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FEARLESS, INDEPENDENT, PROGRESSIVE NEWSPAPER. ! FJr7Ve7rlc, Fe cent. PSrH7 WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 12, 1913. Entered a. second.,.. Matter at th, Pctoffc, oflden, u, ! I S I RAGING SEAS ? ON LAKE HURON J s ; 1 Revenue Cutter and Tugs Un (tfew able to Get Near Over s' turned Steamer. GOOD-BYE MESSAGE Captain of Missing Lightship Writes Last Words on Piece of Wood. Cleveland. O . Nov 12 As today progressed prospects for a speedy re 'VK sumption of street car (raffle were bright and It was expected that the railroads rJso would establish com municatlon with the outside world on a basis approaching much nearer to schedule lime than yesterda.v. Bright, sunshiny weather prevailed In the city thl6 morning the Uc trolt avenue line, one of the great traffic arteries of the city, and a few cross-town lines were still out of com iJJJs mission Hundreds of laborers were f nt work clearing the tracks, however and the reopening was only a matter J? of hour? Vessels were able to clear Cleve lend port. Life savers aud tug own ers were on the outlook for traces of wrecks on Lake Erie. While the railroads street car (ft, line and Interurban sv stems are ap proaching ordinary conditions tho telegraph and telephone companies will not be able to restore their lines completely for weeks and perhaps even months L fr, Cleveland. 0 No 12. - With the cltv under from two to six feet of suow. the problem of distributing the available food and coal supplies In the cltj caused anxiety tcday 01 , other fond except yreen stuff, a fairly large supply is on hand The big 1 milk companies yesterday made sale6 only to those who wanted It for ba bies, and the greater part of the de Irah maud was thus supplied Factories began shutting down es t I tenia because of the shortage of III ciial Reta.l dealers pa.i a famine "J of coal for dwelling houses and I apartment houses depends on dellv I eries which Just now are Impossible Triple prices were paid to the few teamsters who would haul produce. .L Iron) the railroad yards to the central market hous KJUa Meat. regp. flour and butter In suf- ficlcni quantities to last several days are In the down town groceries, but ) yaj in the suburbs where It ban been impossible to carry Bupplles, grocers W I, have almost empty shelves fa f Ten plants of the merlean Steel and Wire company employing about 6000 men were &hut down last eveulng ; SB because of the lack of coal and 500 men employed at the Glidden Varnish , company were sent home for the same reason M ' If Heavy Losses Reported. luUll Goderlch. Ont. Nov. 12 Reports L from iolnts along the Canadian shore it of Lake Huron point to a heavy loss of life and shipping In the re h St I cnt 6torm- Seven bodies from the schooner Charles S. Price have been BBBBBJ washed ashore below Grand Bend Wreckage found hero indicates that 3 the James Carruthere. the largest Ca-Z- -4 nadlan freighter on the lakes, has t been lost, p An oar picked up this morning Just I outside this harbor was marked -.1 "James Carruthers." Search along I Ski t-'le CCB-S or R revealed a rud- IV der from one of the Carnither'B Ufo jfjUl boats, part of an oak finished cabin, pieces of oak chairs, part of a pilot fl blE bouse and other portions of the up 1 per works of a large steamer. The j Carrutbers "was owned by the St. Lawrence , and Chicago Navigation At km. company. I The Charles 8. Price was a steel schooner of 4901 tons, built at Ixraln. Ohio, and owned by the Mahoning ' Steamship company. The bodies of her crew were washed ashore last 1 night at Grand Bend, which is on the eastern shore of the lake. E pi-i6 Tug Martin Arrives. Menominee, Mich. Nov. 12 The tug Martin, which had the Plymouth 0 C& . In tow, arrived In a sinking condition Ph late last night. It was at first re- -- ported that tho Martin had been lost - with its crew of nine men. Captalu j"' lx)Uls Stetunsky of (he Martin report- f ed that the Plymouth anchored near b Gull Island Saturday morning while . y the tug sought shelter a few miles below Returning later, he was un- , able tci find any trace of tho barge 0T and he thought It was probable the Hj craft broke from its moorings and git I sank I The Identity of four of the fieven ' men In Plymouth lb not known here grist)' The others are ( hrlstopher Kenan, ft ' a deputy United States marshal, and pjtcrs James Salota. both of this city, and , gt f Axel Larson of Marinette, Wis. STORM BULLETINS fllllj Menominee. Mich.. Nov. 12. It wai JlwU' rf,Prle,J her- today that the barg Plymouth went down In last Sunday s storm near Gull Island. Lake Mkhl j gan. Just off the entrance of Green I bay She had seven men on board fAH. Three Steameri Aground. RV Port Williams, Ont., Aug. 12 Fears fljt' ,yJa were expressed for the Steam 150 er L-Hfield. aground on Angus illaud. beyond Thunder cape The tug J Home mad.