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LARGEST SWORN GIRCUI-ATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
' THE WEATHER INDIANA. rair tonight and Thursday; --irm r la northeast portion tonight. lower Miciiin.x. Fair in south; Fhowers in r.orth portion late tonight or Thursday: slowly rising t :np rntur in central and in north portions. BEN 1 'It A i 1-1 1 AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR JULY WAS 16,817, PvLHU WHIUd SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 20, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS I VOL. XXX., NO. 239. FTERtlOON DI WS-TIME S JLJL PS AM 6 J.'ftttH WILL BE PLAGE Issues Statement to Newspaper Men in Which He Declares No One Has For Years Thought Him Insane. REPORTERS ABLE TO LEARN BUT LITTLE "I May Have Been Going Home," He Says in Answer to Their Inquiries Says Threats Are Nonsense. SHERHKOOKK. Que.. Ail?. 20. Ilrirry K. Thaw, nit short in his ilight from the Stato Hospital for the Crim inal Insane at Matteawan. N. Y., by arrest Tuesday at the villa -,e of St. J lermencgildo do Garford just over tho international line from New 1 laV'Shire, prepared in his cell in tho county jail here Tuesday to light against being sent l ack to the United Mates. Thaw laces deportation on tho ground that he is an undesirable alien and extradition on a warrant charging him with bribery. The warrant al xeady issued in New York state for his arrest on a charge of conspiracy will not suhice to extradite him, in the opinion of local authorities. These authorities received word Tuesday night that the district attorney of Dutchess county in which Matteawan is located, was on his way here pre pared, to swear to a warrant charging Thaw with bribery an extraditable offense if necessity. In his own defence, Thaw claims that he wius merely p.tssing through Canada on his way to Detroit when his passage was interrupted by ar rest. He exhibited what he claimed to be transportation to Detroit in sup port of this claim and cited the case of Jack Johnson to bear out his con tention that he cannot be sent back to the United States by the Canadian authorities as long as he is simply passing through the country and in tend to go beyond its borders, ants Hlni in N. Y. District Attorney Conger of Dutch ess county, X. Y., it is understood here, wants Thaw ordered deported. He wants Thaw returned to the United States over that part of the interna tional line touched by the state of New York. Thaw came into the Dominion from New Hampshire how ever, and If custom is followed lie would g back to New Hampshire. At Coaticook, where he was lodged in the lockup immediately after his arrest. Thaw engaged u local lawyer. Hf was arraigned before Justice of the Peace iMipuis. The justtee read to him an indictment charging him with having unlawfully escaped from Matteawan and without permitting a plea, remanded him to the jail at Sherbrooke. for a hearing Wednesday. Two men were arrested with Thaw but liberated later at Coaticook. They are believed to be confederates who aided Thaw in his escape. The two men refused to nive their names or say anything about themselves. They followed Thaw here from Coaticook and remained in town over night. Denounces Hearing. W. I ShurtlcfT. the Coaticook law yer retained by Thaw, denounced the hearing before Justice Dupuis as un fair and said he would apply Wed nesday for a writ of habeas corpus for Thaw prior to the hearing before the extradition commissioner. Should the writ be refused. Mr. Shurtleff said he- would seek an appeal. There is every indication that Thaw intends to wage a bitter tight against extradition, deportation or both. From his cell to the county jail Tuesday night he sent to the news paperxren a statement under this cap tion, wtitten in capitals: "No one has contended that for two years nearly that Thaw has been in tho tombs he has been insane. There Is no evidence of delusion in the slightest degree on his part. Is it anything crazy to take a pistol to de fend yourself against a man who calls you a . and threatens to kill you before, morning?" The statement itself was a printed nynoppis of Dist. Atty. Jerome's speech or purported to be such to the jury at Thaw's second trial. Removed to Hospital. After Thaw had spent some hurs in his cell and grumbled about his poor quarters he was removed to the hospital, wher the accommodations are better. At his