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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, August 30, 1913, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 1

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Ir.ili.ua: Fair anil
warmer Saturday. S in
day fair; inojerato. west
Iiwrr Michigan: Fair
Saturday; slov.lv rising
temperature. S'un lav fair;
m n il r .1 t e northwest
w ind?.
u Edition
VOL. XXX., NO. 249,
nrnr K m
Will Stay at Cornish, N. H., Un-j
til Tuesday Unless News;
From Mexico Requires His
Presence at Washington.
Are Taking President's Warn
ing and Hurrying. Home
Many Due in American Ports
Today and Sunday.
WAS! 1 1 X G T ) X . A u sr. ?, 0 . P r f s
"Wilson loft Washington late Friday
for tho summer capital at Cornish, X.
H., still hopeful of favorable culmi
nation of tho negotiations undertaken
by the country to bring about peace
in Mexico.
t Although no affirmative nation on
cither side had been reponed up to
the. time of the president's departure,
encouraging dispatches were, received
from Nelson o'Shaughnessy, in charge
or' the American embassy at Mexico
City, bearing on the general situa
tion. Thest- reached the president a
few hours before train time and led
him to determine upon a short rest
over I'ibor day.
Nothing in the advices from Mexico
City gave the administration officials
cause, for particular anxiety and it
was the general conviction that a
lull in tho diplomatic exchanges would
be beneficial to all concerned. The
president, it is known, feels that good
yxLy come from an opportunity for
th, position of this government, as
announced in his message of Wed
nesday, to "sink in".
incitement subsiding" over the ex
change of proposals and replies
would, it was believed, lead to fur
ther negotiations between the officials
of Mexico City and John land, per
sonal representative of this govern-
It's All lp to I.llltl.
Mr. Lind, it was asserted Friday
night. had been instructed from
Washington to continue to act at his
own discretion as to whether he
should await developments at Vera
Cruz or return to Mexico City. Up to
a late hour no dispatches had been
received at the state department from
Mr. Lind. Secy. Rr.yan said before
leaving for an overnight trip in
Pennsyh ania, that he believed the en
voy -nild remain in Vera Cruz Fri
day night. L'arly in the day Mr.
Rryan conferred with tho president
over the reply of Senor Oamboa. Mex
ican secretary of foreign affairs, to
Mr. I,ind's second note. They also
considered a message sent by Mr.
land to Washington Thursday after
noon. That these latest communica
tions gave reason for hopeful expecta
tions was freely admitted.
?dr. Lind, it was reported, probably
would make, the next move in the
negotiations, which the president em
phatically asserted in his message
had not been closed and could bo re
Fumed on the intiative of either na
tion. Tho fact that tho Mexico City
olllcials in tneir second note of reply
liad receded from the demand for an
exchange of accredited ambassadors,
it was pointed out. left an opening
for future moves. The view was ex
pressed that tho Camboa reply to
tho second American note might actu
ate Mr. land to address a third note
to tho officials of tho Huerta gov
ernment. Might Forward Message.
Acting at his own discretion, it was
FUggestcd, that tho American repre
Fcntathe might forward a message to
Mexico City from Vera Cruz before
determining upon going to the Mex
ican capital In person for a renewal
cf direct negotiations.
Many art Leaving1.
Reports to the statu department
I" rid ay continued to tell of the exodus
of Americans from Mexico. From
Tampico came news of large numbers
gathering from San Luis Potosl and
adjacent states and it was said hun
dreds were expectd it Vera Cruz from
the southern interior states to await
embarkation. While many probably
will go to New Orleans and Galveston.
It is expevted that not a few will seek
F ifety in Cuba, Vhile some will go to
3 Europe.
Consul Letcher at Chihuahua re
ported that a train left that city
Tnursday bound for HI Faso carrying
a party of Americans including 5 4
men. 1 women, 17 children and a
number (,f other foreigners. He said
however, that owing to the condition
f the tracks, no forecast can bo
m!e of the time of their arrival at
111 Faso. Other advices stated that
4 0 refugees who made their waj' from
Durango to Vera Cruz, were due to
arrive in New Orleans Saturday.
