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THE FULTON COUNTY NEWS. McCONNELLSBURQ, PA.
FREIGHT 001 REVIEW MINISTER'S SERVICES NEXT A HOSTILE ACT MAKE WHu E0 A ice ir.ET Tilt poa'r vot) THINK ,A (HIST. TOO Tucn wtacrr. ,u OOtHT I" United States Sends Sharp Note to Huerta. Colonel Goethals Starts a Barji Service. fvUNiTuftt Happenings of the Week In the Capitol Building and Throughout the State Reported for . Our Readers in Fulton County and Elsewhere. rVW i 77 DICTATOR MUST ANSWER. ALLOWS TIME FOR SLIDES STATE COMMISSION KEYSTONE STATE Sonttltutlonallttt Will Probably tain Armt Through Tamplco. Dictator's Delegatet De lay Mediation. Ob- Measure Adopted To Relieve Cong;, IN T IN DUEL tlon Due To Suspension Of Rail, toad Service Brought About By Revolution In Mexico. PARKS MURDER OF PENNSYLVANIA THROUGH CAN! , .WW III KWy. I mit li r . ' ' rri w,ni iv, w, . . immmm ii it y i tv ssr- !'!. nrrvnTTD i CHURCH LEADERS li NAMED ORDER III Tener Appoints Dr. Brumbaugh on Valley Forge Board. FILLS OTHER VACANCIES. Many Stats Charter Granted Ter minal Allowances Hearings Con. eluded Hazing At University May Be Revived. (Harrisburg Correspondence.) Harrisburg. Twenty-four members of State commissions and Boards of Trustees were made by Governor Tener, a number of thorn being reap pointments, while others were to fill vacancies. The appointments were as follows: Commissioners of Valley Forge rarlt Martin O. Brumbaugh, Phila delphia; John P. Nicholson, Philadel phia; J. P. Hale Jenkins, Norrlstown; William A. Patton, Philadelphia; Rich mond L. Jones, Reading; Theodora E. Weidersbelui, Philadelphia. Members of the Commission of the Pennsylvania Village for Feeble- Minded Women Dr. J. M. Murdock, Warren; Mrs. J. Hay Brown, Lancos- ter. Members of the Building Commls elon for State Industriul Home for Women George Q. Horwltz, Philade phla; J. H. Weaver, WilliamsporL Msmber of the Board of Managers of the Pennsylvania Industrial Re forinatory, Huntingdon George II. Stewart, Sblppensburg. Trustees of the Pennsylvania State Lunatlo Hospital, Harrisburg Daniel C. Herr? Harrisburg; Henry M. Stlne, HarrlBburg; John F. Mentzer, Epbrata W. H. Schwartz, Altoona; W. C. Free man, Lebanon. Trustees of the State Institution for Feeble-Minded J. N. Davidson, Pitts burgh; William T. Bradberry, Pitts burgh; Samuel H. Miller, Mercer; Geo. W. Magee, Oil City; George C. Crls well, Franklin. Trustees of the State Asylum for the Chronic Insane, Wernersvlllo Henry M. Dechert, Philadelphia; Savery Bradley, Philadelphia. Trustee of the State Hospital for In jured Persons of the Anthracite Coal Region at Ashland Harrison Ball Alabanoy City. Hazing At University May Be Revived, Hazing will probably be re-establish ed at the University of Pennsylvania next year. Such action is being con templated by the Undergraduate Com nilttee as a result of the "freshness of this year's Freshman class, the members of which havo refused to abide by the set of rules governing Freshman conduct The "Pennsyl vanlan," the student dally, is advocat lng the change and practically all the upper classmen are back of the move ment In days gone by It was cus tomary to give obstreperous Drst-year men a bath in the frog pond near Ham llton walk. With the elimination of Lazing several years ago, this method of chastisement was dropped. Instead there was substituted a set of rules prohibiting Freshmen from smoking cigarettes, wearing moustaches, enter ing College Hall by the front door and compelling them to wear skull caps, At the recent Sophomore cremation ceremonies, on which occnslon each first year man is supposed to throw Ills Hack cap Into the flameB that are consuming the effigies of the profes sors, tne Freshmen disregarded a tradition of more than twenty-five years by putting their caps Into their jKjekets, meanwhile yelling doflantly at the upper classmen. It was this that brought the agitation In favor of the re-establlBhment of hazing to a head. The members of the faculty are, as a rule, opposed to hazing, but the students say they will be won over. Complaint is made Uiat the Freshmen do not know the- college songs and yells and that they do not try to learn them. State Charters. The following State