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NO. 20 f-i'- INHUMAN DEED OF MEXICAN REBELS or Wound Occutiants of Train, Then Fire Wreckage. Mexico City, Aug. 14.—Federal troops and rtirales are hot on the trail of the rebel band which derailed a passenger train In a canyon 110 miles southeast of here and after kill ing thirty-six soldiers and twenty or more passengers, wounding many oth ers and robbing their victims, set fire to the wreckage and burned the dead and injured together. The outrage was the most, fiendish In the history of the recent disorders in Mexico and if the rebels are caught there 1s no doubt they will be herded together and shot down without de lay or legal formality. Besides Conductor Marin and Col lector Dominguez Of the wrecked train, who managed to slip through the rebel lines and s'ent the first news of the butchery to Mexico City, the rurales who rushed to the scene of the wreck found a few passengers hidden among the hills in its vicinity, half crazed with horror and their suf ferings, and sent them into Yautepec, where they are being cared for. TheBe survivors say the carnival of violence which followed the train's plunge from the track was absolutely Inhuman. CATLIN UNSEATED IN HOUSE Republican Member From Missouri Is Ousted. 'Washington', Aug. 14.—Representa tive Theron E. Catlin of Missouri, Re publican, was unseated as a member of the house of representatives and his Democratic opponent, Patrick P. Gill, who contested the election, was seated amid wild enthusiasm from the Democratic side. The vote to unseat Catlin, who was charged with violation of the Missouri law governing campaign expenses, was 121 to 71. I Gill was seated by a vote of 104 to 79, with 23 not voting. GUTHRIE IS GOING INSANE Educated Forger and Burglar Sett Fire to Cot In Cell. Chicago, Aug. 13.—Physicians at tending Jacob Guthrie, who has been termed "the educated burglar and forger," expressed the opinion that he la becoming violently insane. He was ordered removed from his cell to the jail hospital* MATRIMONY. By taking a second wife a man pays the highest compliment to the first by showing that she made him so happy as a married man that he wishes to be so a second time.—Samuel Johnson. However dull a woman may be, she will understand all there Is In conjugal love however In telligent a man may be, he will never know but half of It—Mme. Fee. Is not marriage an open ques tion when It Is alleged from the beginning of the world that such as are In the Institution wish to get out and such as are out wish to get in T—Ralph Waldo Emer son. I know not which Ure more un natural lives, Obeying husbands or command ing wlvek —Benjamin Franklin. Make Home Beautiful At moderate expend iture for Furniture by giv ing us an idea of what you want for your various apartments and leting us aid you with our free suggestions and advice and then show ing you the Furniture, Carpets. Rugs and Drapery itself. We look to you to mako our storo bigger and better. Your trade, your suggestions, your good word will make it possible to buy better for your needs. The larger we grow the more service we can give. Your loyalty to us comes back to you in better prices. You KNOW our goods are right. Your good will is our best advertisement, we want it. JOHN HALVERSON PHONE: 270-J Night Calls, 93-L and 397-K Pbotos by American Press Association. BELIEVED ALL ABE DEAD Twenty-six German Workmen Buried by Fall of Slag. Dortmund, Germany,- Aug. 14.— Twenty-six workmen were buried by the fall of a slag bank at an iron works in the suburbs of this city. Eight bodies have been extricated and it is believed that all the men perished. Chinese Student Weds American Girl. Boston, Aug. 14.—The marriage of Fan Shih Chien, Harvard, 1910, son of a mandarin of Tientsin, to Miss Helen May Court of Peabody, Mass., on July 18, has just become known through a return filed at Cambridge. The bride groom took his degree from the Har vard school of business administration in June and the pair left a few days ago for China. Noted Woman Worker Dead. Chicago, Aug. 14.—Mrs. Leander Stone, widely known in this state for her philanthropic work of fifty years, is dead at her home here. She was eighty-one years old. Her first active charity work was the formation of the "Mitten society" in 1861, which sent clothing to Union soldiers during the war. Famous French Composer Dead. Paris, Aug. 14.—Julien Emile Fred eric Massenet, the, famous musical composer, died *at his hoike here at the age of seventy. He had been suf fering for a long time from cancer, but his death was' unexpected. CANDIDATES WORKING PORsTHE-YELLOWSTONE TRIPS SHOULD Detective, Attorney and Alleged Gang Men Who Are Figures In the Rosenthal Inquiry. The men under arrest on cbarces In connection with the murder of Herman Rosenthal, the New York gambler squealer, lake precautions to prevent photographers from snapsbotlng them on their way to and from court. Evi dence* of this fact are found in the pictures of "Dago Frank" and Jack Sullivan in the illustration. "Dago Frank" to No. 2 and Sulllvun is No. 5. The other figures are (1) Sam Paul, who is held as a material witness (3) Deputy ker, alleged instigator of the murder, ho W. Hart, counsel for Lieutenant Becker, alleged instigator of the murder. Detroit, Aug. 14.