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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
i L UP,! Hi I At THE WEATHER INDIANA. 'r.raly fair tonight .'. r. I Frid.iv. L AVI 111 MICHIGAN. Showers late tonight or on Friday, except generally in ?. .utheast ix.rti 'n: K'ul- r tonight rti west 5h!.r'; cooler Friday in north an ! west i)orli'.n. IT uuiu 1 1 AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR MAY WAS 17,039, READ THE 'WANTS' VOL. XXX., NO. 187. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, THURSDAY, JULY 3, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS 3.-1 I. h k J k BENIJ) NEWS-TIMES j 1 l 1 Ulll3 Edition B TELLS OF 01 FINE Represented Himself at Every thing From a Congressman to Chairman to Land . Posi tion For His Friend. STARTED PROBE OF THE STEEL COMBINE Says Getting a Resolution In troduced in Congress is as Easy as Taking Candy From a Baby. WASHINGTON'. July 2. A sweep ing' investigation of tho lobbying charges .made by Martin M. Mulhall. involving members of the house, will Le authorized by tho houso probably on .Saturday. After two hours of heated discussion Wednesday the house referred the matter to the rules committee with instructions to report out a resolution giving the committee broad inquisitorial powers to probe tho matter. Chairman Henry called a meeting of the rules committee for Thursday morning to begin the work of framing the resolutions. WASHINGTON, July 2. A story of misrepresentation, impersonation of public men, and organized effort to iniiucncc Wall st. financiers, proba bly without parallel in the history of congressional investigation, was un folded today before the senate lobby committee. A prosperous looking, self-possessed individual, calling himself David La mar of New York, self-described as an ' operator in stocks," and admittedly the bearer of several assumed names, was the principal in the remarkable t ess ion. Ho telephoned to llnancial men and lawyers in the names of liep. Palmer and Bcp. Riordan. Ho assumed the guisv of Chairman JlcCombs of tho democratic national committee, to telephone Chairman Hilles of the re publican national committee. Louis Cas.-? Ledyard of New York, counsel for the Morgan ilrm, was one of his attempted victims. Mr. Led yard came to the witness stand Wed nesday armed with almost a verbatim account of all the conversations held with Umar, who had represented himself as Congressman Palmer. As he read the record of the conversa tions, in themselves unusual in their tone, Umar, sitting nearby, laughed and nodded, saying, "that's right," and slapping his leg with apparent enjoy ment. The purpose of his Impersonations, Lamar contended, was to secure rein statement for his friend. Edward Lau terbach, in the good graces of the Morgan firm. To Appear Today. Members of the committee Wed nesday night demanded that I-amar remain in Washington for reappear ance Thursday. Edward Lauterbach, who recently testified before the com mittee, was recalled from New Y'ork by telegraph Wednesdav night: and Henry B. Martin, a local man who has figured as head of the "Anti-trust league," was also subpenaed to ap pear. Lamar declared he prepared the resolution for the Stanley investiga tion of the Steel trust; that it was given to Martin, who gave it to Con gressman Stanley. Subsequently, he said, it was Introduced In the houso of representatives by Mr. Stanley with but a few "technical changes" from its original form. Paul 1). Cravath, one of tho attor neys for the Union Pacific, and Max well Evarts, counsel for the Southern Pacific, testified briefly as to their ex periencej with the telephone imper sonator. During' his testimony early in the day. Earn a r interjected an at tack upon the Union Pacific, claiming there had been a defalcation in the books of the company in 19(.1 by which nearly JSO.ooO.OOO had disap peared from Its surplus. Mr. Cravath immediately denied this, terming Einiar a "liar," a char acterization which the committee in Fisted should be withdrawn. Cravath declared the attack had been expected for several days, its a part of the bear raid to depress the value of the stock for speculative purposes. While Lamar was on the stand, Chairman Overman endeavored to make him give his real name, but tho witness refused. He admitted under Overman's questioning, that he had been in Denver under the name of David H. Lewi?, but denied he had used the name of Simon Wolfe. He said L'imar was not his name, but declined to give the committee further infe rmation. The last subject touched upon was the preparation of the resolution for an investgation of the Steel trust by congress. "You do not mean to say you could introduce a resolution in congress?" Inquired Sen. Cummins. "Why, that is just as easy as tak ing candy from a baby," replied La mar. He said he prepared