Newspaper Page Text
LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
nrn&nnM THE WEATHER INDIANA: Ger.Taily fair tonight and WoJnc? dav. LoWHi: MICH: Gen erally fair tonight and Wednesday. 1 u Edition AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR JULY WAS 16,817. i; READ THE 'WANTS' VOL. XXX., NO. 234. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1913. J PRICE TWO CENTS 1 i' I! :;V !v! J i i join IS ;a i feOU ill jL h lvtl if a k3 Wli WRI P 11 JLs ii ii py ii Iw I I I ft 1 V VJJ M o poop hu f un new en i "WASHINGTON, All ST. 19. While official dispatches quickly disposed of pensAtional "war sea-" reports from Mexico City, the Mexican situation was made more tense through word from .Special Envoy Lind that Huerta liad rejected the Whson plan of medi ation. Pres. Wilson received a cablegram from Charge O'Shaughnessy while he was at breakfast, containing a Hat denial authorized by Pres. Huerta that the. de facto government had lemand-d recognition by the United states before midnight Monday night and that as a result of the refusal of Mich recognition. had given O'Shaughm sy his passports. officials liere feared at first that a FinLstor motive was behind these ap parently semi-oiiicial and broadcast reports Monday night. The adminis tration could not understand them and cabled O'Shaughnessy, who at once gxt in touch with the Mexican commissioner of foreign affairs, (lam iboa, and Pres. Huerta. That the report was without "found ation and fact was the otlicial denial fiven by Huerta to Gamboa and transmitted to O'Shaughnessy. O'Shaughnessy's message reached here at 4:0f a. m. It was immediately ommunicated to Secretary Tumulty. Urcause of its reapsuring tono neither J'res. Wilson nor S cy. Bryan was awakened by Tumulty. I'rritua Started Rumor. Mexican Minister of Gobernacion Vrritua appears to have been respon sible for the dissemination of the "war scare" reports, according1 to pri vate dispatches. The administration Mas frankly bewildered in tracing the cause for the report, as Huerta's otli cial denial followed so closely. John Lind held a long conferenco !uring the night with Huerta. then returned to the American embassy awaiting further instructions from "Washington. Rejection Not Final. land and O Shaughnessy it "was said, nre inclined to regard Huerta's re jec'ion of Wilson's tentative mediation proposals r.s providing a favorable opening fr further friendly confer ences, rather than as a final bar to txdutlon of the difficulty. Americans in Mexico City take a liopeful view of the situation when it 5came known that Lind had been re reived personally by Huerta at the national palace and that the two held an amicable conference for several hours. This itself was considered a tig step forward. To Continue Conference. That Lind and Huerta would con tinue their personal conferences Tues day was believed by the administra tion. The following quotations from O'Shaughnessy's message were made public today: The early report of an ultimatum "were definite and bore all the marks of authority. One official in discuss ing this latter note said that Mexico had reached the point where she eith er must bow her head in humiliation Stefore the United States or adopt an attitude of defiance. The first contin gency, he added, was regarded as im 3ossible. The official said that Mexico fully realized the gravity of hor .action and the possibilities that might ensue in case the United States refused to recognize the republic. Some doubted that the government "would give Nelson O'Shaughnessy, the American charge, his passports in the event of the United States not comply ing with Pres. Huerta's demand. They pointed out that such action did not follow when Huerta refused to con cede full official standing to Ambassa dor Wilson several months ago. Mexicans close to Huerta declare that it would not surprise them if Huerta was prepared to the point of handing their passports to the em bassy attaches and signifying to John Lind and Dr. Win, Bayard Hale, an- KAME RECEIVER FOR BRICK CO. Company Has Obligations of $."0,000 Outstanding ami a Mortgage for $2.".M)0. T'pon motion of Henry G. Christ man, vice president of the Fouth Bend Brick Co., Gabriel U. Summers was appointed receiver for that company Iy Judge Funk. In a complaint filed by Rummers it is alleged that the brick cempany has outstanding debts amounting to nearly J.'O.fiOO. "while- a mortgage of $2.",00 also is held against the company. The complaint further re-cites that the directors of the company do not desire to iorrow more mor.e yto car ry on the vork of the concern. Iargo rrdera of brick an to be filled, it is stated, for the n.v Methodist church jnd for Notre Dame university, which if not filed would cause