega tional and Presbyterian churchcs among the Dakota (A Sioux) Indi ans, for a threatened decline of re ligious influences among the Indi ans. Recently there was incorporated under the laws of South Dakota a church of Native Americans, located on the Pine Ridge reservation near the town of Allen. Mr. Hertz de clares that the religion practiced by members of this church is baesd up on the narcotic effects of the Pey ote berry, which produces fanciful visions in the brain of tfye user. The missionary worker said that the sect is gaining recruits among the younger Indians of North and South Dakota and estimated that there are about 200 members of ttye church at present. It is expected that the meeting here tomorrow, called by Charles H. Burke, United States Indian Com missioner, will take up the question and' recommend that an embargo be placed on the importation of Peyote. The supply now comes through the mails, the missionary said. REMEMBER THIS FOR NEXT YEAR Chicago, Oct. 23.—If you are sub jected to boring mosquitos a home remedy is offered which tests have proven is more effective than swat ting and other methods of extermin ation. When bothered in your bedroom at nighti remove a screen from the window, place an electric fan inside the room about six feet from the window facing it, and turn on the current. The stiff breeze will draw the mosquitoes into its path and will be too strong for them to repel. They willdbe blown from the room and will be unable to fight? their way back against the air current. In a short time the entire room will be cleared of the insects.' This method was devised by a Western Electric engineer after watching the method used to remove the last traces of air from vacuum tube* used in radio- HIGH COURT HEARING 1$ POSTPONED Postponement of the hearing upon one of the Grant county ballot cases before the North Dakota supreme court was agreed upon this morning until District Judge H. L. Berry ren ders his .decision in the first of the two cases brought. The two cases are identical and Wm. Langer, attor ney for both men expects to appear before the supreme court soon after he is notified of the decision in the Kamrath case. HALL-MILLS GASE6EF0RG GRAND JURY Intimated That Another Wo man Who Minister Vis ited Is Involved New Brunswick N. J., Oct. 23.— Prosecutor A. Beekman of Somer set county was expected to lay the evidence in the Hall-Mills murder case before the grand jury today. Great interest was manifested by authorities in a report that the Rev. Edward Wheeler Hall, slain rector, once employed a private detective to curb the activities of a man who Mrs. Eleanor Reinhardt Mills, kill ed with the clergyman, had com plained was annoying her. An inquiry was begun today also of the report thatv another woman was involved in the love complica tions of Dr. Hall and that he Visit ed her in a Manhattan apartment. Authorities have learned that Dr. Hall sent a telegram to this wo man early in August. The action, of Justice Parker was taken at the joint request of Prose cutors Strieker and Beekman of Mid dlesex and Somerset counties res pectively. The announcement from the Attor ney General's office came as a sur prise in view of the reports that the case was practically closed and that indictments were to be asked of the Somerset county grand jury. It is taken here as an indication that the prosecutors have admitted failure and the mystery is not near solution. Mr. Mott served as prosecutor and assistant prosecutor in Essex county for 18 yeaVs. ASSUMES CHARGE' Trenton, N. J., Oct. 23.—At the re quest of Supreme Court Justicc Parkej, the attorney general's, de partment today assumed charge of the investigation of the Hall-Mills murder case. Attorney General Me Crean deputized Wm. A. Mott of Es sex copnty, as. deputy attorney gen eral in charge. Mr. Mott will begin his duties immediately. CHESSWIZARD DENIED PERMIT IS ARRESTED New York, Oct. 23.—Samuel Rzes chewaski, 10-year-old Chess Wizard was to be arraigned in the children's court in the Bronz today on a charge of improper guardianship, als a re sult of his detention last night at Hunt's Point Palace, where he ap peared ait an entertainer at a benefit for the National Hebrew orphanage. According to Superintendent Hylan of the Bronx children's society, the boy appeared on the program after his manager, M. Knopoff, had been denied a permit. He sat on the stage from 8:30 to 11:15 p. m. when he sang three song VI 11:30 p. m. he started playing five chess games, simultaneously, and Mr. Hylan stepT ped on the stage and took him into custody. THINK PINGREE BANDIT FOUND Fargo, N. D„ Oct. 23.