—Maledictions min gled with threats and counter-charge: were heaped upon Edward Schreiter deposed clerk of common council com mittees, by the accused officials when Schreiter appeared in police court with eighteen aldermen for a rearraign ment on bribery charges preferred in connection with a certain street clos ing deal, in which the Wabash railroad figured as petitioner. Schreiter's confession, Involving himself and the aldermen now undei arrest, was the principal topic of con versation around the courtroom. "You dirty dog!" exclaimed Alder man Skryzcki, one of the accused, when he noticed Schreiter in the court room. "How could you say I ever ex changed words with you in regard to the Wabash deal. Tou know it is false. When you take a man's honoi away from him you may as well take Ms life." Schreiter made no answer. Schreiter then walked into the po lice couft clerk's office. The first per son he met was Alderman O'Brien, another one of the accused. "What you lack is a little more FATALLY SBWT OFFICER Italian* Wanted for Wounding 8aloon Keeper Resist Arrest. Waukesha, Wis., Aug. 14.—Patrol man Charles Korn of West Allls, thir ey years old, was shot twice and mor tally wounded when .he attempted to arrest four Italians, one of whom had fatally shot a Waukesha saloon keep er In an attempted holdnp. The men started for Milwaukee, walking over the tracks of the North western road, when Korn shouted Throw ap your hands, yon are under arrest" One of the gang fired twice, the bullets entering Korn's lungs and ab domen. Washington. Aug. 14.—Dr. Theodore Ransmann, who, as a practicing phy sician of the capital half a century ago, numbered Lincoln and Carl Behnrs among his patients, is dead at the age of ninety-one VALLEY CITY, NORTH DAKOTA. THURSDAY, AUGUST, 15, 1912. DETROIT CITY FATHERS DE NOUNCE CLERK WHO CONFESSED Eighteen Aldermen Under Arrest Ordered to Ap pear on August 20th for Hearing on Charges of Accepting Bribes. «p nu hair," and tiien you would really Tie "a dog," said O'Brien, shaking his fist in Schreiter's face. Others Hurl Imprecations. As other aldermen began to hurl Im precations at the deposed clerk. Prose cuting Attorney Hugh Shepperd and his assistant seized Schreiter by the arm and directed him Into the pri vate office of another court official, and the door was shut in the faces of the aldermen and spectators who had crowded around. Each of .the eighteen aldermen de clared Schreiter's confession was false. When the arraignments were taken up the nine aldermen arrested for the first time last Friday were ordered to appear Aug. 20 for hearing on a charge of promising to accept a bribe and conspiracy. The nine rearrested aldermen were dismissed from the second Charge, but they are already scheduled to appear for, hearing on Aug. 20 to answer a charge of bribery and conspiracy for which they were arrested July 26. The procedure, therefore, sets the hearings of all the eighteen accused officials on the same date. Schreiter's case was also continued until Aug 20. TRACES GRAFT TO THREE MEN Detective Burns Names These Highs' Up In New York Case. New York, Aug. 14.—The Rosenthal grand Jury Is expected to return seven indictments in connection with the Rosenthal murder and the police graft charges growing out of it. The exposure and trial of the "high er up" triumvirate, whom, it became known, W. J. Burns has named to District Attorney Whitman as the men responsible for police graft, will come later. The detective, It Is declared, told the prosecutor that his week of work en the scandal, including the opera tion of gambling and disorderly houses, biased a trail of extortion and graft to three men. One is a high police official, another a hotelkeeper who Is a go-between ot the Albany politicians, the other a lawyer who represents the city ad ministration. Chicago, Aug. 14.—Chairmen and leaders of the Republican, Democratic and Progressive parties will be in Chicago shortly to inaugurate their different campaigns for votes at the November elections. Permanent Republican headquarters already are open, with David W. Mul •arie of Kansas as director in charge. Permanent Progressive headquarters will be opened, immediately at the Hotel La Salle and it is expected that a location for the Democratic head quarters will have been decided upon within twenty-four hours. Charles D. Hilles, chairman of the Republican executive committee, tel RECORD PRICE FOR CATTLE AT CHICAGO Beef on the Hoof Brings $10.40 Per Hundred. Chicago, Aug. 14.—The highest price ever paid for cattle in the United States was given at the stock yards when beef on the hoof brought $10.40 a hundred weight. The nearest ap proach to this price was made last week when $10.25 a hundred was paid. The record figure was secured by a feeder of Tuscola, 111., who disposed of his entire lot of cornfed Cattle at $10.40. Two other price records also were set for cattle during the day. Dis tillery steers brought $10 a hundred and range steers $9. Negro Charged With Murder. Denver, Aug. 14.