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THE CALIM.IT NEW8 16 A MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS. TODAY'S NEWS TODAY. VOL XX EX-BANKER JOHN R. WALSH. DEAD Former Financier, Recently Parol ed From Prison, Dies in Chicago Today IN POOR HEALTH FOR MONTHS Shortly After Entering Upon Sen tence He Began to Fail and End Wat Thought Near. Chicago, III.. Oct 23. John R. Walsh, former bunker, recently paroled from prison HI lcavellWortll, Kas., died to day of heart disease. Walsh has been in bad most Of the time since hla urrivul here from i .. .1 1 sawortfc on i MBiober 15. Frequent reports Of Walsh's fulling health during his Incarceration had been denied at the penitentiary. m his release It waa plain Walsh wa aged. He gave up plans for the re sumption of his position as a llnah'-liil l. ader and took to hla bed. Walsh was aged Heveiity-foiir. 1 1 is health failed soon after his entrance to the penitentiary, the examining physician at the time Haying Walsh was suffering from hardening of the arteries. An Immediate movement to Obtfjl a parole was begun After hla release. Walsh la thought to have been still further weakened by a twenty-six mile automobile trip from Leavenworth to Kansas City. The weather was cold nnd Walsh plainly showed the effects of the trip. Walsh serv.nl one year, eight months and twenty-six days of a five-year sentence. Son in-Law Is Bitter. A sensational sidelight on the bank er'a death "waa thrown by orv i 11.- ft FleJbeoek, his son-in-law. who declared WaJsh'a death waa due to the delay In objecting to Walsh's release Troin pris on. Rabeoek hehl President Taft and attorney General Wlckersham respon sible for that delay. Warden Feared for Walsh. l,cu v. nworth. Kas., Oct. 23. When the news of the sudden death of Walsh il .-on v. veil to Major McCloiighrt-y, warden of the penitentiary, he said: 1 was afraid during his sta here he would never leave the prison alive. Particularly on the day of his parole I was alarmed for him. His condition bail become weakened and the exclte m. tit of the lnctdent of bis release overwhelmed him." CONFESSION CORROBORATED. Bank Officials Testify Holstlsw De posited $2,500 June 16, 1909. Chicago, III., Oct. It, LOfflT A. Qod dard. president of the state bank of Chicago, today testilled to the T.orl mer committee that former State Sen ator Holstlaw deposited Mt I urreii ey with the Chicago Mank on June 16, IfOf, Holstbiw's etlfrfOOg lOB of alleged bribery, In connection with bortmeri .lection, was further corroborated bv th. r officials of the state bank of Chicago. Newton, chief clerk Of the bank, testified Holstlaw handed (fOW toa MM in one hundred, and fifty "1 lar bills. The Stephenson Probe. Milwaukee. Wis., Oct. 23. The com mittee of Investigation Into the elec tion of Senator Stephenson today ln uuired Into conditions In 'he legisla ture on March 4. 1909, w' n the ah--Mice of three Democratic assent hi J men gave Stephenson I majority. HYDE AGAIN ON TRIAL. Kansas City Physician Charged With Murder of Wealthy Man. Kansas city. Oct. 23. Dr. B. Clarke Hyde today for the second time was Placed on trial, charged with murder ing Colonel Thomas Swope by poison. The verdict of the first Jury, finding ilvde guilty and fixing the punish -mi. nt na life Imprisonment, was re versed by the supreme ...urt and the case remanded for re-trlal It Is cx-t.-d to take a week to complete tbe Jury. - NO TUNGSTEN LIGHT PATENT. Washington, net. 23. -"Rejected on the ground of fraud." the John All Ml RaMy application for n patent OH the Tungsten light. Involving live million dollars, and the basis of pnst crlmin .'. nnd civil proceedings, has been dis posed of by the patent office. The ad . . ... sc. Hon on the II. -any claims will be olll.ially announced tomorrow LAND LOTTERY TO OPEN. Oregory. B. D.. Oct. 23. The Rosebml hind lottery opens tomorrow. Th. 