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"hCITEEST OF ALL I. LOCAL NE VVSPAPERS I PRICE THREE CENTS. ESTABLISHED NEW BRITAIN, CONNECTICUT FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1915 SIXTEEN PAGES. f RETREATING SERB s k FIGHT IN VA Rear Guard Action Has no Eliect on German Advance RUSSIANS ON OFFENSIVE Attcni.pt to Recapture Dcrsemuende H But Arc Repulsed Berlin States Italians Press Against Gorizia Wliich is Ready to Fall. Field Marshal Von Mackensen's ar- evi o (Jicaoillg UlC IJUIHUll Ol 1(1(3 retreating Serbians. The Serbian rear guards offering resistance were thrown back in the Metrovitza re gion and southwest of Sienica, near the Montenegrin frontier, Berlin announces. Russian off en . -w V141'1A vkj 14, 1. IN . several points along the Dvina river front from Riga to Dvinsk are men tioned in today's statement by the German war office. The Russians at tacked south of Riga, attempting to cross the Misse river, made an as sault near the town of Dersemuende, recently retaken by the Germans, and moved against, the German lines on the western front of Dvinsk. All the attacks were repulsed, Berlin de clares. British casualties in officers as "Shown by the lists issued for the fortnight ended Nov. 8, had reached en that date a total of 20,702, of wmcn number 6,389 were killed. 12.- uux wuunueu ana x,(tz missing. Sinking of the German protected cruiser Frauenlob by a submarine of the entente allies is semi-officially an nounced in Petrograd, a London de spatch states. The Frauenlob was a 'sister ship of the cruiser Udine, re cently lost, and carried a crew of 275 men A report that the Frauenlob had been sunk was received in Copenhagen on November 11. The Italians are vigorously pressing their attack on Gorizia, the stormng of additional trenches on the Calvario Height northeast of the city being re ported by Gen. Cadorna. Austrian -ounter attacks are declared to have I Tseen repulsed. Progress for the Ital ian forces on the Carso Plateau "also "is claimed. Quiet on the front in France is an nounced by Paris. There has been a heavy snow fall in the Vosges moun tains. Rumania Occupies Europe. V.London, Nov- 26, 12:30 p. m. Greek affairs having emerged from the uncertainty which for some time Viae hocn a nntontinl m crc o& to tYta I r campaign in the Balkans, Rumania's 1 . 1 "I 1 i o .J j. prouiem now commanus crnei atten tion similar to tnose wmcn caused , Greece to nesnate, sne is not invoivea in the same political turmoil and her situation is expected to mature more rapidly. '"a, Whatever German efforts have been made in Rumania, it is believed" here that they have been largely offset by .the presence of large Russian forces close to the frontier and the now rap- , idly developing Russian preparations, with Odessa as a base from which no other inference is possible than her immediate entrance into the Bal kan conflict. Russian Troops Promised. Emperor Nicholas is said to have promised the appearance of Russian troops in Bulgaria within a week. There are increasing indications that this campaign will be launched by , way of Rumania, and it is reported that conferences are now being held between representatives of Russia and Rumania to obtain the latter's -V consent to this move. This consent, as intimated clearly by Rumanian statesmen, has depended on whether the allies gain a preponderance of - forces in the Balkans. Rumania gives evidence of being impressed strongly Tjy the concentration of 250,000 Rus 'sian troops at Ismail and Reni, near her border. t Serbia Unbeaten. INC- important acnievenient nas ocen recorded on either side in Serbia pince the German announcement of the fall of Pristina and Mitrovitza. With only a small strip of territory K'ft to defend, Serbia's leaders declare Bhe is unbeaten and can still harass the invaders- General Boyadjieff, the Bulgarian commander, says on the other hand that King Peter's troops will be put out of action in a few days. No official report had reached Lon don at noon today of the capture of Gorizia by the Italian, although the fall of the city was regarded as im minent. This important system of fortifications, commanding the rail way lines connecting the upper and lower Isonzo. and called the key to the Austrian defenses to the north, has been the objective for which the Ttalian army has been struggling for : re vera 1 months. t Italians Take More. Rome, Nov. 25. via Paris, 11:55 p. m. The capture of additional ground on the Calvadio crest northeast of Gorizia is claimed in the war oflice statement issued today, the loxt of which follows: "There were :n ry due.