Fourteen others n the steamer City
of Mexico now are enrouto to the
fame city from Vera Cruz.
Indiana .vts SN7.MM lYom the Gov
eminent For Ie of the Na
tional (luanN.
nouncements made Friday by the war
department of amounts allotted to the
various state militia organizations un
der two approprl uions of 2.00 iV'
each, one for promotion of rlf'.e prac
tice, and arms, equipments and camp
purposes, the other for supplies and
Ammunition. The money was appor
tioned according to enlistment
Miength. New York heading the list
v ith 14.900 men. Among the allot
ments are; Illinois, flsi.O-OO; Ohio,
JHG.ijOO; Indiana. fST.OOO; Michigan.
Iyo.jc0; Kentucky. 573.000.
The afternoon edition of
The News-Times will not be
printed Monday, Labor day.
The subscribers to the. after
noon edition, however, will re
ceive the morning edition,
which will be printed as usual.
All advertising running reg
ularly in the Monday afternoon
editions will be printed in the
morning instead. .
First High Lord Chancellor of
Great Britain Believes in
Suffragets But Not in the
Militant Branch.
NFW YORK. Aug. 30. Viscount
Ilaldane, the tlrst lord high chancel
lor of Great II ni tain to leave his coun
try since Cardinal Wolsey went to
France four hundred years ago, ar
rived here Friday on the steamship
Lusitania for a flying visit of live days
in this country and Canada.
The lord high chancellor, whose
position in England corresponds to
that of chief justice of the supremo
court of the United States, Is here
as a guest of the American liar as
sociation before which ho will deliver
an address at its annual meeting at
Montreal next Monday. Friday night
he was entertained at a dinner given
in behalf of the association by C. A.
Severance of St. Paul. His intinerary
includes visits to West Point and Al
bany. Previously warned that ho might
expect to be interviewed by American
newspapermen on his arrival In New
York, the chancellor smilingly greeted
a delegation of them who boarded the
Lusitania at Quarantine and submit
ted to another interview when he
reached the hotel where he is mak
ing his headquarters in this city.
Lord Ilaldane freely discussed
many questions of tho day, declared
that he was in favor of woman suf
frage, prophesied that a millinenium
of peace was not far off said the rela
tions between Germany and England
were never more cordial, praised the
intellectual growth of the United
States, and predicted that home rule
for Ireland would be an accomplish
ed fact.
With a merry twinkle in his blue
eyes, the lord high chancellor Joked
and quipped with his interviewers be
tween serious remarks and conceded
the American custom of interviewing
distinguished visitors was "deliglfl
fully progressive."
.Lord Ilaldane chuckled when the
question cf women suffrage was
brought up. "Yes, I am a suffragist",
he said, "but I do not approve of the
militant suffraget. You are fortunate
to have no militant suffragets in this
country and I sincerely hope the mili
tant idea will not gain a foothold
here. The methods of the English
suffragets have delayed equal suf
frage for years".
Falls From Platform in Front of
Show at La port e.
Special in News-Times.
LAPOHTE, Ind., Aug. HO. Miss
Agnes YanDerwarm. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward VahDerwarm. this
city, was seriously injured Friday
when she fell from a platform in
front of one of the shows at the
county fair. Miss YanDerwarm had a
small sister in In r arms and the baby
started to jump. In trying to hold
the baby she lost her balance and fell
live feet to the ground. She managed
to hold the baby so that she was not
injured and as a result was more seri
ously injured than she would have
been otherwise.
INDIANAPOLIS. Aug. .".0. Gov.
Ilalston granted permission Friday to
Oarlield Pohall. serving a life sentence
for murder, to attend the funeral of
his mother at Seymour. Ind.
