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! Mr r" , BliSU Jndiara: Pair We-dm. J day. net quite s' ''arm in north portion; T?iurs!ay cloudy .'triil rooh r; madtr- at' variable winds. ! Invor Mrhk'.m: Cle.udv and roller Wo dm y ; Thursday probably fair; moderate variuM" win-! he oming northeast ar; 1 I Edition AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR JULY WAS 1(5,817. READ THE 'WANTS' I VOL. XXX., NO. 253. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 3, 1913 PRICE TWO CENTS - WRECK'S DEATH LIST IS I0W 21: ; FIFTY INJURED THE PROUD FATHER. THAW'S FATE TO BE DECIDED IN BY REBELS FOR ' m LW UA 5 hello ) JONES P00R (OLD 3) n SOUTH 1 K W S-TJIMifiS ! i! tru i I D DA HELD 1010 RANSOM White Mountain Express on New Haven Road Crashes In to Second Section of the Bar Harbor Limited. ENGINE PLOWS WAY THROUGH PULLMANS Wooden Cars Are Crushed to Splinters and Passengers Thrown in All Directions Missed Signals. NEW HAVEN'. Conn.. Sept. 3. Twenty-one persons were killed and nearly 50 injured, some of whom may die. in a rear-end'collision shortly be fore 7 o'clock Tuesday morning on the New York, New Haven Hartford tallroad, fix miles north of here. The first section of the White Moun- in express, uouna ior rsew iotk. ceding along at probably 40 miles : nour in a tnicK log, rusnea by a danger signal, it is said, and crashed into the rear of the second section of the Par Harbor express, standing 100 feet beyond the block signal. The White Mountain engine cleaved through the two rear Pullman cars, both of wood, splitting them in two and tossing their wreckage and three Fcore of mangled human beings, somo alive, tionic dead, on either side of the trrck. ' The third car, also of wood and oc cupied by 40 boys on their way from a summer camp at Monmouth, Me., was lifted into the air and almost completely off the track. The car fell on its side crumpled up, crushed two of the boys to death and injured sev eral others. Against Telephone Wires. Some of the victims of the two rear Pullmans were hurled from their berths over a fence paralleling the track CO feet distant; matresses, bed ding and clothing found lodgment in the telegraph wires. It was the third serious wreck which the New Haven has suffered within a year and inaugurated the lint day of the regime of Howard Elliott, the newly elected head of the road. Mr. Elliott, returning from his Himmer home in New Hampshire to assume his duties, passed over the scene of the wreck on an earlier train-, less than an hour before. Practically all the passengers on both trains were returning home from Mimmer vacations and all but two of a camping party of nine, guests of S. Crozer Fox of El kins park. Pa., re turning from Maine, were wiped out. Fox was among those killed. No one was hurt In the White Mountain train. The death list, revised from the coroner's report and from the list is sued by the railroad company, is: KILLED IV THE WKECK. Alteehul. William. Norfolk, . Va. Armstrong, Miss Margaret, Wash ington, D. C. Hullitt. Miss Mary L.. Philadelphia. Green. Albert, New York. Hotchkiss. Iioyal W., New Haven. Piddle, Miss Harriet, Torresdale, Pa, Martin, H. F. Pryn Mawr. Pa. Martin. Mrs. F. H Byrn Mawr, Pa. n vuihvii, 1'iuii'. 1 ,i ai, J'-t x ii.ui- : f 1 1 1 r 1 1:1 Fox, Crozer. Elkins Park, Pa. Potter. Fr:inl- TV SVrnntnn Tn Davis, Miss Emllie Kennedy, Phila- ,t.,V,l . . i y w 1.1. Yahn. Robert M.. Philadelphia. DIED AT HOSPITAL. Hotchkiss. Philo. New Haven. Korga, George T.. New York. Marv Jane, residence unknown. DIED AT MEIUDEX. Imar. Harry K., New York. V X ! D E NT1 FI E I I E A D. Elderly man, aged 60, 145 pounds, gray van Dyke beard, otherwise smoothly shaven; clothed only in un ion suit. Elderly woman, weighing about TOO pounds, evidently of German birth; had gold band ring inscribed "For life and for death. 