Newspaper Page Text
LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
AFTERNOON THE WEATHER " o M INDIANA. Le-:i ' Ihur.- V r fho-.v.-rs t '::);:!.! r ' ' !:.- ! i ; t ! - t j - i j night. " ll Oh TH1 4 . 2 R i."vi:k mi''hi';an. AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR MAY WAS 17,039. W. dr.. sd i; ; , night : b-r ir. en-: j ' r : : i READ THE 'WANTS' W VOL. XXX., NO. 185. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, TUESDAY, JULY 1, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS UTBT ME W S-TIMS S m i i O o 0 LOBBY PROBE IS BE TAKEN UP Charges Made by Col. Mulhall Causes Members to Decide Against Their Proposed Va cation. SENATE COMMITTEE WANTS THE LETTERS Subpoenas Have Been Issued For Men Mentioned as Lobbyists in the Articles Written by Mulhall. WASHINGTON', Juno r. Investi gation of lobbyists and lobbies by the M-natc will reop n Wednesday with a numlifr of prominent Wall street nien as witn -ss s. Chairman Over man of the special committee decided Lite Monday, after a talk with Pres. Wilson and informal conferences with h committee, assistants to renew ac tivity at onee, instead of waiting until July S, as he had planned. The claims of Martin M. Mulhall of Paltimore, that as lobbyist for th National Association f Manufactur es he had for years maintained close relations with certain members of rongress and financed their campaigns for re-election, have so intensified the feeling in congressional circles that the lobby committee has deter mined to proceed at onee, and to in terrogate all per.ns connected with Bny of the r cent lobby disclosures Bs rapidly as they can be heard. The witnesses for Wednesday in r'ude Paul Cravath and Lewis Cass Ledyard, prominent New York attor neys, and luid I;imar, a Wall street financial man. The investigation will renter about the charges made re cently by Robert S. Iovett of the Un ion Pacific railroad that many New York financiers and lawyers had been approached over the telephone by lobbists and persons representing th tr.seh es to be members of congress. Cntil this branch of the inquiry is disposed of, the committee probably will not take up the more recent dis closures of Mr, Mulhall. which have thus far apj eared only in newspaper reproduction of his personal state ment, and facsimiles of letters he rlaims to have received, containing references to the efforts to control and influence members of congress. Mul hall is under subpoena to appear Jul' E. To Co Aftr T.cttc rs. Fteps alrendy have been taken I y the senate committee to . t possession r.f the letters and papers Mr. Mulhall pres rv d. bearing upon his alleged operation as a lobbyist. Subpoenas were iued Monday for James A. Emery, whom Mulhall de scribed in his article ;is the "chief lobbyist", for the National Association r-f Manufacturers at W:o hington; for ?. 1 1. M.'Mi. h tel. former chief ; aire of th. ro :s.e, whom Mulhall o'aim'-d was in the cmphw- ,,f tlie Manufacturers' r.ssociation no a number of other persons named by Mulhall. a having t'een active in the .".f'ai:- of the asso ciation and in conrooti' n i t li ffoits to in:hience gi-;..; ion or control elec tions to comrres--. Remands from members of the house for s. p. irate in etigai ion of th- Mulhall charges by a spee-al com. nitte of tnat bo,;y, w r made in many ojuarters Monday. Kep. Sherb y nan, d in the Mulhall nrticle as one whose support was ex pected on certain legislation declared the hous should proceed a t once with Its own in ctiEM t ion. Ee-opitior.s are expected at the S'cs:oti W.-dnesdav ailing for a special committee of in vestigation. Thorough I nvcMi gallon. The senate committee has an riour.ced, however, that it will not hesitate u iro into every phase of the Mulhall charges, including the efforts to ir.l'uenee elections i f members of the house. The senate committee members believe they have the neers pary authority to go into these features nnil If they do not find they have they will ask for additional power from the senate. Sen. lieed of Missouri, a democratic ncml'fr of the committee went to New York Monday afternoon. It was relieved her that his hurried trip was in connection with the. securing f witnesses or testimony' bearing" on the more recent developments that ha e followed the lobby probe. Pres. Wilson talked briefly with Chairman overman during a visit t the capital Monday afternoon and xpresscd keen Inter st in the devtlop ments that have foi:e,v,d liis state ment made several w.'cks aire. in uhleh ho made the f.rst oT':cial ch.arcre that "lobbyists" were busy in Wash ington. Karlier in the d.ay the presi dent informed callers at the white house that lie believed the lobby in vestigation had fully served its pur yo in ;cbsinir the opposition that isted to r, rtain features of the tariff till. The charges made by Mulhall are hacked up. it is said, by thousands of letters, tep k'ran;s. circulars. expense f tatt merits and r ceipts supportlnpr hi ttateiio nts as to the active jxirt he tooV: for ten y ars in trj inc to shai " legislation in Washington in behalf iif the National Ass iciatim of Manu facturers. These documents the sen ate committe e xpeets to secure as lllci.il records. CIIICAIIO. 