lawyer's sugges tion he consented to see reporters. "Where did you intend to go after you left Matteawan?" he was asked. "I may have been going home." he replied quickly and finally. No amount of Questioning could induce him to modify this declaration. Courteously but firmly he declined to answer all questions even remotely bearing on liio topic. Thaw was then asked: "Do you care to say anything about threats you are raid to have made that you wculd o after certain peo ple one you were out of Mattea wan?" "I shall make no answer to the Bonte&so of that tort that has been THAW 01 TRIAL TODAY III SHERBRGOKE we mi i mm printed," he replied. And that ended tho interview. The photon raphe rs came next. They wanted a picture. Again Thaw balked. He could not consent to it could not even consider it till he put on a clan shirt and collar. He explained that he had no opportunity to change his clothes since bavins: Matteawan. Thaw's two companions surpassed him in reticence. All the newspaper men could get was a description of each. One of them is live feet, eight o- nine inches, tall, smooth faced, with dark hair and eyes and heavy st. The other is about the same height, lighter in build and of fair complexion. oflioe that the Canadian authorities might interpret their deportation laws so that Thaw could only be returned to the state from which he entered Canada. In this event, it was said, Mr. Kennedy might endeavor to In fluence the Dominion officials to direct the fugitives' return direct to this state. Mr. Kennedy represented the state in opposition to two of Thaw's recent attempts to bring about his release from the Matteawan institution on habeas corpus proceedings. mother gets x i:vs. CRE.SSON. Pa.. Aug. 20. Mrs. Mar,y Copely Thaw, at her country home, Elmhurst, Tuesday night is broken in spirit over the tiding that her son, whom she supposed to be free when she left New York Tues day morning, had been captured in Canada. Her many gabled mansion, high up among tho Allegheny foot hills, two miles south of here, had been prepared as if for the home coming of a prodigal son, for word had been sent there Tuesday that Harry Thaw was expected to return within 4 8 hours. Tho news that he was in a Canadian jail was conveyed to her on a train while enroute here. At first Mrs. Thaw refused to be lieve the report. Early dispatches describing Thaw's arrest were shown her. as her train pulled out of North Philadelphia, but she returned them to their bearer with the remark that they were "not important". She de clined to make any statement until she was later informed that dispatch es definitely confirming her son's ar ret had been received and that he might be deported to tho United States,. "I can't believe it," she exclaimed, "I don't believe it." She was silent for a moment and tears came to her eyes. "Even if I do believe it." she added brokenly, "I am going home. It will not change my plans. I arn going home and stay there." Stung on Old Spanish Bunco Laporte Man Didn't Have Nerve to Come Home and Now Wife Sues for Divorce. LAPORTE, Ind.m Aug. 20. After awaiting two years for the return of her husband from a trip to Spain, where he went to free a political pris oner. Mrs. Tillie Franz has filed a suit for divorce against P. V. Franz. The scheme was the same old Span ish letter swindle, the writer claim ing that he owned a large fortune and would divide with his liberator. Franz was to get $50,000 and it is said that prominent men put in several thous and dollars to finance the trip. The only allegation is desertion. Franz was a prominent business man. ACTRESS' FLAT IS ROBBED Grace La Rue Comes Home to Find Rurglars Have Been Iltisy. LONDON. Aug. 20. When Grace La Rue, the actress, and her husband. Ryron Chandler, returned from the theter to their ilat early Wednesday, they found that burglars had ransack ed the place and made off with money and jewels', which they estimated at more than $10,000. to foreclose mortgage. Suit to foreclose a mortgage on a $C0" promissory note held by the Ft. Joseph County Sivings bank against Lawrence Armantrout was filed Wednesday. T ASYLOi WHAT THE TRIBUNE SAID ON AUGUST 4 VOTING AT THE PRIMARIES. Every man eligible to vote in the city election of Nov. 4 should have a thorough understanding of his primary privileges. Here is what he can do: He can vote in the political parties primary Wed nesday. He can vote in the