'b i wing begins at L. o'clock and con tinues three days. There are over three thousand clnlma to be awarded fh w Itinera. ORE PLANT IS BURNED. Oalena, III.. Oct. 23. -The J 'pi In ore separating plant here was burned t" day, the loss being thirty thousand got lara. END OF MOROCCAN AFFAIR. Berlin, Oct. 28. - Tin i ;. i to in for eign office substantiates the French report tihat the Moroccan negotiations iobabl will terminate tlila week. THE CALUMET, PASTOR BITTER IN CRITICISM St. Paul Divine Says Minister is Most Muzzled of Pro fessional Men HE HAS A THOUSAND BOSSES Declaret Best Men Are Not Entering Ministry and Thet Mny Cler gymen Aro Sissies. St. Paul. net. 23. VR Is the most dtnVult J.d. In the world for aelf-re-sp.-.ting men to gei ome and remain Method tot ministers owing to the po litical machinery which controls 1 tii met hodist conferences." The speaker was Rev. . A. Ince, pastor of the Central park Methodist Episcopal church, who was preaching on the topic, "Why Young Men Do Not Mllar latO th Ministry." last night Further. Luce declared a minister Is the most "muzzled" of all professional men; that the congregation, with marked Ingratitude, usually compels him to resign at the very prime of his powers; that the minister today knows not what freedom is; that the system under wlllcll lie receives nis pav in one that takes away all self-respect; and that the only difference between a min ister nnd the ordinary hired man Is that the minister has a thousand bosses. "Colleges are not training ministers; the in st men are not going Into the ministry; and manv ministers today are "sissies." declared Luce. Lutheran Minister is Accused. Sterling, 111.. Oct. 23 An Investiga tion of the chnrges of mis-conduct against Rev. Dr. Charles Raymond of Peoria, pastor of the Lutheran church. Of Sterling, began today before the ministerial committee of Ave, repre senting the northern Illinois synod of the Lutheran church. The charge" u. re filled by Miss Catherine Howland a former member of the church. She said the minister exerted a hypnotic Influence over women of the congre gation. ARIZONA AWAITS FIRST PRIMARY CANDIDATES FOR OFFICES TO BE VOTED ON IN DECEMBER WILL BE SELECTED TOMORROW. Phoenix. Ariz., Oct. It. The State hood machinery of Arizona will be set in motion for the first time tomorrow when a general primary will be held Is the selection of candidates to be v..ted for at the tlrst state .-lection. I which to to be held early in December The nominations will Include 00001 dates for governor and all other state ..Ulcers, members at legislature, three judges of the supreme court and judges of the district courts, represen tatives In Congress and county and precinct officers. Additional interest Is given the primary by the Tact that the voters will expr. ss their choice rot two Putted States senators. Accord ing to the constitution the choice of senators in the primary will be bind ing upon the legislature. LEAVES UPPER PENINSULA. C. H. Rrackln. representative for the Pillsbury Flour company. In the upp. t peninsula for the past year, and who is known to many merchants of Calumet, has been transferred to the lower pen insula. He has already left for Sagl naw where he will make his hcudquar ters. Mr. Hracklln will be succeeded in this territory by John F. Chambers. WILL AGREE ON COMPENSATION ACT CONGRESSIONAL COMMISSION IN WASHINGTON. D. C. TO EN TER UPON FINAL STAGES OF WORK. Washington. Oct 23. Meeting her. today to enter upon the lln-.U tages of Its work. the congressional em Plovers' liability and workmen's com pensatlon commission expects to agree In about a week upon a tentative plan for Insuring compensation to Injured employes. Senator Sutherland of Ftah. chair man of the commission. proposes to have the deliberations carried on In ex ecutive session until the terms of the measure to be recommended to c.m grees are agreed upon. Then open meetings will be held and expressions of ..plnlone Invited from those Interested. CALUMET NEWS HOUGHTON COUNTY, MINNESOTA TO WELCOME TAFT Democrats as Well as Republi cans to Assist in Entertain ing the President ELIMINATE PARTY POLITICS Presidential Special Will Arrive At Mankato in Afternoon, Min neapolis in Evening. Minneapolis, Minn.. I et M. Minne sota Is preparing I cordial JTOtOOOM and elaborate . ii t . it a i iiiueii t In honor of President Taft, who will arrive In the state tomorrow for a stay of two days. Factional politics will be elim inated as much as possible. Promi nent Democrats as well as leading II' publicans of the state have been in vited to meet the president toni"iiw at Mi ilka to. which will be the first Important stopping place on his Min nesota .Itinerary. In Minneapolis und St. Pa ill also the Iemoeiuts nr.