11 C.H)k 4-ninity mat rimonial records w. re l.rk-n in the month of June, clerks hvin issued Will licesii. T AGAIN WEDNESDAY 1 GUEST Pu ITS 'beacoii Temperature. Here Goes to the S7 Degree Mark, Ac cording to the Thermometer at the Weather Bureau. MUCH HOTTER IN THE BUSINESS SECTION Chicago Reports 46 Deaths From the Heat While Indiana Towns Experience Hottest Weather in Years. The weather man continued to let loose on the city again Monday with record temperature. The mercury stood at the !7 degree mark at 3 o'clock In the afternoon. Sunday It reached the H7 mark, making a rec ord which has never been beaten dur ing June. Even though, dark clouds appeared in the northwest late Monday and people thought that rain would come even though in the eleventh hour of the month, the dry spell continued up to the last. It made the dryest month ever recorded for June by Weather Observer Swaim. Continued hot weather without rain has caused the streets and alleys to be filled with innumerable bugs. Rain will kill them. i'oirrv-six dmvd. CHICAGO. July 1. Forty-six persons are known to have died here today as a result of the Intense heat. This number includes only the cases reported by the coroner and the po lice and it is expected will be n cnased by reports of private physi cians. Of these deaths .19 were the direct result of heat strokes, five persons committed suicide, as a result of the! heat, and two deaths were of chil dren seeking relief. This was the hottest June day recorded In this city since the government records were begun in ls7u. Ninety-nine degrees were registered by the government thermometer above the weather bu reau. The government thermometer on the street level showed a tempera ture of loj degrees. The heat last night and today was not tempered by a breeze. More than ICO cases of heat pros trations were reported to the police Monday. Hospital ambulances han dles as many more and all the hos pitals in the city are tilled Monday night with those stricken in the SLIeetS. Extra police crews were detailed to aTnbular.ee duty and patrol wagons as v.ei; as the regular ambulances were called into use to carry heat victims to their homes or to hospitals. Reports from Coroner Hoffman In dicate that few persons under 40 ears of ae had been seriously af fected by the heat. The average age of those a ho died was r0 years. flight relief arrived Monday night when the effect of thunder showers! abuig the upper lake region was felt bore. At s o'clock the temperature fell from '.'' to sr. decrees in little more than an hour. INDIANAPOLIS. July 1. A brisk breeze and a threatening thunder storm put a little ginger into lining for people of Indianapolis Monday night after four days of baking under a torrid sun that ctt : to new .1 tine sent the thermom records. -to ver anient thermometer f the highest it has gone r ached he! in June in 12 years, and 10" de ; was registered on the street level. Several cases of prostration were reported and a negro was drowned in White river Monday night where he was cooling off. The weather pre diction for Tuesday is cooler with thunder storms. Prom other sections of the state reports of storms were received. At Princeton a hard rain and wind storm did much minor damage and light ning struck the Mount Taber church near Wheeling. Evansville had a se vere rain and wind storm that did much damage and a hard rain at Bloomington relieved the suffering there after three days of sizzling heat. At Ft. Wayne it was the hottest June day in the history of that weath er bureau, the mercury reaching 9 9 degrees and 1 0 L on the street level. Six prostration were reported there. At Wabash there were two prostra tions from a temperature" of 101. and at Liwremeburg Edward Ennis, a telegraph operator, was drowned while swimming. At Bedford it was the hottest day of the season the heat reaching K-tJ and causing two prostrations. Elmer Robinson. 