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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANu OUTI EWS THE WEATHER INDIANA AND LOW HP. j MICHIGAN. Generally j i i L Edition AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR MAY WAS 17,039. fair tonight and Thursday; ! I V READ THE 'WANTS' v. a r m r r T h : r 5 -J .1 y. il r ii VOL. XXX., NO. 186. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 2, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS FTERNOON i BENB DllMLlldb u 111 ST. MEN TO BE HEARD BK SENATORS TODAY Charges by Martin M. Mulhall Will Not Come Before the Committee Until Next Tues day. LETTERS ARE NOW IN COMMITTEE'S HANDS A Demand Will be Made in the House Today to Have the Charges Investigated by That Body. WASHINGTON, July 1. With wit nesses headed "or Washington from many directions to testify on the new est development in the senate's lobby investigation, Chairman Overman gave ft hint Tuesday night of further sen sations in the committee's activities. An inquiry has been under way for some time, it is understood, into ope ration of paid press bureaus conducted by large corporations and "interests", and the committee expects to deter mine to what extent paid publicity agents are employed to attempt to in litience public opinion or direct federal legislation. The charges by Martin M. Mulhall, former representative of the Manufac turers' association, regarding his lob bying operations will not be opened formally until next Tuesday. Wed nesday's hearing will be devoted pri marily to the testimony of Wall st. men believed to have information as to lobbying activities In New York In which the names of congressmen are freely used. Developments Tuesday indicated that officers of the senate and mem bers of the lobby committee have been busy secretly for several days securing new information, the nature of which now is concealed. Sen. Reed, who went to New York Mon day, is said to have acted for the committee unofficially In the obtain ing of Information and the names of desired witnesses. Interest in Charges. Interest centered again Tuesday about the charges Involving many present and former members of con gress contained in the correspondence Mulhall has made public, covering his eight years of service as an agent of the National Association of Manufac turers. Former Presidents Parry and Kirlcy of that organization who were to have Failed Tuesday from San Fran cisco for Australia. cancelled their passage on the demand of the senate officials and will come to Washington to testify Tuesday. A demand will be made in the house "Wednesday by Rep. Sherley of Ken tucky and Neeley of Kansas for an Immediate Investigation of the Mulhall charges by that body. Roth repre sentatives propose a special commit tee of five to take up the allegations made by Mulhall. that the Manufac turers' association financed campaigns, elected and defeated congressmen, dictated legislation and controlled the make up of committees. Senate Has Letters. The senate committee has secured the Mulhall papers, however, and pro poses to hold them for its inquiry. A subpoena served on Louis J. Seibold of the New York World, requires him to produce the mass of letters and documents turned over to the World by Mulhall. and James A. Emery, rep resentative of the National Associa tion of Manufacturers in Washington also has been subpoenaed to bring all his papers bearing on legislative activ ities. Sen. Overman declined to reveal the extent of the proposed investigation into paid press bureaus further than to say that "other developments are coming". The committee learned dur ing its interrogation of so-called sugar lobbyists th?t large sums had been tpent for publicity and for contracts covering certain kinds of news service. It is understood that efforts will bo made to determine the extent and character of all paid news services that are connected with the influ encing of legislation. SERVIAN ADMITS WAR WITH BULGARIA Minister of Interior Says Commander Has I Jeen Instructed to Guard the lYonticT. Rni.UAPi:. July l. "We are at war with I Bulgaria," said the min ister of the interior. M. Protis. speak ing in behalf of the government Tues day night in the Skuptchina. "Instructions have he n given to the Servian commander in chief." con tinued the minister, "to be prepared to defend our entire