- OS pOOtOi to t ike part in the reception and elltel taininelit Of the distinguished vis itor. The presidential apeciul train Is due to arrive at Mankato at M:M tomoe row morning. hour noura win sent In that city and during that time the president is expected to deliver a public address, attend a luncheon giv en by the commercial organizations and afterwards take an automobile rid.- about the city. The presidential party will have Mankato at 2:30 In the ufternoon and is due to arrive in Minneapolis at 7:3." in the evening. Between Mankato and .Minneapolis brief stops will be made at Falrbault and several other place-. Upon the arrival In Minneapolis live infantry companies of the Minnesota national guard and several other mili tary organizations will escort the pres ident from the union station to the Auditorium, where he Is to deliver an address. The entire line of march over a mile In length, will he brilliant ly Illuminated, and places of business all along the way will be lavishly dec orated. Governor Kb.rhart, Senator Clapp and other prominent publt men of Minnesota will occupy seats on the platform at the Auditorium The president will spend tin night at the Radlssoii Hotel and the following morning will go to St. Paul. Fe; turei the St. Paul program will be an ad dress before the faculty and students of the University of Minnesota luncheon given by the Young Men's Republican Club, a reception in the af ternoon and an automobile tour of th city. Visits South Dakota Towns. Pierre. S. I ., net. 23. After a quiet Sunday here. President Taft left to day for the Central and northern par of the state, where today he will be the guest of several South Dakotah towns. The president was the guest for the night of Congressman Rurke and following breakfast he mad. short talk to the school children of the city and another from the platform of his private car. Huron. Aberdeen and several other towns are down on the schedule as today's stopping places. UNITARIANS CONVENE. International Peace Among Subjects to Be Considered. Washington. D. C , Oct. 23. -More than l,r00 leaders of the Fnitarlun church. Including scores of prominent divines, gathered in Washington to- dav for the twenty-fourth national nference of Fnltarian and other Christian churches. The conference was formally opened in All Souls' church this morning with a sermon by Rev. James De Normandle. Tomorrow morning the first regu lar session of the conference will be held In Memorial Continental hall, nr which President Horace Davis of Sun Francisco will preside. Reports will be presented from the American T'nl tarlan Association, the Fnltarian Sun day School society, the National Al liance of Fnltarian Women, the Uni tarian Temperance society, the Fnltar ian Laymen's league, and the Young people's Religious union. The subject of "International Peace' will be discussed Tuesday evening by Rev. Edward dimming of Huston Rev. Jcnkin Lloyd Jones of Chlcng. nnd Rev. William C. (lannctt of Ro chester. Wednesday morning will he devoted to the discussion of soelologl eal problems, to which the church Is devoting more attention each year. The speakers at this session will Include Mrs. Florence Kelley, secretary of the National Consumers' lengne; R. W. H.