- two searching trlp-j L ' i WaB una)'f' to ln(1 ail-v trace ol Tr I lhe Leaficld Marino men believe . y ttlat b sll(1 "fr 'l"' rocks and sank its' g f 511 enco She was loaded with steel jgflltf' rails and carrjtjd a crew of fifteen r. I tn'in M The steamer Nottingham is agpoun;V k I on Parslan Island twenty miles from I Whlteflsh Bay. Her bottom Is all ' gone. The Canadian Pacific railroad stea mer Alberta, which has lain for four days at anchor at Whlteflsh bay, ar rived this morning, as did the Huronlc which was on a sand bar at White fish bay two days. Diver to Identify Vessel Port Huron. Mich., Nov. 12. Tho j tug Sport, with a diver aboard, left thl6 forenoon to attempt to Identify the overturned vessel If the dUer can work In the sea, which 1b still I rolling high. It is expected definite I information will soon be obtained The revenue cutter Morrill and members of the life saving crew are still standing by tho wreck. Steamers Unable to Make Port. Needah. Wis., Nov. 12. The Bteam ers. Thistle and Carter, loaded with I pr.-iln nnri ennl havo heen unahle to I reach Calumet harbor on the east shore of Lake Winnebago for several das. owing to the terrific gale. Port Huron. Mich , No . 12 As if to warn other vessels to keep their distance. Lake Huron today lashed Itself Into a sea bo rough ll is prol able the country must wait at least another day before the identity of the overturned steamer a few miles northeast of here will be definitely know n. The tug Sport with a diver aboard, visited the wreck this forenoon, but tne waves were rolling ten and twelve feet high and it was Impossible for the diver to get close to the derelict The revenue cutter Morrill was also compelled to stand helplessly by The diver will be sent out again tomor row The captains of the tug. the reve nue cutter and the life saving crew all believe that the wreck is that of the Regina of the Merchants Trans portatlon company of Toronto An official of the Merchants Transporta lion company, however, who has vis ited the wreck, does not agree with them report from Port Frank this af tej-noou 6tated that eight more fro zen bodies were washed ashore there todav . Goodbye Message Found. Buffalo N V . Nov 12 V. message from the missing lightship No 82 was found by bearrhers among the wreck age of the craft on the south shore Oi Lake Erie todav The message was written on a piece of wood and read : Goodbye. Nellie ship is breaking up fast. (Signed) WILLIAMS." It Is believed that the message was written by Captalu Hugh M. Willi ams of Manistee. Mich., who was In command of the ship No bodies have been recovered. End of Food Shortage. Cleveland. O , Nov 12 The end of the scarcity In food 16 at hand Sev eral trains loaded with meats, butte: and green vegetables reached the rail road yards this afternoon The milk situation was relieved at noon by the arrival of 8i0u gallons of mtlk from Wellington, Ohio Public and pri vate charitable organizations are aid ing 7000 families today. Steam Barge Lost. Fort William, Ont., Nov 12 Fears were entertained today that the steam barge, Butters, and her crew of twen ty have been lost between here and a point on the south shore, one hun dred and flft miles from here, where she was to have taken on a cargo of lumber The barge put out Frl day afternoon In a heavy gale. A search was instituted for the crift today The ButterB Is of wooden construction, two huncred feet long and can carry 700.000 feet of lumber. TO TUXPAM FEARS j IBEUTTMj Battleship Louisiana Ready to I Protect American Citizens If Occasion Calls. Mexico City. Nov. 12. The federal garrlsou at Tuxpam, Vera Cruz, has asked the war department for rein forcements to defend the city against the attack by rebels under Candido Agullar. The garrison numbers ISO meu The war department replied that the reinforcements were unavailable. Rear Admiral Bouh on the battle Bhip Louisiana at Tuxpam reported to the navy department today there was no Immediate need of protection to American people In that vicinity He has convinced Consul Payne that the Ixulslana will act as asylum for Americans