line. Rulparia has attacked us along the whole frontier." DOES DAMAGE TO CROPS four Indies of Rain iCalN Darin? a Cloudburst. NOBLES VILLI-:. Ind.. July 2. A cloudburst In the southern rart of Hamilton county, when it is claimed four Inches of rain fell, did consider nble damage to the corn crop. One thousand acres of land were flooded. Several miles of roads were tempor arily under water. LONDON. Hugo Schervr of De troit, a London visitor, caused the ar rest of Frederick Thorey. formerly Jbis butler In America, charging him Xith stealing $5,000. CLEVELAND VOTES FOR ."HOME RULE" Fight Started by Tom Johnson in 1901 Is Satveful at Last. CI.KVKLAND. O.. July 2. Cleve land has Wednesday, what many term, one of the most progressive charters ever given a city, as a re sult of Tuesday's special election when the people adopted a new charter by a vote of almost two to one. The most progressive provisions of the new charter are: Initiative, referendum and recall, short ballot, preferential system of voting, no exclusive franchise grants and power of the city to regulate or purchase public utilities. PROGRESSIVES TO HOLD BIG MEETING NEWPORT, R. I.. July 1. Progres sives will mix patriotism with politics at Newport beach for the next two days in celebration of the party's an niversary. Col. Roosevelt is announced as the drawing card, but there will be other j distinguished speakers, a naval re view, music, fireworks and a clam bake. The program will open Wed nesday with an address by Mr. Roose velt, "The American Navy". The former president will speaK under canvas on the beach. A section of the tent will be reserved for blue jackets from the battleships in Narra gansett bay. A clam bake, with room for 4,000 provided, will follow the ad dress and then Mr. Roosevelt will speak again, and this time he will talk politics. Former Sen. Albert J. Bev erldge will also speak. Thursday will be given over to con ferences at which economic and social subjects will be discussed by speakers of prominence. A "trust regulation" program was approved at a meeting of the legisla tive reference committer of the na tional organization and it will be re ferred to a conference of progressive congressmen at Washington. WILL GET FULL QUART Doers of Chicago to Remain at Tlieir Usual Size. CHICAGO, July 2. Chicago's thirst contingent, number some-hundred thousand souls, set up a faint cheer Tuesday while they mopped perspiring brows. The threatened as sault upon the size of the beer scut tle has been averted and the man of thirst will continue to get a full quart for a nickel If he carries his own pall. The Cook County Liquor Dealers Protective association Tuesday took a firm stand with the "growler rusher" over the p. ro tests of the "high brow" saloonkeepers in the loop dis trict. A mction to cut the size of the beer scuttle was lost. Nor would they agree to abolishing free lunch. INDIANA TO PAY PART OF THE STATE DEBT Deputy Auditor Announces That $150,000 is Available to Meet Outstanding Notes. INDIANAPOLIS. July 2. Myron D. King, deputy auditor of state, an nounced that the state of Indiana would pay off $150,000 of the rtate debt, which is redeemable at any time. This lowers the total foreign state debt to J 400.000. which Mr. King said the state would be able to pay off by this time next year. The payment was made through a New York bank. FRANCE TAKES STEPS TO SUPPRESS INCITEMENT Men Who Oppose Three Years of Kn lMincnt for Soldiers Placed Under Arrest. PARIS, July 2. The French gov ernment is determined to suppress sharply all incitement to soldiers of the active army to protect against introduction of the three years' ser vice with the colors by acts of insub ordination. Twelve secretaries and treasurers of syndicalist labor or ganizations were arrested Tuesday. They were accused o inciting soldiers to desertion from the army. Labor union officials were arrested also in St. Malo. Rouen. Mantes. Val encinnas and Raurges. and many other provincial cities, and charged with sedition upon warrants issued from Paris. SUE RAILROAD FOR $12.500 DAMAGES Plaintiffs Say Smoke and Soot Made Their Stock of GrtK'ories Unmarketable. Charging that the smoke and soot issuing from the engine repair shed of the C. I. & S. railroad in the west part of the city made their stock of groceries unmarketable and their home uninhabitable. Toustyn