Two brother's appealed for Hohall's
release and agreed to pay the trans
portation of a guard to accompany
1!. 1. Cmmpacker Is Accused of
Agreeing: to Sell Land in Cary
Hut Hacked lovn.
LAPORTK. Ind.. Aug. ?,0. On the
allegation that he caused them to
lose the profits on a land deal, former
Congressman E. I). Crumpacker Is
made defendant in a damace suit for
$13,000. filed by Jeff cry and Morgan,
realty dealers of Gary, and venued
her Friday from Porter county.
The complaint states that Mr.
Crumpacker agreed to sell twenty
acres of land near Gary to the realty
firm at $"i0 an acre and was paid
$100 to bind the bargain. Later the
$100 was returned and the d al de
clared off by Mr. Crumpacker.
Since then the land has become a
part of Gary and has soared in value
and the realty firm asks to be reim
bursed for the profits lost.
Move is Made to Reduce Num
ber of Delegates From the
Southern States But Action
is Delayed.
WASHINGTON, Aug. S3. The re
publican congressional committee Fri
day organized and outlined its general
plans for the coming campaigns
Rep. Frank P. Woods of Iowa, who is
regarded as a republican progressive,
was elected chairman, lie announced
that the committee's work from now
on would not be in the line of direct
aid to individual candidates, but in
furnishing information to the voters of
the country.
Attention will be given at once to
the pending contests in the third
Maine, twentieth New York, first
West Virginia, and third Maryland
congressional districts. The commit
tee is preparing for the first time in
its history to take part in a sena
torial election in Maryland where a
successor is about to bo elected to
Sen. Jackson.
Next year there will be 31 United
States senators elected in the various
states. The committee purposes to
avoid any conflict between its plans
and the work of tho national repub
lican committee, which it is gener
ally accepted here probably will meet
in Washington within 60 days after
the signing of the tariff bill.
Kep. Steenerson of Minnesota and
Kinkaid of Nebraska, were added to
tho personnel of the committee, to
represent their respective states.
John Eversman, for years secretary
to Mr. McKinley and assistant treas
urer of tho committee during the
past three campaigns, was elected
secretary Friday. lie. was secretary
of the Taft bureau during the last
national campaign and is assistant
secretary of the national republican
liep. Crampton of Michigan intro
duced a resolution to call a national
convention and to reduce the repre
sentation of the southern states. It
was determined, however, to refer
these questions to the executive com
Rugbies Collide and One Is Thrown
Pack Over Abutment and
Into River.
LOGANSJOIIT, Ind.. Aug. 30. Tn
a collision of buggies on the bridge
spanning Little Deer creek near this
city, the rig occupied by the Rev. II.
R. Todd, his daughter, Minnie, son.
Thomas, and grandson, Pernard. was
backed over the abutment and fell
25 feet into tho river.
Rev. Mr. Todd and his daughter,
the most seriously injured are at
their home in Young America and in
a critical condition. When the buggy
fell the horse was also dragged down
and instantly killed. The collision
was due to the fact that drivers of the
rigs were blinded by the lights on
passing automobiles.
Past of the Lato Sir William Randall
Cromer is Unveiled at the
Hague Meeting.
Till 1 1 AG UK. Aug. .10. The cere
mony of the unveiling Friday by An
drew Carnegie of a bust of the late
Sir William -Itandal Cremer in the
hall of Justice of the new Peace
palace was the occasion for a great
demonstration in favor of the peace
movement. ir Wm. Randal Cremer
was tne originator or the inter-par-Hamentary
conference, a winner of
the Nobel peace prize, and for 7
years secretary of the International
Arbitration league.
The hall was crowded for the cere
mony. The Right Hon. Thomas TUirt, dean
of the British house of commons, re
plied to Mr. Carnegie. He said that
all things pointed favorably to the
realization of Cremer's dream of
universal peace, despite the llalkan
Members of German Alliance Will
(lather There Sunday.
Special to News-Times.
LAPORTK. Ind., Aug. DO. Ar
rangements are being made for the
state meeting of the German alliance
at Michigan City Sunday and Monday.