4-30-70." Woman aged about 35. had diamond cluster; ring engraved D. H. L. (or M. I . L. on left hand; locket with "1 :. Rrml." Man. ".ray hair, brown eyes, smooth fare inquiries made for Hale Stein man. Lancaster, Pa.) The New Haven ofllelals were frank to admit Tuesday night that the so called "Panjo block" signal system, whieh on this part of the line has not been replaced by the semaphore sys tem, recommended by the public utili ties commission last December, was In n r.eusure responsible for the wreck, although the question as to whether the engineer of the White Mountain train, Augustus R. Miller, was mak ing too much speed under the weather conditions is under in estigation. I'nder the "banjo" system, as soon rs a train passes a signal it sets red and automatically opens the signal In the previous block, allowing a train fallowing to enter. Trains Hour l.ate. Doth more than an hour late, the two trains passed Wallingford, three miles north of the scene of the acci dent, eight minutes apart, shortly be fore 7 o'clock. Eight minutes ahead f them was the first section of the tar Harbor express and a local train d ie to stop at North Haven, three .miles south of the wreck, led them ill. iiixg IX THEE. RISING SEN. Mamie Gribbens. jr-1. daughter of Charles Gribbens, 'f.'est of this city, committed suicide by 'Panglng. She tied one end of a rope . th limb of a pear tree, the other eut -nr nK"k and Jumped from a r -vi:ee. .o znutlvo :.i assigned. A. W.-McCormick Wires El Paso Bank to Send Money as He is a Prisoner in Northern Chihuahua. PRESIDENT TO MEET WM. B. HALE TODAY Secy. Bryan Wears a Smile During the Day and Tells Callers That Matters Look Encouraging. held ron ItAXSOM. EL PASO, Tex.. Sept. 3. A. W. McCormick of San Antonio, superin tendent of the Palomas Land & Cattle Co. in northern Chihuahua, Is held prisoner by Maximo Castilos, Mexican freebooter, for a ransom of $10,000. This is the second time he has been held for ransom. During the Orozco revolution he was forced to pay ? 5,000. Yesterday a Mexican brought a re port to Hachita, N. M., that McCor mick was held a prisoner again and today an Kl Paso bank received a re quest from McCormick through a friend to forward $10,000. The money was sent to Hachita whence it is to be taken to the camp of Castilos. WASHINGTON. Sept. 2. Pres. Wilson, who returns to Washington Wednesday from Cornish, N. H is expected . to meet William Bayard Hale, now en route Here from a spe cial mission to Mexico for the admin istration. Mr. Hale's report of con ditions in Mexico since the arrival of John Llnd with the peace proposals of the American government, will be mado directly to the president. Unofficial reports reached Washing ton that Mr. Lind, who has been at Vera Cruz since the rejection by the Huerta government of the American proposals, would return to the United States within a few days. No confirm ation of this could be procured at the state department. Secy, of State Bry an said with relation to the report, just before leaving for a lecture en gagement tonight at York, Pa., that he knew nothing of such an intention on Mr. Lind's part. "I had a message from Mr. Lind to day," said the secretary, "but it did not concern his movements. As to the Mexican situation, it caa be taid that matters look encouraging." Bryan Has a Smile. Since the departure of the president from Washington the dally character ization of the Mexico situation at the state department has been that it wtis "unchanged." The renewal of the word "encouraging," just as the presi dent Is returning to the capital, was regarded in official circles as signifi cant of possible developments. Mr. Bryan, however, had no explanation for his statement except a smile, the tirst he has worn in discussing the tense diplomatic affair with Mexico for many days. On source of encouragement to Mr. Bryan Tuesday was the action of the house appropriations committee In rec ommending in the deficiency bill the $100,000 asked for by the secretary to meet the expense of bringing Amer ican citizens from Mexico. Mr. Bry an Tuesday discussed protection of American . property in Mexico with Sen. Swanson of Virginia, who called to submit a complaint of a sugar com pany near Vera Cruz which