Newspaper Page Text
it r jrTJ5p "
itiatt NIGHT EXTRA turning NIGHT EXTRA s VOL. 1-KO. 34 PltlLADELPniA, THUKSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1914. ALLIES UNSHAKEN BY. ENEMY'S RUSH ON 300-MILE LINE Advanced Positions Are Maintained on Left Wing in Spite of Desperate Ger man Charges French Announce Gains in Argonne and Woevre Regions. Canal System in Northern France Turned Into Fortified Trench by Kaiser's Troops, Berlin States Invader's Bel gium Headquarters Reported Moved. Cr r The Germans hac increased the violence of their attacks and fierce engagements were in progress along the entire 300-mile front. The French official statement says the Allies have maintained their ad vanced positions on the left and have advanced slightly in the Argonne and Woevre regions. The German Staff has moved its Belgian headquarters from Ghent to Grammont, 20 miles to the south, according to Amsterdam dispatches. The garrison in Antwerp is reported greatly reduced Unofficial reports say the Allies have occupied Courtrai, Ostcnd and Kicuport and forced the Germans eastward from Dixmudc. British cruisers and monitors hac driven the Germans from their trenches along the Iiclgi.m coast. , Capture of the northern France canal system from Arlettx, 36 miles to the Oisc River is announced in Berlin. Arelux is six miles southeast of Douai. This canal is cast of the German line. The announcement indi cates a slight withdrawal of German forces to the canal, which will be a new battle line. French artillery has repulsed with great loss a German assault in the Vosgcs While Pctrograd celebrated victory over the Germans at Warsaw, the War Office issued a statement which virtually admitted the presence of the Kaiser's forces within eight miles of the Polish capital. The fresh German offensive after repulses a few days ago to bases 50 miles from the objective is taken to indicate determination on the part of the Kaiser's Staff to keep the Russians too busily engaged in defending their own soil to carry out the Czar's plans for an advance into Silesia. Pctrograd reports i complete rout of the Germans before Warsaw. RiibSia has recalled garrisons from Siberia and Manchuria to fill out the first line opposed to the German invasion, thus indicating to Berlin heavy losses in the great battle along the Vistula. Berlin reports that the Russians have been expelled from Galicia, though Pctrograd claims further success in battle south of Przemysl, which con tinues heavily invested. Japanese warships, the main body of the fleet, was officially reported tcourmg the Pacific in the region of Hawaii for German ships. A heavy bombardment of Tsing-Tao was begun. Great Britain gave notice to foreign Powers that ships of its enemies now l)tng in the Suez Canal would be seized or removed. Reports of threatened destruction of the canal and alleged use of the waters as a base i for alien craft led to the drastic stp. Turkey is virtually governed from Berlin, according to a Constantinople orlty vo,01 "Balnst adoption of the report, j . i t-i r, . t . i !! . if.-! Representatives Thomson, of Oklahoma, dispatch. The Porte has approximately a million troops ready for action. . ...... , , , , , .. . I nIU Wltherspoon, of Mississippi, were the More than 600 German officers have arrived in Turkey in the last few weeks only Democrats to arise In opposition to to command this army and many posts on the Black Sea have been heavily i the party measure fortified Turkey's entry into the war is said to wait-thc bidding of the Kaiser Rojabst demonstrations in Portugal assumed larger proportions. It was said the party's rebellious were to keep Portugal out of the war. Ex King Manuel urged his followers to join the movement to aid the Allies. I .-; ,i oT i -r Ik Win4? J .-. favfifflfefiKf 4fr&yy id&"syr' iv? ' CortmoiiT, 1014. M inr Pcnttc Lroors CourANT, PRICE OWE CENT 3000 READY TO CLEAN OUT COLORADO MILITIA Adjutant General Quotes Alleged Statement of Mine Workers' Head. DENVER. Col . Oct 22.