citizens primary Aug. 23. If he votes Wednesday he cannot again vote in the Aug. 23 citizens' primary. If his lovaltv to his citv's welfare and his desire to wrest control of the city from the politicians are great enough he can vote in the citizens' primary of Aug. 23, but if he desires to do this he cannot vote in Wednesday's primary. He can vote in only one primary and not in both. (Reproduced from the Tribune of Aug. 4, 1913). LEE FAVORS MOOSE TICKETS IN STATE Chairman of the Indiana Pro gressives Visits City and Adds Chapter, Not Printed, to His Interview. Edwin E. Lee of Indianapolis, state chairman of the progressive party was in South. Bend Tuesday, and while here took time to give tho rest of his interview of several days ago, which for some reason did not appear in tho afternoon paper that is boosting the Citizens' movement. Mr. Leo said: "I would encourage progressive tickets in every city in the state." He added that the ulti mate success of the progressive party in the state did not depend on tho city tickets, however. He stated that the support given progressive tickets in the state is strong and said that the chances were good for tho election of some of these tickets. .Lee gave the original statement to a reporter at Laporte, who Is closely affiliated with the citizens' party of that city and half . of it was never printed. "There will be a full state ticket in the field, put there by the bull moose party," said tho progressive leader last night. Through his travels over the state he has become acquainted with con ditions and believes that the bull moose sentiment is a long ways from dead. Bin Ai GIRL Thirty-seven Passengers of the State of California Taken to Seattle Seven Still in the Hospital. JUNEAU, Alaska, Aug. 20. Thirty seven surviving passengers of the steamship State of California sailed for Seattle on tho steamship North western Tuesday, leaving seven pas sengers in a hospital unable to travel. On tho Northwestern also went ten coffined bodies of passengers. Threo of the dead were unidentified. The coffins will be opened at Seattle, and it is hoped that identification will be made there. All the surviving officers and other members of the crew appeared before Marine Inspectors Whitney and Kell and gavo testimony, which was tak en down in shorthand. They were ordered to report to the marine in spectors upon arrival at Seattle. Captain Cann of tho wrecked steam er left for the scene of the disaster Tuesday to make soundings to ascer tain if the mail and the purser's safe can be recovered. The mail was in the hold of the steamer. If it had been above it would have been carried afloat with wreckage of tho upper works. Among the missing passengers sup posed to be dead are: Minnette Har lan, whose family is in Indiana and J. H. Holman of Cornwall, England. DIES AFTER BIRTH OF SEVENTEENTH CHILD Scries of Deaths Come in Family Marked by Shower of Births. COLUMBUS, O.. Aug. 20. Follow ing the birth of her 17th child, Mrs. John O'Donnell. 30, of this city, died Tuesday night. A few hours before her death she received notice of the death of her sister, Mrs. Nora Fulton, at Wash ington Court House, O. Harry Mur phy of this city, a nephew, also died Tuesday. Resides her hu shand, Mrs. O'Donnell is survived by eight of their 17 chil dren. Mr. O'Donnell is tho father of LS children, eleven having been born under a former marriage. He is a railroad employe. 1 M 1 COMPLETE REPLY EXPECTED SOON About a Thousand Words of a 7,000 Word Message From Mexican President Received at Washington. OFFICIALS PUZZLED OVER THE SITUATION While Denial That Ultimatum Was Issued is Given, It is Claimed There Has Been a Break in the Cabinet. WASHINGTON. Aug. 20. Hopeful, though somewhat puzzled by the day's developments, administration officials anxiously awaited Tuesday night the receipt of the Huerta government's complete reply to the American com munication presented by John Lind, personal representative of Pres. Wil son in Mexico. Officials though somewhat skeptical of the outcome of the present negoti ations, took the view that nothing could bo done by the United States at least until Mr. Lind actually con cluded his parleys with Huerta and his cabinet with whom the American envoy has established unofficial rela tions. Ono thing that confused the situa tion Tuesday was the fact that only the first part of the Huerta note re jecting the American