- and ae- tivity by infantry doJ-achments in tho j tone between the Adige and the Bren- j &a and in Carnia- ' "An enemy aeropiaue moppeu tnree (Continued on Tenth Page.) 14 YEAR OLD GIRL COMMITS SUICIDE Emnia Gillespie Jumps Into Pond and is Drowned Reports of Foul Play Discredited. New Haven, Nov. 26. The hamlet of Centerville, in Hamden, is agitat ed over the drowning of Emma Gill espie, aged 14, whose body was re covered yesterday in Mix Pond a very short distance from her home. She had disappeared the evening be fore while on her way home from school. Reports were current that there was a likelihood that the girl had met foul play, but Coroner Mix in his finding attributed death to drowning and the motive suicide. The girl was seen by friends at 6 p. m., on Wednesday night almost at her own doorway and only a few yards from the water's edge. Companions say that she had spoken of jumping into the pond. Representative J. W. Sanford of Hamden, who was assisting in the search for the girl, reported today that while carrying sisters of the girl to their home last night, . nis automobile was wrecked by another machine said to have belonged to a New Haven merchant and which at the time was being used by several young men. WATERBURY DEDICATES NEW CITY BUILDING Many Brass City Organiza tions Take Part in Exer cises Banquet Tonight. Waterbury, Nov. 26. Waterbury's handsome new City hall was dedicated this afternoon with a fitting program of music and addresses. The speakers included Mayor Skully, ex-Mayor Reeves, Superintendent of Schools, L. W. Tinker and Corporation ' Counsel Francis P. Guilfoile. A flag presented by Wadhams Camp, Sons of Veterans, was raised with appropriate exercises. Earlier in the afternoon a parade of the city's police and fire departments was reviewed by the mayor and other officials. The day's program also included an exhibition of folk dancing by school children and the unveiling of a memorial tablet erected by the Mat tatuck Historical society near the site of the habitations of the first settlers. An interesting feature of the exercises was music by a band made up of in mates of the state reformatory at Cheshire. Governor Holcomb and staff with many other distinguished visitors, are to be guests at the old home week banquet at 6 o'clock fol lowed, at 9 o'clock, by the governor's hall. Tomorrow the chief event of the celebration will be a big military and civic parade, for which the governor and his staff will stay over. All pub lic and private buildings are decorated and every train is bringing hundreds of visitors to the city. FRAUENLOB SUNK German Protected Cruiser Sent to Bot tom By Entente Submarine is Re port From Petrograd. London, Nov. 26, 12:46 p. m. The German protected cruiser Frauenlob has been sunk by a submarine of the entente allies, according to a semi-official announcement made at Petrograd, says -a despatch to the Central News Agency. The Frauenlob is reported to have been sent to the bottom in the same locality where the German protected cruiser Udine, as sister ship of the Frauenlob was lost. The Frauenlob was a protected cruiser of 2,672 tons and was built In 1901. A despatch published in the Politiken of Copenhagen on Nov. 11, said a report had been received that the Frauenlob had been sunk off the south coast of Sweden. Her sister ship, the Undine was sunk, ac cording to an official announcement made in Berlin, by two torpedoes from a submarine on the afternoon of Nov. 7 while patroling the south Swedish coast. Nearly the entire I crew was saved. The Frauenlob and Undine car ried crews of 275 men. The vessels were 328 feet long, 4 0.3 beam and had a depth of 15.8 feet. They were armed with ten 4.1 inch guns and were equipped with two 18-inch tor pedo tubes. The cruisers were capable of traveling at a speed of 21 knots. STRIKERS' RIOT Two Strike Breakers Injured Seven Alleged Rioters Held After Trouble in Cleveland Plant. Cleveland, ()., Nov. 26. Two strike breakers were injured and and seven strikers were arrested here today in an attack by the latter on the form er who wore on their way to work at the Theodor Kundtz Automobile body plant, where a strike of Hungarian workmen has been in progress sev eral weeks. The fight prevented the strike breakers reaching the Kundtz plant. WARM RECEPTION IS GIVEN "JOY RIDERS" Fines Totaling $150 With Costs Imposed in Berlin Town Court JOHN REED IS ACCUSED New Britain Man Assessed $50 For Reckless Driving and $100 For Driv ing Auto While Under Influence of Iiiquojr Appeal Taken. (Special t- the Herald.) Berlin, Nov. 26 John Reed, of New Britain was fined $50 and costs on the charge of reckless driving and $100 and costs on. the charge of driving an antomobile on Wednesday night while under the in fluence of intoxicating liquor, by Judge George Griswold in the town court this morning. Attorney D. E. O'Keefe of New Britain appeared for the defendent nnrt William W fJibnev prosecuted. When put to plea the ac cused pleaded not guilty. Harry L. Schor of Middletown was the first witness for the state. He said he was a wholesale candy dealer and was returning from New Britain Wed nesday between 7 and 8 o'clock in the evening when he was run down by the defendant at the bridge on Farm