-AdJutant Gen eral John Chase, of Colorado, upon his roturn from Trtnld'.d. asserted that Wil liam Diamond, International treasurer of the United Mine Workers of America, made the following statement to him at Trlnldnd: "Just as soon as the Federal troops are withdrawn from the strike zone we have SOW men organized and drilled in four adjoining States awaltlnff orders to come to Colorado to wipe up tho mines and clean out the militia " Colonel Icckett. ronimandpr of the Fed eral troops In the Trinidad district, when uelud rcBardliiB the United Mine Work ers' protest wired to President Wilson atrntnst the alleged entry of State militia men Into the strlko 7one, declared that the men referred to were members of tho Stale militia and regular resident of the ramps to- which they were returning from ride practice The C'oIoiipI added they had not violated any Federal order srov riiing ai my authorities In the Southern Colorado field. 'iffi&$szs3P r.5i(-;r .. . HELP AT HAND WAR REVENUE BILL FINALLY PASSED.M HOUSE BY 126 TO 52 Conference Report Adopted, Measure Sent to Senate, and Body Ready to Ad journ at 6 P. M. WASHINGTON. Oct 22 The conference report on the war tux bill was adopted by the House tenia by a vote of 12S to 52 I 'n rnllnnll una ilumn twlnrt li ftin ?. I publicans, but on a rising 'vote the mln- Congress Breads All Records for the Length of Session Congress has broken nil records foi continuous sessions, with prospective adjournment tla It him been "on the Job"jiractlcally continuously slnci Aprit 7, 1913. when the special "turlfl session began, or G6!) d.ijs, as this spe cial session lapsed Into the regular bcsslon which began Dccembei 1, 11113 The pievlous record was from De cember 5, 1SS7, to Octobei 2H, 1S n 321 das. There were Introduced In this sos. slon In the Sen.ito 7342 bills and reso lutions and In tho House 20,377. Five thousand nominations wror sent to the Senate by President Av'll son Less than 10 were rejected, whllo very few go over until next session Twenty-six treaties with foreign nations were ratified by the Senate iilRnW'flJJflMlJTTRT CARRIES HUNDREDS OF ILLEGAL VOTERS Government would enter the war only if Servia were attacked hy any others of the Balkan States. He denied reports of fresh friction between Greece and Turkey. GERMANS RENEW ATTACKS ALONG ENTIRE FRONT The bill was sent Immediately to the Senate foi final action. This afternoon the House adopted a resolution which wus sent immediately to the Senato for adjoin nment sine die at 6 o'clock todu, A coterie of Southern members made a flnal stand for tho consideration of the T .nVA rt frvti wt ruhnnuA hilt lui thn Waii a a The new Greek Envoy at Washington stated in an interview that his but their efforts appeared unavailing The House first adopted a resolution to name a committee to call upon the Presi dent and Inform him that the work of the session was done Then the House adopted a resolution for the 6 o'clock get-a-way. As soon us the war tax bill conference loport reached the Senate from the House, on motion of Senator Simmons, chairman of the Finance Committee, It was taken up for consideration Whether the Senate will rfs.ch a vote on the conference report today and whether Consiess will be able to adjourn tonight were matters upon which Demo cratic leader Kern refusde to make a prediction As agreed to by the conferees last night, the bill fixed the tax on beer at tl 50 a barrel, with the Senate umendment for a fb per cent, rebate for prompt pajment eliminated. The Senate amendment, re ducing the proposed tax on bank capital and surplus from J2 to II a thousand, was retained. The Senate proposal to tax domestic sweet and dry wines 8 cents a gallon, with a tax of 55 cents a gallon on brandies used In tho fortification of wines, also was retained The Senate amerdment Increasing the tux on to bacco manufacturers and dealers was agreed to, with few exceptions, and the stamp taxes were not disturbed. Stock brokers will be taxed fJO a ear. Instead of $50 The graduated tax on theatres also was changed slightly, the final rates being as follows. Theatres with a seating capacity of 250 or less will paj j:5 a year, 600 capac ity, ISO; 600 capacity (75, more than 500 capaclt), $100 a ear "War taxes" will be due the latter part of November, SO dajs after President Wilson signs the bill PAWS, Oct 2.' Furious G"iman assaults aloiib thu en tire battle front have f.illei to dlslnd-se the Miles The Kaiser's fouea Imvc tietn unable to gain at anv point, n-coid-lug to the oiiiil.il French statements this BfWrnoun Tha !lslitln loveia the most extenslvo irear that has been, mentioned for sonm time vttacks aio being made all nlong the line and the cntiro battlo front, from the Uuevre region Into noithera liel lum, is at least 300 miles long. The entire engagement Is made up of t leaal eight separate zones of acttvit which ini'lit be enumerated ns follows yn a lue