17 years old. was drowned while, swimming at Frank fort, and Paul Frazer. IS met a sim ilar fate near Lifayette. m:i:di:i icu CINCINNATI. July lj Two deaths, directly attrihute.1 to the hot wt-ather and 1- prostrations were re-poj-ted Monday night. The govern ment thermometer went to 9 degrees in the afternoon, equalling the high record fr the season established last week. n account of the prolonged ico strike, there was but little of the commodity tl) p0 distributed and suf fering this account was acute. i:i.i:vi;n min. DFTROIT. Mich.. July 1. Fleven d'-aths from heat and nearly a score of prostrations were reported in De troit M nil ay. of the dead, three were adults and eight Infants. :!ic: illy the maximum temperature was j.' di-grees. but the thermometer in the street kick registered 10.1. At Grand Rapids, 13 deaths and Man Who Is Trying to Make Invisible Government" Visible Wi"" '-o-5 ,,ii,tk vr, e H-U J r.e.'-1 rf,:i. l t...i-m; i I.T.II.VU.- COL. MAHTIX Col. Martin the spotlight Mulhall, who of publicity on the American invisible government, has long been a familiar ligure aound Washington. He has been seei in the clubs and hotels and there are thous ands of men who had a speaking ac quaintance with him who never thought to inquire into his business. There were 50 many men of his type In and out of Washington. Well dressed, suave, always in good humor. t and every ready to match a good story with a better, he was a welcome fig ure to tr 3 groups or Idlers in the hotel lobbies and along 'the Avenue" stopping places of the great and near great. His gray hair and mustache would lead one to estimate his age to ! bo about 50. He came originally from Baltimore and maintained a homo there, but ho was the type of man who seemed to have been every where and seen most everything, so nearly 50 prostrations due to heat havo occurred since Sunday morning. Intense he-at prevailed all over lower Michigan, deaths and prostrations be ing reported from several other points. TWO AT ST. LOUIS. ST. LOUIS, July 30. Two deaths and seven prostrations were caused by the heat here Monday. The maxi mum temperature was 97 degrees at 4 p. m. TWO ARK DKAI). JOLIET. 111.. July 1. Two men are dead hero and 15 others are re ported in serious condition as a result of tho intense heat. Twenty-four men were overcome at the Illinois Steel company's plant. Seven were pros trated while lighting a fire in Rock dale village. 11! FOIITY 1KAI IX CHICAGO. CHICAGO, July 1. The fifth day of severe heat brought the death roll of this hot spell here to above 4 0 Sunday night. Ten deaths Sunday were reported by the police and there were hundreds of prostrations, tax ing the capacity of public and private hospitals. The maximum temperature here Sunday was &0 and the mercury stood near that point .all day. For more than 120 hours thermometers have reg istered around that figure, and neither night nor day has there been more temper the suffering. STEEL TRUST EARNS SOME FAT DIVIDENDS Soiik Ten Millions of Surplu-, After Dividends Are Paid. NKW YORK. July 1. The U. S. Steel corporation, according to a semi annual statement issued Tuesday dur ing the first half of VjZ earned sutli cient money to meet both the usual seven percent on preferred and the usual five percent on common stock for the full year by more than 5 U 0.0 0 0. There was a surplus at the end of the rirst -juarter after dividerrd pay ments of $7.3 70,OuO and there will be a surplus of $10, 4. '.1,0 Cm) based upon the estimated earnings of 537,300,000 for the second quarter. I-TXKKY CALGARY. IN VAVD I:ILL1X Alta,, July 1. Arthur Pel key. acquitted of manslaughter after the McCarty tlht. Tuesday to go on tho stage. left here vaudeville 3k-w MULHALL. turnedthat in Washington, ivhere everybody comes from somewhere else, the ori gin of Col. Mulhall attracted little or no curiosity. No one could be more courteous or oblltrinc and no one seemed to have a better estimate of the capabilities of the various members of congress a knowledge he was ever willing to place at the disposal of newspaper n... n. But Col. Mulhall never intrud ed himself anywhere. He never vol unteered information, unless he was taking part in general conversation and then only in a casual way. But he seemed always to know exactly what was going on and to be able to comment onintelllgently. He had some close friends among the news paper men ard politicians, but it is doubtful if any of these ever hear.l of his connection with the National Association of Manufacturers, or, if they did. ever paid particular atten tion to it. BAD CHECKS AT ROCHESTER BANK Cashier flcts Three Checks Amount ing to Nearly $10,000 and Certi fied by .Own Toi-gctl Signature. ROCHESTER, Ind.. July 1. A check swindling plot was discovered here by A. R. Green, cashier of the Indiana Bank & Trust Co., when a forged