did not wish to leave its property unguarded by Americans. Several requests for information as to the purpose of this government with regard to the protection of American property in Mexico have been received here and it is probable that Pres. Wil son and Secy. Bryan -will confer on this matter Wednesday. IloIoIs Take Steamer. Consul Lespinasse, at Tenosique, Mexico, reported to the state depart ment Tuesday that the seizure of a steamer by revolutionists had held up eight Americans who wero ready to leave for the United States. The consul said he had made strong rep resentations in behalf of his country men and believed they would not be mistreated. Consul Canada reported from Vera Cruz that a largo number of Amer- j icans wre planning to embark there Thursday on the steamer Mexicano ' M s- . . 1 4 . . H A ior ijajvesion. ine iriuffs uu me Norwegian steamer City of Tampico, are due In Texas City Wednesday. Consul Letcher reported that many Americans in the vicinity of Chihua hua were disposed to postpone follow ing the advice of Pres. Wilson m re gard to leaving the country, insisting that they would rather face hardships and the relative small danger of pres ent conditions, than abandon their property. Consul General Shanklln gave no tice that many Americans at Mexico City were desirous of leaving. From Manzanillo it was reported that about 20 persons wished to get out of that district, indications pointing to many refugees from Mexico City and Guad alajara districts embarking at this port. Consul Gen. Shanklln reported having provided transportation for 21 refugees by west coast, sending all to M&nanlllo as that route was cheap er than by way of Salina Cruz. At Acapulco there 'were about 25 Americans who wish to leave the country and there are a few others r.enr the port of Mlnlnezo. Deputy Consul Gen. .Mien is at Torreon ar ranging for such Americans as desire to leave the country. Distressing conditions are reported at this point. BALL OF IT HE SEEN. NOLESVILLE. The residents of this city were startled Monday night when a big ball of fire, flashed across the sky. It broke like a rocket and then disappeared from view. It is believed to havo been a meteor. Engineer Miller and Flagman Murray Held Without Bonds as Coroner Makes Secret Inquiry Into New Haven Wreck. DISREGARD U.S. ORDERS IN BURNING WRECKAGE Inquest Develops Signals Were Set, But Useless in Fog Passenger Charges Brake man With Neglect Death List Reaches 21. NEW HAVEN, Conn., Sept. 3. With a total of twenty-one dead, four of them unidentified, the bodies being scattered among a number of under taking establishments of this city, fif teen injured remaining in the local hospitals and a score or more of other injured persons either gone to their homes or being treated elsewhere, in vestigations were begun today of tle frightful wrck on the New Haven road. above North Haven yesterday, when the heavily loaded White Moun tain express dashed into the second section of the Bar Harbor express, creating the worst of the numerous catastrophes laid at the door of the New Haven. Engineer Augustus B. Miller, of the White Mountain express and flagman Charles Henry Murray Springfield, are locked up without bonds at police headquarters by the orders of Coroner Ell Mix, who, in accordance with his custom of many years, is holding a secret Inquest into the cause of the awful toll of dead and injured. Coroner Continues Inquestl After spending much time at the scene of the wreck yesterday, the cor oner continued his inquest in the of fices of the New Haven road here in company with the railroad oilielals and Chief Engineer Ellwood of the Con necticut utilities commission. Newspaper men were permitted to hear the preliminary testimony which was gathered by the railroad men by the questioning of the coroner, En ,ircer Elwell and railroad officials. In direct contrast to the proceed ings held following the two fatal wrecks at Saugatuck and Stamford, was this convening In New Haven county. Each Connecticut county cor oner is the sole