and Victoria Merzykowskl have tiled suit against the railroad for $12,500 dam ages. The plaintiffs operate a grocery op posite the engine house o Poland st. They declare that the sm pouring from low stacks of the cnh e house covered the stock with soot so that customers ceased trading with them. When they endeavored to sell the place the purchaser refused to buy when he saw the damage wrought by the smoke, they allege. In order to prevent the smoke from entering the house they have kept the windows and doors shu. and stuffed cotton in the keyholes, the complaint alleges. r t TO AGE Cigar Tossed Out of Apartment Window Starts a Blaze on Awning Which Has Disas trous Results. NEW YORK, July 2. A spark which blew in through tho window caught in the clothing of Mrs. Marie L'Huillier as she was sitting alone in her apartment at C609 Broadway, Tuesday afternoon, and she was burn ed to death before aid could reach her. The lire started from a cigar or cigarette which wag thrown onto the awning over Mrs. L'Huillier's win dow, and a small fragment of the blazing cloth was blown into the apartment. Mrs. L'Huillier wa-s 74 years old. She was the mother of William D. L'Huillier, stock broker and director in several companies, with an office at 52 Broadway. Mr. L'Huillier and his family occupy the front apartment on the first lloor of the building, which is known as Riverside- court, and his mother occupied the rear apartment on the same lloor. At 1 o'clock In the afternoon Mrs. L'Huillier was sitting by the rear window which gives a view of Riverside drive and the Hud son. She had excused her maid for the afternoon. The aged woman had Just returned from dining with her son and daughter-in-law, and it is thought that she sat by the window until she dropped into a slight sleep. Some one from one of the upper apartments evidently threw the stub of a lighted cigar or cigaret out of the window, and it alighted on the awning of Mrs, L'Huil lier's apartment, setting it afire. PERSONAL WORKERS WILL VISIT ELKHART Invitation to Aid in Services There on July 27 is Accepted by tho Local Organization. An invitation extended to the Per sonal Workers' league, organized since the Billy Sunday meetings, to assist In services at Elkhart July 27. was accepted at a meeting of the league held Tuesday night at the Y. M. C. A. Arrangements were made to go to the services. At the meeting held Tuesday even ing a report was given in by the party that attended the services at Lakevllle last Sunday night. There were 13 men from the league that assisted there. J. 1. Loveland and J. Martin gave addresses at the two different churches at which the meetings were held. Several new members Joined the league Tuesday night. The league Is made up of men only and they expect to take part in services at nearby towns as often as possible. MORE MINERS LAY DOWN TOOLS AND QUIT WORK Men Demand a Nine Hour Day and a Right to Purchase Supplies Where They Please. CHARLESTON, W. Va.. July 2. Several hundred miners joined the strikers Tuesday morning, according to reports from the Paint and Cabin coal districts, but there was no dis order. The terms of the agreement by which a strike of 15,000 miners was averted Mor.uay night in the New River field, were made known Tues day. The agreement covers a period of two years and provides a nine hour day, the right to purchase supplies where the miner pleases, a semi monthly pay day, check weighmen to be selected by the miners, rein statement of miners discharged dur ing the recent agitation, and the set tlement of all disputes by a board jointly selected by operators and miners, with the governor of West Virginia as the Mnal resort when the board is unable to reach a satisfactory conclusion. An important part of the agreement provides that the miners shall remain at work while the beard is considering questions in dispute. BEGIN COUNTING THE VOTE OF RAILROADERS Question of Strike Will be Decided Within a Few Days, According to tho Officials. NEW YORK, July 2. A count of the strike ballot taken recently among the members of the. Order of Railroad Conductors and the Brother hood of Railroad Trainmen after they were refused a raise in wages by the eastern railroads, was begun here Tuesday. The committee of trainmen in charge sr.td it would probably take two or three days to finish the count. The result will