charters have been issued: Pennsylvania Products Co., iron and steel, Pottstown, cnpital 15,000; Austlnburg Dairy Company, Austlnburg, $5,000; Kldd Drawn .Steel Company, Alllqulppa, $50,000; The People's Specialty Store Company, Scranton, $10,000; Fromlte Labora tories Company, Pittsburgh, $7,600; Antler Realty Co., Pittsburgh, $5,000; Balrd Realty Co., Pottsville, $27,000; Isle of Pines Grove Co., Pittsburgh, $5,000; Fleck Brothers Co., plumbing, etc., Philadelphia, $10,000; Electric City Throwing Co., 8cranton, $50,000; Franklin Worsted Co., Philadelphia, $25,000; Frlti Carburetor Co., Norrls town, $70,000. Charters were also Issued to the Lip ptneott, Tlnlcum and New Center Mutual Building and Loan Association, Philadelphia, capital of each, $1,000, 600. Camp Plant Abandoned. Announcement was rondo at the Capitol that plans for the camp of in struction for medical officers and non commissioned officers of the National Ouard to have been held at Fort Myer, Va., had been abandoned because medi cal officers on duty at that fort have been ordered to Southern posts. Forty Ore officers and non-commissioned of ficers had arranged to attend from this State, Latest NewsHappeningsGather .ed From Here and There. TOLD IN SHORT PARAGRAPHS Ashland To Improve the Water Supply At a Cost Of $50,000 Young Son Of Mrs. Bush Drowned In Gas Plant Race. Benjamin Waip, a Civil War veteran, died at his home at Catasauqua, of paralysis. Borough Council, of Ashland, has de cided to Improve the water supply sys tem at a cost of not less than $50,000. The commencement exercises of the Iloneybrook High School were held and nine students graduated. Nearly 100 pounds of brass was stolen from the American Dyewood Company's plant, Chester. The body of Stephen Coltis, of Coal port, who was drowned In the Packer Dam a month ago, was found on the breast of the Mauch Chunk Dam. Grant Holler died at the Coaldale Hospital of Injuries received when he was squeezed between cars at No colliery. Camp No. 112. P. O. S. of A., of Shenandoah, celebrated Its forty-fifth anniversary with an entertainment and banquet. Lamokln Tribe, Improved Order of Red Men, celebrated Its twenty-sixth anniversary with a musical and liter ary entertainment at Cheater. The thirtieth anniversary of Lin wood Lodge, Knights of Pythias, was celebrated at the headquarters of the organization in Marcus Hook. J. Jeremiah Snyder, an Allentown lawyer and newspaper man, spoke at Muhlenberg College on "The Making of a Newspaper." John B. Stuart, for forty years mas ter car builder for the Leblgh Valley Railroad Company, died at hit home in Allentown. William Walters, of West Chester, has been appointed local officer of the Pennsylvania Society for the Preven tlon of Cruelty to Animals. Prizes were awarded Miss Anna Oswald, Joseph Kleckner, Joseph Brockmnn and Paul Memmert, who were declared the four best debaters In the Nazareth high school. The Business Men's Association of West Chester, has been reorganized as the WeBt Chester Board of Trade, and membership will not be conlined to merchants only. The Borough Council of West Ches ter has appropriated $200 to the G. A. R. posts and similar organizations, to aid in defraying the Memorial Day ex penses. Rattlesnake venom as a cure for epilepsy was ndvocated by Dr. Henry Dowllng Jordan In a paper read before the Lehigh County Medical Society at Allentown. The Keystone Fire Company bought from the estate of Mrs. Sarah Binder a plot of ground, at Uoyertown, upon which they will erect a two-story Ore house. The large barn on the farm of Nath aniel Snyder, of near Hetzel's Church, was totally destroyed by Ore, caused by lightning. The loss is ovor $3,000, partly covered by Insurance. The annual outing of the Berks County Medical Society will be held July 14, and the members of the Lebanon County Medical Society will be the special guests. On May 22 voters of New Philadel phia will decide at a special election whether to increase the town's bonded debt, by $20,000 for street Improve ment and arching Silver Creek. At a reunion of the members of the Allentown Boys' Brigade, former As semblyman Claude T. Reno, presiding, loving cup was presented to William McCormlck, of Reading, who organized