greater losa to the company. Atty. F. II. Wurzer represented Christ magi at the hearing. DOC CRANDALL TO COME BACK TO McGRAW FOLD NEW YORK. Aug. ID. Doc. Cran flall, who was traded to the Cardinals, for Larry McLean when MeGraw needed . ea,tcher during Mayers dis ability Is to be back with the GlantH. McGravr's run-in with reveral mem ten of Ms team recently wcus due to 5lsratJsfactU)n among the players be caufto lie let Crandall go. other American government repre sentatives in ?Iexico that their presence in the republic Is undesirable. Ap parently few If any Mexican officials believe the United States will recog nize the Huerta administration. The news of the government's action did not become widely known Monday night. It was confined largely to offi cial circles. There is no doubt if the news will be printed locally Tuesday. Late Monday night Foreign Secy. Gamboa paid concerning the situa tion: Minister of the Interior Urrutla de nies that he made the statement at tributed to him. The minister of foreign affairs is the only person re sponsible for any statement on busi ness concerning his department." Officials Were nzzlecL WASHINGTON, Aug. 10. Adminis tration officials were puzzled late Monday night when they received the announcement through press dispatch es that Provisional Pres. Huerta had delivered an ultimatum demanding recognition of his government in Mexico by the United States. Secy. Bryan said he had received merely cablegrams announcing the re jection by the Huerta government of the American suggestions for a peace ful settlement. In the absence of of olicial confirmation Secy Bryan said no announcement would be made by this government. The Huerta government's rejec tion of the suggestions mado by the United States for a peaceful solution of the Mexican revolution reached Washington late Monday. Pres. Wil son, Secy. Bryan and Counsellor John Bassott Moore, of the state department discussed for nearly two hours the dispatches of John Lind, personal re presentative of Pres. Wilson in .Mexi co describing the attitude of the Huerta officials. The president and his advisers were plainlv disappointed, but announced that the American government would have nothing to say. SHOOTS WIFE DESPITE PLEAS OF CHILDREN Glass Worker Then Kills Himself After Standing Off Police. MARTINS FEKRY, O.. Aug. 19. Before the eyes of his children, who pleaded in vain for their mother's life, John Marshall, a glass worker, shot and killed his wife Tuesday, then holding the police at bay for several hours killed himself. When the police entered, they found the children huddled In a corner near the body of their mother, and spat tered with blood. The eldest child. Mary, fourteen, had sought to shield her mother and Marshall had at tacked her with the butt end of the gun, cutting a deep gash in her head. ATTORNEY GENERAL DECIDES FOR GLYNN Carmody Holds That at Present Sulzer is Not Governor of New York Governor Only One Present. ALBANY. N. Y.. Aug. 10. Lieut. Gov. Martin H. Glynn is the lawful chief executive of New York state, pending the outcome of impeachment proceedings against Gov. Sulzer, ac erdins to an official opinion rendered Monday by Atty. Gen. Thomas Car mody to Secy, of State May. Mr. Car mody holds that the assembly was within its rights in instituting im peachment proceedings at an extraor dinary session. Neither Gov. Sulzer nor Lieut. Gov. Glynn, or their counsel would discuss the attorney-general's opinion Monday night. The activities of the rival guberna torial camps Monday centered largely un the escape of Harry K. Thaw from Matteawan and the meeting of the public building board to open bids for reconstruction work in the capitol. The bids for capitol construction were opened in Mr. Sulzer's presence by Chester C. Piatt, secretary of the board, an opnion having been render ed by the attorney general that such action met Lgal requirements. Gov. Sulzer was the only member present at this board meeting and conducted the entire p.-oceedings. During the day Mr. Glynn signed several official documents. The policy adopted by Mr. Sulzer of screening his otficial acts from the public was rig idly adhered to Monday. INDIANAPOLIS MAN IS MYSTERIOUSLY SHOT INPIANArOUS. Ind. , Frank Falk, a real estate shot and killed on th bridge over White river, heart of the city, early police have not a single murderer's identity. Hobr attempted and thn motlv Aug. 19. dealer, was temporary near the today. The clue to the wry wa.s not e for the is survived crime is a mystery. He by a widow and two dau ffhtcrs. Uncle Sams Prisoners of War MEXICAN REFUGEES CAPTURED BY AMERICAN TROOPS WHEN THEY CROSS BOR DER TO ESCAPE BLOODY CONFLICT NOW RAGING IN THE SOUTHERN REPUBLIC .'ATX - v 7v Sv 6 ft-: v'':.A.'t'. U. troops guarding Mexican refugees on government wharf at San Diego. Six hundred prisoners of war were taken when the Mexicons lied their own country to escape the conflict raging there. It was al leged they had violated the neutrality law by fleeing to the United States for safety. The men were a sul len lot. They talked little and smoked continually, but all said they were glad to get away from the blood shed of Mexico. They will be held at the federal prison at Fort Itosencrans here. T 111 LECTURER HEAR AT CHAUTAUQUA Question of a Return Engage ment is Left to People At tendance at Entertainments Has Been Fair. Joy night under the direction of Ralph Bingham concluded the week of entertainment afforded by the Chautaun.ua assembly on Colfax av. The final numbers of the day were few songs and piano and violin solos, accompanied by Mrs. Bingham. Bing ham's interpretations of "A Hot Time in The Old Town Tonight" in various keys and time on the piano made a hit. . There he interspersed with a big hit with the crowd. His conclud Frank Comerford who addressed the audience in the afternoon and the evening entertainment by Ralph Bingham and wife assisted by the Barnard orchestra. May 1 let urn Here Subscription tickets were given out Monday niht to determine ' whether enough money can be guaranteed for the return next year. "I am interested in the fate of the average man. lie has only one means of making good. It is his wages. He offers his strength and his ability to do the world's work. It is his duty to make a home. He must feed, clothe, shelter, educate and care for his children. The chance he is given to carry out his obligations determines the greatness and goodness of government. "Big business is blind. Captains of industry are foolishly selfiish. They are building socialism and anarchy in the land. Think of two million chil dren in American toilers and yet un der 15 years of age. 33.000 child toil ers out of a child population of 316, 9t7 is the story of Indiana's 10 per cent to this horror. Bobbed of their As a humorist and a dispenser of joy Bingham lived up to his reputa tion. For nearly an hour and a half he kept the big crowd in a continual laugh with his rapid fire volleys of story telling. Other dialects easv for Mr. Bingham were Irish, German and "rube." 0ng to the hot weather of the past week the crowds were slightly below the usual Chautauqua audienc es. However, the last two nights and afternoons are believed to have brought up the attendance to figures that made the assembly a success. These were the words of the Hon. Frank Comerford, who lectured Mon day afternoon on "The Awakening", at the chautauq.ua. He is a member of the Chicago bar and a former news paper man. and had a remarkable career in politics. playtime, denied an education. de prived the advantage of the home, forced out with weak bodies and im mature minds into the struggle for a living. The next generation must pay the price." ing tale of a poFsum hunt in Georgia, told in Negro dialect, was a gem of Man Born A enure. "Government too often fails to recog nize this economy. The average man is horn average. This seems to be the God plan. The captain of industry is not average. He inherits great ability to make money or fav orable environments developed this ; -0r- V-:K Ami m - )4 . 7 ' fN s ' .- : power in Mm. He cannot avoid the responsibility of his position. "Big business needs ethics big business men need ideals. Labor ,is not a mere commodity. It is men, women and children. It cannot be dealt with as we deal with iron, coal or steel. It is brain, brawn, blood and bone. In it are beating hearts and thinking minds. In it the souls of men. "And yet the man or paper that dares speak out is charged with muckraking and demagogy. People's because they fail to see the immediate advantage of a muckraking crusade, an expose, a graft prosecution, a jack pot investigation, a Mulhall sensation, forget that the cumulative result of the campaign will be a great moral awakening that will drive big busi ness out of politics and make the government responsive to and repre sentative of the average man. Fnle Pride Destroys. The country that in false pride hides from itself its faults, turns its face to the west and starts backward. Pres. Wilson In a recent installment of the new freedom running in the press of the country proclaims th duty of the hour to be the rescue of the nation from monopoly. Figures are not politician?. They cannot be charged with bias, pre judice or desire for political advant age. The 1910 census presents some astonishing facts. We have in the United States of America about six and a quarter million families, who are classed as very poor and are without any list ed averago or aggregate wealth. If these facts are true, fifty per cent of the people of the nation live from payday to payday. These peo ple are separated from the need of charity by but a single payday. We have prided ourselves on the fact that we are a nation of home own ers. The unit of our government is the home. Yet the figures for 1910 show that we have about sixteen and one quarter million homes in the United States, and that of these over eight and a. quarter million are hired homes. Less than one-half of the people own their own homes more than half of these are owned in partnership with a mortgage. Homes in Indiana total. 