be announced, it was said, at a meeting between the com mittee and the conference committee of eastern railroad managers to be held in the near future. "NOTHING TO IT." ALBANY. N. Y.. July 2. "Nothing to it. Merely another story started by my enemies." This was Gov. Sulzcr's reply today when questioned concerning the suit brought against him today by Mignon Hopkins of Philadelphia. The governor refused further to dis cuss the matter. DKXYKU IS SFXi:CTKD. WASHINGTON. July 2. Denver was selected Tuesday as the meeting place of the next triennial convention in 1916 of the Brotherhood of Loco motive Firemen and Enginemen. LONDON. The divorce? court rec ognized the New York law as valid in annulling the marriage, contracted in New York, of Gwendolyne Maud Flood to Harold Boosey, formerly di vorced. SPARKSETS WOMAN SENATE DEMOCRATS SEAR AH ABBEEMEHT Amendment to Have Tobacco Manufacturers Taxed When Output is Above Average Comes Up Again Today. WASHINGTON, July 2. Senate democrats approached a final agree ment on the Underwood-Simmons tar iff bill in caucus late Tuesday when they made the following decisions on important contested points: Mutual Life Insurance companies were exempted from payment of in come tax on premiums returned to policyholders In the form of dividends. A stamp tax of one-tenth of one cent per pound was agreed to, for all trading in cotton futures, the tax to be refunded where cotton is actually delivered. An agreement was reached for a vote tomorrow on the Hitchcock amendment, proposing a restrictive tax on tobacco production to prevent monopoly. The finance committee members held another meeting Tuesday night to decide questions referred back from the caucus. The caucus will resume work Wednesday and It is believed the final paragraphs will be reached be fore Wednesday night. The decision to exempt earnings which " mutual life insurance com panies, later distribute to policyhold ers came at the end of a long debate. The caucus by a vote of 13 to 11 over turned Monday night the recommen dation of the finance committee dem ocrats that such exemption be made. On a reconsideration Tuesday, asked by Sen. Lewis, the caucus reversed the action and voted to uphold the com mittee. Sen. Overman tried vainly to have the tax on cotton futures cut down from the one-tenth of one cent basis proposed by Sen. Clark, to one twentieth of one cent. Sen. Hitchcock's fight to secure the adoption of his tobacco tax amend ment, which embraced the views set forth some time ago by Atty. Gen. Mc Reynolds for curbing the growth of the "trust" was carried on until ad journment Tuesday night and was re newed Wednesday. GOV. SULZER NAMED A William Sulzer is Mentioned and According to the Plain tiff He is New York's Gov ernor. PHILADELPHIA, July 2. William Sulzer of New York was named as the defendant in a breach of promise suit when a summons of trespass was is sued here Tuesday. According to the plaintiff's attorney, the defendant is Gov. William Sulzer of New York. The plaintiff Is Miss Mignon Hop kins, an attractive woman about 35 years old who formerly lived in Brook lyn, but who Is now employed in a department store in this city. No papers have been filed except a precipe giving the names of the plain tiff and the defendant. Counsel for the young woman first applied for a capias which would have permitted Sulzer's arrest should he appear in this state. The judge before whom the application was made re fused the order and salt was then be gun in the ordinary manner. Tuesday night the young woman's counsel declined to discuss the case, but it is reported the alleged contract of marriage was made Sept. 15, 1903, in New York city. Miss Hopkins, who resides here with two sisters, also refused to talk but admitted that Gov. Sulver is the man referred to In her suit. MANNY ABRAHAMS, BOSS OF CHICAGO GHETTO, IS DEAD CHICAGO, July 2. Alderman "Manny" Abrahams, boss of the Ghetto and a figure In Chicago and Illinois politics for years, died late Tuesday after making a speech before a council committee. "Manny" was a saloon keeper who become alderman and the ruler of the 20th ward. He gained more local prominence when he acted as bell wether of the assembly that elected Lorimer to the senate. NEFF QUITS AS PRINCIPAL OF RICHM0NDJ4IGH SCHOOL EVANSVILLE, July 2. Frank G. Pickell has resigned his position at the