It twenty years ago. Christopher Qulnn, who was one of Muhlenberg's best bootball players, now. a mill manager at Paterson, and Miss Susie Carey were married In the Church of the Immaculate Concep tion, Allentown. Reginald Bush, five years old, son of Mrs. Ida Bush, of Stroudsburg, was drowned in the tall race of a gas plant. He and his brothers, Waldo and Melvin, had been plnylng along the race. Eight hundred persons attended the first performance of "Pinafore," given under the auspices of the Chester New Century Club, for the benefit of the Chester and Crozer Hospitals and the Chester Playgrounds Association. Golden Eagles to MeetatLeban on Next Year. KILLED BY MINE CARS Hurt In Umbrella Duel; Church Leader May Die Allentown Shriners Fall To Get Temple Inspector Of Bridget Named. Hurt In Umbrella Duel. Allentown. Alexander Machlbuta lies In the Allentown Hospital in critical condition from a wound in his lung, inHcted, It Is chnrged, by the steel point of Nicholas Krastlschln's umnreiia. Krastischin Is locked up pending the result of his alleged vic tim's injuries, which the surgeons say are fatal. A Northampton church is divided in two factions, it is said, and me men involved in the affair are looked upon us leaders of the rival divisions. At the close of the services the men met on the street, each carry ing an umbrella, and a quarrel ensued over property rights in the church and on the question of proselytizing. The men, who are said tc have been sol diers, engaged in a duel, using their umbrellas as swords. After many thrusts were made and parried, Machl buta fell when the point of the um brella penetrated his right lung. Fall To Get Tempi. Allentown. The effort of the Allen town delegation to get a temple of the Nobles of the Mystic Shrine for this city met with failure at the imperial council at Atlanta, Go. The appeal of Allentown was as earnestly opposed by Reading Shriners as It was prose cuted by the nobles of Allentown. The local delegation lost In committee and' carried the fight to the floor of the convention. ' The Allentown Shriners were' fortlfled with a certified check for ten thousand dollars to show their good, faith. Tbey lost on the ground that to. establish a new temple the consent of the mother temple is necessary, and this consent the majority of the mem bers of Rajah Temple, of Reading, re fused to give. New Officers Installed. York. Officers of the Grand Com mandery, Knights of Malta were in stalled at the closing session of the. twenty-second annual convocation, and commandery committees were ap-, pointed by Grand Commander Harry F. Fisher, of Braddock. Four new grand officers were selected as fol lows: Grand standard bearer, George E. Orme, of McKees Rocks Command ery, Pittsburgh; grand sword bearer, J. Henry Miller, Noble Commandery, York; grand first guard, E. K. Mer- singer, Reading, and grand second guard, W. E. Braunlich, North Side Commandery, Pittsburgh. Woman To Get $200,000. Northumberland. Mrs. John Kane, wife of a real estate salesman who worked for a local lot soiling agency at $15 a week, several months ago took options on 300 acres of whnt was be lieved to be oil or gas bearing lands, near RIdgeway, In Elk county. The (Iyer cost $50, she said. Last week a test well wna sunk on the land adjoin ing her lease, and a gas gusher was struck. She sold part of it for $500 an acre, and received an offer that will net her about $200,000. This, she says. she will accept as soon as the details can be arranged. Leavea $200,000 Estate. Allentown. In the will of Miss Kate Orlm, of this city, probated here, bequests are made to local charities as follows: Allentown Hospital, $2,000; St. John's Lutheran Church, Muhlen berg College, Young Men's Cblrstlan Association, Young Woman's Ghrls- tlon Association, Good Shepherd Home, $1,000 each; Reserve Mission and Day Nursery, $500 each. The re mainder of $200,000 1b divided among relatives. Inspector Of Bridget Named. Norristown. The County Commis sioners have created a new Job. It Is Inspector of Roads and Bridges. The salary Is $120 a month. The first in cumbent is Frank Raab, of Moreland. The proposition was made by James Krewson, of Cheltenham. He wat supported by another