517,513. Only 200, 8J2 clear; 104.042 not owned renters. One per cent of the people of the United States con trol over fifty-four per cent of the wealth. SWYBAHT IH FIRST J. A. Swygart's name will come first, Pixon W. Place's second and Fred Keller's third on the citizens' ballot, as candidates tor mayor, to be sub mitted at the polls at the special pri mary election to be held by the cit izen's party, Aug. 23. Citizens' party candidates met in F. M. Morris' office rooms at the J. M. S. building, Monday night to draw for their positions on the primary election ballot. All of tho 24 can didates were present and final ar rangements were made for the elec tion. Monday was the last day which candidates had to announce them selves, and it closed without seeing any further names in the field to head the ticket. Up to the last the friends of both A. H. Bice and J. B. Weber urged the two to announce themselves. The situation was watched with in terest until late in the cvenlncr. wKon the announcements were closed, in the hopes that one of the men might come out. Everything vaa made sk PLAGE OH BALLOTS S MOTHER OFF R E Says She Has Had No Other Word From Son Is Served in Suit for $53,000 for Legal Advice. NEW YORK, Aug. 19.- Mrs. Mary Copley Thaw,' aged mother of Harry K. Thaw, left the Pennsylvania sta tion at 9.25 a. m., to-day for Flmhurst her summer home at Cresson, Pa., declaring that she knev; no moro about the whereabouts of her son than she did when she received the letter from him Monday afternoon. "I have told the public; all I can," she said. "I have nothing further to say." Accompanied by her sister and daughter, Mrs. George Carnegie, Mrs. Thaw was served with a summons in John D. Gleason's suit for $53,000 counsel fees as she left the Hotel Gotham. The process server was waiting at the hotel entrance and at tempted to hand the papers to Mrs. Thaw. She waved him f-side without taking notice of the summons, and stepped into a taxicab. The man threw the papers into the cab and the only notice Mrs. Thaw then took was to sit on the summons where it fell on the seat. The sum mons was still on the seat of the taxi cab when Mrs. Thaw left the vehicle at tho station and had no, been touch ed when the chauffeur drove away. Gleason was attorney for Thaw in the first trial. A3 much at ease as though in her own room, Mrs. Thaw waited ten minutes in the station, apparently oblivious of the crowd of carious that quickly gathered, while her sister and daughter went away on an errand. She bought the tickets for the three and carried her own luggage. MUST CUT NO JINKS. JOHNSTOWN, Pa., Aug. 19 Ser vants at the Thaw cottage here said positively Tuesday that Harry K. Thaw had not reached here and was not expected. It was freely predicted that he would join his mother there after a few days. Chief of Police Kmn declares that he will not arrest Thaw if he comes her so long as he makes no trouble, "but if he gets to cutting up any high jinks here, I'll pinch him pretty quick," he added. VIENNA. Emperor Francis Joseph of Austria Hungary, celebrating his K3rd birthday, is the oldest monarch in the world. ready for tho election. E. M. Morris and C. W. Copp were appointed to act on a committee which will have charge of preparing the ballots The results of the drawing is: For mavor John Swygart. 1; Dix on W. Place. 2, and Fred Keller, 3. For city judge II. Warner, 4; Lenn Oare, 5. and Callahan 6. For city clerk C. I?. Iewinski, 7, .and S. Len pel, 8. For councilman-at-large 11. F. Lang. 9; J. F. Kerner. 10; Paul Walter, 11; S. Trembaezkelwcz. 12. and F. Simons, 14. Councilman for firs', ward M. A. Buechner. 1Z. Sec ond ward E. Krueger. 16. Third ward J. Ki?h, 17, and John Man dbch. IS. Fourth ward E. J. Mc Cartney, 19. Fifth ward Arthur Mil lar, 2. Sixth ward Joseph Duszyn ski. 21. Seventh ward George M. Urfv, 22: William Goebcl. 