tho resolution because he was tired f the persecu tion of him because of his opposition to Steel corporation plans. He said he did not send Liuterbaeh to Mor :an and Steel people with informa tion that the resolution was in his possession, but lauterbach went on his own accord, after pleading with Limar to allow hi;:i just one more opportunity to heal the breach be tween the Morgan interests and La ma r. "Don't you appreciate that the or dinary inference from this would be that you were trying to blackmail them?" asked Sen. Walsh. conversations with the men would show that was not my object," -aa the reply. GAME PLAYED SMOKED AMD DRANK CITY'S RELIEF MORE IN 1913 THAN EVER BEFORE IN II 5 Record Breaking Internal Re ceipts for Year Show Tre mendous Advance in Con sumption of Booze and To bacco. WASHINGTON, July 2. The Am erican people drank more whiskey and beer, smoked more cigars and cigarettes, and chewed more tobacco during the fiscal year 1913, than in any other period of the nations' his torj't according to estimates based upon the record breaking internal re venue receipts for the twelve months ended June 30. Tho drinkers consumed 143,300,000 gallons of whiskey and brandy, an in crease of 7.500,000 gallons. Sixty-four million, five hundred thousand barrels of beer flowed down the throats of lovers of tho amber brew, exceeding 1911's record by more than 1.000,000 barrels. Smokers puffed Into space 7,707,-000-.000 cigars and 14, 012, 000,0-00 cig arettes during tho year Just closed. This was 2 17,0 00,00 0 cigars and 2, 790,000,000 cigarettes more than ever had been consumed In a single year. Patrons of the pipe smoked 403,200, 000 pounds of tobacco or 9.400,000 pounds more than the consumption of 1912. Chewcrs of snuff likewise held their own, disposing of 33,200,000 pounds an increase of more than 3, OOfr.OOO pounds over the previous year. STEAMER ON FIRE; ASSISTANCE ASKED Tank Ship Sioux, Which Left New York Wcvliuxlay, Is Said to bo In Dire Straits. NEW YORK. July 2. The Morgan line steamer Comus, New York for New Orleans, sent a wireless mes sage early this evening reporting the steamer Sioux on lire off Barnegat. The fire was not under control when the "tJ-spatch was sent. The German tank steamer Sioux, 3,04 9 tons, Capt. Lotze, sailed from New Y'ork Wed nesday for Tuxpan, Mexico. Atmospheric conditions were so bad Wednesday night that only the power ful wireless stations here were able to catch the original message from the Comus and two hours later noth ing further had been heard from her or other vessels near the point where the Sioux was reported burn ing. Efforts to get additional news by wireless were still continuing but the unfavorable conditions were a de cided handicap. When word first came from the Comus the local fire boat New Y'orker went put at full speed. Word regarding tho .Sioux finally came in a wireless message from the United Fruit steamer Santa Marta, nearing this port from Colon. The Santa Marra reported that she had been notified by the Sioux that the fire was under control and that the tank steamer was in no further need of assistance. 94,000 RISKED 82,000 BURNED Fire Department Makes Gool Rec ord for Juno Chemical Traveled 75 Miles. The chemical truck at the central fire station has all of the records for June except as to the number of feet of ladders raised. During the month the chemical responded to 23 alarms, traveled 75 1-2 miles, laid 3.250 feet of hose and used 919 gallons of chemicals. The only other truck to travel more than the usual number of miles was truck No. 2, central sta tion, which went 47 miles. In all $2,140 in damage was done by fire in the city during June, while $82,225 was tho estimated value of the buildings in danger while the fire was burning. The estimated value of the contents risked was $12,420. Ten men were arrested to every woman last month. There were 15G male arrests, while only 15 women were taken into the station. Over 1, 200 miles was traveled by the police automobile in answering 20 4 calls. Goods to the amount of $1. 251.6 that wt re reported lost or stolen were re covered by the department. W. E. Williams, city electrician, is sued It'. 