fiom Dixmudc to Warneton, Ja Belgium, on a lino passing near Ar Wentitres tnd I.a Itasseo In the extreme northern part of France, at Fricourt. epout two miles east of Albert, on the Plateau east of Craonne where the Eng ii are suPP0fd to hold a strongly for uned position, at Souain, 23 miles south u of Rheims. In the Argonno district, je tfL XA r i - irl r 3i FAIR)! THE WEATHER For Philadelphia and vicinity JW a"d eh'hth-i coolr tonight; iyfar, gentle to moderate north to northcait v ids. lorl"zh,fc last page. where the bidly battered army of the Oerman Crown Prince Is presumed to be maintaining n position; In the southern part of the Woc district, and on the Mcuse. The attacks northwest and southeast of rthclms fallow a period of compara tive Inactivity, which had been enliv ened onl by desultory artillery dueling It Is probable that the Germans launch ed two separate attacks on the Centre In hope of breaking through at soma point which had been weukened by tho withdrawals of troops to strengthen thu Allies' flanking army in the extreme north At both Craonne and Souain tho Allies are known to hold positions of such stiength that the Hermans feared to attack them on account of the enormous loss of life which would Inevitably result It Is Impossible to tell what strategic movements the Germans ma be carrying on behind the long battle front, but it Is logical to assume that they would not Invite counter attacks along the centre unless the line there had been strength ened bj fresh troops from either lielglum or Gennnn) Tho sudden renewal of activity on the part of the German grand army has not fuuud the Allies unprepared The Dritlsh and French commanders have been taught a lesson to German operations in France, und this lesson is to be ready for an at tack at any time, either b day or b night. The olllclal communique follows: On our left wing large German forces have continued their violent attacks, notably around Dlxmude, Warneton, Armentleres, Itadlnghom and La Basses The positions effected by the Allies have been maintained 'I)ix mude and Warnaton are In Belgium Ihe othtis are In France.) On the rest of the front the enem had made on) partial attacks, which have all been repu'sed, notabl at Fricourt. lu the cast of Albert, on RUSSIA DRAFTS STUDENTS Levy on High Schools Expected to Increase Army by 200,000. PimtOGKAD, Oct. 22 All students of high (.chools, hitherto exi-mpt from military duty, were sum moned for service bi tho War Office to day. This will Increase the Russian army by 200 COO. HEAT MAY BREAK RECORDS Preat Enthusiasm In Weather Bureau Over Prospect. A desperate effort to shatter all previ ous heat records for October 22 U being made todaj b the mercur) in the of ficial thermometer at the Weather Bureau In the Postofflce Indications are that It will succeed The weatherman Is watch ing its progress with great enthusiasm At noon the quicksilver had leached the 75-degree point That figure makes the da the hottest October 22 In li tears In 1902 the. same ttgu-e was reached Warm er das were reorded vva back, but me wjaincrn'an exprtn i ie mercur POLICEMEN ALL RIGHT, BUT Count With Lonp Name Tells How Corsets Would Improve Them. CHICAGO, Oct 22 -Chicago policemen are all right, accouling to Count August pfchaefeljskj de Mukadcl do Cnstellano aemour, but 'The) would piesent a bettor ftont If they wore a corset pieclsoly lo the one 1 constnutb wear" lour police are too well nourished." said the Count sadl todaj. "Thej cut too much They are too fat and how shall 1 saj It dead on their feet They ate soft and flabby, and their abdomens uib like colossal double chins "I cannot toll jou." he continued, 'how deep!) I admire )our police The raw material of them Is so abundant " "If thoy would but wear corsets," lie rx. claimed "Wonders can be woikeil with corsets "I shall go to Ma) or HarrUon and nslc him to lend me 20 policemen of the traf fic squad for a demonstration And then ah, then )u shall see' M coiset will reduce Instantly the waistline of any policemen by at least six Inches It will also reduce by nt least 15 or 20 per cent, tho cost of food for ever) policemen who wears H To eat too much. If the corset Is properly laced, U impossible " When the klndl) purpose of the count was explained to Patrolman Patrick OlMulltgan, the latter said (O'Mulllgau'a remarks deleted by the censor.) MAX CAN'T BE MARRIED NOW Some One Stole Dress Suit From His "Hope Chest." Max K radii. 