23. .and John Dugdale, 24. TiAW -ON COATiroOKE, Que.. Aug. H. A man identified by Deputy Sheriff B. II. Kelsey of Colebrook. N. H., as the missing Harry K. Thaw, win arrested by the authorities here Monday, but according to Chief of Police Bourdeau the prisoner denies that he is Thaw and refuses to make any other state ment. Kelsey's identification is all the authority the police have for holding the man. The arrested man is "5 years old. with brown hair and wears a blue suit and white derby hat. .Thaw is 42, hia hair is turning gray and he did not wear a white derby hat when he left Mattewan. The man was arrested at the Here ford Hotel, several miles out from Coaticooke, on Kelsey's request. He said he had recognized the man as Thaw on a train. The suspect came to Coaticooke by automobile from Ri verside. The New York police have tele graphed a request to hold the man but local authorities are not sure that this can be done, as they doubt their power to arrest and hold the real Thaw, even if positively identified. Chief Bourdeaux gave out tlu, fol lowing statement at noon: "A man supposed to be Harry Thaw of New York, wa.s arrested at 5 o' clock this morning in Hereford. Que bec. He was identified by Deputy Sheriff Kelsey of Colebrooko, N. 11.. to the best of his knowledge to be Harry Thaw. ALBANY, N. Y., Aug. 19. An ex traordinary grand jury may be order ed by Acting Gov. Glynn to investi gate the escape of Harry K. Thaw. If money was used, Glynn is deter mined that it shall be punished. His investigation will bo made, independ ent of that undertaken by upt. Riley and a big shake-up may follow. Glynn has been told that Thaw practicallly ran the prison, guards came and went at his beck and call, it is alleged. If this ig proved, Glynn will demand prompt action by Riley. LF.AVi: OX TRAIL. MATTE A WAN. N. Y., Aug. 19. Late Monday night list. Atty. Conger and Sheriff Hornbeck went to the Hol land hotel at Fishkill Landing. They had with them a blanket warrant ap plicable to Harry K. Thaw and the five men who took part in Thaw's es cape Sunday morning from the Mat teawan asylum. The district attorney remained at the hotel and the sheriff left in an automobile, taking William Gordon, proprietor of the Holland hotel. Gor don was to identify any suspect that might be arrested. Mr. Conger said definitely that an arrest would be made Monday night. He declined to give the destination of the sheriff's automobile party. NEW YORK, Aug. 19. Sundown Monday marked the 3Cth hour of Harry K. Thaw's freedom and the po lice of the United States and Canada had not picked up his trail. They seek him not as the slayer of Stanford White or as an escaped lunatic, but on a warrant issued at Poughkoepie Monday charging him with conspiring with the aged keeper, Howard Bar num, and the men who managed the asylum delivery. On such a technicality does New York state base its hopo of bringing about the fugitives Return. Both factions of the double barreled gov ernment at Albany have promised rigid investigations and the exertion of every effort to bring about his cap ture. Thaw's seclusion Monday and Mon day night was absolute. Hit of the cloud of dust which swirled in the wake of the black automobile bearing him and his liberators from Mattea wan Sunday morning nothing tangible had come, except a laconic b tter from Thaw himself, assuring his mother in New York that he desired rest, and would in du Thaw country time join her at place, Flmhurst. th at Cresson, Pa. In obedience to this plan Mrs. Thaw purposes to start for Cresson Tuesday morning. Happy, almost girlish, hi her joy, Mrs. Thaw exhibited the hastily scrawled note from the son wh se escapades have cost thv- family a mil lion dollars and added that whatever Harry $l would meet with her ap proval. This In view of his announced intention of entering Pennsylvania, gave basis to the belief that Thaw was preparing to take his case before the courts of that state, and relying on the kink in American laws relative to the Insane charged with no crim to oppose extradition and duplicate in Pennsylvania, if possible the cours" of John Armstrong Chaloncr in Vir ginia. Anticifate Move, It was in anticipation of such a move that the New York authorities caused the warrant to be sworn out at Pouchkeepsie. Conspiracy, accord ing to the district attorney of Duchess county constitutes) an extraditable of fense. Close associate to the family indicated Monday night that the ground work of a legal light in Penn sylvania had already b-n laid. Dr. Briton I). Evans, the alienist who testified in Thaw's behalf at the murder trials, held a telephone con ference with Mrs. Thaw Monday after noon, and it was said that he would accompany her to Pennsylvania Tues day. Ther are to be conference with counsel, and meantime, it is understood. Thaw is to remain in hid ing. Figuratively as well a literally. Thaw left behind him only a cloud of dust. Rumors of i.is passage. de scriptions of black automobiles, tabs of yacht