A largo number from Lapnrte will at
tend and it is expected that at least
HOO delegates from different parts of
the state will be present at the gath
ering. The convention will be pre
sided over by Joseph Kellar, presi
INDIANAPOLIS. Aug. :,0. Gov.
Ralston missed his lunch Friday to
buy rive Duroc brood sows, the
kind with blue blood in their veins,
which are to be added to his herd
of swine on his Roone county
The governor left the executive
offices at 12 o'clock, rode on an
interurban car 15 miles into Han
cock county, walked a mile to a
stock farm, bought the fancy hog.s
and was back at his desk in the
state house at 2 o'clock.
The governor, wearing a white
necktie, might have passed for a
Methodist ministr and the
farmer did not recognize his hog
customer as the state's chief exec
utive until after the bargain had
been made.
pvK JmW V -Si: t:m ,.WV I f:.::
- -jm,
Lind is Still at Vera Cruz While
Mexican Government Has
Made No More Proposals to
United States.
failure of John land, personal repre
sentative of Pres. Wilson, to return
to the capital from Vera Cruz is
taken here to indicate that Washing
ton and Mexico are agreed oh one
thing at least, namely, that there Is
no good to be accomplished by the
trip. Mr. Lind is still in Vera Cruz,
awaiting instructions. The Mexican
government has made no further pro
posal or concession to the United
States. It is considered here that
the next move must be made by
Officials hero Friday viewed the
situation more brightly because of
the notation of a 12,000,000 peso loan,
which was taken by three local banks,
the National, the Rank of London
and Mexico, and the lianeo de Com
mercio y Industria.
The exodus of Americans from tho
capital on account of Pres. Wilson's
warning to them to leave the country
was greater Friday than on Thursday,
but not so great as had been antici
pated, since many Americans took the
attitude that there was no reason to
get out unless intervention was a
Doubt Judgment.
Many persons appeared inclined to
doubt the judgment of the admini
stration for the statement that the
lighting would become sharper as a
result of the cutting off the supplies
of ammunition. These persons seem
ed to believe that the increased ditli
culty in both sides in obtaining am
munition would result in less active
operations and therefore reduce the
danger to Americans.
Consul Gen. Shanklin's oifice again
Friday was besieged by anxious Amer
icans, the majority of whom sought
information regarding the president's
warning. A large number of them
however availed themselves of the op
portunity to secure from the consul
general transportation to the United
PARIS, Aug. The atitude of
the French government on the situa
tion between the United States andi
Mexico sakvs the Matin, !s inspired by
the traditional friendship toward the
United States and a keen desire that
all American questions bo arranged
in agreement with the Washington
French representatives to the United '
States and Mexico, the Matin con
tinues, have been instructed to aid
as much as possible in bringing about
an understanding between the United
States and Mexico. The foreign of
tice is convinced the United States
has no other aim than to re-establish
peace in Mexico for which country
the United States sincerely wishes
prosperity and peace. Official circles
praise the honesty, moderation and i
calmness exhibited in the attiude of j
Pres. Wilson and the American peo- '
pie." :
William ITdgren to Take Pan in the
Motorcycle Races. j
Special to News-Times.
LAPORTK. Ind.. Aug. 3 0. William
Kdgren, South Rend, is one of the
entries in the motorcycle races here
Labor da.v, which are being conducted
under the auspices of the Iaporte Mo
torcycle association. Arrangements
have been made for a five mile, a three
milo and a 10 mile professional race.
Four professional entries have been
received. The races will be held be
fore the basebaj! ame between Mich
igan City and Iaporte. Laporte plays
at Michigan City Sunday in the sec
ond of a five came series and here
Labor day in the third game of the
WASHINGTON, Aug. .",0. Pres.
Wilson has approved the appointment
of James S. Stutesman of Indiana as
chairman of a Panama-Pacific expo
sition commission to Central Amer
ica and the West Ind'.es.
stutesman U comnitsioncr general.