7th and Federal streets will not gt married this year because he lost his drees suit, at least that's what police sa) K radii u not engaged to an) girl In partkulur. but laments the loss of the suit and told Policeman Dick inson he bought It onl) for his neddlm; A great man) pcrkons in Kratln's neighborhood knew of his hopes ami alio In, Just what corner of a closet ttie dreaa suit repowd News of the suit's whert b bo .its. It Is said, carae to the ears of John Josephs, Xtt Kimball street Mrs Lillian Seratt, Krunn s boarding mistress declares she saw Josephs coming from Kradn s room with the suit under his arm Three and Four Times as Many Men as Cast Ballots in 1912 Registered as Elec tors in Fayette County. mnti v stop cnnii8rovDi',T L'NIONTOWX. Pa . Oct 22 -Fraudulent registration In Fnvette County, tho home of State Senntor William K Crow, Re publican Stnto Chairman and the man who manages Senator Penioso's cam p.ilqtl throughout the State. Is worse this jcar than Philadelphia ever saw, even in her palmiest dnvs of padded lists and stuffed ballot boxes. Dozens of pages of names of phintoms nnd unnaturalized foreigners have been added to tho registration books overnight, after tho books have boon roturned to the Puirose-Ciow-controlled Count) Commls sinners' olllco In the only the of the 101 election pre cincts In Fn)etto County that have been Investigated it has been found that the books, in somo Instances, were padded until they contained three nnd sometimes four times as many names as there were b.tllot cast In those districts in 1012. The flvo precincts Investigated gave a total I vote of 5 in 1011 President Judgo R. K I'mbel, of tho Court of Common Pleas, I hns oidered !77 names stricken from tho lists 519 In one precinct. Pt nrose-Crow lieutennnu have been utility of fnlslf)ing the lists, according to tho testlmoti) In Judgo Umbel's court, but the guilt has not ns yet been placed upon any one individual. The padding was done. It hasDeen shown, by Penrose. Crow men who hold positions as district assessors nnd who make up the lists and In tho County Commissioners' office, which Is absolutely controlled by the Penrose-Crovv machine In Fa)ette County. to i:iusn "onu Monn "phantoms." Tho false r gistratian has so far de v eloped in the townships of Redstone, I.uzerne and Jefferson. R C Ulgbee, an Attorney of Unlontown. where Senator Crow casts Ills ballot, who has been In charge of the Inquiry Into the false reg. titration for a citizens' committee, has predicted that before election day the registration books of all the large coke producing townships in Faette Count) will be Investigated He said he expected that between .& and axo phantoms. would be strtc-Ken from th FOUR KILLED IN PITCHED BATTLE WITH BANK ROBBERS Fosse Overtakes Band of Auto Bandits in Canada. PORTLAND, Ore, Oct. 22 Two men, nn auto bandit and Clifford Adams, Canadian Immigrant officer, were killed In a battle today at Hazelmulr, Canada, when n posse came upon tho band which robbed the Sfdrowooley Bank, of "Wash ington, of JI2 00I) on Saturday night. Tho other bandits surrendered after one was slain. PETITIONS FILED TO FORCE BERG BROS. IN BANKRUPTCY Move May Upset Receiver's Plans for Reorganization. Petitions to have Berg Brothers, own ers of the Market street department store, for whom George II Earle, Jr. has ben appointed receiver, adjudged ln voluntar) bankrupts bv the United States District Court, were nled toda) by At torneys Rearlck and McIIIoway, repre entlng three of the creditors It Is .averred that the department store owners are Insolvent, as the) admitted In the receivership proceedings brought bv M Kohn fc Son that they "have not enough quick onsets to pay their ma tured and maturing obligations, and thnt the ujlpolntmcnt of a receiver Is neceH sar) to prevent the bringing of suits by crcdltois nnd the receiving of Judgments against the defendants, and the Issuing of execution In tho satisfaction of such Judrment and pa)lng for tho appoint ment of a receiver " TIk creditors", whose claims are for UK ichnndlbp sold and delivered to Rerg Rrothers, are the Roombcrff Manufactur ing Compun). with a claim for JVM.25. J. npsteln & Co, W2I .'3. and Rt)les Centre Dress Company, J2317 70 Tho petition Is filed against Max and Adnlph Reig. indlviduall) and as co partners trading as Berg Brothers After due notlco hns been given to all creditors of the filing of the bankruptcy proceedings, application will be made to the Federal Court