—The arrest of Harry Robert Keller at Fort Mor gan, Col., is believed to be the end of a hunt by postoffice inspectors of the man who burglarized the Pingree, N. D. postoffice Aug. 7 and made away with money orders, blanks and stamps. When arrested, Keller had on his person several of the stolen money order blanks. Previous to his arrest he had cashed three money orders. The stolen money orders have been traced through several states by postal officials. Keller is being held in the Denver county jail in default of bail. Nestos-O'Connor Club Organized Dunn Center, N. D., Oct. 21.—A Nestois-O'Connor club with over 100 members was organized Friday night following a political meeting at which Secretary of State Thomas Hall and Railroad Commissioner W. H. Stutsman were the chief speakers. Others elected by the club in clude the following names: Wm. Connolly, chairman Mr3. Fred Brendemuhl, vice chairman Wm. Moede, secretary Fred Brende muhl, treasurer. The officers and various members met Saturday for the purpose of making plans for a campain in Dunn county for the advancement of the Independent ticket. Their plans in clude a series of meetings in various towns in the rural communities, school house discussions and lunches in Dunn county. BONARLAWIS ELECTED HEAD OF UNIONISTS Definitely Decides to Form Ministry for Conservatives After Election PROGRAM NOT GIVEN "Peace, Safety and Economy" Is General Course to be Pur sued by New Ministry (By the Associated Press) London, Oct. 23.—England today had its first Conservative prime min ister in 17 years in the per3.on of Andrew Bonar Law, who, although asked by the King Ir. week to form a cabinet, deferred his definite ac ceptance of the premiership until to day ,when the Unionist party went through the formality of electing him its leader. The Conservative meeting was held at the Hotel Cecil, was attended by 439 members of the party, including many of those whose names are fa mous in British statesmmanship, The new prime minister was elected unanimously. Absent from the meei. ing were prominent Unionists such as Austen Chamberlain, Lord Birken head and the Earl of Balfour, all three of whom last week revolted from the decision of their party to return to party independence and to quit Mr. Lloyd George. To the re volting members Mr. Bonar Law held out the olive branch, expressing the hope that they would return to the fold. Contrary to expectation the new prime minister did not outline his administrative policy, reserving that until later in the week. He did say enough to indicate that he proposed to follow the course which the Con servatives have called for, namely, "peace, safety and economy.' London, Oct. 23.—Unless some unforeseen, unimagined develop ment occurs, Andrew Bonar Law will, before today ends, be prime minister of Great Britain. The arrangements already report ed for thq Conservative party meet ing at the Hotel Cecil stand, and is every reason to believe the pro ceedings will pass smoothly, with no opposition to the chioce of Mr. Bonai* Law as leader, which will give him power to accept the King's mandate,- v.sy* ,.wv Delay AMMUftcenent Announcement of the composition of the new ministry and declara tion of the government's program, may according to late information, be delayed until Thursday when al so the dissolution of parliament is likely to be announced. There is much perturbation in several quarters over the report that the elections are to be held on the fourteenth or fifteenth of November, instead of the eigh teenth, which falls on Saturday. Dissatisfaction on this point is particularly strong in labor circles, where it is maintained that if the polling is held on any day but Sat urday many labor voters will be pre vented from exercising their fran chise. J. H. Thomas, head of the railway men, in a speech yesterday said fixing of the election for mid week would be a "contemptible trick" and this view is apparently universal among the laborites, who see' jt plot to reduce the laborite vote. Favor Midweek Date The Conservatives who favor a midweek date, repudiate such in tention. They contend it will be im possible to arrange the election for Saturday, November 11, and that if it is postponed to the following' Saturday there will be no time to pass the Irish legislation before the stipulated date. They maintain that as the polls every where will be open until nine o'clock in the evening there will be plenty of time for the labor people to record their votes. Whatever day is chosen, it has been represented to the officials of the Conservatie party that it is un desirable to antagonize the labor ties, even on such apparently trivi al matters and consequently the eighteenth may be fixed upon, es pecially as it is everywhere con ceded the ratification of the Irish treaty no longer comes under the head of contentious legislation. FAVOR LLOYD GEORGE Londlbn, Oct. 23.