15 UP 10
Maiha Warrington Testifies That De
fendant (iavc $20 to Lola
No iris.
trial of F. Drew Camlnetti rolled suf
liciently forward Friday. The wit
nesses and the evidence of the
government were with few exceptions
identically the same, as in the case of
Maury I.Diggs, convicted of violating
the Mann white slave law.
Marsha Warrington had the stand
for the greater part of the day and
her testimony went to show that
Caminetti was guilty of assisting in
transporting her and Lola Norris from
Sacramento to Reno.
The efforts ot the defense was to,
prove that Caminetti had played a
passive part. One passage of the
cross-examination is representative of
its whole trend.
"At the meeting between Diggs,
Caminetti, Miss Norris and yourself
on the Saturday before you left for
Reno the meeting at which you two
girls agreed togo Mr. Diggs did all
the talking and Mr. Caminetti sat by
and agreed to everything by keeping
iuiet. Is that the way you
be understood?"
Agreed to Everything
wish to
4 'Mr.
Caminetti agreed to
he agreed passively, did he
the. court interrupted
"Is it
your theory, Mr. Howe," .asked Judge
Van Fleet, "that Mr. Caminetti was
taken along also?"
"Our theory, your honor, is that
Mr. Caminetti had nothing to do with
taking these girls to Reno. The party
went and he went along with it. We
do not contend that he was abducted
but we hold that because of certain
conditions that party of lour found it
necessary to leave Sacramento without
delay and took the tirst train without
regard to its designation."
Against this contention was the tes
timony of Miss Warrington that Cam
inetti had furnished the money for
the trip and that he had given $20 of
if to Lola Norris, out of which she
should buy her passage. In this
statement and in her repeated affirm
ations that Caminetti had agreed to
everything Diggs had proposed, the
witness was not shaken.
When a brief redirect examination
shall be finished next Tuesday, Miss
Warrington's ordeal will be over.
Lola Norris will follow her on the
October I) Set Aside to Remedy Tire
prevention day is tc
Indiana Oct. whi
42nd anniversary of
Fire Marshal W.
day asked Gov. Ral
proclamation calling
be observed in
h will be the
the Chicago fire.
E. Loimley. Fri
ston to issue a
rpon the people
ct their premises
?rmine whether
fire. The public
of the state to inspt
on that day to det
there is danger of
schools and commen
alse will be asked '
fire prevention metr
ial organizations
o give study to
A striking local story will be one
of the features of this week's Sun
day paper, from the pen" of Miss
Margaret Tobin. Ry special ar
rangement, it will oe illustrated by
a drawing made specially for it by
Mrs: Grace Canedy- Oilman, noted
artist who iz no.v making her
home in South Her d.
The summer fiction story this
week will be by Gouveneur Morris,
and is one of the best of the entire
series of exceptional fiction. It
will be illustrated by a photograph
poed for by Pauline Fredericks,
"the most beautiful girl in Amer
ica." An authoritative article on the
public schools system by Ella
I'lacg Younir. superintendent of
schools at Chica::c, another Mary
O'Royl O'R illy s'.ory. an import
ant announcement to the youthful
gardeners about the News-Times'
next vegetable exhibit. "Rinyville
Regie." "How you lik to be the
Crossing Cop?" and other import
ant features will appear.
Joe Dawson is Only Slightly
Behind in the Road Race for
the Cobe Trophy Run at El
gin, III., Friday.
F.LGIN, 111.. Aug. CO. Two veteran
drivers shared the honors of Friday's
race for the Cobe trophy Ralph de
Palma and Joe Dawion. The lormer
won the i'.OL' miles grind in 4::1:."G
but Dawson was only slightly behind
going the distance in 4 : "i 9 : 5 J .
De Palma drove a Mercer while
Dawson piloted a Daltal, a new car.
The course is approximately 8 1-1
miles requiring oG laps to complete.