—John Feather stone, negro bricklayer, la whose home was found a bloody ax and in whose pocket was found a dictionary of musical terms, is held by the police on suspicion of connection with the murder of Signe Amelia Carlszen, the Denver music teacher who was found assaulted and slain in one of the suburbs last Saturday. Worried Butcher Ends Life. Springfield, Mo., Aug. 14.—Despond ent from worrying over the high price of meat, James N. Stough, a butcher, cut his throat with a razor, dying soon after. He had been in business here for fifteen years and friends say the increased price of beef caused his suicide. PAID TO REMAIN IN HIDING Man Wanted for Election Frauds Miss ing More Than a Year. Seattle, Aug. 14.—Frank Majane of Atlantic City, N. J., who was indict ed there a year and a half ago on charges of bribery and padding elec tion lists in a municipal election and under arrest here, told the deputy marshal that be had been in Seattle a month. He said he went from Atlantic City obtained employment as solicitor for a brewing company. He told the officers that his ex penses since he left Atlantic City had been borne by a group of politicians who were interested In seeing htm re main away. There will be something doing in Atlantic said. MANAGERS OF THREE PARTIES PREPARING FOR HARD CAMPfttCR Men at Head of Progressive, Republican Democratic Committees On Duty at Chicago to Begin Struggleofor Votes. 1 City if I go back," Majane PRACTICING IN OREGON Friends in the City will be interest ed to learn that Ross Farnahm, form erly of this city, now located at Bend, Oregon, has successfully passed the law examinations there and is practic ing law in that city. Titaatic Sarvivor Gives Gives Birth to Son New York, Aug. 14.—(Special)— Mrs, Madeline force Astor, survivor of the Titanic disaster, in which her husband, the late John Jaoob Astor lost his life last April, gave birth to a son at eight o'clock this morning. The new arrival has been named JOhn Jacob Astor, after his father. The Times-Record MM a fun one of caroon paper: none your oraer. ^iiiSb l°ver REA£ffi" eSTABLIftHeO 1OTt egraphed he would arrfve in a few hours Senator Dixon, Progreasiv* chairman, is expected to returm to Chicago from New York at the Mae time and Chairman McCombs of thft Democratic committee also will be on hand. Director Mulvane of the Republican organization announced a meeting of the executive commitee for today. A hard fight for the votes of women in suffrage states and for the Influ ence of women in other states will ba made by all parties. The Progressives seem to think they have the early ad vantage because of the woman suf frage plank in their platform and ths influence of such women as Miss Jane Addams in their support of the new party. UNCLE SAM IS STOREKEEPER High Cost of Living Has Not Hit th» Canal Zone. Washington, Aug. 14.—The high cost of lfving problem has not yet. reached the canal zone. While honw wlves here in the States are paylns record prices for meat, Uncle Sam's Commissary on the zone is furnishing steaks, roasts and chops as cheaply as a year or so ago. Porterhouse steak, selling at fsomi 30 to 35 cents a pound, can he prop chased at Panama for 20 cents. Sir= loin brings 19 cents on the zone. Ham is 28 cents a pound from the commis saries and 40 cents from the grocery stores here. The Canal Record, official publication of the isthmian canal com mission, gives many other figures showing low meat prices. The explanation Is that on the sons Uncle Sam himself is the storekeeper* buying direct from the packers and selling to the public at wholesale prices, plus onlv the cost of selling:.. Senator Crane Helps Save Lifer. Pittsfleld. Mass.. Aug. 14.—Senator" W. Murray Crane directed the work of rescuing Martin Fahey, a laborer, of Dalton, when the latter was buried in a cavein. Fahey, although IaoeraU ed by the falling debris* suffered ns. broken bones. THE BULL MOOSE Ellis Parker Butler gives an inter-* esting description of the Progressive animal. He says: "The Bull Moose—IWan iv th' nob list iv America's funa. Hunmped In th' withers, with an sthrong incline t'ords th' initiative an' rayferendum in the counthry disthricts. Whin an gered th' baste t'rows uts hat into thT ring an' fights all comers for—First, Simplified Spellin' Second, Direct miction iv Sinators Third, No Race Suicide. Iv'ry mawrnin' ut eats a Trust. Th' habitat iv th' animal is th' most northern part uv th' United States, th' Outlook office, an' th' ap proach t' th' White House. There's nawthin' ut likes betther than & Third Term excipt a glass iv milk diluted wid wather." seven to Europe, then returned to America, given away by Judge Witten at tlfes going first to Montreal, then to Win-1 iBerthold land opening this week. Off nip eg, and finally to Seattle, where he the 1,200 claims awarded a year ago^ 711 remain to be given away. Out off hundred claims will be the first 2,750 names called only about 500 appeared for claims. I Licensed to Test and Fit Eyes will* Glasses by State Examination Board* of Minnesota and North Dakota. A. R. BUTLER Graduate from the leading Optica* Colleges, and formerly with L. L. DeMars, Oph, D., of DeMars College: of Optics, of Minneapolis. ni*i'