—There is a strong probability, declares a Central News dispatch from Edinburg today that the Scottish temperance vote which (Continued on Page Three) The Weather For twenty-four hours ending at noon today. Temperature at 7 a! 35 Temperature at noon 58 Highest yesterday 47 Lowest yesterday 37 Lowest last night ". 30 Pr^ifcilatiort 0 Highest wind velocity 18 WEATHER FORECAST. For Bismarck and vicinity: Gen erally fair tonight and Tuesday, warmer tonight. For North Dakota: Generally fair tonight and Tuesday, warmer tonight, cooler Tuesday west portion. WEATHER CONDITIONS. Low pressure covers the Canadian Northwest and Uppon Lakes, while high pressure overlies the lower Plains States, Precipitation has oc curred over the Mississippi Valley. ORRIS W. ROBERTS, Meteorologist. THE BISMARCK TRIBUNE THE WOMAN BEHIND KEMAL Halid Edib Hanoum Attacked the Evils of the Harem System, Discarded the Turkish Veil And Won Her Way to KemaFs Cabinet. HALID EDIB HANOUM 15 LIVES LOST IN TENEMENT" FROM FIRE (By the Associated Presa) New York, Oct. 23.—Two separate inquiries were launched todayjfcty the origin of the fire early Sunday morning in which 15 lives were lost, 17 injured and 150 persons made homeless. Fire Marshal Thomas Brophy was in charge of one inves tigation and Assistant District At torney John R. Hennis of the homi cide bureau of another. The fire was thought to have started until the main stairway in a hall of a five story double tenement structure at 110th Street and Lexing ton Avenue. Six baby carriages had been parked there the evening be fore. In many respects the fire was similar to one on the same street a month ago in which seven lives were lost. Six members of the family of Abraham Sugarman were burned to death, and ifve or six members of the Silver family lost their lives. Sev eral of the dead were killed in jump ing from the burning structure. The fire made rapid headway, flames roaring through wooden air shafts and hallways up five floors .n fifteen minutes. Many thrilling res cues were made. Frederick Strokacch being credited by police with saving 18 lives. He was taken to a hospital severely burned. FIRE DAMAGES .WALTERS HOIIE Fire Which Broke Out at 2:30 A. M. Causes Loss The house of Charles Walters, 222 Eleventh street, a small frame dwell ing, was badly damaged by fire which was discovered about 2:30 o'clock this morning. The fire department responded and extinguished the flames, but the interior of the house was ruined. The cause of the fire Js unknown, according to firemen, but they said it probably started from a stove or defective flue. Mr. Walters was out. of the city. MANN CASE IS DISMISSED Changes |it-1eflerr»ed against Thomas Mann, colored, in Man dan, alleged to have kidnapped a 16-year-old white girl, were dis missed when the Bismarck father of the girl failed to appear in court. WINTER RACING MEET PLANNED Juarez, Mexico, Oct. 23.—Negotia tions are underway here to conduct a winter racing reason this year. Col. Matt Winn., Kentucky turf man, who is interested in the Juarz track and has been promoting the proposal for sevetal months, has in timated to friends here that a winter meeting "is assured." Tentative plans now are to open the season Thanksgiving day and run until after the Christmas and New Year holidays. By Milton Bronner NEA Service Staff Correspondent London, Oct. 23.—The woman be hind Kemal. That's what they call Halid Edib Hanoum, one of the first Turk ish women of all time to make her mark in history. She is said to be the person who has inspired Kemal Mustapha with his grandiose dreams of a revived Turkey astraddle of the straits of Bosphorus, with one foot in Europe and the other in Asia. It is she who is supposed to be constantly .'Whispering in his ears the -battle, cry —"Turkey—all Turkey—for' the Turks!" Romantic legend is already busy with her story and it is already hard to sift fact from fiction. It is known that she is the daughter of a Turk who was an official at the Yildiz Kiosk, the home of the sultans at Constantinople. It is known that she was one of the first real Turkish women to be graduated from the American College at Constantinople. She has absorbed both Turkish and European cultures. Highly Cultured She is quoted as saying: "In the most approved Turkish housewifely fashion, I can go to a market and pick out a female slave for the household and know the ex act price to pay for her. And I can go to a European butcher shop like any European woman and select the proper joint of beef or mutton. "As a Turk I can select a dancing girl and know what her services are worth. As a European, I can as sume European dress, play tennis, dance in the Western fashion, play the piano, sing the latest London and Paris successes and hold^fluent conversations in French, Italian and English." When very young—she is only 32 now—she married a Turkish journal ist and they have several children. During the war she was a