check was presented to him for payment for $5,700 by a Chicago clearing house, who had received it from ono of their banks in Ohio. Several hours after the cashier In celved a telegram from a town in southern Indiana asking him if the bank would pay a certified check for $1,700 dated June 19 and signed by Floyd Clemons. Another check for $2,350 was presented at the same time to another local bank and turned over to the Indiana Bank & Trust Co. for payment. Checks in all three instances were fdgned by William Abooz, made pay able to the order of Folyd and Sadie Clemons, with a forged certification by Green. COMMITTEE MEETS TO DISCUSS FARM SHOW The committee on exhibits and Judges for the fall exposition to be held under the auspices of the Cham ber of Commerce will meet this even ing at the Chamber. The meeting was called by the chairman, C. C. Herr. ASKS DIVORCE AFTER 20 YEARS OF MARRIAGE After 2 0 years of married life. Kate Kloska. has tiled suit in the circuit court against Thomas Klo-ka. charg ing cruelty, asking a divorce and the' custody of their five children. They j were married in February. 1 S t Mrs. i Kloska charges her husband threat ened to kil lher. The children are Edward. 1?; Frank. 15;; Anna. 14; John in. and Alex. 10. SETTLE SUIT FOR $110 The suit of H. Kacmarek against the St. Joseph Roman Catholic Ceme te'.. association, trial of which was beun Monday, has been SAttld. p,y agreement of the parties, it is said. Kacmarek was given $110 and the uit was dismissed. He asked $500 for auditing the books. SOUTH BEND'S ZOO THING OF THE PAST f P!n RAcffirf Rllt Prncirinnt nf Park Board Didn't Care to Have Much Said About the Affair. South Bend has lst its zoo. Inquiry Monday from animal lovers who had been accustomed to gather around the menagerie in Loeper park as to what had become of the animals developed after considerable inquiry the news that the park board had quietly sold the animals some time ago all except two hears and one deer, and that they had been shipped to Grand Rapids last Thursday, with out a word to anybody. HOLD Also that the fox, the wolf, the prairie dogs and the ground hog, like wise the feathered animals and the rest had brought in just $40. "There's no mystery about it," wa.s the statement finally reached. "The board didn't make the fact public be cause they knew It would only make trouble. You know there are a lot of people who wanted the zoo kept here, so it was thought best to have nothing said about it." Early in the search for the missing animals the inquirer was directed to Dr. E. J. Lent, president of the park board. Dr. Lent was quite reticent. "I don't remember, I believe so I have forgotten." he said. But doctor, the animals are gone," insisted the inquirer. "Where ire they?" "They were sent a way," he said. "To Grand Rapids?" "Yes. I believe so." "Well, were they sold to some park there?" "Xo, it was to an individual." "Can we get his name?" "I don't remember." The two bears and the deer were also caged up Monday, apparently preparatory to moving, but Dr. Lent thought they would probably be sent to Pottawatomie park. From Clerk A. P. Perley it was learned that the reason the animals were banished from South Bend was that they ate too much. "They were eatinjr their heads off. And it cost $60 a month for a keeper besides. And the board had no money," he said. "The board has been trying to dispose of them for a year, to give them away or anything." Perley made a further explanation phe board hasn't the money to take care of a zoo right," he said, "and the animals were all small. ,So the board will probably send the bears and the deer to Pottawatomie and make them the nucleus of a real zoo at some later day." CAUCUS STRKESOUT NUNCE CLAUSE No Exemptions for Mutual Companies in Income Tax Law is Decision After Heat ed Debate. WASHINGTON, July 1. Demo crats of the senate in caucus late Monday approved the income tax sec tion of the tariff bill as revised by the majority members of the finance committee, voting, however, to strike out tho amendment which would ex empt mutual life insurance compan ies from the tax. When the troublesome exemption clause was reached everybody wanted to talk at once. Some senators argued against the committee amendment reducing the general exemption from $4,000 to $3,0-0 with $1,000 additional for married men or women with de pendents and $500 each for dependent children. This opened the way for countless suggestions. Some senators declared that there should be no difference between mar ried and single persons, others argued that if exemptions were to be made for minor children dependent upon its parents' income, that