1 permits to wire buildings during the month. Five cases of de fective wiring were condemned. INTERURBAN CLAIM MAN BECOMES AN ATTORNEY Floyd O. Jelllson, for the past five years claim agent for the Chicago, South Bend and Northern Indiana Railway Co., was admitted to the St. Joseph county bar Thursday morning and will become connected with a leading law firm in a few days. He has resigned his position with the street car companv and will be suc ceeded by Atty. F. C. Gabriel. Mr. Jelllson was a member of this year's graduating class from Notre lXime university. He has been study ing law for six years, having studied in Chicago before attending Notre Dame. Previous to his connection with the railway he was a school teacher in Whitley county, where he was born and raised. In his five years In his present po sition Mr. Jelllson has had charge of all of the claim case In which his company waa involved. FROM HEAT OF oura Temperature Goes Up to 93 on Wednesday and Another Death Due to Excessive Heat is Reported. NOT ENOUGH WAGONS TO HANDLE ICE FOR CITY Only Decent Promise Weather Man Can Make is That It May Rain in Northern Part of the State on Friday. The city's relief from the heat was of short duration as tho tempera ature climbed back to the 90 decree mark Wednesday and for a time dur ing tho day was hovering at the 93 stage, only four degrees cooler than during Monday and Sunday the two hottest days of tho year. Another death was added to the heat's toll In the person of William Miltonberger at the county infirmary. Mlltonberger ato breakfast at the In stitution at 6:30 o'clock and died 15 minutes later. He suffered from heart trouble, but the heat was a direct cause of his death. He is survived by Mrs. Sablna Berger. 1202 E. Col fax av., a sister, and several children who reside out of the city. People aro suffering further, owing to their inability to get sufficient ice to prepare the cooling drinks that are so much in demand these days;. Ac cording to the ice men they aro able to reach only their regular customers and in some cases even these have to bo neglected. Took Down Receivers. One local firm it is alleged during the hot days had the receivers on Us telephones down in order not to be bothered with the calls from disap pointed customers. The officers claimed that they were keeping all their wagons going and can not get the Ice around fast enough to satisfy the people. It Is not thought that the city will suffer from any ice famine. There was plenty of ice left over from the winter a year ago when the record crop of tho season was harvested and as last summer was a cool one, there was not much demand force. Then j there was plenty harvested last winter. The real trouble seems to be that the local dealers have not the facili ties to send the ico around as fast as the people need it. The demand this .year is far above normal as everyone seems anxious to help relieve the sit uation, by cooling drinks.' Leeper park was a busy scene Wed nesday. The wading pool at the east ern end of the park was crowded from morning to night. The little tots who are unable to take advantage of the swimming place on the river put the pool to good uses. They waded and rolled around all day and didn't seem to mind the blazing sun. Swimming Pool Crowded. The swimming pool was crowded during the day. This seems to be a popular spot .with the boys from about 3 to 15 and all during the day the space which has been prepared by the park board was dotted by heads and bathing suits. When Prof. Eduard Koenig, who. is in charge of the swimming pool, announced that it was quitting time, he had a hard task on his hands to make the boys desert the pool, even at noon when lunches were waiting them at home. Parks were popular again Wednes day night and were crowded up to the hour when the park policemen are supposed to inform the couples and the others that it is going home time. Coats were among those missing, while even some of the strongest op ponents to the split skirt admitted that it would be a big help on such nights. The weather man doesn't hold out any good word for today. According to the official forecast issued last night it's going to be fair and possi bly warmer. Friday he says may see some rain In the northern part of the state and if this prediction comes true It will help local citizens. It is reported that because of the continued dry weather vegetation on the lighter and eandier soils Is dam aged considerable, while on the heav ier soils the crops will be able to hold out still longer without rain. The last heavy rain fell on May 26 and 27, when a total of 2 1-2 inches fell. Although since then South Rend and vicinity has had several light showers, it has in all not amounted to over three-quarters of an inch. WILL ATTEND STATE MEETING OF CLERKS K. L. Hummer and M. E. Rcmlcy to Represent Locai Potouico at Loganixrt. E. L. Hummer and M. E. Remley. clerks of the local postotllce, will rep resent the local ofllce in the state convention to he held at Logansport. July 4, when resolutions will be adopted to be presented at tho na tional convention which will he held nt Cleveland. O.. late In the summer. The local office will be allowed one representative at the national con vention which wiil hold for four days. Several imporrant measures will be taken up at the state convention re garJing the handling of mail matter. When, the resolutions have been adopted by the national postofTlce con vention they will