ington road near the Lincoln cemetery The witness claimed his car was on the right side of the road, the two right wheels of his machine being in the middle of the trolley track, which runs along the side of the road. He noticed the large touring car, driven by Reed, coming along in a zig-zag course and in an instant his car was struck and completely turned around. The big machine, which is a 1911 Ca dillac, did not stop until it had gone 100 yards after striking him. Reed was driving at a high rate of speed and this accounted for his inability to stop sooner, said the witness. When Reed alighted from his machine, he staggered about the road, according to the witness. Cross examined by At torney O'Keefe, witness said he was going abJut eighteen miles an .hour and insisted Reed was responsible for the accident. Hired to Go to Meriden. Reed was then called to the stand and said he lived on East Main street, New Britain, and was employed in one of the factories there as a core- maker. He runs a "jitney" busi ness on the side. He was parked near the Riker-Hegeman Drug store on Main street, New Britain, on Wed nesday afternoon, when Anthony Schultz, accompanied by John Fusari and Louis Marsh came along and hired to take them to Meriden. When asked by the prosecutor the witness denied vehemently that he had been drinking. He admitted stopping at Muzzi & White's cafe, but said he had nothing to drink there. While in Meriden the party stopped at several saloons, but he stayed in his machine. Coming down Flanriery's Hill, he saw the Ford business car approach ing him, but as it was over to t hs right of the road, he had plenty o? room to pass it. As he reached the Lincoln cemetery, the Ford swerved from its course and struck the side of his car. He stopped and assisted Schor to move the latter's machine off the car tracks. He claimed the fault if any lay with Schor. Testimony Conflicts. Anthony Schultz, a cafe owner ,of 220 East Main street, New Britain, John Fusari and Louis Marsh, both of the Hardware City corroborated Reed's testomony. The witnesses were very voluble in their testimony and Prosecutor1 Gibney continually warned them to answer his questions directly. There were several tilts between the Prosecutor and Lawyer O'Keefe over the admission of evi dence. The testimony of these wit nesses conflicted in several parts. Schultz said he had known Reed for two months after the latter had said he never saw his customers before. Constable William Ritchie, who made the arrest, testified he found the accused in Muzzi & White's saloon shortly after, the accident and both the prisoner and Marsh acted as though they were intoxicated. He summoned Reed to appear in court after taking his license number- "Bunch of Drunken Joy Riders." In summing up. Prosecutor Gibney characterized Reed and his com panions as a "bunch of drunken joy riders" and intimated the witnesses had committed perjury. Their evi dence conflicted upon several import ant points he said and he felt an ex ample should be made of Reed for violating the statutes. Attorney O'Keefe asked for a discharge on the grounds the state had not proved that Reed was at fault for the collision. Judge Griswold found the accused guilty of both charges and assessed a fine of $50 and costs for reckless driving and $100 and costs for driv ing a machine while under the in fluence of intoxicating liquors. At torney O'Keefe took an appeal and i bonds were placed at $300. Reed 'of fered his automobile as a bond and it was accepted by the court. K ITCH EN E It IV KOMI. Paris, Nov. 26, 4:20 p. m. The ar rival at Rome of Field Marshal Kitch ener, British war secretary, is an nounced in a telegram to the Havas Agency. The field marshal reached Rome from Naples and went directly to the British embassy. ALLIES DUBIOUS ON GREEK ATTITUDE Promises of Premier Skouloudis and Cabinet Not to Be Taken Too Seriously. London. Nov. 25, 12:42 P. M. The Pall Mall Gazette, recalling the assur ances given by Eleutherios Venizelos, the Grecian ex-premier, and the way they were nullified by King Constan tine's actions, regards the present Greek assurances with skepticism and declares that the promises of Premier Skouloudis and his colleagues, what ever shape they iay assume, are not to be taken too seriously. "What has been secured apparently by the gentle pinch of four days ar rest of Greek shipping," the newspa per says, "is the assurance that Greece will not quite be as treacherous as words which certain of her ministers might have implied. That the Greek army is to remain mobilized will pre vent any sure sense of safety on the part of the entente allies." WILSON WILL NOT YET MAKE PEACE OVERTURES President Believes That Time Is Not Ripe for Further ing Agitation: Washington, Nov. 26. President Wilson will take no part in the cam paign to bring about a peace con ference, now being carried on in this and other neutral countries. While he