and other foreigners. For tho preaent the Ioulslana will re main at Tuxpam Bryan Send9 Warning. Washington D C.. Nov 12 Late today Secretary Brvan warned both j the Huerta government and the Con stltutlonalist not to molest extenslvo English and American oil properties I at Tuxpam, which It was reported I that one or both factions were threat ! ening to burn SILVERSERVICEFOR MISS JESSIE WILSON Washington U c. Nov 12 - A sil ver service will be the wedding gifl from senators to Miss Jessie Wilson according to an announcement toda; by Senator Martlne, who Is receiving voluntary subscriptions from bis col ' leagues PATTERSON HAS CHANGED MIND I Governor of Tennessee Es pouses Cause of the Anti Saloon League. 'casts aside pride Liquor's Forked Lightning Strikes First Born and Fath er Feels Its Wrath. Columbus, Ohio. Nov 12. With nine governors and former governors al ready nerc or expected to arrive later today, Governor's day'' of the Nation al convention of the Anti-Saloon league furnished a notable gathering of public- men At n business session oT the Anti Saloon league national convention this afternoon, it wa6 expected that Rev Purley A. Baker of Columbus. Ohio, would be reelected general superin tendent of tho league. Joshua Lev ering of Baltimore. Md , long promi nent in the councils of the Prohibi tion party, was one of the principal speakers at the morning session Mr Leering predicted that the ban of prohibition would be placed against j the manufacture and sale of alcoholic liquors before 1?20. " The country is aroused, ' said Mr Levering, "and we can see the dawn of Victory. Nothing can stem Us progress " Columbus. O.. Nov 12. Former Goernor .Malcolm It Patterson of Tennessee, said In part: The Anti-Saloon league and I have not always been friends. The paths we traveled were wide apart But they have met, and we now find our selves In the same road, actuated by the same desire to destroy the traf fic in liquor "I am aware that to have suddenly changed the views of mature man hood which I once asserted and pro claimed from oue end of Tennessee to the other has exerclBed Burprlse: and provoked comment I am nei ther ashamed nor abashed to stand before this audience and acknowledge the wrong " Commenting on one of his messa ges to the Tennessee legislature in which he opposed further legislation to regulate the liquor traffic, Mr. Pat terson reiterated that at that time those were his honest convletlona based on a misjudged Judgment. He continued . "I have seen the trail of liquor in the criminal court3 I know and have been a participant In Its paxalyz Ing and corrupting influence in the sc:lal and public life of our national canital First Born Struck Down. i have seen it drag down many of the. associates of my boyhood. 1 nave seen Its forked lightning strike my first born the child of my young manhood At last I have felt Us foul and stealthy blow as It turned on me Its deadly and shaming w rath on me, who had pleaded before the people for its very existence. "When logic tailed and reason gave no answer I cast aBlde all pride of opinion all thought of what the world might think or say and went to the throne of almighty God. There, on bended knees I asked for light and strength, and they came. I arofce a changed man. ' I favor prohibition in anv form that will either reduce or destroy the liquor traffic 1 favor it personal wide, town-wide, state-wide, nation wide and worldwide.'" SUPREME COURT I MUSTJECIDE. Contest For Possession of Pink Pearl For Which Detec tives Long Sought. fsew York, Nov 12 Justice iliom as D, Dounell and a jury of the su preme court have been called on to decide a contest for the possession of a pink pearl valued at 510.000 ' The gem Ik now the center of a neck- I lace worn by Mrs Julea Vatable, who was Elizabeth Stokea and who says she bought It in good faith from a Maiden Lane jeweler Ludwlg NlBsen, an Importer, claims the pearl Is one which was stolen from him In imi7 and on the trail of which de tectives have been ever since The importer says he submitted the pearl to a prospective purchaser and that while It was being returned 1 it fell Into the possession of J. Bd- j ward Boeck. who fled to San Frah clsco with jewels valued at many thousands of dollars, belonging to other New York firms. Boeck had j Just completed a seven-year term In Sing Sing prison for the thefts. In his confession h. told of giving the pink pearl to a womau, who disposed of It to a San Francisco dealer. De tectives say they