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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
o '" g FTEBNOOH I Edition READ THE 'WANTS' THE WEATHER INDIANA. tnettbd "w ith probably shower? to- "n rr UL night or Friday; -.varmrr ! toniuht. I.olVI-11 MICHIGAN. increasing cloudiness with showfrs tonight or Fri day; warm1: In north and west tonight. AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR JUNE WAS 16,722. VOL. XXK., NO. 222. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 7, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS f A fTrrxni y m n o 'V b2r JL JlyfUH k3 h fill h if WMj pi kL, 0) lid 113 LJ bi J LJ IJ y lli Li W L U run mm take EXCEPTIONS TO Three Men Who Will Head Democratic Ticket This Fall MM O a WILSON' PI Claim That Coming of Lind Will Result in Huerta Being Asked to Give Up Seat as President. GUAYMAS IS SAID TO BE IN STATE OF SEIGE Police at New Orleans Are Asked to Keep on Lookout For Five Mexicans Wanted on Robbery Charges. iiAiiiioii iutttj-:i. MEXICO CITY. Aug. 7. A dis patch from (tuaymaa to tho Gorman Char? O'Affalres hero, says tho meets of Guaymas are barricaded, the. harbor is closed and the city is in tt complete state of siegf. The dis patch adds that the German colony regards itself in danger. dovt mki: vhxs. MKXICO CITY, Aug. 7. Iincreased antagonism has been aroused among Mexicans toward Pres. Wilson's plan for the paciilcatlon of the republic by the latest news from Washington that tho object of John land's visit hero as the personal representative cf Pres. Wilson is to consult with prominent Mexicans and advise them that the only basis on which Mexico xv 1 1 1 be recognized by the United States Is the elimination of Pres. Huerta. Earlier reports that Mr. Lind purposed to deal with Huerta perhaps by making the direct sugges tion that hf rvlKiU ,.wej:o received with Indignation by Mexican otllclals. May Kxpol Llnd. It was pointed out by a prominent Mexican that in the former case the government might not consider itself obliged to act until the suggestion Avas actually put forward by Mr. T.ind. but that in the second case the government would be Justified in characterizing him as one who was inciting Mexicans along lines of sedi tion and in applying tho pernicious foreign expulsion clause of the con stitution. This Mexican also indl eate.I that since Mr. hind was coming to Mexico in an unorticial capacity! and with no credentials ho could not expect more consideration than any ordinary foreigner would receive. Mexicans familiar with interna- ( tioral law are reluctant to believe thac Mr. land's instructions are for him to deal with otKvr than the authorized otllclals of tho defacto government. These officials aro still lirm in their assertion that no sug gestions whatever, involving media tion or the resignation of Huerta will be acceptable and say that tho best : that Mr. Elnd can hope for In this respect is to be Ixnorfd. However, the anti-Huerta element. which is not prominently in evidence in the capital, is skeptical retarding the firm stand ly the administration. AITKK M11XTCAXS. NEW OHLKANS, Aug. 7. Acting on a request of tho department of justice at Washington, federal offi cers here Wednesday were endeavor ing tn locate and arrest five Mex icans, said to be wanted on robber: charges in Mexico. Tho department cf justice, it is said, received a re quest from the Huerta government in Mexico, through its charge at Wash ington, that the live Mexicans be he'.d. The men wanted are Jose Panuo'on. Antonio Mackinney, Teo prid M. ndez. Edmundo Foras Ules cas and Otrardo Iia. They axe paid to have left Helize on July 2S on the .