William Chantder had driven his Ma
son car Co laps when starter Wagner
signalled that the contest was at an
end and that third money went to
De Raima's average, GG.S miles per
hour, is slightly better than the pre
vious record for this eent which is
an annual preliminary to the Klgin
National to be run with fifteen big
cars Saturday. The other five drivers
who entered the race were disposed
of as follows:
Undlcott Ts Out.
2 ."'.
Kndicott. in Nyberg. went out at
miles after twice breaking his
r pipe and his car catching fire.
V. Rickenbacker, pilot of a Ma
was in his twenty-eighth lap
when the race was called.
Spencer Wishart and his Mercer
lasted miles when a broken
spring sent him to tho side lines.
C. W. Luttrell. another Mercer
driver lasted 12." miles when he quit
with a burned out connecting rod.
Ralph Mulford. .'mother Mason pi
lot, was out in the tenth lap after
leading the field, with his crankshaft
There were no accidents of a se
rious nature although Kndicott was
exhausted when his machine quit. lie
recuperated in the field hospital.
The weather was fair, and while
the track was a bit faster than a
year aire, it was rougher than those
who had been working on it had ex
pected. Ten thousand persons saw
the race but tlip main event tomorrow
is expected to bring out a much
larger crowd.
De Palma In Lead.
bo Palma took the lead in the
t'-nth lap when Mulford retired. Daw
son trailed in behind and those two
fought it out for the remainder of
the distance. De Palma was de
layed only a few seconds at the pit,
both times for tires which were re
placed with great speed. Dawson
al-o made two changes but they re
ouired more time.
Grabs Rulb to Ariju-t It Over His
Work Reneli.
MARION, Ind.. Aug. .10. Wesley
St a hi. 21. was elect roeu ted at the
Malleable Iron works here Friday
when, it is said, lie grasped an eb-c-trje
liht bulb to adjust it over the
b-mch where ho worked in the mould
ing department. A pulmotor was
used in an effort to resuscitate him
but without avail.
Mr Frank Talk Claims- Foul Play
Was the Cau-e or Talk's
Indianapolis. Aug. :;". Mrs. Frank
Falk, widow of the real estate dealer
v.'hu w;ls found shot to death en the
temporary brUK'e over White river
at Washington st.. two weeks au-o.
offered a reward of $0e0 for
st and conviction of her hus
band's slayer.
"Mr. i'alk was murd red and there
can be no doubt of it." ch . -hired the
widow in announcing the reward. "I
am not now able to dis-uss the death
of my husband, but 1 want everybody
to know that I believe in hi:n and be
lieve that he met with foul play. I
am constantly gaining strength and
expect soon to be able to confer with
the podco and Coroner Durham."
m mi
Thaw May be Forced Into Court
at Once on ihe Granting of a
Habeas Corpus Writ to Can
adian Attorneys.
Man Who Helped Thaw Leave
Matteswan is at Liberty and
Seems to Have Plenty of
Spending Wcney.
SHKRRRookr, Quo.. Aug. ro. It
was reoorted in Shorbrooko arly Sat
urday that Superior Judge Hutchin
son, returning from his vacation, has
acreed to grant to Canadian lawyers,
acting for New York state, a writ of
habeas, corpus, (ailing for the pro
duction of Harry K. Thaw in court at
This move if carried out. imght de
feat Thaw's lawyers in their attempts
to keep him in jail indefinitely. Do
minion immigration authorities who
had left town hurried back here t
wait new developments.
HKRT'.ROOKi:. Que.. Aug. HO.
New York state made no step forward
Friday in its fight to return llarrv
K. Thaw to Mattcawan asylum. He
remains in the Sherbrooke Jail on a
commitment which will not bring
him into court until the King's bem a
convenes in October and William
Travels Jerome, conferring with Ca
nadian counsel, has been unable to
secure the throwing of the bolt that
detains him.