proposal had been received. This was couched in cordial terms, setting forth the rea sons why mediation or outside inter ference is impossible of acceptance to tho Huerta administration. It cited particularly that the pride of the Mexican people could not brook the settlement of an internal contro versy at foreign hands, but the prin cipal argument was not reached in this installment of the document. In the meantime news that subsequently Mr. Lind had resumed negotiations with Huerta, inspired a feeling of hope that something tangible might result from the Interchange of views. There was an undercurrent of skepticism among some officials how ever, who were inclined to credit enor Urrutia, Mexican minister of interior, with the responsibility for the reports published Tuesday that recognition had been demanded of the United States with a threat of severing rela tions between the two countries. At the white house and state department the denial authorized by Provisional Pres. Huerta was accepted. Friction in Cabinet. Reports of friction in the Huerta cabinet, however, were current and Urrutia's alleged declarations were cited in official circles as possible evidence of friction. It was pointed out that Urrutia had issued tho ilrst statement declaring that Mr. Lind would not be received unless he brought credentials recog nizing the Huerta government. This position later was repudiated not only by Frederico Gamboa, minister of foreign relations, but by Provisional Ires. Huerta as well, both of whom received Mr. Lind and expressed them selves since in complimentary terms concerning his personality, though at the outset Mr. Lind informed them he did not bring recognition of the Huerta government. It is believed here in some quarters, that Provisional Pres. Huerta has practically decided to resign in favor of Senor Gamboa, with the intention of being a candidate in the coming elections, ILL MISSOURI IS DUT ROAD BUILDIMG Gov.' Major Sets Example in Mammoth Demonstration of Power of Concerted Action. JEFFERSON CITY, Mo.. Aug. 20. Led by Gov. Major, clad in a brown corduroy suit and a hickory shirt, 300 Missourians Wadnesday manned steam graders, rollers, mule scrapers, picks and shovels and works the roads of Missouri as they had never been worked before. It was the first of two days pro claimed as "good roads day" and throughout the state, entire commu nities dropped their every-day labors and donated their time to the better ment of the state's highways. Gov. Major did his stunt in Calla way county with plenty of moving pic ture men on duty. In the cab of a traction engine he pilote-d a mammoth road grading outfit over a stretch of highway which ho expected would be a model by night. Highway engineers from bordering states arrived early to watch road building in the "Show Me State". Every kind of a road device imaginable was In operation. Gov. and Mrs. Hodges of Kansas are duo to arrive late In the afternoon. The odor of fried chicken permeat e? the entire atmosphere of Missouri during the Oay. From all points came reports that the wives and mothers of the state were serving the cream of the land to the road workers. And everywhere it was free to all workers. Women's clubs, sewing circles, literary clubs everywhere Joined with enthu siasm to do what they could t im prove the roads and feed the workers fo well that they would be back o toil Thursday. mivrriage licenses. Ralph i-Jmith, sheet metal worker, Bessie Coil. William Hunsbcrg. Laborer, Bertha. Walter. WIVES TESTIFI m DIGGS CASE 31155 Warrington Sucrcotrd the Taope incnt. According to Defen dant's Story. SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 20. Mrs. Maury I. Diggs sat Tuesday In the court room where her husband stands charged as a white slaver, heard him testify that he had been unfaithful to her with Marsha Warrington in their own apartments and twenty minutes later herself took the witness stand to testify In his lehalf. With her testimony, the defense and the government rested and the government began its argument to the Jury. By stipulation of Judge Van Fleet, each side ha$ two hours and twenty minutes In which to sum up and the case will be in the jury's hands late tomorrow afternoon. Three witnesses held the stand Tuesday. Maury I: Diggs occupied the morning with his account of events that led to his flight to Reno with Marsha Warrington; accompanied by Drew CaminetU