-ame .shin with Emmanuel CastilU P.rito. former governor of Camreehe. who is held here on c;arges of murder and robbery in 'exico. if jmv of the men are cap tured, thev will be held pending ar rival of extradition warrants and evi dence from Mexico. ami:ricas Ki:uisi:r. WASHINGTON. Aug. 7. Charge O'Shaughnessy at Mexico City noti fied the state department Wednes day that he had been advised by the Mexican foreign office of the re lease of Elest 1. McDonald and Her- re'l. the Americans who have ben he'd in Chihuahua prison since July If.. The foreign office assured the charge that the matter of an equit itf 1o i impons ition for the Tops of an automobile, taken from the Amer icans, had been referred to the min ltT of finance with recommendation that the "most liberal settlement permi.-sible under the law be made." Th- men were charged with Infrac tion of th law in taking bullion out of Mexico. Their reloaso was de jnanded iy Consul I-etcher at Chi huahua and by the embassy ftaff at Mexk-o city, axtln under instruc tions from S'i;v. Hryan. 1-Yom SaHii:o it is reported that telegraph communication which has been interrupted since, Aug. 1, was resumed Tue.i.'tv and that the first through mail sinco July 31, was ex pt'ted WetLnesday. A. E. Xiswonger, for some years travel insr fye!.ght agent for tho Hig I-Vur railway in this territory, has i"fi promoted to commercial agent it Terre Haute, Ind. and Charles E. r"'n. t.t I)uisville, .succeeds Mr. : . .:'' - cn. - x .".e, ''4 ' - "A-V ' S'' ' -- : . r .... - v : . v : ..-. ; ' ' .. ' .' ' " : .. . . . , . ' - .... . ,-: ., "4 ';.':;: ... ; : -: a . : ;; - I vh,;;,:;;;. ...' A, x :r;. : :7, -: U , : . :: v-: X mr iyy:: r :::.v:.-.::,-: v A ' i ::;::x:.-r rrt : . ; - y-'A v .- .'....:...-':' .(':...:;sv:v,'v'- .-.: ' .-: ' . ; : :.Xs .- y.y - :; . . I IWTKICIv J. IIOX'LIIIAAX IXR CITY JUDGE. i r V v V - vv - v. ' s 1 iLvnvKY KosTisint PEACE IS SIGN Roumanian's Threat to Occupy Sofia by Saturday Forces Bulgaria to Accept Modified Terms. BUCHAREST. Aug. 7. Peace was concluded "NVednesdav night between the I talk an states and tho prelimi nary treaty will he slffned Thursday 1.V the delegates of Peria, Greece. Montenecrro, Houmania and Iiul jr.uia. The airrecment wiw arrivevl at only after another exhibition of the utter helplessness of Hulgiria to face her rinsr of enemies. Wednesday tho discussions In the peaco conference threatened to be- 0 mm POWERS - - VS-' ' s . , c v : v ' . , . , .? ' : - : .: ..y.s1". .. . . V , : -i, . .: :; ' , : : ' '''. . : . '; . . : ? ':::. j : v :: :;; .;: ... ox v--vv rvvS:v 1 TV ion city clkiik. come interminable, but Mr. Major esoo. tho Roumanian premier and president of the conference, clinched matters by threatening that unless Bulgaria accepted the modified frontier proposed by the allies, Rou manian army would occupy Sofia next Saturday. This threat had the desired effect and an agreement was arrived at Wednesday after numerous private consultations between the delegates and a four hours' sitting: of tho confererce. The new frontier as agTeed to starts at a point on tho old frontier vet of the Struma river, follows the watershed to west of the town of Strumnitza. thence runs almost through the Struma valley to the Pelesh mountains and thence easterly In almost a straight line to the Mesta river thus leaving the town of Strum nitza, the port of Lakus and Kanthi to Iulana and the port of Kavala to urrece. I ho new frontier is a deep! uisappoinimem to the Pul?arians i "uj.-c uopes ior its eventual revision by the powtrs. ' It is believed that an agreement fori the demobilization of the various armies will be signed Thursday. The news that peace had been arranged caused sreat rejoicing here ', - v .i' : V -vV::- .r: jf.; 'i:'-' - '. - 0 . V. e;:Vri.;n .-' P. A. JOYCE THE OFFICIAL VOTE ON THE COUNCILMEN l'iir W: Pets. 1 'J ?, 4 r. Tot Cimmerni.in. I). . . 