friend and confidant of the all-powerful Turk ish triumvirate—Enver, Taalat and Djemal. And it' is at this point that romantic legend steps in. There are three separate yarns about how she happened to join the Angora forces: Legend No. One—For her connec tion with the anti-Armenian activi ties of Djemal Pasha, she was exiled by the allies to the Isle of Malta whence she escaped to Angora. Legend No. Two—The Turkish government at Constantinople, sus pecting her sympathy with the Na tionalists under Kemal, was prepar ing to arrest her for treason. But she struck up a'n acquaintance with a movie operator, who was also an aeronaut and one fine morning she sailed away above the white shining minarets of tjie Turakish capital and landed- safely in Asia Minor. Legend No. Three.—The allies wanted to keep her in Constanti nople, but one moonlit night she was ferried across the Bosphorous to the Asiatic shore, where she was met by Nationalists who piloted her past the English lines and to safety. In Kemal's Cabinet She .soon played a leading role at Kemal's capital. As a Turkish wo man who had discarded the Turkish veil and urged other Turkish women to do so as the author of a novel which attacked .many of the evils of the harem system, as one who nursed wounded Turks in spite of Mohammedan teachings, she cap tured the fancy of the women and I taught them to read and write. She became the champion of the new woman movement in Islam, say ing—"Without emancipated women,' Turkey will never become reunited." Recognizing her powers, Kemal broke' all records by making her minister of education in his first cabinet. As a cabinet minister she has gone far beyond supervising edu cation. She has been the most trust ed of Kemal's advisers. BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1922 (Leased Wire of Associated Press) PRICE FIVE CENTS LYMAN ABBOTT, WIDELYKNOWN EDITOR, DIES Head of Outlook Also Known As Clergyman, Author And Preacher WAS 87 YEARS OLD Never Fully Recovered From Severe Attack of Bronchitis Suffered in Summer Now York, Oct. 2.—Dr. Lyman, edi tor-in-chief of the Outlook, with which he had been associated nearly 40 years clergyman, lawyer, author and successor to Henry Ward Beech er as pastor of the Plymouth church, died yesterday. He would have been 87 years old in December. Dr. Abbott suffered a severe at tack of bronchitis last summer from which he never fully recovered, The Rev. Lyman Abbott, D. D., wa3 one of the most active leaders in many avenues of religious and civic thought in the United States. As preacher, editor, author and theolo gian he exhibited a quality of the character which impressed ittself on all who came in contact with him, a singular poise and serenity of spirit. In his early youth, after gradua tion from the University of the city of New York, he studied law and wa3 admitted to the bar, and afterwards practised in partnership with his brothers, Benjamin V. and Austin Abbott. Giving up the law for the ology, he studied for the ministry of the Congregational church, with his uncle, S. C. Abbott, and was ordain ed at Farmington, Me., in 1860. His first charge was in Terre Haute, Ind., where he remained five years. As editor of the Christian Union, which was later to be kipown as The Outlook, his work, in association with that of the Rev. Henry Ward Beecher, marked him as a man of great promise and one who saw re ligion, not too narrowly convention alized, but overlapping and spirit ualizing many of the social and civil problems of the time. Pastor of Plymouth Church. After the death of Mr. Beecher, Dr. Abbott became pastor of Plymouth church, in Brooklyn, where,, his pred ecessor had earned fame as one of the foremost pulpit orators in Amer ica. He was installed in Plymouth church January 16, 1890, and remain ed in charge until 1&99, when he re signed. He .published a life of Henry Ward Beecher and a volume of his sermons. In Dr. Abbott's work as editor of the Outlook, in which he was asso ciated in his long career with many famous men, including Theodore Roosevelt, he sought to interpret the different orders of political organi zations from the Christian viewpoint'. Those who were near him during this part of his life say that extra ordinary working power was one of his chief characteristics. Modera tion and sanity were the chief notes of his temperament and attitude. He commanded attention by his trans parent sincerity and by a gift of clear persuasive stasement. The range of Dr. Abbott's connec tion with civic entcrrises was very wide he had intimate association with betterment work in many fields. He held office in at least a score of organizations for city, state and na tional, and even international re form, and was actively interested in many others, including societies for child, civil and prison reform, char