be presented to the postmaster general. Officers will be elected at tho ses sion to be held Friday. cr I i -l i fSfe&cjw i-f , ,. .,. wiu-ie what have MTwn BiPl ,Tou You ABouT ' pM"0-ll CENTRAL- : f0mmr wher PA j J4 mA just for that, 1 " ttTWir 4J$?Ok that bov will Nl Tf 1 GY4 Jfilf LfT08! ' THE. FIRE? - ' ' DEPARTMENT GoBS 51 LJp III SOUTH BEND READ TO SPEND Diamond Lake, Turner Hall and Springbrook Will 'See Cele brations During the Day. NO PAPEK TOMORROW. The afternoon edition of the News-Times will not appear on the Fourth in order to give the em ployes, from newsboys and car riers clear through, a day's rest. However, all subscribers to the afternoon edition will get a copy of the morning paper Friday, so as to keep up with what is doing. Firemen and police are preparing to take a good long sleep Thursday night In preparation for a busy day on the Fourth. Repeated warnings have been sent out about the us3 of fireworks, as with the. roofs as dry as they are from lack of rain, it would be easy to start a serious blaze. Many small picnics and excursions are being planned for the day, as most stores and factories will remain closed all day. Three of the larger celebra tions will be those given by the sum mer residents at Diamond lake, who hold an annual outing every Fourth, and two entertainments open to tho public at Turner hall and at Spring brook. A free entertainment will be given by the South Bend. Turn-Verelr. at Turner Hall Gardens all day July 4. Band concert will be given by the Willis Concert Band of Elkhart and large display of fire works at night with dancing and refreshments. The concert program is: AFTERNOON March, Baltimore Boat Alexander Selection, Maranl Wallace Serenade, Eni'antine Brooks Saxophone quartette, Selected Popular Selection, Remicks Hits No. 13 Lampe Waltzes, Golden Sunset ..Hall Trombone solo, Sweetest Story Ever Told Mr. Boy km Selection, Heart Breakers Mexican Dance, My Roserine Barnhouse March, Hoosier Club Wm. Sack EVENING. Fantasia, Russian Tobani Caprice, Brookside Eosey Humoresque, Turkey in the straw Belli tedt Clarinet solo Mr. Art. Reed Waltzes, Sweet Reflections Thos. Moses Serenade, Love in Idleness ..Macbeth Spanish dance, La Poloma ..Yraeder Selection, German Airs Ascher Description, Wont Go Home Until Morning ..Dalbey March, Fearless Heed IJIg Day at Springbrook. Balloon ascensions, daylight and night fireworks, band concerts and other extra features will add to the celebration at Springbrook .park. Starting early in the afternoon the fireworks will start, consisting of ex plosives that develop into beautiful and odd rigures. At night sky rock ets, wheels, Roman candles, flower pots, stationary figures, prominent men and late creations will be used. Prof. Denier, the aeronaut, will make two balloon ascensions, each with a parachute drop. The big bag will start from tho foot of the hall back of the Casino. The Casino will be open with moving pictures and other attractions. C. H. Smith and his Springbrook band will X-rnish tho music for tho FflUITH THE GREAT AMERICAN HOME. M iss Tobin Gives Her Impressions of Picnic BY MARGARET TOBIN. Wednesday was a great day for Plymouth. When the speolal train carrying the Ellsworth store picnic party delivered its freight of laughing, shrieking, romping girls and boys they were all girls and boys for the time being at the Vandalia station, the whole populace was assembled on porches and street corners, waiting In pleased anticipation to welcome their tri umphal entrance. The demonstration fully realized their expectations. It was as good as a Fourth of July celebration, county fair, and political rally, rolled into one. The parade was in constant review from the station to the fair grounds. Little boys followed It on foot and on bicycles ami it left a trail of fluttering excitement and comment In Its wake Banners "Got" Them, Ellsworth banners were distributed by a lavish hand along the way. The little penants were tho touch of na ture that won the townsfolk and took them into the fun. The boys fasten ed them on their bicycles. They were used to decorate horses and vehicles. And the women, after carefully read ing the Inscription thereon, tacked them up on their porches. A thous and of the little whltte banners flut tered in the breeze. It was surely Ellsworth day In Plymouth. They reserved their comment until the parade had passed when they had a great deal to say. They all agreed that the girls were pretty, most of them. They thought it a shame that a town so large as South i3end should provide no proper place to hold a pic nic. They approved of the wisdom that had selected the Plymouth fair grounds, there could bo no better choice, they were sure. It stimulated tho imagination of one man to hope great things for Plym outh. "Look there," said he to hia neigh bor, "all