110 l.V, 121 1ZP, ,"'.T ' Austin. I ;;c, ;;r .;: l'n p;j .lolmson, n 7 ;. H 7 .'17 Harman. 1 1 4 (J 4 5 IT) i Second W: lVts. 1 1' 4 Tut. liositiski. I) ."." r,o ," ;; isj Kuhink. J is id 7s 1 !0 Tliorupson, I) 4.1 loi ;t Td 'JCJ We.v-olou s;i. I .. 4:; ."a I'l 17'. NIezg.Ml7.ki. ii 4 ; Third V: lVts. 1 1! ;i (Ii.inu. 1 H 41 Vut Altliebl. I 1T 74 7 Il.i irei t v. i 7s s.-, ."; In-.iin. I) 4 I'S H ;il!.ert. K S Weeks. 1 10 S L Tot. -117 ;; 4.5 i:; . IT, Fourth W: lVts 1 L 4 Tnt. seif4M-t. D in lit ;n 12 ::2s S herni.iiiii. 1 It 1 v ." Sttlet klc. 1) S2 70 124 1 1 2'.0 Idxon. 1) ur, 2.. I 102 l.V. Arl:ninl,iult. 1 . 27 "7 17 2 lo.'i Harmon, K 7 ( 10 2 li Fifth W : lVts. 1 2 :t riiliiips, I) .t0 ;i in Kogers. U lo 10 Tot. - ru4 20 Sixth W : IVts. 1 2 4 Sin .-or, 1) 112 114 2.U. i:,l Iiciskowski. I '. 2 12 Ui (MejnU z.ik. I) 4 7.1 127 T. Hol.ly. 1 :;s Tot. 2'.''. T) Z;i.!iark. K y 11 .1 4 "M Seventh W : Pets. 1 H.ishin-er, 1 12 4 nt ' 1A "" Kissinger. 1 It 2t .V, ?,2 10171 Wci.er, i. 20 2.". .i .".4 :;j r. ;nss. p s r, 2 r. - r.s r.erfiiug.T. P 12 l'l 10 2'. 40110 Paj'T, P 1 2 0 0 :,(- 7.0 PuiMik. K 2 1 7 11 21 Clements. P 110 S I ' ' -- f . t- , -v. - yV J - f i lv?V.v. - - -x ... 5. v t e i .4 ? IT v C - CO UXCJ.L3IAX McCOLLO UGH. t. ;.' .-4.";'.: .CiV' - ;.; : ;...'. v...";'v ;...:-.-.--?. i-. w z :.x v".-. '.' -wr.-l-'UT ', ii.vv. vr. ... Vi.i.v;-;,-;:.-;:,, .- . - ? ;- Vl :. v Jf; t" -r-C- v ,r.' ; '-.)..v-. . ; '.k ;.';-. . ' t-' FOK ALVYOH. Tin: ornciAii fk;ui:i-:s. MAYOIt. Jovce . , 2,C 59 Waidler 1,2-37 XiozffOdzki 1,204 Kevser 301 I ink 14T. Ward , 43 Joyce's plurality 1.H23. CITY clj:hiv. Ilostifor Bilinski Kostiser's plurality 120. 2..-.7S 2.43S city jcixn:. Houlihan 1.4 4 2 Uomine 1,170 Hammersohmidt l.l.TH Drummond 1,001 Gluck -0 4 Houlihan's plurality 2 GO. COUNCILMAN' AT LAlMiK. McColUugh 1,67.7 Whitonian I.fi.lf. Pa Idle I.ri4 7 I itTT IMuralities McColh.ug.h li'S; Whiteman. 1C."; Paidle, 10. TEACHER DEAD; STUDENTS s-' I m t n r- - n" HAVb lAlAnnUW tbUArt CHICAGO, Autr. 7. Prof. John W. V. ft I I 1 J ' IMi I UL i.iV ..v.. ..... was killed; Henry Goldman was bad ly injured and three cadets from the academy narrowly escaped death when an Illinois Central freight train crashed into an automobile in which they were ridinpr early Thursday. Prof. Campbell's body was carried more than 100 yards on the pilot of the engine. mkx who 1 1 mx i ) thk tiiiu:i: ticki:ts. Iemocratic. Mayor Patrick A. Joyce. City clerk Harvey Kostis. r. City judge Patrick J. Houlihan. Councilmen-at-large J. A. Me Cullough (re-nominated). George X. Whiteman. Joseph A. Paidle. (re-nominated ). Couneilmon. Ward 1 George K. Cimmerman. Ward 2 Sever Thompson. Ward ? Jere Hagerty (re nominated). Ward 4 Andrew S. SMfert. Ward 5 George W. Phillips. Ward G John K, Smogor. . Ward 7 Gustavo F. Haslinger. Itepnl)Iican. (Entire ticket unopposed.) Mavor James H. Loughman. Clerk William L. Nes. City judge Phero C. Fergus. Council men-at-large Frank Fs sox, Charles W Fowk r Sidney Thornton withdrew. Councilmen. Ward 1 Alfred C. Johnson. "Ward 2 Paul H. Xiezgodzki. Ward "Samuel Z. Gilbert. Ward 4 Theobro 17. Harmon. Ward f Kobert W, It' gers. Ward 6 Bert J. Zacharek. Ward 7 Frank du P;.rk. Progressive Nominee. (I'nopposed except elfr!:. Ma.yor Lewi G. Lancn. City clerk Clement .V. Pill. City judg. i.Vn candid lte). f"ouncilmen-at-larje William Solarek. Charles H. Uibadie. 