and Lola Norris. Caminetti will be prosecuted, tho government announced Tuesday when the Jury has made up its mind about Diggs, and regardJeas of whether it finds him Innocent or guilty or dis agrees. The other two witnesses were Mrs. Caminetti and Mrs. Digg. They were questioned briefly and tho substance of their discourse was of the sleepless ness, erratic, nervous behavior and air of worriment that characterized their husbands for the week preced ing their flight. Court Calls n Halt. Mrs. Diggs told how she had gone with her troubles to her father-in-law. Mrs. Caminetti tried to tell how eho had threatened to interview Judge Hughes of the juvenile court but in as much as she did not go until after the arrests in Reno the Judj?e held her testimony immaterial. Diggs was the center of interest. Handsomely gowned women stood two hours without luncheon in the corri dors of the federal buildings to hear his concluding testimony in the after noon. Digg's lawyers did not attempt to havo him deny that he got the trans portation for Reno, paid for the Pull man berths and was intimate with Marsha Warrington in Nevada, All tho stress was laid on what he had intended to do. No attempt was made to assail the reputation of the girls before they met Diggs and Caminetti. Under the rulings of Judge Van Fleet evidence of that, nature was immaterial. Diggs testified to the proceedings in his home during the absence of his wife when Lola Norris, Cimirietti and Marsha Warrington visited there. His unfaithfulness to his wife at that time he swore was at the suggestion of Miss Warrington who gloated over her triumph over the absent wife. He also testified that when first scandal assailed her it was Miss Warrington who had suggested an elopement to Diggs. When he tried "to let her down easy," "to disconnect" as he put it, she called him a piker. "We girls framed this", he testi fied she had told him, " 'and you fel lows have got to como along. Be lieve me you're not going away and leave me." Big Meeting Called for Tonight to Arrange Further Details of Fall Exhibition. A meeting of the Manufacturers and Jobbers committee will be held Wed nesday night at the Chamber of Com merce to further plans for the big farm exposition to be held in the fall. Secy. Manning stated Wednesday that caving to the largo number of mer chants who wish to give space for ex hibits, it is becoming a difficulty to find a sufficient variety of farm prod ucts to enable each to display a dis tinct kind. Already over 100 merchants have signified their readiness to give space for display. To find 100 different varieties of farm products within the county is proving a big task and it is possible .that some will have to make exhibits of poultry. Prizes that each merchant is to do note for exhibits ho will display are coming in to the committee. The process of making out lists will prob ably bo started at the meeting tonight. The entertainment committee of E. M. Fteuhdenstein. C. J. Allardt and George Hull desire to hear from any one wishing to make a suggestion re garding any feature of entertainment for the week. L,ArGlini TOO 1IART. CAMDEN. N. J. Miss Jennie Ochinoa laughed so hard at a joke of a girl friend her jaw was dislo cated. WHO DO YOU THINK KILLED HANSKA? Who killed Capt. Han ska? Law rence Wade is under arrest and Tom my North as well and a J ready the cius-e looks dark against tho former. The first chapter of the NVws-Times' great serial tory. "The Rod Ilutton", is completed today, the characters are introduced, a mysterious murder has aroused the keenest curiosity of the readers and now tomorrow comes chapter II, introducing Police Capt. Martin McGee and Rosalie Lagrange, perhaps the most interesting char acter produced in recent literature. Are you reading tho etory? Get the hack flies of the paper this week and b-?gln if you're not. You'll want to follow all tho way through, onco you're started OVER 100 DEALERS ENTER FARM SHOW WO CHANGES TO TAKE THAW BACK TO MATTEAWAN Immigration Laws or- Extradi tion Proceedings May be Ap plied to Have Noted Inmate Returned to New York. MOTHER HEARS OF OF HER SON'S ARREST Mrs. Thaw at First Refuses to Believe That He Was Cap turedWill Not Make Com ment on the Case. SHERBROOKE, Quebec, Aug. IS. Harry K. Thaw, whoo spectacular flight from tho Matteawan asylum. Tuesday with his arrest at Coaticook, may be sent back to New York on either of two