Old York Road resident, Harman Y. Bready. A. Fred Taylor, of Snnatoga, opposed the move. Two Killed In Mines. Shenandoah. Andrew Pantonls, forty years old, and Joseph Yetcavage, twenty-five years old, were killed at Maple Hill and Shenandoah City col lieries respectively by falling coal. Golden Eaglet To Meet At Lebanon. Lancaster. The Grand Castle Knights of the Golden Eagle concluded Its business here and adjourned. Lebanon was selected as the place for next year's meeting. Killed By Mine Cart. Shamokin. Enoch Locosky, twenty years old, of Kulpmont, employed at the Scott shaft, was killed when he stepped In front of a trip of wagons. Washington, D. C. The United States has demanded of the Huerta Government news of the fate of Private Parks, the Amorican infantryman who strayed into Mexico lines near Vera Cruz, declaring that unless information about him was given immediately the American Government would consider that "an unfriendly and hostile act" bad been committed in violation of the understanding for a cessation of war like moves pending mediation. President Wilson and Secretary Bryan, drafted a strong communica tion after receiving word from the Brazilian Minister in Mexico City that Parks had been "executed." No mention was made in the Minis ter'a report of whether he was shot as a spy after a court-martial or whether his body was burned, as has been per sistently reported to General Funston The American Government cabled the Brazilian Minister to inform the Huerta Government of the strong feel ing of the United States in the mat ter, directing him to make vlgorou representations concerning the inci dent The note asked the Minister to pro test to the Huerta Government that if Parks were alive the failure to explain his whereabouts was in Itself an un friendly attitude, and that If the sol dler has been executed, as hns been reported, such execution of a mnn who came into the Mexican lines in full uniform was contrary to military pro cedure of civilized nations and an act of hostility. No mention was made In the Ameri can note of the course the United States intends to pursue in the mat ter, but an official close to the Presi dent said it was one of the things which would be held up against the Huerta government when the final reckoning came over the offenses com mitted against the United States. The three South American mediators had reeclved no communication from the United States about the Parks incident and persons In the confidence of the President said the affair prob ably would not interfere with the be ginning of the mediation proceedings though It wat recalled in many quar ters that the United States accepted the tender of good offices with the reservation that no hostile acts toward Americans should occur while the negotiations were in progress. BALTIMORE'S BIGGEST EVENT.' Star-Spangled Banner Centennial Will Be Greatest In Its History. Baltimore is working to make its Star-Spangled Banner Centennial the greatest celebration in its history. It will open on September Bth and con tlnulng for a week will have something going on every hour. President Wood- row Wilson is the honorary president and Mayor James II. Treston, presi dent of the Centennial Commission, while Its committee are mado up of the most prominent and active men of the city. Nearly a million dollars will be spent on the parades, historic pageants and illuminations. MISSIONARY WILL NOT LEAVE. She Would Save School Bombardment. and Riskt Juarez, Mexico. Miss Ida Ilnyes, of Waco, Texns, a Baptist missionary, will be In Saltlllo when tho Constitu tionalists' attack is begun, according to word received here. Miss Hayes Is director of the Mudero Institute, a school for girls nt Saltlllo, and has re fused to leave, although warned by the American Consul. She fears that If she abandons the Institute It will be used by the Federals as a barracks and probably be destroyed in the fight ing. TRAIN KILLS AUTOISTS. Three Meet Death In Crash Near Edwardsvllle, til. St Louis. Three persons were kill ed at Kaufman, 111., 11 miles cast of Edwardsvllle, 111., when an automobile In which they were riding was struck by a Toledo, St. Louis and Western train. StuckwlBch was a bookkeeper in a mill at Marine, 111. With his wlfo and brother-in-lnw he had started for an automobile ride to Jacksonville, 111. WHOLE FAMILY IS MURDERED. Mother, Brother and Sister of Politician Found Dead By Neighbors. Ironton, Ohio. Mrs. Matilda Masslo, 70 years old; her son, Harry, 35, and her daughter, Mary, 30, were found by neighbors dead, apparently murdered, at their home at Greasy Ridge, 25 miles north of here. The dead are mother, brother and sister of W. E. Massle, prominent Democratic politician and State taxing official. A farmhand is said to be missing. 