dependent grandchildren should be included; that imbecile adult children, cripples. Invalids, aged relatives and countless others that might be classed as de pendents should be included. Before taking up the income tax. the caucus completed the free list with the exception of the provisions relating to painting. and worka of art. which were referred back to the committee for further connlderation. An amendment by Sen. Pomerene to put a countervailing duty of eight per cent on agricultural implements and one by Sen. Chamberlain for a coun tervailing duty on lumber, were voted down by the caucus by a large ma jority. oris xi-:xt suxday SHORT STORY FOR SU31JIKK. What. Is a black eye worth to a lady? This is the delicate question up on which the great O. Henry di lates in "A Harlem, Tragedy", the next tale we will print In the su perlative series of short stores we are presenting during the summer. This tale, in which Mrs. Cassldy tells Mrs. Fink how an eye, black ened by a spouse, is worth exactly two tickets to the matinee plus a perfectly good silk shirtwaLst. will appear in the Newa-Times Sunday morning. It will be illustrated by the fa mous American artist. Dan Sayre Groesbeck. s . h 1 i?,:i--n-:?--?:-?,-'f V jr.- MARSHALL CFSH ING Former secretary of the National As sociation of Manufacturers, who Col. Mulhall says signed his confidential letters "No Sis". - . .vc "v . .-- - FT - ,";-. 5 tv-;V:V--y:-5..''::: JOHN KIRBY, JR., Dayton, O. President of the National Association of Manufacturers and who, according to Col. Mulhall, was one of the rulers of the "invisible government" and a writer of some "interesting" letters. NEW HOUSING LAW IN EFFECT TODIAY Bill to Regulate Tenement Houses by Giving Light, Air and Yardage is Nov; Law. INDIANAPOLIS, July 1 Indiana's new "housing" law, passed by th recent general assembly at the insti gation of Mrs. Albion Fellows Bacon, of Evansville. and other prominent women lobbyists, became effective Tuesday. Some of the striking features are: Behind every tenement house here after erected there shall be an open yard extending across the entire width of the lot. In case of interior lots, no yard shall be less than feet in depth, unless such lot is less than 100 feet in depth, in which latter event tho yard must comprise at least 2Z per cent of such depth The minimum width of courts for a one-story r two-story building shall bo ten feet; for a three-story build ing, 12 feet; for a four-story building 14 feet; and shall increase two fet for each additional story. The length of inner courts shall be not less than twice the minimum width. Other regulation features include extensions or offsets to courts, rear tenements, buildings on same lots with tenement houses, lighting and venti lation, windows in rooms, size of rooms, alcoves, and alcove rooms, cellar and basement rooms, drainage, water supply, sewers, tire-escapes sanitation. Another important provision pro hibits the erection of any wooden ten ement house exceeding two stories in height, or arranged to accommodate more than two familes on one Uoor. Can Ii force Law. Authority to enforce santary meas ures and prevent over-crowding of tenements is vested in the board of health, while the building inspection department has power to enforce all phases of the law, particularly tho.-e bearing on design and cons, ruction. Penalties for violation of the new statute are imprisonment for each and every day that a violation con tinues, or by a tine of from $ 1 0 if to of- $100 be not wilful, and 5-0 fense Is adjudged wilful. 'fi KALAMAZOO. A trip to Rurope was suddenly called off when a pick- ..1, ptnlj. tl (uit nn.l rhr-e :i-ke?s to New York from John A. Van j secretarv of the boys department o. the state Y. M. C A. Van Dls has been planning tho trip with his fam ily for some time. Tho- theft occurred when he was about to hoard the train here. PETOSKEY. A. J. Iide( k of this city has received an answer to a mes sage which he enclosed in a bottle which he tossed into the Atlantic ocean in 1909. The answer is dated June 11. 19 1", and states that the mes sage was picked up off the coast of the Island' of Angelsey, North Wales. England. LUDINGTON. Mrs. William Mar shall is in a serious condition from "primrose poisoning." A peculiar oil exuding from the stems of a primrose plant which she kept in the house poisoned her. ADRIAN. Mich. A fight is prom ised over the recent order of the state tire marshal that the Church of Christ be torn down as a ""serious tire menace." Rev. Isaac Rus.