will interpose no objection to the unofficial movement, he has heard nothing from Europe which leads him to believe the time is op portune for him to take any steps. Telegrams urging the president to support the movement for a confer ence of neutrals continued to pour in at the White House today. A delega tion of peace advocates will call on the president late today. The president is keeping in close touch with peace sentiment abroad through American diplomatic repre sentatives and is devoting much time and study to the question. It is stated authoritatively that at the first intimation from officials of th warring nations that such effort" would be welcome the president will renew his offer of services to aid in ending the war. Henry Ford's peace ship will not carry any representatives of the American government and unless the situation changes in the meantime the government will not take any part in the meeting proposed. The president is not expected to make any official announcement re garding the peace campaign now being carried on. ALLEGED PLOTTER Former Special Investigator in Dis trict Attorney's Office Held In volved in Bomb Schemes. San Francisco, Nov. 26. C. C. Crowley, formerly a special investi gator in the county district attorney's office, was taken into custody here today in connection with alleged plots to dynamite munitions factories. He was taken before John W. Preston, United States district attorney. THIRTEEN DIE IN ARKANSAS TORNADO Storm Sweeps Rural District Neai Hot Springs Leaving a Wake of One-quarter Mile Wide. Hot Springs, Ark., Nov. 26. Thir teen dead and twenty known injured was the casualty list reported today as a result of the tornado which yes terday swept the outskirts of this city. Communication was restored . be tween this city and Little Rock today. The storm struck the outskirts of Hot Springs at 3:05 o'clock yesterday afternoon. It lasted ten minutes. It crossed the Cuachita river near Hiverview Park and moved northeast, jujst touching the outskirts of the city. It disappeared into the north east, leaving a wake from one-eighth to one-quarter of a mile wide. COL. SISTARE DEAD. New York, Nov. 26. Announce ment was made today of the death of Col. W. H. M. Sistare, for ten years custodian of Grant's Tomb. He died at his home here late yesterday. Col. Sistare was 73 years old. H3 fought under General Slocum in the Civil war with the 102nd New York Volunteers.. ITALIANS LAND TROOPS. Petrograd, Nov. 2 6, Via. London, 4:15 p. m. According to information from excellent sources received here, Italy has begun landing troops at Aviona, Albania. WEATHER. Hartford. Nov. 26. For Hartford and vicinity: Fair, warmer tonight- Saturday increasing cloudiness, prob ably rain. WATSON AGAIN BEFORETHE COURT Georgia Publisher Charged With Mailing Obscene Matter SPECIAL VENIRE DRAWN Defense Ready to Move to Quash In dictment Claim Is That Wording Was Taken From Catholic Religious Books. Augusta, Ga., Nov. 26. A special venire, in addition to the regular jury panel, was drawn in federal court to day for the trial of Thomas E. Watson, charged with sending obscene matter through the mails. Watson's indictment contains four counts, giving dates in 1911 and 1912 in which the alleged obscene matter was sent through the mails in issues of Watson's publications printed at Thompson, Ga., his home. Watson was indicted on similar charges in 1912, and in the fall of 1913 the in dictment was quashed on grounds that it should have contained the entire ar ticle alleged to be objectionable and not merely excerpts from it. At the next, session of the federal grand jury Watson was reindicted, the charges being made in what was regarded as more specific form, but not containing the language objected to, the indict ment stating that it was "improper to be spread upon the minutes of the court." Four Counts. Four counts of the present indict ment alleged that objectionable mat ter was used in an article entitled "The Roman Catholic Heirarchy; the Dead liest Menace to Our Civilization," and the fourth in an article entitled "An other Maria Monk Case Comes to Light in New Jersey a Few Days Ago." When he previously faced the court, Watson contended the words alleged to be obscene merely were quoted from books on Roman Catholic religion. Today the defense was ready to move to quash the present indictment. Judge W. W. Lambdin is presiding in place of Judge Emory Spear. Watson appeared as his own lawyer, with local counsel to assist him. SERBIAN LIBERTY WILL COME AGAIN 3Iinister Says That Country Will Be "Born Again" As in the Past. Paris, Nov- 26. A prediction that no matter what happens Serbia will be "born again" was made by War Min ister Bokovitch to the Matin's Mona stir correspondent, who quotes the Serb general as saying: "We all are ready to hold out to the last. If for tune abandons us altogether so mucVi the worse but we still shall hope. Ser bia