judge of whether the Investigation of death shall be in se : et or a public inquest. Coroner Mix adheres to the ancient custom of in terrogating his witnesses in secret. Strong pressure was being brought to bear on him today to admit the public through the newspaper to his inquiry, In order that the full and unbiased facts concerning this, the worst wreck i in the long history of disasters on the New Haven road, might be given to the people. It was remembered this morning that States Atty. Anion A. Ailing, to whom Coroner Mix makes his report, might demand a public in vestigation. Burned Wreckage. Chief Inspector H. K. Belknap and four field commissioners of the inter state commerce commission who ar rived last night were surprised that in direct disobedience of orders from Washington, the New Haven road had burned the chief part of the wreckage at North Haven. The debris, consisting largely of the remains of the wooden coaches, were gathered together by the railroad wrecking crews and consigned to the fire within a few hours after the wreck occurred. Commissioner McChord, it was learned from the inspectors, would ar rive some time today, and pending his arrival no comment was made by the inspectors on the action of the road in burning of wreckage. In the belief of those who have gleaned from the stories of passen gers and trainmen something of the facts oconcerning the cause of the frightful collision, the entire question of responsibility will hinge on the run ning of fast through trains over the division between New Haven and Hartford equipped with a signal sys tem condemned months ago as faulty and ordered replaced. Signals Set But Useless. Flagman Murray's signals were un doubtedly set but were absolutely use less according to the testimony as the approaching train was down upon him with the block even as he set his torpedoes. The charge tentatively laid against him is that he failed to set off a Coston signal, as it is claim ed was his duty in the fog which pre vailed. That Engineer Miller received warning that he was closely following the Bar Harbor train at Meriden, be yond the scene of the ccisedt. Is the evidence of Lawyer C. J. Banaher of that city, who yesterday told of hear ing two trains pass his home and hearing the White Mountain express explode two torpedoes of warning. The evidence of L. G. Morse, of Chi cago, a passenger on the Bar Harbor express, is a severe arraignment of the trainmen In charge of that train. Mr. Morse says emphatically that the brakes on the Bar Harbor express were set at the time the wreck oc curred. Having been a brakeman on the Boston & Maine road at one time, he lost no time when the train stop ped in getting off to see what the cause of the stop. Charges Brakcmen With Xegle-t. At this time, he says, he saw the brakeman. who he supposed was the flagman, standing at about the thir teenth car on the train whistling and the rwjy 'V f M rrwr o r n.. ... tossing pebbles into the bushes beside the tracks. He walked to the engine and had taken but a few steps when he heard the crack of the two tor pedoes followed almost immediately by the crash, the grinding of the huge locomotive No. 1337 through the cars, followed by the screams of the dying and wounded. "The torpedoes were entirely too near the train to have given any ade quate warning of danger," says Mr. Morse. "The brakeman should have gone back to have signalled the fol lowing train. We had been at a stop fully six minutes when the crash came, ample time for the train behind us to have been stopped." Criticizes Construction of Cars. Mr. Morse was also emphatic in his criticism of the construction of the cars of the train. ".Mr. Mellen testified before the I. C. C," he said, "that all the trains were equipped with steel eye beams. On our train there was not a single steel beam. I am sure of this for I have made an examination of every car, having statement of Mr. Mellen in mind when I did so." Pres. Howard Elliott, whose ghastly introduction to the management of the New Haven