-bbard secretary of the New York State Hoard of Charities; Prof. Ed ward C. Elliott of the University f Wisconsin nnd William R Mmilton. president of the Illinois State Clvle Service Commission. President C P. Thwlng of Western Reserve Fniverslty will speak on "Re ligion In Education" at the Wednes day evening session. on Thursday the closing addresses nn "Church Fnl ty" will be made by Rev R A. Eliot of Roston, president of the American Fnltarlnn Association, nnd R.v Mln t Rlmons of Cleveland. There are 110,000 telephones In use In Japan and the number Is Increasing. MICH1GAJN, MONDAY REBELS TAKE TWO MORE PROVINCES! Chinese Revolutionists Capture Important Cities of Chang Sha and Nanchang REVOLT SPREADING RAPIDLY' Entire Yang Tse Valley Succumbing to Rebel Influence Nanking Alee May Fail. Shanghai, Oct. 23. The occupation by the Revolution!-is .,t two mole im portant southern cities, Chang Sha and Nanchang. were announced today. Chang Sha la the capital of the prov inces of il, miii and Nanchang the capital of the province of Qlangsl Their capture, therefore, delivers Into Revolutionary hands the local govern ment of two Important provinces. thereb) more than doubling the terri tory in which th. Rebels are masters, Chang Sha, with three hundred thou sand population, is the chief commer cial enter of the railroad between Hankow and Canton. Chang Sha is two hundred mil. s southwest f Han kow, while Ifanchang, with one hun dred thousand population, Is two hun dred IllileS Southeast Of H.ltlkoW. Four of China - eighteen provinces are now regard..! as un.br Revolu tionary Influence. The entire rang Tse vaiu-v is gradually sue, urnoing to Revolutionary rule No uprising Is yet reported at Nanking, but there is every reason to believe the garrison there cannot be relieved by the Im perial government. Nanking Is not only a great commercial center, but Is also the moat important military de pot In central China and its fall would he the moat severe blow which the government hus yet received. Th-- - it uatlon at Shanghai is regarded BB most alarming. Refugees arriving here say that sympathy everywhere is with the Rev olutionists and wi.le-spr.ad support Is being given the Be movement. A large number of Americans from various points have appealed to Consul Oaawal Wilder here, asking for the protection of America?. un Tvats for their eiti.-s. on of the appeals earns from QU Ml Raker at l-Chang. Wil der said today he Is making an effort to secure additional vessels. Fp to the present time, however, so far as b arned. no foreigner has suffered per sonal Injury from either sid. The American cruiser Albany will arrive here tomorrow. The New Orleans Is now stationed at Nanking. Nanking People in Panic. Wu-Hu, Province of Ngan-Hwei. Oct. 23. A Japanese firm at Nanking telegraphs today that UlC gates of that city have been closed and rm one is allowed to enter th.- city I v.-pt after d.ise examinatb. The public Is panic stricken and an exodus is taking place. Wall-to-Do Fear Looting. Chln-Kiang. Province CM Kiang bu, Oct. 23.--Conditions hele are serious. The well-to do faaf looting on the part f the famine stricken population. rhe large Manchu settlement is In a panic. Foreigners' Protection Adequate. BerHn, Oct IS. "-The German foreign fflce received in(iiiries today t'r.m the F. S. regarding the Chmefu- situation. (iermany believes the situation noes not call for international action. It Is considered that the naval forces in the Chinese waters apparently are ad. -ouate for the protection of foreigners, should the latter be in danger. of which contingency there is. however. no sign at the present time. Loan Negotiations Off. LOB ttin, Oct 23. -Negotiations be tween China and four groups of bank ers who had arranged a currency re form loan of fifty million dollars, have bSOB SUSp.llded V GAME TODAY CALLED OFF: : GROUNDS ARE STILL WET. I Philadelphia, Oct. 23. The t) fourth world's championship game was postponed today for I the fifth time on account of wet v grounds. ! .x'"v''''''','"'"' MISS BURTON IS ENFORCING LAW STATE LABOR DEPUTY SAYS ALL STORES IN STATE MUST OBSERVE LABOR REGU LATIONS. r.av City. Mich, Oct. 23. "The state law says SgsctBeaHf that no girl or woman empi ..d In store or factory shall be allowed t work more than :.4 imurs per week nor more than l hours fti any one day. "The merchants of this city were nr. ' " , to the