knew how to win liberty after five centuries under the Turkish yoke. It will be the same tomorrow. Serbia wil live forever. You cannot kill all Serbs, and Serbia will be born again to grow greater in the future." When the despatch to the Matin was filed on the 19th the situation at Monastlr was reported unchanged. Serb advanced posts were no longer in contact with the Bulgarians, who were believed to have detached troops to reinforce the army attacking the French. The Serbians then occupied the village of Brod, north of Krushevo, although the town had changed hands several times, being occupied several hours the day before by Bulgarian ir regulars. INVESTIGATE KILLING. Execution of Bean to Be Probed By U. S. Authorities Washington, Nov. 26. Secretary Lansing today directed an investiga tion of the execution of Edgar Bean, an American railway engineer, by the Villa authorities. Bean was reported shot by orders of General Rodriguez, because of the derailment of the train Bean was forced to run for the Villa troops in the escape from Cananea. " Bean was formerly a resident of Bridgeport, Conn. PAY UNDER PROTEST. Public Service Not Liable For Corpo ration Tax Think Lawyers. Hartford, Nov. 26. Many of the public service corporations in paying the tax on their gross income under the Jaw of 1915 have filed a memoran dum to the effect that they pay it un der protest. In doing this they pro tect their right to go to court to test the constitutionality of the law. It is understood that Attorneys of some of these corporations have given the matter much consideration and have reached the conclusion that the law would be declared unconstitution al if a case were taken to the su preme court- FALL KILLS BURNS. Meriden, Nov. 26. Edward Burns, aged about sixty-five, fell down a flight of stairs at his home here today and was killed. His wife, a son and two daughters survive him. I BARBERS STRIKE. Torrington, Nov. 26. All the barber shops in town are closed today ii.s the result of a strike by the jour nymen barbers for a reduction of working hours. RUSSELL & ERWIN GETS BIG ORDER So States Rumor and Places llgure at $200,000 Story Is Xot Confirmed. An unconfirmed report was current this afternoon to the effect that the Russell & Erwin division of the American Hardware corporation had just been awarded a $200,000 contract for hardware to be used in the con struction of the new municipal build ing at Pittsburg, Pa. This new structure being erected in the Smoky City is to be one of the most expensive and attractive build ings of its kind in the country and the contracted price for the structure complete is $10,000,000. The awarding of this $200,000 con tract to the local concern, if correct, means that New Britain's industry has j been recognized from hundreds of ethers throughout the country and that this contract is the biggest single contract of its kind that has ever come to the Hardware city. In an attempt to verify the report B. W. Hawley, manager of the Russell & Erwin division, was queried on the telephone this afternoon. "I don't know, I'm sure," he replied, when asked if the report was true. Further than that he was uncommunicative. President Henry C. M. Thompson, of the American Hardware corporation, cculd not be located this afternoon. MAN AND WOMAN SHOT IN SUSPICIOUS WAY Believed That Policeman Has Knowledge of Man ner of Wife's Death. St. Louis, Nov. 26. In William Street, assistant chief of police ' of Madison, 111., known as the biggest policeman in Illinois, rests today, the police believe, the power to clear up the mystery of the death of his es tranged wife, Mrs. Catherine A. Street and Patrolman Charles F. Bar meir, of the St. Louis police depart ments whose-Jsodies were found in an alley here last night, each shot through the heart. Street, with a bullet wound in the right leg, was arrested a few hours after the shooting, but denied shoot ing either his wife or Barmeir. According to a bartender a rtd others. Street had quarreled with his wife in a wine room near the scene of the shooting and within a block of Mrs. Street's home. From the wine room, according to witnesses. Street took his wife into an alley. Patrolman Barmeir followed them, and just as the trio were out of sight five shots were heard. When several men rushed to the alley they found the bodies of Bar meir and Mrs. Street within a few feet" of each other. By the side of the policeman was his revolver with two shells discharged. On Street was found a revolver with one' cham ber empty, but this, he pointed out, was a precuationary, measure adopt ed by many policemen to prevent ex plosion of the weapon should it fall. His revolver bore no powder marks and, according to the police, seemed not to have been fired recently. Street said that while he was talk ing to his wife In the alley, some one called out. "Now I've got you" and fired, one bullet hitting him and an other his wife. Street said he ran without returning the fire. Street is six feet five inches height and weighs more than pounds. Mrs. Street was 35 years old had tw children. Barmeir was in 300 and 42 years old and leaves a wife and two children. CASUALTY AMONG OFFICERS jxsses m British Army Leaders For Fortnight Reaches J,03l Killed, Wounded or Missing. (Correspondence of The Associated Tress.) London, Nov. 16. Officers casualty lists for the fortnight ending Novem ber 8, show losses in the British army of 356 killed. 