road had already given him a careworn look, was early at his ofnee today, declining to add to his statement that every effort would be made to give the public detail of evi dence as the facts were known. FOUR FOR LAPORTE . MAYOR LAPORTE. Sept. 3. A meeting cf the democrats of the city was held Tueday night at whieh time commit teemen from the different precincts were elected. These committeemen will name a date for the city conven tion and select a chairman. Another announcement for mayor was made Tuesday. Emmet Scott, employed in the otlices of the Bumely. announced i that he would be a candidate. This makes four candidates in the Held, including Scott, Ora Bosserman, A. J. Miller and Albert Freese. FREIGHT TKHMIXAIj. LAPORTE, Sept 3. John B. Bills. Detroit, attorney for the Pere Mar quette read, has announced that Ches terton will be the freight terminal for the line. In company with a Valpa raiso he entered negotiations for the purchase of lands for the freight house. LOST 3." YEAHS. COLUMBUS. A wedding ring that had been lost for 35 years has just been found by Mrs. John Sweeney, who lives at Walesboro, a small town seven miles from this city. Mrs. Sweeney was first married to John Adams and shortly after their mar riage she lost her wedding ring. Yes terday she was sweeping in the yard when she saw the ring protruding from the ground. EASY WORK. COLUMBUS. Walter Waltz was arrested here Tuesday charged with the theft of a revolver from Robert Rose, a repair man. Waltz was caught when he brought the gun into Rose's store for repair. Yuan Kill Kai to Resign. MUKPEX. Manchuria, Sept. 3. A telegram from Pekin quotes Yuan Shi Kai as saying he will resign the presidency of China as soon as peace is restored. Jones! N Tww?Rvr r J SfiM Stf" ' THERE IS A MARIvET-PLACH WHKRK YOU MAY HXY "PEACE OF MIX!)". IF YOUR ARE PIXCHED FOR MOXEY". and yet own something which you would like to turn into cash if you could do it "quietly and privately"; or, IF YOUR TENAXT IS ALWAYS IX ARREARS, and your house is good enough to attract a desirable ten ant; or, IF YOUR EMPLOYEES ARK CARELESS of your interests, and too seoure of their "pull" with you; or. IF YOUR WIFE IS (JHOWING OLI through trying to "man.tge" incompetent or wasteful servants; and these tilings get on your nerves, then THE XEWS-TIMES WAXT Al). COLUMNS AlT'ORI) A MARKET PLACE WHERE YOU CAX BUY PEACE OF MIND. ( JONES J LS TARIFF LL AS RELIC- OF p E u Senator Gallinger, Republican Leader in Upper House, Quotes Founders of Democ racy as Favoring Protective Measures. WASHINGTON, Sept. 2. Quoting Washington, Jefferson, Madison and Andrew Jackson to show that they favored the policy of a protective tar iff for the benefit of American pro' ducers, Sen. Galllnger, of New Hamp shire, regular republican leader of the senate, today assailed the Underwood Simmons tariff bill which seeks to levy a tariff for revenue only. Thom as Jefferson, patron saint of the dem ocratic partj. he said, signed three tariff acts increasing protection to American manufacturers. "Jefferson carried his devotion to American Industry so far," said Sen. Gallinger, "that he expressed a wish that the Atlantic ocean might be a lake of fire to exclude absolutely for eign goods. It was that great demo crat, Andrew Jackson, who threatened to hang as high as Harnan the men in South Carolina who sought to nullify a United States tariff law on the newly asserted idea, that protection to American industry was uncon stitutional." Relic of War Time Feeling. Sen. Galllnger. declared that the agitation against the protective tariff system and in favor of a tariff only was a heritage of the political con test between the north and south over slavery. "The main Hupport of the tariff - for - revenue - only policy in America has come from the southern states and from New York city and that neighborhood where the in fluence of importers representing European manufacturers is powerful," said Sen. Gallinger. After showing that the country did not prosper during" those years when the revenue tariff law was in effect, and that prosperity returned to tne country after the re-adoption of a protective tariff policy Just before the Civil war. Sen. Gallinger quoted from the writings of Pres. Wilson to show that he had favored free trade for many years. "This economist, who is now presi dent of the United States, openly de clared that the hindrsince that pro tection offers to commerce should be removed so that the English peo ple could send more goods to this country, supplanting American man ufacturers, thus depriving American worklngmen of a livelihood," said Sen. Gallinger. VLWARTIM f . 