provl year am tlfled two years ago as slons of the la v and a (Continued on Page U) AFTERNOON. OCTOBER HER SEX LIKE "GATE Of HELL" Miss Mary Johnson Quotes from Tertullian and Suggests Improvements ADDRESS TO THE SUFFRAGISTS PhysipaJ, Mental and Spiritual Devel opment Possible According to Virginia Author. LantovUlo, Oct. 23. -Suggestions tor improving the "Oat. of Hell" were out Baasj this afternoon before the Nat ional Woman. Suffrage convention by Ml s Marv Johnston, the author, of Richmond, Va. Miss Johnston pre- tooai aat suggestions by gantottoasi front Tertullian. likening be sex to the entrance to the infernal regions. In part she said: "'Woman' exclaims St. Thomas Aquinas. 'Woman is a rapidly growing weed, an Imperfect U-lng' (tat body attain RuUartty more rap idly than man's onl.v because It Is of b s value, end Nature Is engaged less in her making. Women are born to b. eternally maintained under the yoke of their lords and masters who are endowed by Nature with superlorft in every respect, and therefore destined t rule.' " 'Woman,' exclaims Terullian. 'Wo man!, J on ought to go alwiut dad In mourning and in rags, your eyes tilled with tears at r. rnorse to make us for r;vt that you have been mankinds de- tructlon! Woman, u are the i',at. ! Hell.' How to Improve "Gate "What I wish t.. do for a few min utes grav.-lv to consider how .111 inn. rove the tSate t.. Hell. Arch il t ura llv speaking. It is a matter carring aloft the wicked which has done dut for SO many ages, of enlarg ing and adoring it. of giving It height nihility ami splendor, of achieving In short a !ft and beautiful portal. Ter tullian, of course, was content with somewhat low and narrow gate. ohte fullv planted in the shade. Rut times change and I submit that I I an Institution as Hell Oat tendenei to 1 hang.-, too. SO t'Ved shows "We all have our ideas as to how the new Onto should be built, its gen eral appearance, beauty and BtMtt) Probablv .very woman in this audi .tie.- is buey nowadays miking 1 mental blue print of a new Hell Oate I have the floor, however, and 1 am go Ing to glvet v.ry roughly and dis coursivelv. mv eWB blue print." Must Be Built From Within. Mi.-s Johnston described of how slu thought the new gate might dltbr from the old "physically. In sweep am power, tine and strong grain, clean B0 bl Hhm: nietltallv. in education, th. adornni.-nt of mind, the larger brain, the greater intellect; spiritually, with the nobler and wider heart, the true mother and b.v.r f humanity." "Keeping the old name for a mo ment, we may say that the production of a newer and greater Hell Gate dif fers from other architectural propo siti,, ns. Hates of stone and marble ,,re made from without. Hell Oate will be built without hands, and the archi tect lodges within. She can do what .she will; and now the thing of all oth ers to be desired is that she will do It! The time has passed when imllff' -n 00 will be tolerated; women must arouse themselves to action; the crying needs Of the time demand it, and with the ballot in our hands and with the will to produce better conditions our achievements will he unsurpassed.'' ZIEHR VERSUS LEHTO. Effort Will Be Made to Arrange Match, Mixed Styles. Karl l.ehto. known to opp.-r country people as one of the best of catch-as-cat li-can wrestlers. now studying Fnglish at Valparaiso College, Is ex pected in CaJnjaet shortly, and ar rangements have been opened for a mixed Cornish - catch - as - catch - can match between Lehto and Joe Zlehr. the latter the acknowledged champion Cornish wrestling expert, since the re tirement of John Rowett, Ziehr, too. Is I clever catch-as-cat. Ii-. an wrestler and his friends believe If a match is arranged between him and 1.. ht. in mive.l styles. It would be one of the best exhibitions ever pulled off In the epper country. Roth Zlehr and 1'bto are alwavs ill condition. MtHB Is past master In the catch-as-eatch .an tl. and also has a goo.i nun-n-ul the Cornish stvle. PHYSICIAN WEDS ABROAD. American Cleims Daughtsr of Sir Malcolm at Bnda. Tvlinburgh. Oct The ancient Sottish capital was the scene today of an International wedding in which the BeM aMa Bf American bride and Hi-Kiwi, liHileirioom WIS reversed. H'- Finest l Magru.ler. a well known phvslclan of Wl longton, l. C. was (the bridegnw.m at (BSBarl .eieMe'ii .. j ii,., i.rl.l.. i tl;s MinOregor. F , kJ- ,,. Sir Malclm McOregor. who whs rear admiral of the British navy Ir. Ma- admiral of the British navy - j (1(r m tijk M hrUW k0 JJ w ,.. superintend, Wash lug - nt of one of the hospitals. 