ity organizations, forestry associa tions and the American Red Cross Society. Rational Optimist. Dr. Abbott wa,s known not only to his friends and co-workers but to the public as well, as a rational optimist one who sees clearly present obsta cles and evils, but is confident that the creative forcefc in society are making for the freedom and happi ness of man, and must prevail. The ardor for spiritual achieve ment kept him always at high points of observation and explains in a measure the harmony he was able to establish between himself and his work, which was prodigious for a man of slight physique and small muscular strength. Before starting on what might be called his ministerial career, he, in collaboration with his brother, wrote (Continued on Page Three) RENEWSPROBE OE HERRIN NINE RIOT Marion, 111., Oct. 2.—Delos Duty, state's attorney of Williamson coun ty, today renewed his investigation imperial palace this morning. into the Herrin mine killings last June in conjunction with the recon vening after a 20-day recess of the grand jury. Witnesses were on hand for today's session. It was reported attorneys for indicted men would raise an objection to the jury re suming its deliberating, it being contended that the jury had com pleted its work with the expiration of the September term of court. The death of Ignace Kubinis, in a hospital during the jury's recess, was the twenty-third fatality to re sult from rioting between union min ers and non-union workers at the Lester Strip mine. INDIAN MAID JOINS RANKS OF FLAPPERS Hatfield, Wis., Oct. 23.—Princes JJewana, Winnebago Indian beauty of Hatfield, Wis., upset a thousand years of tradition and her own do mestic life when she bobbed her hair and introduced her fellow Red men to flapperisin. Her father, Chief Running Wolf, and her husband, Dan Gayfish, put on a war dance that made the silent forest,. sound like a reunion of boilermakers. After the storm had cleared Ne wana found herself an exile so far as her relatives were concerned. But not being disturbed she accepted her misfortune with a smile and that evening ehe and her little son turned their backs on the old reservation. Newana isn't worrying about the future. An uncle who lived in Ne braska died two years ago and left her $15,000 in cash and a large truct of land. REVOLUTION ACCLAIMED BY GREEKS Citizens of' Athens Stage Big Demonstration Against Government (By the Associated Press) Athens, Oct. 23.—The Greek revo lution was acclaimed at a mass meeting in the Place do Laconstitu tion yesterday. Citizens of Athens and members of the revolutionary committee harangued the crowd while airplanes released thousands of bulletins voicing the nation's greeting to the "all saving revolu tion." Cries of "death to the trait ors" arose when Colonel Plastiras, a member of the committee, outlin ing the aims of the revolutionary, criticized those groups, who charg ed, while seeking to lay the blame for the disaster in Asia Minor up on the army, were themselves solely responsible for their misdemeanors for the nation's misfortune. This was an illusion to the impri soned former premiers and military officials whose trial for treason awaits the decision of the next na tional assembly. The manifestation was arraigned possible, by various public organizations who presented the revolutionary com mittee with a resolution approving thev abdication of jQonstantine, "who, can never remount the throne' of Greece?" The resolution proclaimed that Greece's place in the world is beside her "natural and traditional allies," and demanded national ef fort to dissipate all misunderstand ings between Grcece and the entente countries. In the evening after the meeting a crowd paraded through the streets shouting for Venizelos. MAN FREED OF WIFE KILLING (By the Associated Press) Fresno, Cal., Oct. 23.—Justifiable homicide was the verdict returned today by the coroner's jury that in quired into the death of' Mrs. Clara Harlow, 19, whose husband, George A. Harlow, 30, an electrician, was said to have clubbed her to death with a shotgun early yesterday when he found her in the company of a young man of her age. Harlow declared his wife, who was not expecting him, was with a 19 year-old youth. Mrs. Harlow and her visitor fled from the house, the hus band said. He pursued and killed her. WILL DEMAND HEARING UPON CHARGES MADE Chicago, Oct. 23.