1 CAMINETTI TRIAL IS SEARING END Lola Xorris Tells of Her Trip to Reno. Says Slio Doesn't Love 3Ian X'ow. SAN FRANCISCO, Sept, 3. Except for brief minor testimony to be in troduced Wednesday the government Tuesday completed its case against F. Drew Caminetti, whom It seeks to prove guilty of violating the Mann act by transporting Lola Norris for immoral purposes from her home in Sacramento to Reno, New The de fense promised to rest Thursday. Marsha Warrington and Lola Nor ris were the chief figures of the day. Miss Warrington resolutely reaffirmed the responsibility of Maury I. Diggs, recently found guilty, for her down fall. Champagne had been served in Diggs' office, she said. "I guess," she added shamefacedly, "I was intoxi cated." She testified that at m time had wines or liquors been ordered by her or Miss Norris but always at the in stance of the men. Miss Norris later confirmed this testimony. Lola Norris repeated more fully than in the Diggs trial, the story of her relations with Caminetti. "Was anything said about marriage before March 1?" she was asked. The elopement did not take plac: until the early morning of March 10 ami in the meantime there had been trips to San Francisco, Stockton, San Jow and Jackson. Mentioned Marriase. "No," was the answer. "The day before we left for Reno, Mr. Caminetti said his wife would start action for divorce at once and then we could be married." "I introduced Mr. Caminetti to my people," she testified, "under a false name, because 1 didn't wantthem to know I was going with a marrie.l man." "Then why did you continue to g, with Caminetti?" "Well, I knew it was not proper. If they had been living properly it might have made a difference. I did not feel that 1 was doing her (Mrs. Cami netti) ar: injustice, as he told me they, were gnlag to be separated." ( Robert Devlin, for the defense, in i cross examining the witness, dwelt on j the return trip from Reno. "Didn't you tell D;st. Atty. Atkin- son that you ani Miss Warrington had occupied the same berth on the way ' to Reno?" "Yes." "Why did you try to protect Drew! Caminetti then?" "I wo -.dd not 1 e'icve what they to! , me about Drew's deceiving mf not ! until later." j "You were still In love w ith him ! then?" "Yes." "What are your feel In g3 toward him now?" The girl hung her head and did nr,t answer. "Do von feel the sam" affection for him?" There was another m 'merit of si - lence before rhc ans.wrrel. "No." j In this and other passages of the! cro.cs examination the es'-r:tials of heri rtory were not c!ini:red. Its essence was that Caminetti had terr:!id h r into leaving her home by threats f scandal; that Diggs had presented th. arguments and Caminetti had followed them with personal p r-ua:-:or.s. TIN PS NEW CERE. LOGANSPORT. Patrolman Joseph Carson has found a relief for hay, fever. He finds that by going into the : cool atmosphere of his cdlar he is j relieved. He holds it is much cheaper: than goirvi up north. 1 Arguments on Habeas Corpus Writ Are Heard and Court Takes the Question Under Advisement. SEGIHS TO LOOK AS IF STATE WILL WIN Special Emissary Aime Geoff ricn Takes Hand in Fight and Urges a Speedy Decision in the Case. ."HERr.nOi )KE. Quebec. Sept. 3. Harry K. Thaw wn more dclo" Tuesday in his light against return to the M.uteawan a.!;im am! Tueu.