'MiiulIi!ien. Ward 1 Washington P. Har mon. Ward T Eugene X. Weeks. Ward 7 John II. Clements. ft! m E-RS rut Over Five Thousand Votes Are Cast in the Selection of Men to Head the Ticket Republicans and Bull Moose Fail to Visit Voting Places in Any Numbers. WEIDLER AND NIEZGODZKI Harvey Rostiser is Winner Over City Clerk Bilinsk' Patrick J. Houlihan is Successful Candidate for City Judgeship . With Romine and Hammerschmidt Following aa a a In a primary vote by all odds the largest ever cast by the demo cratic party in the city, Patrick A. Joyce was nominated for mayor of South Bend with Charles Weidler second and John T Niezgodzki third. r Harvey Rostiser beat out his chief, Frank Bilinski, for citv clerk after an exciting race in which the issue-was in doubt till the very end. In the prettiest race of the day, Patrick J. Houlihan was named for city judge, with Romine 3oo votes behind and Hammerschmidt and Drummond trailing right at Romine's heels. The .sixth wanl swunj: in heavily behind the winner, cinchinr his virtorv nfi (r norl and neck race through the other I lie size ot the vote, passing ;,900, exceeded the highest expec tations of the democrats and overturned the predictions and wrought havoc to the hopes of the citizens' party boosters, editorial and other wise, who asserted that a great many democrats would remain away from Wednesday's primary in onler'to vote at the citizens' primary three weeks later. At the county primary last fall the democrats cast but 2,004 votes in the city, as the initial use of the voting machines and the size of crowds that gathered at many precincts at the closing hours prevented many from voting. In the election last November, however, 3,374 votes were cast in the city for Woodrow Wilson and 3,403 for Barnhart for congress Optimistic democrats hoped for a 4,000 vote, but the actual result surpassed expectations. Joyce's chances in the November elec tion were considerably enhanced" by the fact that many republicans wfio have "declared their intention of voting for him in the fall did hot enter the primary. The unexampled size of the vote is rendered more significant by the fact tm some 3 00 voters were unable to get into the booths. The crowds at the closing hour in precincts peopled largely by factory employes, was tremendous. In one precinct alone 50 men were out side at 8 o'clock. The result of ihe election also disproved the charge of an ad ministration "slate," or if there was one it was broken. Bilinski and Drummond, named as "combine" candidates, were both beaten. Joyce's victory was never in doubt from the time the earliest returns from the Sheridan hotel polling place, the first precinct of the first ward, was received at 8:03. It was from then on simply a ques tion as to the size of his plurality. Joyce's victory was forecast early in the week. Two weeks ago it seemed that Wei'dler had at least an even chance to win, but after that his candidacy seemed to lag while his opponent's went ahead. During the eariy voting nearly every candidate for judge took turns in the lead, with Hammerschmidt intrenched as the runner up when the final wards came in putting Houlihan across. Joyce carried four of the seven wards, in all rases ly a comfortable margin. His h-aist vote was polled in his own ward, the fourth, where 1Z'? ballots were cast in his favor. Weidler was his closest eompetitor in this ward, receiving irli. Kycr ran third. The Other Candidates. I-oimhman, the republican can didate, drew 4.". votes in the. fourth ward, and Landon, the progressive candidate, l . Kostiser curried the fourth ward v.ith a plurality of polling 5 5.". voies 10 :-y iJiiinsKi. .Nies, republican candidate, received Pill, progressive. 10, this being home ward. Hildebrand, his the .10; his op- ponent, receive none. Joyce carried the first ward with a plurality of 1 '! polling a total of 517 votes. Weidler again run sec ond to the victor in this ward, receiv ing I'M votes. All of the cither ma yoralty candidates polled less than 50 otes in this ward. The plurality of Joyce in the on l ward was the smallest of those wards which he carried, Xiezgodzhi pushing him closely. Joyce polled :;7n votes while his nearest opponent received 0 :j 3 . The small plurality is accounted for by the fact that "the territory of the second ward is in the west end where Niczgodzki naturally was expected to run strong. Weidler received lC votes in this ward and the other candidates fell Lelow 50 each. In the third ward Joyce ran far ahead f all the field with S.'