boardings in Iyng Island Sound, speckled the cay's news. The yacht Endymlon of George Iauder, Jr., a distant relative of tho Thaws ? i by marriage, found mention in the crop of rumors. After having left Vineyard Haven. Mass.. the craft was j reported as cruising somewhere in tho Sound, possibly not far from South I Norwalk, 'onn., repeatedly mentioned as an objective point for Thaw, had ho cared to take the set. Inquiry at th New York Yacht club, disclo.vd that the Endymioa was a slow boat and at taches there scouted the idea that Thaw would have gone aboard. Had Only Two KouJe. While there was nothing to support the theory that Thaw had taken to the seas, this semel to those who have followed the case, to be tho most natural' course. Leaving Mattea wan, only two routes which did not double back into New York state lay open to him. one lay north by land' to Canada, thence southwest along tho border of the Great lakes and across Lake Erie to a north-jutting nubbin of Pennsylvania. The other is tho water route. Aboard ship in the south Thaw could bide his time in comparative safety and make his way to Philadelphia via Delaware Bay and the Delaware river. Second only to the search for Thaw . is that for Bkhard J. Butler, Roger Thompson, ;Iichael O'Keefe, Eugene, Duffy and Thomas Flood, who did the "rough work." Who was tho brains of the plot whether Thaw himself or some astute lawyer will have to be developed later. The description of Butler tallica closely with that of a former assem blyman of the same name, from New; York City. Wm. Gordon, proprietor of the hotel at 1'ishkill Landing whero the five men made their headquarters for two days prior to Thaws's es cape, identified Monday night a photo graph of the former assemblyman as one of his late guests. The clerk of the hotel bore him out. In New York trace was found of a Butler of the same initials, familiarly known a-s 'Hooks' ' said of late to havo operated taxieabs and formerly to havo been a longshorseman. Former Assemblyman Butler is said to havo been identified with the longshore men's union. Mrs. Butler said Mon day night that her husband was ab sent from home Friday afternoon until Sunday night last. She did not know where he had gone. II. Finken. who conducts a transfer) service, said that he not only knew Butler, but Thompson, O'Keefe. Duf fy and Flood, all of whom he describ ed as chauffeurs. Knows One of .Men. 'I have been handling the baggage of the Thaw family for 1." years",, the transfer man is quoted r.s saying,; "and I know Mrs. Thaw and other' members of the family. Last Friday a man I know very well but whoso name I would not give upon my life, appeared down here at the West Shore ferry at the foot of West Forty-second strei-t in a big touring car. "I'm not goin'r to say how I know this, but I do know that this mati said lie wanted he good automobile men to - v:p to Matteawan on a hunting" trip. I'm not savin' how lie did it. bat be met Richard J. Ruth r, known around lo re as "Hooks" But ler because he was or.ee a longshore man; Kugene HafTy. Michael t'Keef.. Tom blood, an.! Roger Thompson, all chauffeurs. lb- talked with tho-e fel lows a.,d tbey went away with him and have not be n back here since. "Now I'm not going to sav bow it came out. but Butler and Thompson and Fl 1 and the other boys had 1.0 sooner por.o away than it b came know around here that they were r ing to jet Harry Thaw out. Thi fact of the. matter is I don't know a::y more than all the nutomobilc-bov around here know, and they kr.-w it was coming off before it happened." Mrs. Pankhurst Is Coming Back Police Hopes She'd Stay Abroad But She's Only Regaining Her Health for New Fight. : PARTS'. Aug. 1?. Mrs. Emmelini Pankhurst. b aier of the British, Suf frag ttes who bit England Saturday, is at Trouville. with her daughter. Miss 'hristabel Pankhurst taking a "cure." In a menage to the Fnited Prev Mrs. Pankhurst declared h r intention of returning to England and continu ing her militancy as soon as her health wi'.l permit. "I a-s here at Trouvil!." she said, "seeking to regain the health that Z lost in prison. Ah soon as I am well asain. I shall return t England and continue the work for the cause. "1 : m m e 1 n e Pa n k h u r t Mrs. Pankhurst kept her destina tion se -et when he b ft and the Bri tish police expressed the hpe that she would stay away. WAS GUILTY OF7 PERJURY One of "Wit nodi's in Hcnwood Trial Enters Plea. DENVER. Fob. Aug. 1C. 0! d Pitney, former hot :d eb-rk. pleaded guilty Monday to p-rjury in testimony given recently at the svond trial of Harold I . H nwoo l. for killing Oeo. E. Copelar.i of (Tipple i'rrek. in hot.l bar room here in May. 1911C. while shooting at S. I-. von Phul, of St. Louis, who also "was killed. 4