-iy nit;ht he was back in his coll at th Sherbreoke j.ii!. There he will re main until Superior Jtiilg- Mattr.ew Mutchinsen renders his decision n the question of sustaining or dismiss ing the habeas corpus writ, argumei: on which were heard Tuesday i:i chambers. The decision mav rom Wednesday, but nr'-P pronably on Thursday. It was- a day f alternate joy a id depression for Thaw. At the opening of the hearing he faced a new and dangerous opponent in Aime Geoff r ion of Quebec, a special t missary from the attorney general and premier of the province, Sir I.orner Gouin; ami from his lips Thaw heard that the at torney general was insistent that there be no more delay in the case and that, the habeas corpus writ failing, other steps would be taken to insure Thav.'je release and seizure by the immigra tion authorities. This would mean the start of the return trip to the as lum on the Hudson. Xenons Dining Ordeal. From his counsel Thaw heard aMo arguments against fstaining the writ, from them also he heard ineffectual pleas for delay; from the crowd that packed tlie court house and stream i over the lawn h" heard cheers ami shouts and words of encouragement. He was nervous throughout the ord al and returned to his cell tired out wph the excitement. Counsel for the state of New York argued briefly that the writ should sustained and Thaw's lawyers as lat terly opposed it. Shurtleff. Whi:r, Eraser and McKrwn spoke in turn, all characterizing the proceedings by which John I'.oudrenu. the chief of ,; lice of Coatieoo!;. sm ks to free tl o man he arrested twa weeks av, smacking of fraud and hypocrisy. Mr. MeKeown spoke bst. "Thi- o.-,r-o." he said, "bv reason f wit-' pub'ieity has assumed :i position of international impo-tane. The cV" of the world are centered here. T'im writ of habeas cor j. us i- known throughout the '.rbi. "Although we h,'.e searched cvrry record - have fail d tr lind an in star, ec. where the wrii was resorted to in a care like this. If it is sustairu-1 it will ro olutionire the whole bas.C principle of habeas rrj.us." ;iys It' a Fraud. Ihre he emphasized that the use of the writ by I ".oudreau. "in Thaw's be half," without Thaw's consent, was in his opinion a fraud and subterfuge, ".t is being used," be continued, raisir? his voice, "to hand Thaw from o:i jurisdietion to another. The hyp' ris.v of p.oudreau's attitude is appar ent. "As an aHn under the Hritish V.r.z, Thaw has his ri-'hts and is entitled t his full measure of time to prepaid for trial. We shall carry the case to the f.--t ef the throne if necessary." Mr. Geoffrion left Sherbp"ko Tues day afterr.o.M for Quebec and did not ann unec whether h- would return. "I do not know," lie said, "wheth. r Thaw will be deported. I do not 'are. Put our provincial jails cannot h us- d as a boarding house r as a pla"- to scape the immigration laws." The b lief prevailed in Sherbrook Tm sday r.ight that if the writ thrown out. the attorney general will take immediate te;. to have the com mitment qupshed. Thaw will then b-? free, that is, i r the brief instant be fore he is taken in charge by the im migraf ion aut horit ies. GERMANY TO EXHIBIT AT FAIR IF ENGLAND DOES P.ERLIN. S' pt. A r.ews aceney today prom n If.. ! "d :t statement be lice':; to h;-e h. en .dTiejally inspired to tbe ff- t that if Emr'and decide . v, r?:,. - ,it- in the Panama exposi tion in S.ai rran- pa 1 Ger many v. i 1 : r -'ml h r determination mi to tr k" part in the fair and vi'l have an . xh;! it. -th- rwi-e. the state ment - vs. :: . amount of pr.-ur from V.'a.-'rint n cub! ir.du- Ger m.ir.v to take ; ,.rt. ttj:(.i;i:it::d ait. T:V.vV.-".'ih'.i:.- -Mrs. Ered I'.uri'h. after cjuarrej w.th her huainl. t rnereaia: ta'-h-r- w it.'i ; !al intent, r.nd be" ' .;;. is r--t' . rd d as ser ious. Th. . ma:; l-. -'soi the phv- t h r f s t : :. g sr.. had oh . . s .. , . . . , i - -; - . NOTHING NEW. LAP i : ri : m. -.- -Va.- ..wd a u t h -' : i e - .it ' . i ! . . . -i r - i y are in a ) . h : i ; : i . - i the . .ii.,' it i -n :' Alfr'-d :. 7 . i -tu-dei;. who has , r a u o'k, .' o . j i : g m . 4 : i . ; . n taken the io-pita'.. Me -.iid o be a 1. a i o r w o ; . . .