23, 1911 DEFENSE SCORES SEVERAL POINTS: Expert Witness in Star nard Case Says "Drink Cures" Con tain Strychnine LEAVE TRACES IN THE ORGANS Elaine Stannard Shows Utter Lack of Memory of Testimony Present ed at Inquest. Ontonagon. Mich. Oct. 23 The de fense scored on two ImiH.rtant points at this morning's session of the trial of Mrs. Ijiura Stannard. charged with the murdering of her husband. Charles St um. ir.l, drawing from In-. Victor C, V'aiighan. expert witness called tv the stale, the statement that strychnine is contained in some of the "cures" ad vertised for the drink habit, and that traces of it would likely be found In the organs of one in the habit of tak ing such "bracers." lr. Vaughan was the first witnesH .all.d and he gave expert tsiim.n coin ruing the symptoms of strychnine poisoning, coinciding with the convul sions and other symptoms alr.-adv t.-s- tltl.d to ia the Stannard case. Asked concerning the ffe.-t of morphine ad ministered to a patient. lr. Vaughan said .Morphine administered might delay the ae.'ion of the strj ehnine." Concerning the effect upon one ad dicted to the use f alcohol, the wit ness suid: For a man addicted tothe use of al- cohol. it might take longer, us the walls ot the stomach would take longer to absorb it." Ir. Vaughan was asked two hypoth etical questions of considerable length. The tlrst was general aa relating to the s.vmptonis of strychnine poisoning. He answered : "The Individual undoubtedly died of the poison of strychnia." The second was even longer ami cov ered the entire range of Mas testimony Continued on page eight. STRONG RULING AGAINST DEfENSE McNAMARA TALESMAN WHO BE LIEVES DYNAMITE WAS USED IS ACCEPTED BY THE COURT Los Ang. b s. Oct. 23. When the Mc Natnara trial was resumed today, .ludi;. BOrdwetl announced his ruling on Friday, disallowing the challenge against A O. Robinson, was set aside n account of the tangled record, an J BO wound further Interrogate him. Af ter questioning Robinson he let tho talesmen go. Robinson opposed the death penalty on circumstantial evi dence. A. R. Mcintosh, also challenged by the State, was also excused by the court. Mcintosh also was opposed to conviction in a capital case on clr- timstancial evidence. The ruling of the court on Talesman Oeorge W. C. K.e who believes the 'I itnes' building was blown up by dyna mite, attracted the keenest interesi. Judge Rordwell announced the law left him no option but to refuse the . hallenge dir.H-t.-d by the defense against htOOTSS The defense urgued against the ruling. Darrow read from the record until the court took occasion to say he had read all that was read and all the rest. "All we can do Is to save our excep tions, said Harrow. This Is the first ruling in the trial In which the defense has been strongly opposed. The ruling is considered of great Importance. RACE RIOT AT COWETA. OKLA. SEVERAL KILLED OR WOUNDED IN FIGHT BETWEEN COL ORED MEN AND WHITE CITIZENS. Oanala. Okla . Oct. 23. There was quiet tiday following the race riots of last night. In which a white man and a negro were killed and two w hite i m 11 and a negro fatally wounded. The militia is maintaining martial law. Outside Coweta today Jehn IL Thomas, a railroad man. wa font d seriously shot Rarely conscious, told of hnvlng been waylaid by armed negroes. Iater twelve negroes w. r.