traced It to the Maiden Lane house from which Mrs Vatable bought it oo TODAY IN CONGRESS Washington, Nov 12 The day iu congress: Senate Not in session; meets Thursday Democrats met In conference and discussed currency bill. Hous? Met at noon and adjourned at 12 35 p. m., until noon Thursday ! "BEWARE THE CURSE OF EASY MONEY'" "1 CRIES LYMAN, "THE REAL WALLINGFORD" ! ssbshI ' i - tffsssP'-Bfcfc v Dr. John Grant Lyman in Los Angeles jaiL "Beware the curse of easy money!" This is the warning sounded by Dr. John Grant Lyman, often call ed "The Real Walllneford," who is being trieu before a federal court in Los Angeles on a charge of having used the U. S. mails to defraud. Lyman says he is innocent of the charge made against him, but that his downfall is due to the fuct that he made millions easily on Wall street PjP BBSBSSSSSSBSSSSSSSSSBSJSBl CONFERENCE ON MEXICAN BORDER Special Envoy William Bay ard Hale Opens Talk With Revolutionists. I MEETING AT NOGALES General Venustiano Carranza and Entire Mexican Consti tutionalist Cabinet Present. Nogales, Sonora, Mexico Nov. 12. William Bayard Hale, President Wil sons personal representative, went Into conference here just before noon today with General Yenustlano t'arran7a and the entire Mexican Constitutionalist cabinet The conference was held in the border customs house In which Car ranza established his capital on com ing here from Hermosillo. Those who met the American rep resentative with General CarraniB were General Felipe Angeles, min ister of war: Francisco Kscudero. minister of foreign relations and the treasury, Ygnaclo Bonillas minister of fomento and communications, and Rafat'l Zubaran of the depnrtm-nt ot the Interior. Neither Mr Hale nor General Car ranza would give any intimation as to the topics that might come up for discussion. The conference extended far Into the afternoon. oo NOTORIOUS FORGER CAUGHT BY CITIZEN St Louis, Nov. 12. Aquila H Du laney, under indictment her.' for for gery, and said by the police to be a notorious former, was arrested by n private citizen here todav after a ihasH When he was taken, his fourth wife, a bride of three weeks, was waiting for him at a hotel Du laney said after his third wife had divorced him in 19U3, he began his career of forgery In 1911 he served several months In the St. Louis workhousi- Last month while here at a fashionable hotel he met and married Mrs Bertha May Hose, a widow oi Oak land. ( al. Mrs. Dulaney told the po lice her husband had represented to her that he had a government ppal tion and sqpn was to go to Argentina on a diplomatic mission. SOUTHERN PACIFIC STOCK BEING SOLD Washington Nov. 12 The Central Trust company of New York, trus iee appointed by the federal courts to Bell Southern Paili' Hurl; held by the Union Pacific, In accordance with the merger dissolution, todav reported to Attorney General Mr Reynolds that 47.280 shares of Southern Pndf'C Btock were sold during the month of October 01 that amount 6021 were In lots of lesh than K( shares The- total Bold so far under the court' decree ts t;si,114 shares, leaving about 100.000 shares to be disposed of NEWLANDS LOSES DESPERATE RACE Trains Not Running Right Unable to Arrive For Cur rency Conference. i WIRES FOR A DELAY Nevada Senior Senator Anx ious to Present "His Fed eral Reserve System." Chicago. Nov. 12 Senator New lands of Nevada raced through Chi cago today ou his wa to Washing ton When he left his home state it was In a desperate endeavor to roach I the national capital In time to at tend the Democratic currency con ference todav Trains did not run right for him and today he telegraph j el Senator Kern that he had lost the race and could not bo in V,ishlnc,ton till tomorrow. In his message to Senator Kerb, the Nevada statesman asked that the ' conference be postponed for a day or j two "until Democratic senators have opportunity to be present" Senator Newlands said he was nnx- Ions to present wiiat he called his "Federal Unserve system." an outline J of which he recently telegraphed to Senator Ow en. This Bystem calls for a federation of state and national banks In each ; state as a reserve association, con j BOlldating and mobilizing tho re serves of member banks for mutual i protection against bank runs and ' stringencies In addition there ! would be one federal reserve bank I of which the state reserve associa tions would be members, and In which Kovernment funds and a por I tlon of the reserves of the state as sociations would be deposited. Na ' tionally tho central bank would per j form those functions which In in dividual states would fall on the sf;it.