-ing, pastor of the church, will make an effort to prevent the destruction of the edilice. ,1 I t o -. -:iiv:.icv:.,,v. ft v - 1 6. STATE NEWS BAD Bifl I Jiil! i pn n ire w u LaU U td S IS n urn''"- !i i: R S MOT 1 Alfred Winther, Son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Winther, is Killed by Ernest Reynolds af 672 Laporte av. BOYS WERE SHOOTING FROM SECOND FLOOR Howard Pittman Turns Rifle Over to Young Reynolds Who Claims Gun Was Acci dently Discharged. Alfred Winther, three yearn and 11 months old. son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Winther, 072 Iaporte av., was killed Monday afternoon at 4:."0 o'clock in his own back yard by a 2 2 calibre Title ball lired by Ernest Reynolds, 10 years old, 1PI3 Linden av, from the second Uoor of a house. The yoyng boy was about to entrr the hous- when hit by the bullet. He cried out and ran towards the house. Tho mother heard the cry and im mediately rushed to the boy only to havo him die in her arms. In the meantime young Reynolds, who had been visiting Howard Pitt man. 14 years oln. ran to his homo but not linding anyone there pro ceeded to his sister's home on Pagen st. The police, found him there and took him to the county jail where h will he held pending the Inquest to be held by Coroner Swahtz. Boy Maki statmnt. Young Reynolds made a statement as to the shooting to Coroner Svv.ir.tz and Miss Anderson, matron, at the jail. He said that it was all an ac cident anil the testimony of young Pittman corroborated him. "I wa.s holding the gun for How ard." he said. "He had started to cook some supper. We had been shooting rats and we saw one just before Howard left. Howard called to me and I turned around and as I did yj. the trigger was pressed and the f-un went off. "When I heard the boy cry. I hur ried to my home at l.:i: Linden av. I found nobody at home and w. r.t over to my big sister's on Pa gen !. Then the police came and got int ." Young Pittman told tho same sort of the story. The two boys had been separated after the shooting and did not get to sej each other before they were question" d about tho accident. Tho bullet pierced the baby's heart and death resulted within a few min utes. The mother barely had time to get to her baby before he wa.s dead. The boy was in direct range ,f ihe bullet anU it penetrated his body. According to the statements of the two boys, they had been shooting raU all afternoon after returning from a swimming trip. They had killed a few previous to the aoeident. Young Pittman had a line on one rat, but it ran Laek under the hous-. He was waiting for it to apj.f ar again when he decided to cook some sup per for the two. He turnr-d the -Un over to the Reynolds boy arid was gone only a short time before tha baby below was killed. The mother carried the lifeless body of her baby to the hous.- and tried to bring it hack to life. The neighbors heard the shot and the scream and hurried to her assiManee. Medical aid wa.s summoned a quickly as Possible but it was unavailing as tho boy had been dead for some time. It was some time before, the neigh bors could convin. the mother that the baby w.-ls dead. The father, who is employed at the Mu?.vi brewer.' was notitied of the acc ident and bur- i'u to i n home. He state, 1 th-.r he had often se-n tiie Pittman b-.y iee around th playing with the ri: house and that the two bids had been sn the habit of shooting rats which s.emvd to be rather thick about the place. The funeral will be h,.)( Wednfsd.iy afternoon at 4 oVio-k. Rev. Albert H. K'erk will officiate. Bur.al will be in the eity cemetery. Bth Reynolds an,i iittman wll be held pending the coroner's inquest, Thej .vere taken to the count-.- 'all following the arrival of th,. p, a the sc-ne. Ihe inneral wii; day afternoon at i resjd i.f e, R v. , ! : be he .1 v I oY.Vck from rt K ck of!;, tae i.it- 4tf l r. ir. ten- Burial will ) m th- citv . EXPECT AMERICAN TO WIN ALL ENGLAND TITLE LoN'im.V. j.jiv i.Thrro :iW'?n to b- little doij,. .vjit Maurice E. McLi;g!ii:n, American tenn: eh im pion. will win the ar-E:.-; md rlt' at Wlmhtn. H!r wr r.l-rt ui' pi has aiie.! nothing short of a n-V-tion here and he is ; i-e.; to def. ;.t either Stanley M. IV:-.. y.j tralian, or ii ar Kre:tzer, the i;'r man champion, who :r.( I in t!;e , vm finals T.je.d.iy. MAN PLEADS GUILTY TO KILLING WIFE AND SON MEXK '), Mo.. July 1. J.,hn Nscioda.-n of Vandali.i. Mo, pb-.ide 1 guilty h-rr- to murdering hi?' wife and thir nine-year-old adopted son. Hor ace, by pouring kernsep." .iver them shil tht-y pt anil setting :;re to their !ie1 eloihlag. Ife whs ser.tcnc-ed to life Imprisonment NiehoI.n be. c"!M- InfatMate-l with h! adapted daughter, Ib-.-sie. and sought to dt iavay with h: wif and t the $1,000 life insurance she carried.