- nr rested. The negroes' houses were sear, bed. In nearly every one arms were found Muskogee. Okla.. Oct. 23 It Is re ported two white farmers were shot to death b negroes neat Coweta, THE WEATHER: TONIGHT CLEARING. TUESDAY FAIR. NO. 302 DISASTER IN AN ILLINOIS MINE Nine Men Killed, Ten Badly Hurt and Fifteen More are Imprisoned EXPLOSION IGNITES THE GAS That More Lives Wer Not Sacrificed Is Due to Fact Shifts Were Changing. Harrlaburg. III., Oct. 23. Nine men Wefe killed ten s, r..,lsl WoUIldeli and carried up by rescuers, and fifteen n or.- Imprisoned by a cave-In as the result of the explosion of a k."g of powder, which ignited black damp to day In ogara mine No 9 near here. That more liv.s w.ie not lost was du. to the fact that the shifts were hanging when the cxplosiea occurred. The explosion, although it occurred four hundred feet in the earth, was heard her.- Several men. protecting themselves with clothes over their noses and mouths, had themselves leWOfBd down Into the pit and began Oandhsg up the .lead and injured. Two of the victims were so terribly burned they could bardl.v be identified. Seven others w.-te sent to surface, so injured that they died within an hour after wards. After the rescuers hud brought up the (lead and wounded they attempted to reach the men caught behind the cave-in. They were driven back by the gas. The identified dead: Joseph Austin; Samuel Austin, his son; Frank Steek tor; Samuel Rarnay, Daniel Howens; Wm. Stringer: 'thick" Parks; and fJeOtBja Edwards. ROBINSON QUITS FLIGHT. Rock Island. 111., Oct. 2J. Aviator Hugh Robinson announced Saturday night he had given up his attempt to Mv with a hydro-aeroplane from Min neapolis to New Orleans along the Mississippi river. He gave as his reason the failure of the river cities to fur nish sufficient financial support. Many of the titles that had subscribed a part of the IMtl fund for a prise to be awarded Robinson if be made the trip, have withdrawn all or art of the guarantee utile promised definite dates for his arrival. Robinson has left for Knal, Oklaho ma, to nil exhibition dates. Fooler's Moter Breaks. Ranning. Calif.. (ct. 23. Aviator Fowler today tried to fly eastward from Stewart's ranch, where he alight d yesterday. His motor broke down, when Fowler was forty feet up. but the aviator managed to land safely. It will be two days before he can state) again. ELKS PLAN A COMEDY. Wil Be Produced Under the Direction of Gerqe Carrol!. The members of the Hancock lodge of Klks are making arrangements for a comedy to he produced at Hanco- k on Thanksgiving day. matinee an-1 evening Oeorge Carroll, who has had great succehs with the entertainments pr.-.luced by the Knights of Columbus, will have charge of the rehearsals and will select the cast. Most of the cast will be members of the lodge, but some of the best outside talent will also be used. The entertainment committee has made arrangements for a program of some kind to be given every Thurs day evening at the Klks' temple. On the evenings when no regular iJieetlng Is held, there will be a program, lun cheon or some other kind of amuse ment for the members. Another dancing party will be given bf the Hancock Klks on Nov. 3. EAT COLD STORAGE LUNCH. Chicago, III., Oct. 23. Five hundred members of the National Poultry. Rut ter and Kgg association, today attend ed a odd storage luncheon. N part of the menu, which included turkeys, chicken, butter and eggs, was less than a year old. The luncheon opened the association convention here. "Our lunch was an object lesson in a campaign to overcome prejudice against old storage articles." said Chairman Mitchell. RECOVER TWENTY 30DIES. I la vane, Oct 2S. Twenty bodies from the petty officers' quarters and berth deck of the battleship Maine wer removed from the wreck yesterday to Cai.anas fortress. About forty-five bodies have been recovered since the work of raising the sunken craft be cali RICHESON MURDER CASE. It., ton Mns. Oct 23 Evidence against Rev. Richeson. charged with the murder f Avis l.innell. will le he, presented to lb.- eoiintv grand Jury at j the special session on Thursday of this week. 0. 8. NEUTRAL IN WAR. Hlghmore. A. O., Oct. 11. President Taft todav signed a nroelnmatton. de . larlng the neutrality of the F 8. In the war betwe.-n the tittoman Empire nd Italy.