local high school and will go to Richmond, Ind., to become principal of the high school there, succeeding Isaac E. Neff. who has taken a position with a publishing firm. Neff was formerly principal of the South Bend high school. WINS SPELLING MATCH Illinois Woman Is Rot in Contest Held ' at Winona. WARSAW, Ind.. July 2. Miss Mary Beers of Pekin. III., won the annual spelling match at Winona lake Tues dav. Mrs. Henry L, Ward of Lebanon was second and Miss Alice Browning j of Evansville. third, t if ty contestants participated. HOT AT RONTON. BOSTON. July 2. One man died and more, than half a hundred per- f sons collapsed in greater Boston ' Tuesday and Tuesday night, -victims! of extreme heat. It was the hottest day In a year. Officially the maximum J temperature was 96, but thermometers: in many places Indicated over 100 J degrees. The humidity was above normal. IS MAN'S SUIT HARRINGTON FIRED FOR TELEGRAPHING WILSON CLAYTON HARRINGTON. SAN FRANCISCO, July 2. Clay ton Harrington, investigator for the U. S. department of justice, was dis missed from the federal service Fri day by Atty. Gen. RcReynolds. Judge Harrington had been under suspension since early last week for having telegraphed to Pres. Wilson a demand that the attorney general be ousted from office because of the ac tion he took in the Diggs-Caminetti and Western Fuel eases, which re sulted in the resignation of U. S. Dist. Atty. McNab. TOO DEMOCRATIC SAYS J. B. ST0LL Wouldn't be Able to Cringe and Fawn Before Foreign Courts if 3Iado a Diplomat. "I am too democratic to cringe and fawn before any of the foreign courts of Europe. I have serious doubts whether I would accept the. post if it were tendered me.'1 ' ' This was the statement given out Tuc-tdrv night by John B. Stoll when confronted with the report that he has been considered for the post of minister to Portugal which recently was tendered to Meredith Nicholson and declined. Mr. Stoll had just returned from Michigan City and was rather sur prised when informed of the report ed intention of Pres. Wilson. He would not state definitely whether he would accept or decline the nomina tion. His remarks, however, led to the conclusion that he may decline. "My ambitions do not run in that di rection," he said. He admitted that he was an "or iginal Wilson man," and that he had labored actively for the Ne,w Jersey governor during the campaign. Through his work as editor and politician Mr. Stoll has become widely known throughout Indiana. Until a year ago he was editor of the South Bend Times. He organized the Press Association of Northern Indiana and also assisted in founding' the Democratic Editorial association, be ing its first president. Since his retirement from active newspaper work Mr. Stoll has devoted his time to preparing a political his tory of Indiana. STATE OFFICERSHERE Ijadles Auxiliary of Hibernians Meet at American Hall. Members of the Ladies' auxiliary Ancient Order Of Hibernians enter tained with a delightful reception Tuesday evening in American hall in troducing Mrs. John Arthur of Indi anapolis, state president, and Mrs. George Evans of Lafayette, state treas urer. In a brief address Mrs. Arthur explained why she had been sent to assist' in the ceremonies at Notre Dame Wednesday afternoon in honor of Father Corby. A musical program was given including piano solos by Miss Florence Kirby, Irish folksongs by Mrs. William Bergan; piano solos by Miss Marie Joyce and Mrs. Daniel McNamara. Refreshments were served. . WHEELOCKS RENEW LEASE Will Keep Ireent Ijocation For Six teen Years. A renewal of the lease for the building at 11C-115 W. Washington av., occupied by the George Wheelock & Co., was filed in the county record er's office Tuesday. Josephine. O. Ford, the owner, ler-ses the property 1 for 16 years at a rental of 4&.000, payable J250 per month. HOLD BUTLER FOR THEFT ! Man Arrested In London to be Re- turned to Detroit. .LONDON, July 2. Frederick Valia "Fritz" Thory was arrested here Tues day on a charge of stealing jewelry worth $5,000 from Hugh Scherer, a wealthy manufacturer of Detroit, Mich., 'who had employed him as a butler. Thory was remanced by the police magistrate to await the arrival of extradition papers from America. SAN FRANCISCO. "Do not dis cuss this case among yourselves or with any persons on earth." was the admonishment of Judge Dunne In