632 AMERICANS WILL STAY. Register At the Brazilian Legation In Mexico City. Mexico City. Six hundred and thirty-two names of Americans who in tend to remain in Mexico were regis tered at the Brazilian Legation. It 1b possible that some of these will leave the capital later. The names of 100 Americans have been signed to a list at the American Club for passage by a special American train to Puerto M ex loo, but this cannot leave until next week. (Copyright.) TEH KILLED Bf ACIOJXPLOSI Four Others Taken From Debris May Die. BUILDING OBLITERATED Most Of Victims Were Chemists At Mexican Crude Rubber Company's Plant, In Detroit Detroit. Ten men, most of them chemists, were killed by the explosion of acid and chemicals in the mixing room of the Mexican Crude Rubber Company, on the West Side here. Four other employes, removed from the steaming debris, were taken to a hos pital and all may die. Two men were less seriously hurt The building. one-story structure of solid concrete and cement, wat almost obliterated Other buildings within a radius of a mile were more or less damaged. The loss was estimated at $50,000. Among those who escaped were John II. Evans, superintendent, and John C Treadwell, manager of the plant. Just what caused the explosion prob ably will never be known. In the mixing room was a large vat of molten rubber being prepared by a secret pro cess, witnout a moments warning the building was torn to pieces. Every man who was in the mixing room at that moment was killed. Masses of cement and concrete were found several blocks from the scene of the explosion. Nearby buildings were battered by the hall of flying stone and hundreds of windows broken. Several pedestrians bad narrow escapes. A short distance from the rubber factory was the plant of the Commerce Motor Car Company, which was badly dam aged. The company manufactured imita tion leather and it is understood that ether and other explosives were used in large quantities. Because of the secret process of preparing the crude rubber, employes were not allowed to leave their department to enter other parts of the plant Few of the em ployes knew each other and it was some timo before the victims were identified. WILL LAND WITHOUT UPROAR. No Public Welcome Is Desired By Members Of Roosevelt Family. Now York. Despite the fact that George W. Tcrklns has received sug gestions from all parts of the country for a big "welcome-homo" demonstra tion on the return of Colonel Roose velt from South America this week, there will be no public reception for the Colonel. This was said to bo due to the wishes of the family, who plnn to take Colonel Roosevelt from the steamship in the harbor and go to Oyster Bay in a tug or yacht. McREYNOLDS' AID QUITS. Joseph R. Darling To Take Up Work With Corporations. Washington, D. C Joseph R. Dnr- llng, who for five years has been special agent of the Department of Justice and prepared for the Govern ment the evidence in Important anti trust cases, resigned to take up work with corporations. At the request of Attorney-General MeReynolds. Mr. Dnrllng remained with the department until tho cases agaln.fi the Motion Picture Trust and the Harvester Trust were completed. MINE OWNERS GIVEN 15 DAYS. Unless Properties Are Reopened Mexi can! Will Seize Them, El Paso, Texas. Unless American and other foreign mine owners return to the Parral district and reopen their properties within 15 days the mines will be seized and operated for the benefit of the Mexican people, accord ing to a notice said to have been issued by Gen. Luis Herrera, Jefe de las annas of the Parral district, word of which has reached mining men here. SOUND ADVERTISING