grounds, namely: First: Through deportation pro ceedings under the Dominion law which provides: "No immigrant shaM Le permitted to land in Canada who is feeble-minded, or idiot, or an epileptic, or who is insane, or who lias had an attack of insanity within live years, nor shall any immigrant be so landed who is deaf and dumb or blind or inlirm un less he belongs to a family accom panying him or already in Canada which gives security satisfactory to the minister and in conformity with the regulations in that behalf for his permanent support if admitted to Canada," Second Through extradition pro ceedings, ins Ituted by the state of New York and conducted by tho pro per federal authorities on a warrant for Thaw's arrest, accusing him of bribery. He cannot be extradited on the warrant already issued in New York charging conspiracy in the opinion of tho authorities, because existent treaties deal only with that brand of conspiracy relating to, re volt against the master of a ship on the high seas. A new warrant charg ing bribery, the authorities believe, would have to be sworn out. There is of courso a possibility that Canada will not deport him and will decline to honor an extradition re quisition issued by the United states. To these possibilities the wealthy slayer of Stanford White addressed his attention and tllat of his counsel Tuesday night preparatory to a hear ing in his case set for Wednesday. LHWE roil CANADA. POUGlIKEEISIE. N. Y., Aug. 2 0. District Attorney Edward Conger, Sheriff Ilornbeck and Former District Attorney Mack left Tuesday night for Sherbrooke. Quebec, with a avowed intention of taking Harry Thaw into custody and returning him either to tho Dutchess county jail or Mattea wan asylum. The officials are armed with a war rant charging conspiracy, issued In justice Morschauser and if it Ls found Thaw cannot bo extradicted on tho conspiracy charge, a new warrant charging bribery will be applied for and an attempt made to extradite the fugitive on that charge. It is the hope of the district at torney "however, that Canada will de port Thaw and in so doing land him over the international line in New York instead of New Hampshire or Vermont. Should this be done, Mr. Conger and his associates will be wait ing on the line to take Thaw into cus tody and bring him back. They do not want him in any other state than New York because he would then have an opportunity to attempt to prove he is sane and tedious litigation and delay would follow. After Confederates. Sheriff Ilornbeck and District At torney Conger went to Matteawan Tuesday afternoon to get more com plete descriptions of the live men Richard Rutler, Roger Thompson. Eugene Duffy, Michael O'Keefo and Thomas Flood who aided Thaw to escape. The officials inquired also as to the ownership of an automobile which they believe was us.-d as a pathfinder for the Thaw car on Satur day last. Chief of Police McCain ascertain ed that this car made the tour from Matteawan to Connecticut and return last Saturday to pick out the b-t roads for Thaw. District Attorney Conger learned the number of the car and communicated with Secy, of Stat May as to its ownership. It was found that the number was that ol three auto trucks. The officials believe that it was en from one of tho trucks and u?-d on the pathfinder. Howard Barnum. the Matteawan guard who opened tho gate when Thaw made his escape, had nothing to sav when notified that Thaw had been captured. liarnum will bo a hearing Thursday on the charge of bribery, conspiracy and neglect of duty. MAY GO TO CA.VVDA. ALBANY. N. Y.. Aug. 20. After a conference with Duchess county authorities. Deputy Atty. Gen. Per Krn Tuesdav ni?ht announced that ; "if It were deemed necessary", ivputy ! Atty. Gen. Franklin Kennedy would go to Canada in an t-riort to procure Thaw's return to this state. It was pointed out at the attorney general's ;ot wrong ijckxh:. MANSFIELD, O., Aug. 20. When George L. Fuell and Miss Helen Hendrickson appeared be fore Rev. P. Long here to be married, the minister asked to see their license. Huell prompt ly presented a hunter's license, lie had gone to the wrong ottiee and the clerk had misunderstood him. InimrMP nB b LN3 i H A! WOULD OVERL NONE SATO "Get Out and Vote"' is Their Watchword as They Are Anxious to Make a Big Show ing at Primary. EVEN URGING THOSE WHO VOTED TO VOTE Telling Men Who Took Part in Democratic Primary That They