for the appointment of a receiver under the United States laws An elTort will nlso be made to pro duce an order for the sale of the assets of the Brigs The bankruptcy proceedings may up set the plans Receiver Harle was formu lating foi the reorganization of the em b.tiruHsed dim Sir Knrle. In a state ment issued after his appointment oh re ceiver, besought all creditors to bo pa tient and optimistic, that his plans would be successful Ho asked for the co operation of all the creditors In his work of lehabilitating the company ENGLAND TAKES DRASTIC MOVE AGAINST FOE'S SPIES Begins Rounding TJp of All Aliens Along Coast. '-ONDON. Oct r. Drastic measures were Instituted toda) b) the authoiities to i nd the reported etfectlve Oerman espionage in England The Home Olllce issued a Matement in which it characterizid the cast nn,i south coasts of England as prohibited areas for any one regardless of sex of Austrian or German birth The round ing up of all Germans and Austrlans con tinues and tho males of military ago v ill be sent to tho detention camps a prisoners of war. while the women nnd the very oung and the very old boys nnd men will be bent back to Germany ns speedll) ns possible The Government gives no reason f(ir the present action It denies that Its ! hand was forced through learning that Germany actually contemplated nn In- I vasKm or England Every effort is being made to restore public confidence "STEEL TRUST" SAYS COLONEL WASN'T MISLED Sensation in Suit When it Is Learned Roosevelt's Sworn Statement Will Be Offered as Testimony. Government Declares Former President Was Deceived By Magnates Into Sanctioning the Transfer of Tennessee Coal and Iron. cd rested booka if the county before November 3 j ue bj 3ieiii uj nmcii me piiuutoms and fnbe registrations were placed In the books was den rl bed b) Judge Umbel in one of his opinion at a, "bold. open. up. torlou! ntternpt to pad the registration ln.t with names of men who were not qualified voters for the purpose, of fcturf Ing the ballot box with false, fraudulent irregular and Illegal votes" In addition to the names of huiui,ic ... persons, of whom tubpoena srvr h iit.i ... ,iti . iiu in (tie county the name of laborers eiplo)4 on State ". ... ;. v.141.1 KilU in, ton i uuntv a """ "' j nave u en VI, il,.... b k the namej of men mo.. 2000 ENGLISH CAPTURED Germans Report Seizure of Guns in Lille Fight. WASHINGTON, Oct X -In the flghttng west of Lille the Germans, captured 3Y) English soldiers, several machine guns, and northwest of Xleuport German ar tillery dlsaoled a British destroer. the German Embass) was Informed this aft ernoon byN Berlin radiogram BALDHEATJS INVITE BRYAN registrauon ' Winsted Organization Wants Him at Annual Dinner. WINSTED. fonn. Oct 3S.-Seretary of State William Jennings Hrvan was Invited today to attend the annual din ner of the Baldhail t'lub of America here next Thursday night. The club has a membership of 3. and the head of each Is as bare of hair as Kurooe Is of peace UNEARTH SMALL FORTUNE r.)euc countv and in w,,i,.'miI., w.j B.in ... ro. the Monongabua ; up I ,7 T'YOO faf w w wi iron nnt . . and tn 4t.,,i -o .,r , ... ' -" ' "-- - .,.. ,- L" r:i",r":" XT "" MUr- MMWrW Coward, at to 7th and Cr "1"1" v" " "" i- . .w - ji titer str-e's ppp-e. taUon. Jose'ihs declared some fellow nhn in, t I ln, t,ie 1 like him t ok the suit He was a C5 V'lm pr" n n"nx " reg.strcd m l"B abn ,t "noo in gold com was unear.he.i held in i'm bid tola. f . . n .' "J ' ' " wrnte into the '"ks b workmen faring dnn an n d i , u "r in ocpi t 'r i"i' t-atlop and unv . Ini on I entral arnuK tu .. .... I K. ii ' .. .'" '" "' ujvUjs we workmen whq I "I tvucluded on Ve Tw, b divided t?und it. A sensation was sprung at the hear ing of the "Steel Trust" today when It became generally known that testimony by Colonel Roosevelt, In which he denies that Judge Gary or II. C. Frlck had imposed upon him in connection with the transfer of tho Tennessee Coal and Iron Company to tho United States Steel Cor portlon, would be read The Government contends that the ex I'resldent was misled and that certain facts lold before him by Frlck and Judge Gar) were untrue. Tho transfer took placo In 1607, after several captains of finance had told Colonel Roosevelt that the Tennessee concern was facing bank ruptcy and that only a transfer would prevent a general panic In business. It Is contended by Spcclnl Assistant Attorney Gt nernt Dickinson that tho for mer