AN AID. Does Not Lead To Destruction Of Saving Instinct. Lawrence. Kan. "Sound adverda. lng does not lead to the destruction of the saving Instinct ot the American people nor to the recuess spending of their money. It leads to Intelligent and rational spending." This state ment was made in a paper by Irvln S. Cobb, magazine writer, read at the session of the National Newspaper Conference at the University of Kansas. FOREIGNERS PRESS FOR COMPENSATION Constitutionalists Flooded With Claims For Indemnity. FORCED LOANS MUST BE PAID The Spanish Ambassador Asks Bryan What Can Be Done For 800 Span lardt Ejected From Torreon By Rebels. Washington, D. C A phase of the complicated Mexican situation that at tracts much attention in ofilclal circles here was the embarrassmont which success brings to the Constitutionalists In the form of demands for compensa tion for losses to foreigners within their sphere of Influence, which foreign governments are pressing with lncreas lng force tle further the Constitu tlonallsts establish themselves as re sponsible masters of Northern Mexico, Spain takes a particular interest in this question of compensation, many Spanish subjects having submitted complaints against Carranza and his subordinates for confiscation or de struction of their property, forced loans, Imprisonment or ejection from the country. The Spanish Ambassador called at the State Department to see what could be done for 800 Spaniards ejected by the Constitutionalists from Tor reon. He also has a bill to present for $20,000,000 worth of Spanish-owned cotton, alleged to have been confiscated by the Constitutionalists at Torreon Diplomatic and legal measures to prevent the export and sale of the confiscated cotton are preparatory to steps to secure either the return of the cotton to the original owners or payment for it. It was declared in diplomatic quarters that no market for this cotton could be found in Europe even should the Constitutionalists at tempt to export it from Tamplco. "Forced Loans." "Forced loans," levied upon foreign era in Mexico, furnish further occa sion for Btrong diplomatic representa tions the nearer General Carranza comes to establishing a government to which such representations can be ad dressed with prospects of success. The case of William S. Benton, the British subject killed at Juarez, also looms threateningly on the Constitu tlonnllst horizon. Though much interested here In the sudden displacement of General Maas in command of the Federal forces out side of Vera Cruz the War Depart ment has been unable to procure any adequate explanation, and General Funston reported that even at Vera Cruz tho reason for this change i3 un known. Oil Protection. The American government has begun representations to the Constitu tionalists to secure protection for the American and other foreign operatives returning to the oil wells, the Ameri can warships have gone up the Panuco River to their old stations before the town and a return of normal condi tions is confidently expected by offi cials here. FOR SCHOOL SAVINGS BANKS. New York Children To Be Made Thrifty and Wise. New York. To make school children thrifty as well as wise, the Board of Education here has adopted a resolu tion providing for the establishment of savings banks in the public schools. PREACHER GOES TO PRISON. White Given Six Montht For Anti- Rockefeller Demonstration! New York. Bouck White. nnrvnrii graduate, author and socialist preacher, was sontenced to six months In the workhouse for havlnsr dlstnrhpH services at Calvary Baptist Church on Sunday night John D. Rocke fpllnr and his son are members of this church, ana White had entered the edifice with a number of followers as a. nrnioi against the Colorado mine strike. CHARLES H. HIX RESIGNS. Norfolk Southern President Sayt He Needt Rett. Norfolk, Va. Thirty-three vein a railroad man is enough for Charles II. Hlx, president of the Norfolk South ern. He has tendered his reslcnntlnn to take effect May 15. From New York he sent a telegram tellln vh he resigned. "I have been in the rail road business for S3 years," it reads, and I am tired and need a rest." Mr. Hlx wat elected president of the Nor. folk Southern on November 1, 