Have Another Chance to Pick Candidates. Discouraged by tho apathy shown over the city toward the citizens movement and dismayed by th fear of a light vote at the Saturday pri maries, citizens' party politicians are busy in the west end and else when in the city urging voters to go into the coming primary and vote regard less of whether they voted at tho pri maries of Aug. G or not. "Get out and vote Saturday," they are. urging. "It doesn't make any difference whether you voted at tho hist primary' t not. This one doesn't count. You can vote in both of them." The action Is not in the interest of any particular set of candidates, it is said, but solely to got out a big voto and "make a showing". That they are taking: unfair ad vantage ol the ireumeil Ignorance of law of the men who work all day in the shops and factories and do not have time imm an opjortun ity to learn what the lav provide in this matter, lias apparently Ikxmi overlooked In the desjierate effort to make a slwming. That they are urging; men who they think don't know any lxUr to violate the law and rl-k arre-t and imprisonment, is lot sight of. implied oath to the public and to the men vilm had twen drawn to their movement in the lellcf that It was one of liigli Ideals and cleuu juactUxs and a step toward !etter civic government, is likewise for gotten. It is an exposure of the real influ ences behind the movement, of the selfish scheme f a few men to get control of the city's affairs under the cloak of civic righteousness. Law Is Implicit. The law regarding primary voting is explicit. Heavy penalties uro therein set out for men who vote in the primary of another party. The names and addresses of the men who havo already voted in the democratic, republican or progressive primary, are matters of public record. The names of the men who vote at the citizens' primary will bo equally a matter of public record after Satur day night. The men who vote in l oth will bo subject to rit:id prosecution from which it .s difficult t see how thern can bo any escape, since their names must be recorded in the city election books. Yet men who are taking no risks of tho law themselves are urging other men today to break the law and risk punishment in the interests of a party whoso declared motto is purity in politics. Tho Tribune, itself, foster-moth'-r anil sponser for the new party, re peatedly declared befi-ro the primary of Aug. C that voters could wt voto in that primary and tho n of Sat urday, too, yet now when vote ar needed "to mako a showing", tho citizens leaders are urging tht this be dune. When this action be;.jr!H known on tho streets Tuesday several rr;i who had been favorably inclined to ward the new movement expref-d their Indignation and a personal dis claimer of any responsibility for it. "I cannot boiierve th.t th" '.eadera of the party have authorized such tactics," -raid ono man rornLuent l:x tho movement. "I do not beliova they will permit it to continue." In the meanwhile tho regular cam paign work toward the Saturday pri mary progressed ; Lac idly. None cf tho candidates seems to be arousing any widespread inter st. ever, in th fiht for muyor where there are throj candidates representing threo of tho discordant -lftmnts that now ma!:a Place is Ditched. It h generally conceded thai thr Tnbuno has definitely thrown user Dixon W. Place, its urst choice for the otllce. and is doing it? utmost t nominate Fred Kelier. gart, wb Is the favorite o! the former r-pub- llan members of the iarty. al ways an outsider as f ir -s the Tri bune wss concerned. Placs otcod well v lth the Tribune until ho made hi unfortunate a:: noi:ncemort that h would olvide j; th'i city printing between the various newspapers. As tho city printing wa t:i- main causo of the Tribune's booking for the new party. Its friendliness to ward Place coe. Led from that minute. The prospective ". of Jl,fo7.50 half the sum wh.rh the city's print ing now eost.x. .-st Plac th Tribune support and it insisted on Keller en tering the field, though previously it had practically forbidden him to run. sris nm mvonri;. uit for divorce from his wife liai rbt wa-s tiled W-dneday by Perry Strain. The couple ha be n sepa rated since Aug. 1. r.3. They wcr married on ct. 21. i s'. didn't rsi: sAnrrv. INDIANA P LIS. Zacc leus Adams. Fayette county, has shae l hims If dally for yars with a bi knife, sharpened on his h!h-topped fcootd,; t