President wis mlsl'd nnd that the transfer resulted in general violations of the anti-trust act. Testimony given by Colonel Roosevelt and published over his name In The Out look, of which he was associate editor, will be read by the corporation law)urs. The former Prldent's sworn testi mony which absolves, fudge Gary nnd Mr Frlck, reads In pirt as follows: "It has been alleged, on the authority of Government officials engaged In car Ding on the suit, that I was misled and thnt certain facts weren't laid before mo. This stntement Is not correct. I wns not misled." Today's hearing threw light on a fa mous trip In a special train to the White House In November, 1907. Aboard the train were Judge Gary and H. C. Frlck, who went to plead with Colonel Roose velt regarding tho Tennessee Arm. The trip to Washington was decided according to the argument of the "Steel Trust's" lawyers nfter a "S O S " slg; nai nnn oeen sent uroaacusi oy mosa who were Interested In the Tennessee Coal nnd Iron Company It has been learned that the Govern ment will contend in rebutnl that Colo nel Roosevelt wns deceived by Judge Gary and H. C Frlck when they called at the White House to plead with him not to oppose the transfer of the Ten nessee Company The suit Is being tried In the United States Circuit Court of Appeals, before Judges Bufllngton.wlfunt. McPherson and Woolle). In the Federal Building. Tho argument of the nttornc) for tho "Steel Trust," which hns been character ized as the combination of many trusts by tho Government, Is that Colonel Roosevelt, when President, had been In formed of whnt the t'nlted States Steel Corporation contemplated doing. In the brief filed bv the defendants ap pears a letter written by Colonel Roose velt on November 4. 1M7 The trust law ers are trvlng to prove that the anti trust laws were never violated, becnusa before the transfer of the Tennessee Coal Company they had made known their rensons for the taking over of that com pany. RooscvnuT's LnTTr.rt read. Colonel Roosevelt's letter, written to Charles I Bonaparte, when the latter was Attorney General, regarding a vl< to him b) Judge Gar) and H C Prick, reads as follows "Mv Pear Mr Attorney General: "Judge E H Garv and H. O. Trjck. on behalf of the Steel Corporation hnve Just called upon me They stnto that thore Is a certain business rtrni (the name of which I have not been told, hut Ii of real Importance In New York business elides), which will unduubtedl) fall tins week If help is not given Among Its as?, is are a majority or the securities of the Tennessee Coal Compauv Applica tion hns been urgent!) mude to tho Steel Corporation to purchase this stock as the onl) means of avoiding a failure. Judge Garv and Mr Frlck inform me th.it ns a more business transaction they do not are to pm chase the Mock, thnt under ordinar) circumstances thoy would not conxider purchasing the stock be cause but little benefit will come to thu corporation from the purchase that they aro aware that the purchase will be used, ns a handle fur attark upon thum, on the ground that the) mo striving to (Murine a. uiunupniy or me DUStnCSS and prevent competition" The letter further added that Judge, Gary and Mr Frlck had stated that ihi transfer would provent a break that mlghi be serious 'NOT A MONOPOLY ' Mr. I.lndatmry strongl) tmphasized In an eloquent address that the "Stol Trust" "was not a monopolistic organ) zntlon" He touched upon the psraonnsl of every Individual connected with t'a)tr4 States Steel The lco president and hU duties were pictured, as well the men vyariss blue overalls in the steel mills The leading corporation lawer of New Jerne) di scribed the operation of the United States atcel Corporation, bow that concern had improve! machine!), spent money on new patents to prwmt Injury not only antuug hlgh-ilses mechanic, but alo among the foreign uillihands working In the tngtne rooms and other departments of the corporation SCWAU'S ABSENCK HKGItBTTKD Charles M Schwab. lUaracterliM by the Government as tbe master wtiad u( the world's greatest coinbiaatUwi &f trusts, dlapfioluti the trum iwew and rj. rentatlva s( the IV l(wdat turn-. paulw when be Xall4 to tut la as ap, pearaace la court today Mr Schwab had sent word tnat b n tenrted to come to this rty and hear th t Sing argument in behalf c( the I riUU SMte 8t lrp.ntlm The st r D)jj rate whns pertntenr- Hn dm h at tnt " rt thr, r$co J r Morja- t tho eJit'Ct pf a loan (( I.j.Ojo ,a iM, mjj ft i: 'I!