- associations. The conference finally was post poned on Information that there was j a possibility of the banking com mittee reaching an agreement on the j bill. JAPANESE WILL SEND WARSHIP Tokio, Nov. 12. The Japanese gOT- rnment decided today to send the armored cruiser Izumo to Mexican utters for the protection of Japan ese Btibjecls In Mexico. Officials of the Japanese foreign office declaro that the dispatch of the Izumo to Mexico was merely a j precautionary measure In case the I situation thre becomes critical. The following statement was made pub lic; "The Japanese government Is sincerely desirous that the situation in Mexico should improve aud that natives and foreigners iu the coun try should be aaf-, but Judging from reports, the itves and property or , Japanese residents iiicre, cannot be s ild to be secure. "Already some of the powers have j dispatched warships to Mexican wa ters and one nation Is negotiating 1 with another for the purpose of en trusting Its nationals to Its care. The Japanese in Mexico numher about 3000 mostly scattered In the Interior The Japanese legation Is doing everything possible to prepare for an emergency and the govern ment considers It expedient to pre pare for the possibility of its citi zens being placed In a position of danger and therefore has decided to dispatch the Izumo." The impression prevails that the Japanese government fir?t sounded the United States In connection with the sending of a warship to Mexico In order to avoid the possibility of misinterpretation of its action. The Izumo is being prepared for her voyage at the naval basis of i Yokosuka. no ITALIAN BARK WITH ELEVEN MEN SINKS Lisbon. Nov 11. Eleven of the crew of the Italian bark Elvo were drowned when that vessel sank today In deep water after striking a rock a' iho mouth of the river Mlra, while, maneuvering to avoid a colli sion with another ship. Only three members of the crew were rescued, one of these being John Clasel, a ("allfornlan The Jvlvo was laden with lumber and waa on a voyage to Geneoa from Gulfport, Miss., whence she sailed on September 10. She was a vessel of 1100 tons, built in 1882. COWDRAY STUNG" BY CRITICISM English Lord Issues Statement of His Financial Dealings With Mexico. Ixmdon, Nov 12. Stung b crlti clsm of his alleged financial support of Provisional President Huerta, Lord Cowdray today Issued a statement above his own signature setting forth the extent of his financial connection with the Mexican government Ik says . "Statements peculiarly inaccurate, and of a mischievous character, hav ing lately appeared in certain sec tions of the pres3. In reference to my financial connection with the presen; provisional government of Mexico. Y think the public is entitled to learn from me what are the facts. "hi common with most of the banks and leading houses In Mexico, my i firm and allied companies subscribed for a small proportion less than J per cent of the government loan made through the National Bank of Mexico "Apart from this neither I. mv firm, nor our allied companies have In any way directly or Indirectly assisted in a financial manner the present pro visional government Nor. let me in justice add. have we been asked so to do. no MAN THROWN FROM TRAIN IMPROVING Joiet. III . Nov 12. H A Kellogg, of Los Angeles. Cel., who was found serlouslv injured beside the Chicago. Rock Island & Pacific railroad tracks! near here Sunday morning, was m i favorable condition today at St. Jo seph's hospital Kellogg, who said he had two brothers In los Angeles told i story of having been robbed and thrown from an east-bound train In the carlv hours of Sunday He was found by a farmer who cared for him until a railroad ambul ance could be called. The farmer understood the man to give the name of Moley. it was the farmer the in Jured man told he had two brothers in Los Angeles. From his t.rst disconnected story, it was understood Kellogg was s Unl versltv of California student He Is about SO years old. was well dressed but had no money or valuables His1 injuries were such as might have been caused by being thrown from a fast train. CHAFIN OPPOSES LEAGUE PROPOSAL Chicago, Nov. 12. Eugene W t haf fln presidential candidate of the Pro hibition party In 190S and 1912 crl flclsed the proposed national const! tutlonal prohibition amendment move ment fostered by the Anti-Saloon league reinvention