them people came clear from South Bend to have a picnic In our park. Just see what an advertise ment that is for Plymouth. I allers said that If we'd spend a couple of thousand dollars on that park we'd have crowds a comin' in here every week." And his neighbor agreed with every word he said. Thus is enterprise stimulated. The First Visitor. Just as the party had begun on the dinner the village wag excuse me. Plymouth, I meant the local humor ist appeared and introduced himself as the master of ceremonies. As Is always the luck of wit he was seated day, playing afternoon and evening. The program will have a patriotic tone, as follows: March, "Under the Stars and Stripes". .Arr. by Wm. M. Redfield Selection, ".Songs of All Nations" Arr. by Mackle-eByer Indian War Dnoe Bellstedt, Jr. Waltzes, "Impassioned Dreams"... Rosas British Patrol Asch Overture." "The Feist" Bach man selection.-" "Martha" Floto Stars and Stripes Forever Sousa NOTRE DAME GRADUATES PASS OHIO BAR EXAMS Word has been received by friends In this city that six members of this year's graduating class In the law de partment of No:re Dame have passed the examinations In the state of Ohio and admitted tD practice. They are Michael Daugherty of Lancaster, O., F. VV. Durbin or Kenton. James O'Hara of Cincinnati, Don Hamilton of Columbus, Tom Ford and William Ryan at their right hand and invited to help himself. Between his sallies he established the relationship between the Ells worth store and Plymouth. W. K. Lamport, tho advertising manager, of course he knew him. Knew Bill since he was a little snaver. He was proud to know he had grown up to be the tlrst aid to the commander-in-chief of an enterprise like that. And there were the Smith girls, they grew up near him, right down there by Pretty lake. He knew them well before they went to the city to make their careers in the industrial world. And the Jones girl, her grandmother lived just down the street from him, about two blocks. Popular With Giris. The wag was a fat man who had found it expedient not to abandon suspenders, but that did not interfere with his popularity. The girls show ered attentions on him, a half dozen hanging on each arm. They decorat ed him "wiih the colors of their re spective ball teams and it was only by a stratagem that he made his es cape from them and went down town to spread the report of the "doins" on the hill. During the afternoon the neighbors came in bunches" of twos and threes to observe and comment. Even the cows came up for a look. Many of them not the cows, of course stay ed to visit and to compliment the party on its foresight iri coming to Plymouth. Those who were there at supper time stayed. Even the dray men, come to haul away the para phernalia, were honored guests. The townsfolk had considered the parade in the morning interesting. The "glow worm" parade in the even ing was a brilliant, dazzling, demon stration, the like of which they had never dreamed. As it took its vivid, undulating way down the principal streets, headed by the Plymouth band the entire population gathered to see. Came to Say Good Bye. "Its bigger than the Fourth of July, ain't It?" shouted one woman to her neighbor across the street. "I should say," she shouted back. The crowd closed in behind th pa rade and followed it about. They assembled n maise at the station to' wave good bye. Tho band played "Home, Sweet Home", and "Auld Lang Syne" by way of regret and in vitation. The shout that went up TirViTi thn trnln rmllrl rwit tvm r-nrd i.-tl and full of good-will. 1 Yes, It was a great day for I'lym outh. WON'T TEACH ABOUT SEX IN GARY PUBLIC SCHOOLS GARY, Ind., July 3. Declaring that sex hygiene could be accomplish ed better by private talks than by study in the class rooms, W. A. Wirt, superintendent of schools, raid it would not be continued here. "As it Is taught at the present time more harm is accomplished than good." said Wirt, DIDXT GIYi: TIIIIM UP. Arriving here from Chicago without money, John Selmer se- cured a position in a bakery a.nd and the secvond day stole two rings and a fifty cent piee He told Judge Farabaugh he intended to pay it back, but was given lo days in Jail and a fine of $10 and costs. . BOY is ikowm:i. NEWCASTLE. Ind.. July ?.. Forest Dean, IS, of Cadiz, was drowned whilo swimming in Blue river Wednesday. nr t r r.n it i iii STABBED VETERANS Man Who Cairns to be Gen eral's Son Defamed Lincoln, it is Charged. GETTYSBURG. Ta.. Ju W. P. Henry, who claims t 1 n son of i:r;. Gen. Henry f Virginia, is held here Thursday a-; one .f two men who stabbed seven persons in tho Gettys burg hotel Wednesday nUht. The right followed a remark alleg ed to have been passed between H nry and his companions defaming Lin coln's name. A ve teran remonstrate J, and a general struggle ensued dur ing which seven men were