.r votes, his closest competitor being Weidler. with 5. Niezgodzki and Kyser came within one of a tie, the orrner re ceiving i'J and the latter 4. Weitller Carrletl Two. Weidler carried two wards, the fifth and the seventh, the latter his own in which -he polled 511 votes to Joyce's -4-and Kyser's 111. In the "fifth ward Weidler had a plurality of 15 over Joyce polling IT." to the latter's l'J". Fink ran stronger in this ward than in any other receiving- 4; votes. NIcj;odzki polled a total of 7 67 in the sixth ward, leaving Joyce way behind with l'."2. The oth.r can didates fell below 50. In the races between Postiser and Pilinski. the former carried four wards and the latter three. The re sult was in doubt up until the last minute when the returns were re ceived from the MXth ward, where Pilinski was expected to run strong. Pilinski carried the ward with a total of 9 91. while llostiser polled 57. In his own ward, the flrit, Kostiser received 40 1C7 for Pilinski. Bilinski carried the second with 4JC, A1 k. .4 ' LEAD OTHER CANDIDATES parts of the'eitv. i KoMisor following with 277. The third also went to Pilinski, who re ceived L'0 4 and his opponent 217. The fourth ward and seventh wards each went to Kostiser. who led Pilinski approximately two to one in those districts. In th- race f,,r city Judge, Houli han's pluralities were in the second, fourth and sixth wards. Jn the for mer he received J51, while Drum mond, his closest rival, polled 101. In the fonrth ward Houlihan receiv ed 1ML Hammerschmidt L'15, Romine -'.'7. In the sixth he polled his largest total. 514, far ahead of any of his opponents, Romine being the nearest with 17J. Ib.ini no Carried Two. Romine tarried two wards the fir.-t, his own, and the seventh. Drummond earrb-l the f.fth and Hanntiers -hmidt the third. In the frst Romine polled 2u2, Hammer schmidt 190 and Drummond. lfeC. All three .are residents of thU ward, mak ing the ra e here doubly interesting. Romine's total in the seventh was 24 0 with Hammerschmidt a close sec ond, receiving 22 S. Drummond re ceived !;: and Houlihan dropped to lu :. Joseph Gluck, th. lifth candi date, ran strongest in tho third and seventh wards, in each of which he obtained more than 6 0 votes. Two of the present councilmen. McCuIIough and Paidle, wero re-nominated as councilmen at larre. George X. Whiteman, the third victor, is a former mernber of the council, hav ing served three term. In was the third precinct of the sixth ward that put Paidle aero.-s. Up until the returns had been rereiv.-,i from that district Frank Mayr. jr.. was m the lead and it seeme.t l(L-..iv he would be elected. The third pre". cinct of the sixth, however, rolled up a total of lf5 for Paidle and he wa. re-nominated. -McCullouqh and Whiteman both obtained their places by comfortable margins although the rac w;i3 one of the hottest in the primaries. Cimmerman easily obtained Ihe nomination for councilman from the first ward with a total of ', C r against 102 for Austin. In the second, Se vor Thompson was the victor in a close race among four candidates, re ceiving 202 votes, Hoinski following with 1M. The two other cafdidaus followed Closely. In the r.fth ward. Phillip had no competition for the councilmanio nom ination. His total vote was r,14. An drew .Seifert won a hot llht in the fourth ward. defeating Gu$tae Stueckle. a former councilman and three other candidates. Seifert polled 32S votes, while tueekle followed wiix SCO. Ww, wa thlra iih, n&. 1 1