dis missing a jury of women until Mon day. Eleven of the women are married. SIDELIGHTS ON BIG GETTYSBURG GATHERING GETTYSBURG. Pa.. July 2. "I'd rather die in Gettysburg than any where else, if I've got to ii' now," said a blue veteran as he trudired across the Gettysburg battb-.rieM Wednesday seeking some old land j mark. He expressed the attitude of the blue and gray army as they entered upon the second day of the reunion in which the loss to date is half a dozen dead and nearly o00 heat pros trations. John L. Klem, nationally known as "the drumnu-r boy of Shiloh", arrived in camp Wednesday and was greeted with great enthusiasm. Klem 'was 1 :: when he enlisted. The monument to the 11th Penn sylvania volunteers attracts much at tention particularly that part of it which portrays a bulldog lying down. The dog is Gen. Coulter's pet. "Sul lie", which was with him during his entire time of service and lost its life by a Confederate bullet, near where the monument stands. WILL BURY FATHER CZYZEWSKI THURSDAY Rt. Rev. Rhode of Chicago Will Have Charge of iScricc Mas Today For Children. Several changes have been made in the arrangements for the funeral of Rev. Valentine Czyzewski, who died suddenly at his residence on .cott st., Monday evening. The services Will be held on Thursday. Pontifical high mass will be sung by Rt. Rev. B. Rhode, auxiliary bishop of Chicago: assisted by Very Rev. Andrew Morrissey, C. C, pro vincial of the congregation of the Holy Cross. Rev. Anthony Zubowicz. C. S. C, will otticiate as deacon and Rev. Roman Marciniak, C. S C, will act as sub-deacon. Rt. Rev. Bishop Alerding of Fort Wayne will assist at the throne of the sanctuary. The deacons of honor Will be Rev. John DeGroote. C. S. C, Rev. Joseph Scherer, C. C. The funeral sermon will be preached by Rev. Casimir Sztuczko, C. C, of Chicago. The sermon at the grave will be preached by Bishop Rhode. The active pall bearers will be the reverend clergy that attend. The honorary pall bearers will be the trustees of the church, as follows: Michael Hazinski, Martin Kujawski, Stanley P. Drejer. Joseph Drajus. Valentine Zakrowski. Boleslaus Luzny, Clement imogor and Joseph A. Wer winski. Nine o'clock mass will be held at the church Wednesday morning es pecially for children as there will not be room for the children at the serv ices Thursday. The body will be taken to the church in the morning and may be viewed any time after It arrives there. NON-UNION MEN FORCED TO CARRY UNION BANNERS CARBON 1 1 ILL, O.. July 2. Twelve hundred union miners working in mines south of this city 'Tuesday marched in a body to the Mad Lima mine, the Maple Hill mine and the Imperial mine and took into custody 160 non-union miners who were at work. The union men compelled tin-non-union workmen to march with them from mine to mine, forcing them to carry union banners. There was considerable excitement and an at tempt at violence was made, but it was suppressed. The union miners are trying to force t.ie non-union men to join their organization, threatening to close the mines if the men do not do so. flTTLESHIP MIH ISSUE T. H. NEWPORT. R. I.. July 2. Col. Roosevelt scored legislators Wednes day who oppose appropriations for at least two new battleships annually i:i a speech before the progressive con ference. "Every senator or congressman, whatever his party, should be regard ed as unfaithful to the public interest as false to the country if he fails heartily to support the program of providing every year for two battle ships of the most eitieient type," h declared. "Such men are unlit rep resentatives of the American people, and invite national disaster and hu miliation. "There could be no worse type of public servant -than those congress men who first do all they can to pre vent the American people from being able to uphold their interest arid honor in event of war. and then do all they can with wanton and ignorant folly to plunge us into war." FARM DOG JOINS CHOIR IN CHORUS AT PICNIC St. James choir held a picnic at Brandy wine creek Tuesday. About Z0 were present. The following ac count of the picnic was written for the News-Times. Humorous - and athletic vtunts" were enjoyed until supper time, when, a grand banquet was served on the grassy banks of the Rrandywine. Speeches, stories and songs followed, in which a neighboring farmer's dog joined slightly out of tune with a "tremolo" in his howl, long drawn out. that would defy imitation on any vau deville stage or by any sheep in the pasture. 