stabbed. Henry denies that he was impli cated in the light, asserting that ho saw the man with the knife and knocked him down. Positive identification of Henry as the man who did the stabbing waa made, however, by Capt. John Gold thwaite, of ?alem. Mass., who was in the hotel at the time. "You're the man." said Goldthwaitrt addressing Henry. "I saw you Mali every one of those seven persons. You made a rush at me, too, and if I hadn't ducked, you would have stab be d me." The wounded men aro: Edward J. Carroll, sergeant of the quartermas ter's corps, U. S. A.; Iavid Fauber of Butler, Pa., a member of Uio Ma to constabulary; John I. Maugin, Har risburg; Malcolm Gritlin, Bedford City, Pa.; Charles Suslcr .f West Fair view. Pa,; Hayder Benisbeeker, Get tysburg, and Harry A. Boot, Jr., Har ris burg. Farber, Maugin and Grillin ar? In the most serious condition. Their wounds were in the left breast and the surgeons at the Pennsylvania State hospital would not venture pre dictions as to their chance of recov ery. Startexl Suddenly. According to all the information the authorities could gather, the light started suddenly and was over in a few minutes. It began shortly before 7 o'clock, when the dining room was full of people and caused a panic; among th' scores of guests. The old veteran, who was unhurt and disap peared in the melee, was sitting near Farber and Carroll, when lie heard tho slighting remarks about Lijieiln. He jumped to his feet and began to de fend the martyred prtsident and be rate his tie tractors. The men who were stabbed, accord ing to the information the surgeons gathered, jumped to the defense of the veteran when the others closed in. Knives wen out In a second and thv room was thrown into an uproar. Women tied for the doors and crowd ed to the windows ready to jump to the street below. It was all over be fore the rest of the men in the room could get their breath and the men responsible for it all had got out and away. The right spurred the medical men again Wednesday night to an f fort to have the Gettysburg- saloons closed during the remainder of the encampment. Here is another story that wander ed into camp Wednesday and although the names are missing from the way the old veterans are showing the:r willingness to forget it e..ms entirely believal.de "Two veterans, one in blue, and the other in gray, met down town in Gettysburg. They literally fell In one another's arms, and aft-r a tour of the town they hit upon a great scheme. They walked hand in hand through the streets to a hardware, bought a hatchet and tramped a mil and a half to the battb tield. Th hunted up the Blood;,- angle, where Pickett's charge reached its crest, dug a hole In the ground there and with tears and more embraces, "burVd th hatchet." So many ras-s hav been reported of veterans losing their return rail re.ad tickets and the consequent dis tress becauye of tli- inability to pur chase transportation that G.'.v. Ten r Wednesday noticed Gen. Liggett. th United States o:Tic.-r in charge of tho great camp, that the state of Penn sylvania will pay the return fare of all veteran who have lost their tick ets, no matter in what part of th United States they reside. A storm sv-j,t down out of tii Blue Kiog" oer the p'.ati au i G t tysi.urg Wednesday bringing needed relief t,, thousands of v tr-rar.s in blue and gray who have sweltered f r four days in an atmosphere that w ould do (r- dit to a tireless cook r but is dangerous in a city of r,c ..") old and weary men. For mon than a half hour the riin came j" urir.g down upon the sun craeked and wind swept encampment rrronnd. It charged with violent thundern'g ir.er the ground that Pickett covered in 'Ol. Im sal v-ms of thunder v,f-r like the ' I .... Mt t " " .' 11 1 : 1 1 tuns Oi .ie;i;.. ;A j- !( the thermometer- dropped with won derful agility and th lightning -Iir-.l the air of its burden of humidity. ICE HORSES START INTO SALOON LIKE MRS. NATION Break Tuo Window,. But Iae With ThirM UnqueiK he-d. Dashing over the side v ilk on W. Colfax av.. a team of ho:. s hit'he.l to an R. S. Duffey i, .. v. ago:: era-he I into the windows of the H'el Blackburn saloon at 111 W. Colia-c av. P.ecnir.irii,' fri-'htem d a -ain !.y the falling glass the h, :.-.- start 1 down the alley ar: i in t .rni:.- l r. k.. the -lass in the s:de v. :r.d"-w. The team was standing :;e ir Main st. While the driv r was ikir.g i delivery the hor-- w. re .-ar-d and started to run. The .nimaks ap 1 without injury. LONDON. Mt .im-Ui P.cbo. a woiiol-be barrL-tt r. !...- fail i in );. action against the Law ;ey .i.d there will be no women hiw y rs :n Great Britain, at b-it tor the pres ent. MAY YORK. Vim cut A-tor will serve on the Arneriian Ho ;::ianian-Jewi-h cmancipatien cou:;:;ittee which has as its object the n kc. mg of ,'OC, 0 00 Jews in kuurr.anii. lJIIU