609 wounded and sixty nine missing a total of 1,034. Since the beginning of the war the killed number 6.389, wounded 12,561 and missing 1,752, a gross total of 20, 702. Brigadier General Forbes Trefusis, was killed; Major General Walker was wounded and seven lieutenant colonels were killed. NOGALES EVACUATED Villa Garrison Leaves City in Sonora Looting Before it Goes Randall and Acosia in IT. S. El Paso, New, Nov 2G A despatch to the El Paso Herald xays: "The Villa garrison evacuated Nogales, Hon oru, early today after looting store and saloons. Governor Randall and General Acosta are now on the Amer ican side, having crossed during the night. General Obregon's army is report ed within twelve miles of Nogales Mid is expected to occupy the town before night." NEPOS' ACTIVIT1 OUTLINED ON S' Captain of Norwegian a Tells oi His Trip CRUISER WAS NOT Hamburg-American Lino C Nepos Admits Defense Car m Spoiled by lire -OfftceH Falling; Out- . . , ' , , New York, Nov. 26.- Onl of the 16 or 17 vessels which lantic and Pacific ports early war with supplies for Germa ers had figured In the gove evidence when the trial Buenz ana otner omcers a ployes of the Hamburg;-A Line charged wltn conspiracy fraud the United State In fili manifests .of these ships wd sumed today. Attorneys for til ecution said they still had mass of evidence. Most of the testimony ha; with shipments made from ports, but the prosecution ha ised to show that the allege spiracy extended to San Fraf During the Thanksgiving ri the federal court agents of I trict attorney's office and of partment of justice continue investigation of the Jurors an tained surveillance over w who, it was feared, might le Jurisdiction of the court. Captain of Nepos on fctar The Norwegian steamer which sailed from Philadelph 22, 1914, with supplies for cruisers at sea, although she for Monrovia, was the first concerning' whose activities w testified today. Boger B. W government's counsel, put her Olaf Neilsen, on the stand an him to tell what happened a left Philadelphia. "My supercargo, Mr- Fleu me that we expected to meet man cruiser," Captain Nellsc "I learned' later that the crui the Kaiser Wilhelm De Grusse was sunk some time afterw the Highflyer. Fleuhr wanted go to Cape Verde Isiancs, but him I wouldn't do it.". Officials Disagree. It developed that captain percargo both had their own where they were going and t) captain refused to obey ' the cargo's orders that h go to th or the other place in the but held his course ror Afrlc course was via Tenenffe. The stopped. The supercargo balk angry, ioia tne captain to sa further, but lie to the harbd was virtually the only order supercargo that was obeyed, five months the Nepos tugged anchor there. Then she sailed empty, her charter cancelled. "How did you dispose of yod go ?" the witness was asKed- "A fire spoiled some," he "some was sold to the British there were English warships and some went to the Germa J sul" The defense admits that the J)urg-Amerlcan Nepos. line chartered FIGHT ON BORDER American Soldiers Fire on Hu Across Line Several Me.1 Fall No Casualties to U. S. T Nogales, Ariz., Nov. 26. Amcl soldiers fired on Mexican so across the boundary line here 10:45 o clock today, when Med sent a number of bullets into American town. There were no ualties on the American side. several Mexicans fell under the lets of the American soldiers, cording to report. r, ' uoionoi v. ti. sage, commas the American troops, ordered hi fantrymen lying near the bou lino to open fire. The first exel across the border line followed half a dozen Mexicans dropped A troops of Villa cavalry was approaching from the southwest ing as they came. IN RECEIVE RSIIII. Bridgeport, Nov. 26. Attorne K. Nicholson of this city has appointed temporary receiver of Trumbull Motor Car company of city, with bond of $25,000, by Case of the superior court. At stockholders meeting on Tuesday was voted to discontinue the ness of the concern and the off J asked for the appointment of temporary receiver. The firm m.'! a small automobile known as Trumbull. A M EH I CAN TOB ACCO. Washington, Nov. 26. All ret lions placed on re-export of tobaccd the Netherlands Overseas Trust 1 been removed for Ihe present in ponse to representations made to Netherlands government. Ameri tobacco may now be shipped to' person In Holland or to the orde any one there. From Holland Am can tobacco may enter Germany Austria freely. !