'Shep' was rewarded for his ef forts with a generous share of sand wiches from the table and seemed quite pleased to have made so many friends. The picnickers returned, tired but joyful, o.t ten o'clock.' UN PRAISES RECOR DOF .STATE SOLDIERS Indiana Man First to Enter Gettysburg, Says Governor at Big Reunion of Blue and Gray. GETTV.-P.URG. Pa.. July 2. In dian, fs gl..rii:s part in. t h battle (,1 Gettysburg was r-. ate, to thoiisan ?i asM'inbhii h re Wednesday for th3 rutli anniversary of ih- battle, in an address bv Gov. Samuel M. Ralst-n. After detailing the great lighting of the live regiments ..f intantry and seven companies f ea airy fr."m In diana. Gov. Ralston sai l: "Indiana rejoic-d ni the abi'.itv. the valor and patriotism displayed "..V h r sons who fought their brethren n this field of courage, an 1 she is not here s a participant in this brotherly gre t ing to add to their fame by withhold ing a just meed of pri.. l'r.em the soldiers of other states wh,. fought on either side of the tremendous ' i--suo. Rut rather is she here to join in swelling the chorus, of ri.ni "ac claim in recognition of the absence 0 sectional hatred and the presence ot pea.ee. prosperity and patriotism among all the people of the union. "This field on which we look was once the , no of as great a display of human bravery as the world eer witnessed. The U st of Americ an courage is the measure of Americar endurance. And in these alles these slories and upon the.-e heights that test wa made. It was a tearful test. Jt was made in a war to the 1 V V. 1 V . GOV. RALSTON. death between m;-n of the Anglo Saxon race. It was made in a contest between men of the same country heirs of the same traditions no n win lived liberty and who hehl high ideal.' of personal honor, men of character as weU a-s ourage. "Now this same held i to afford the world its greatest object lessen in peae.- The cUtUlje b.tding tc and beyond the pyramids mr be held anything iih' it."' In detailing the lighting done b Indiana troops. Oov. R.Jston claim c. that Indiana soldiers weje the f;rt to enter. This di.-tinction. he said, belonged to .eigt. Henry R. Sparks, of Company C. Third Indiana, who rode into Gettysburg ..bou: noon o:j June 2 u, and mob- pi:: , rs of sev er.al soldiers. So.ui .1 1 - y a i ds Gen Ruford arrived with hi- division an. took possession. "Indiana boys al-o di 1 piek t ser vice the same night." -aid Gov. Ral ston. "Company A. Third Indiana cavalry, was ih- tir.-t x, barn of th Confederate Gen. Ib-th's approa- ii on Gettysburg July 1 and with thi knowledge Gen. Ruford ordered brigade to meet the . ne?n ." FIRST FLIGHT ACROSS LAKE MICHIGAN MADE CHICAGM. July 2. Leg.n A. Vilas, an amateur a i.Ror .f Chic ago, nuidc the i:rst areojdane tlight .nt"M Rikf Michigan. His trip made jn a hvdro. aro:dah" from St. Jo.-eph. .Mich., tc Chieag... consumed .?. hour and 4 minutes. Vilas '.'.as aecornpanie, by William Rasiar f J'.enton Harbo-. Vilas followed the steamship lar: from St. Je.-. ph to Chicago, the d:-- I tanee being about ." m He weuld I have crossed from shore to sh'"'rj w'th;n an hour, he sail. had not 'shifting air currents -mp. Ib-d him ; fre.;u I'.t'.v to tha!:g-- the b .-1 on j wh: h he v. as tlymg. Vilas o;piar.'-d fr rn a h ight of , " feet as he approa!ied th:.- o-.ty and !and d in the yacht harbor off Grant park. Although ""."C" j; o;,b h;.-l gathered n .Mb -hi gar. a . to atoh R.. suffrage p, trade, Vila-' arr:.;d. in pl..::i view of that Street, w.,.- alnio.-t ticed. c p. a w m ! : ns v i : a. : :. m a b 1 -c ,j Clark, of West Po.nt. n ho ::nhe-i hi coure in Wa bash '.:.., in ly'--'. but who was riot ;:arbd h: - degr.-.- be cause called avay ! .--r! e in tb Civil war. refirne j the college f. r the first time thi- ": and re . ;. i hi degree with ih- la;o uf sixty. .MAITS N Joseph R. SYhof:. LI w. 1 svereed hN brot.h r. William P. S h -held, who (lit d as a result of drinkir. ' carbolic acid, probably by .fo:;!- r.t, a -i treasurer f the city. His appoint ment by Mayor Harper was coai.I i:i d by the council. " PERI". Sam ConweU. a lineman, while working at the top .f a l d pob seized a live wire and fell to th ground, crushing; hia skulL K L. '?. ; K. U: VV i t , '