at Columbus. Ohio, this week, in an address last night to Cook county prohibitionists The constitutional amendmen! would not be entoreed unless we elect ed every officer from president down, he said' ' The prohibition part pro poses to elect officials who will pre vent Immediate the manufacture of llcjuor 1 am nc.i willing t wall un til two-thirds of congres proposes a constitutional amendment and then three fourths of 'lie states ratify It. . rn HANS SCHMIDT TRIAL OPENS NOVEMBER 19 New York Nov 12. The trial of Hans Schmidt, former priest, for the murder of Anna Aumuller ,irts of whose dismembered body were found in the Hudson river, was set today j for November if. ' PARTYlAifir I ONMRENCY I Democrats Endeavor to Pre- j serve Fundamentals of the 9 Administration Bill. HITCHCOCK ABSENT I Eight Regional Banks Recom- mended House Provision on Stock Ownership to ' Stand. I Washington. D C, Nov. 12 Sen- J ate Democrats In a party caucus to- I day took up the currency situation j with the plan of bringing the admin- 1 istratlon bill out of tho complex sit uation which has growu up about it 1 In the banking committee and putting I the measure on the way to passage 1 in a form acceptable to President Wil son. Before the conference met, tho Democrats of the committee confer red again in an effort to agree on a report preserving the fundamentals of j the house bill, for which the president contends and embodying those rec- ommendatlons agreed on for Its per- gV fectlon. H Senators O'r.orman and Reed went i into the committee meeting, but Sena- W tor Hitchcock did not attend. A com jr promise was effected as between the jfl twelve regional banks of the house bill and the faur voted In by a ma- 1 jority of the senate committee. The Democrats agreed to recommend JH eight. Bank ownership of stock In the re- glonal banks was taken up but the j j administration senators refused to j yield and It was practically agreed J i that the house provision on that point should stand A similar controversy arose over control of the banks, but the administration supporters insist II ed that the house provision be adopt- 3 ed, providing for six directors elected by the banks and three appointed by the government I rn FOURTEEN MEN I ARE MASSACRED Little Garrison at Musquis Riddled With Bullets By Band of Rebels. Mexico City, Mexico Nov 12 . 1 band of rebels on Saturday massacred I five federal officers and nine soldiers 1 ;ct Muzqulz Id the state of Coahulla. The fourteen men fought until their last cartridge was fired. Then they if were overpowered and killed. The little detachment of federals under the command of Major Gum IV jardo, had been left to garrison the town, which has 6000 Inhabitants J When the rebels attacked them, the (l federal soldiers, although the had n hope of victory, ignored the offer of the rebel commander to spare their lives and decided to fight to the end. I The kept up the struggle for twen t four hours. Federal reinforcements arrived to day from the city of Porlfiro Diaz and drove off the rebels. The bodies of the gallant troop of defenders wero found riddled with bullets. I oo FARRELL GIVES OCT DECISIONS National Board of Baseball Ar bitration Announces Work J of Night Session. Columbus Nov 12. John H. Par rel!, secretary and treasurer of the . i National Bas3ball association, today I announced decisions of the national i board of arbitration. which were reached after a session of the board which extended Into tho early hours of the morning. The decisions, In i part, follows: Claim of J. M Myers, against Cal- gary disallowed (flaim of Jack Mertens against , Qulncy, disallowed Claim of City of Saskatoon, t an- j :,,!.-.. npalnsi Moose Jaw. F60 allowed claim of J. A. Priest against Qulncy, allowed j laim of Leonard Alby. against Milwaukee, d'sallowed I flaim of Player Walters against Piayer Poster allowed j. claim of .1 W Agnew against Rl M Portland. Ore.. $fi24. disallowed. "J Claim of Player Perguson against I J Player Moulton, allowed. claim of Pitcher Scott Chicago, against Player George Farthing, al lowed J Twenty-four additional claims were referred to the secretary for settle ment. An application was received from ! the Canadian league for territorial rights of Erie. Pa., to which It is de sired to transfer the Guelph, OnL. i franchise The board decided to ' give Brie until January 1 to organ ize the territory The annual convention of the Na tloual Baseball commission. which opened here vaaterday, resumed work today.