—A thorough air ing of all charges against his office will be demanded, Charles F. Clynne, United States district attorney said early today, after studying the re port) made yesterday by Edgar B. Tolman and John R. Montgomery, special investigators of affairs of the federal prosecutor's office the last three years. Mr. Clyne said he would make his demands in a formal motion before Judge Carpenter, in whose court the investigation was instigated. Attorney General Daugherty to I whom the report was made, declined NOYES GUEST OF JAPANESE Tokio, Oct. 23—Frank B. Noyes of Washington, D. C., president of the Associated Pr^ss, paid his respects tu Prince Hirohito, the regent, at the Mr. Noyes was presented by Charles B. Warren, the American ambassadov. Afterwards the American journalist, accompanied by Mrs. Noyes, was pre sented by the ambassador to the em press. There was the usual formal ceremony, and the empress passed a few remartys with the visitors. Mr. and Mrs. Noyes were guests of Foreign Minister Uchdi this evening. Many notables were invited. Berlin.—Former Emperor William lost his injunction case to prohibit public performances of Emil Lud wig's Bismarck drama, "The Dis missal." LAST EDITION U. S. BONE DRY SHIP RULING IS SUSTAINED Federal Judge Hand Decides For Government on All Points TO BE APPEALED Stay of Execution Is Extend ed on Promise For an Early Appeal (By the Associated Press) New York, Oct. 23.—Federal Judge Learned Hand today handed down a decision dismissing the motion of foreign -and American ship compa nion for a permanent injunction re straining federal prohibition agents from putting into effect the bone dry ruling of Attorney General Daugh erty. He extended the stay tempor arily, however, providing that the steamship companies file an immedi ate appeal to the United States su preme court. Judge Hani decided in favor of the government on all points. The decision wa^i rendered on the specific matter of the application of foreign lines for an injunction protecting from 'seizure such ships carrying li quor under seal on the eastbound voyage from the United States. The decision applies to both for eign and American lines because of the statement made by Judge Hand during the injunction proceedings last week that a defeat of the motion of the foreign lines would naturally bring about defeat of the American lines' motion for an injunction. The temporary extension of the btay granted by Judge Hand applies only to liquor to be used as supplies for members of ships crews on the eastbound voyage to Europe. This extension was granted on the fur nishing of a bond of $25,000 by the bteamship companies to guarantee that the liquor would not be used for any other purposes than the one stipulated. Everett Masten of counsel for the White Star Line, announced that his firm a* drepresentatives of the twelve other foreign and domestic lines represented in the proceedings would bring an, appeal as soon as- S00 SHOPMEN END STRIKE TERMSSECRET Retain Senority Rates But Take Reduction in Their Pay (By the Associated Press) Minneapolis, Oct. 23.—Retaining seniority rights but accepting the reduction in pay first named by the United States labor board, shopmen of the Minneapolis, St. Paul & Sault Ste. Marie railway completed a sep arate peace today, ending the strike and calling for the return of all strikers to work tomorrow, officials of the railroad and of the shopmen announced the. separate settlement, today, but were not inclined to give the terms of the agreement. On the day of the strike 3,950 men walked out from the Soo shops througout the line and about 80 per cent were still out today, officers of the federated shop crafts of the nortwest said. The men will return to work at 7:30 a. m. tomorrow. The men will be rehired, it was announced, as fast as jobs can be found for them. Be cause of the large crop of every product of the northwest, this year, there is need for every piece of roll ing stock that can be mustered, and therefore, it was said, a large amount of the men on strike can be absorbed back into the system. Men now at work will be retained. AG. COLLEGE GIRLS TAKE UP ATHLETICS Fargo, N. D., Oct. 23.—While the 45 football men of the North Da kota Agricultural college are work ing out on the North side of the campus the aggie girls are getting to comment on it, but was expectcd their exercise on the southside. Hoc to return to Chicago next week. key is the game. No known aggregation of men ath letes could present such a mass of color. The bloomers are black. So are the stockings. But the sweaters and waists are everything. Like the rainbow they range from red to violet when the first rainbow was set up to celebrate the homecoming of a certain famous navigator of the old testament. One girl wears white bloomers which stand out over the mass of color like a trumpet tone at a sym phony concert. KILLED BY TRAIN. Aberdeen, S. D.., Oct. 23.—Arthur Strobel, 25, an employe of the Chi cago, Milwaukee and St. Paul rail way at Waubay, was killed Saturday night when struck by a Milwaukee train westbound. The body, however, was not found until Sunday morn ing. It id rumored that the unfortunate man was sitting on a railroad tie when the train struck him and killed him instantly.