1912. Washington, D. C For the (U. time In the world history waiirboit traffic Is now passing through the Pu ama Canal. As a matter of fact, according ton, Panama Railroad reports, the ferrin actually began May 11, and a Mtj stream or oarges is now inm tnrougn tne canal. The tremendous congestion In lute oceanic commerce caused by susm sion of service on the Tehuantepti railroad in Southern Mexico as an itu. dent to the rebellion brought abou; this rather premature opening of Ut canal to trade. Several of tho gret freight liners, which In conjunctly with the similar service on the J'acltt maintained trade lines between i:uro and the far East via Tehuantewt have recently appeared at Colon am Panama offering cargoes for tram mlpmont overland far beyond u capacity of the Panama Itallroat Finding that Col. Goethals was willim to assist them by clearing an aili quai channel for barges, at least tiirouf. the Cucharacba slide, the coiunati secured a lot of the barges that hat) been used for harbor purposes i; Colon and Panama and established thii service as an overflow to assist u ailroad In meeting the trade (l-inandi Col. Goethals has not yet rportK to Washington Just when tho cam: will be opened to merchant shippini Tilt the understanding here Is that tb waterway is practically finished act Hint even now there is a Miflidm channel through the Culebra cut to: almost any warship or liner, and that it Is only from a desire to avoid a po! ;IMo serious accident through an ut expected renewal of tho earth movt- ments in the cut that Col. GoetMi has determined to allow a period (o: observation before actually optnini the canal. 1 It is understood thnt this hare nn- ice 1b to be operated on about 12 noun' jchedule from the Atlantic to tb Pacific, which allows about an liour'i delay In each of the locks. CAVALRY CAMP OPENS JULY 10. Three Regiments Will Hold Mantu- vert At Wlnchetter. Winchester, Va. The Second Cat- airy, now at Fort Ethan Allen, Ver mont, will break camp there in a da; or two and begin its march to Win chester for the summer maneuver!, reaching here on July 10. The regi ment will have its own band, 40 con- missioned officers, 750 enlisted met. 500 mules and horses, wp.gons and other equipment. It has also bw learned that the Fifth Regiment Cavalry, now at a northern fort, will arrive in Winchester about the saw time, and another regiment not as ) designated, with some artillery and machine gun platoons, is expected. SCRAP IN BRYAN'S OFFICE. Conner, Dismissed Consul, In Fit Fight With Clerk. Washington, D. C The dove ol peace in the office of Secretary of .tati Bryan was rudely disturbed whn Jacob E. Conner, formerly consul it St. Petersburg, and Frank N. Ilauskett, Secretary Bryan's confidential clerk, engaged in a list fight, Mr. Conner ob- ected to being delayed in Setretarj Bryan's ante room while other visitors saw the Secretary and engaged In argument with Bauskett which d veloped Into a physical encounter. WOMEN "COPS" FOR SALEM. They Used To Take Care Of HouM, Mayor Sayt. Salem, Mass. Salem is to have t policewomen appointed to the fon Mavor Hurley said: "In our crand- mothers' day women took cnie of 0 house. But today we can use womrt cops " ANOTHER TONGUE IS ADDED. Bunyan'e "Pllgrlm't Progress' Now Printed In 115 Languages. London. Bu'nvan's "Merlin's Vtf ress" has lust been printed in" Swahlli language, making the hundred and fifteenth distinct wwu lu which It has been published to date. BOMB THROWN INTO HOUSE. Three Women Injured and One Maf Lote Her Sight. Kingston. N. Y. A bomb thro mysteriously into a bedroom occupy hi, AT wa narurln Ulnnlilnv nlld htt daughters exploded and seriously in jured two of them. One of the daugh ters, Violet Wlnchell, escaped unuu.- . i r TTI.rtHi-. V oui me omer, i.eun iii..w , badly hurt, and Mrs. Hinckley recei" injuries which may result m u" ness. NINE VICTIMS NOW. Enotneer Smith. Of the Steamer J feraan. t Dead. , Norfolk, Va. Assistant Engine' "j B. Smith died here of injuries receti In the explosion in the enS.ne-rM the Old Dominion steamer Jen" off Cape Henry, Monday nlht,cUrf makes the ninth victim. " Engineer Portlock 1b in a aeriow ditlon here. For every 1,000 males emplo 11 New Jersey there are 276 fewah