Roger Thompson, erstwhile Tim s
Square chauffeur, lounged about tho
hotel corridors Friday afternoon,
lunched and dined ne.tr Jerome, wrote
letters to friends, walked the streets
unmolested and kept rilonce as re
gards the Thaw case. He was re
leased on ."!j0 bail Friday on the
double charge .f having entered Can
ada "by stealth," and of having aide. I
an undesirable. Thaw, to cross the
border. He will be tried on the.-.,
charges, barring further postpone
ment on Wednesday next.
Furnished with counsel by the
Thaw family and served with spend
ing money, presumably from the same
source, Thompson flatly and repeat
edly refused to tell what transpired
on and after the Sunday morning on
which ho drove Thaw away from tin:
He Will Not Squeal.
"I would not squeal if you gave me
the whole town of .Sherbrooke," said
Roger. "I believe Thaw is sane and
I wouldn't say one word to hurt hH
cas . I want to see him get away. 1
won't jump my bail. I can't go back
to New York because they have a
warrant out charging me with con
spiracy. That worries me a whole lot.
My edd mother is worried about me.
too. Rut I wrote her today telling
her not to be. I am a Rritish subjec t
and I hope to beat this case and Just
now it would be crazy of me to gic
the details of the trip with Thaw.
After driving him away from Mat
tcawan I came with him Into Cana
da because a lawyer told me they
couldn't touch us up here. I was the
one who hired W. L. .hurthff at
Coatieook to look out for Thaw. Then
I came on here to Sherbrooke."
Two Return Home.
District Attorney Conger and Sher
iff Hornbeek of Dutchess county re
turned home Friday. They had wait
ed here since Wednesday last, hoping
Thaw would be turned over to the im
igration authorities and be deported
to Vermont. Jerome and Franklin
Kennedy, deputy attorney general of
New York, said Thursday night their
plans are indefinite. They conferred
all aftt moon trying to hit on a
means of getting Thaw out of Jail but
without success.
The belief grew here Friday that
disposition of the case rested solely
with high Dominion officials and that
through them only could any moo
be made. There was a great deal of
talk about New York's representative,!
trying to induce Alexis Dupuis, the
'oati'ioK justice who committed
Thaw to quash the commitment but
so far as ould be b urned nothing
came i
Thaw's lawyer.-', having succeeded
in keeping him in jail and thus
thwarting his deportation, are wait
ing for the other side to move. All
indb ations proaged a long wait for
Jerome unb-s some one higher up
took a hand in the case.
In the nrirb.r of his home at Coat-b'ooi-:.
JiiMic- of tho Peace Dupula,
frequently int rrupted by Mr.-. Imp::!
talked tonl.-ht of th- attempts ma-b-to
hae hi:.: to quash the Thaw com
mitment. Commitment Regular.
"I didn't think the commitmer.t
was regular when I signed it." -aid
Dupuis. "Rut tiie sht riff who bad
Thaw v. as ery anx!,.-; n,. jho-h 1.
held. They were ) in.-istant that I
allowed myself to 1 p.-rs.:ad d.
"Da Wedn-sda. 1 beib-ve. s.orrv
men -Alio i alb d thems' lvis hnmigra-
a ;th 3r::w s a
1 on me. Thev
wanted me to
right to S"herbrooke.
b'.irir.g and turn hirr
could:;'', do that. Tl;. v
Kl e
. R:-t
had ?'
go. I
maemne waning rut l did.:
had a her.-e I wanted to s !!
t ) w t . r
rterr.oio. . wni.e later one of
th :n
hit k. He want d me t.
ri'-'ht to another mag:-
M hi. a I th eight I wa-
s ! gri r
t .'.'.. 1 '. j !
cap ;hV (if d
my-. -If. P.ri.
l.r.g w i:h the sau itio:
;h fair-play won't suff i
in my hand--."
Mr.-. D ipu's el::.
er that her h .:". n.d
"L t me te! ou
puis. "I'm for Thaw,
him for the w i 11.
d. She K ta'I
abl Mr--. Pt
I wouldn't hur
My husband i.
not coing to do anythinj hasty.
4 i

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