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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NOKTHtKw lnuinnn.
tir AFTERNOON THE WEATHER INDIANA. T'r.?. tt!M tonight; cooler in north n) tttn T "Tn tt itt w a o nn 't portion; Tu lay fair. Edition L' Vi:ii MK'HIC.AN'. Fair in north, ur.?-!t! 1 in south portion tonight; AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATI ON FOR JULY WAS 16,817. READ THE 'V ANTS' i cool-r; Tuesday fair. VOL. XXX., NO. 258. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA,-MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 8, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS liS s ID GIHL SLAIN FEELING HUNS HIGH U. S. Dancer Is Barred In India Conducted U.S. Probe o f W reck Caminetti Faces Term In Prison S; Br S BODY RARE II DEO ON A FARM NEARBY GRILO IS U1RUR FilFRililS Ulk'UlL t a KJ i a c Jul 5u U JL Jo. POLICE ON TRAIL : OF "BUTCHER WHO- SLEW YOUNG-GIRL GHTNING BURIES MOO RIS; " Eighteen Year Old Safem, Ohio, High School Lass Discovered in Forest With Two Bullet Holes in Head and Face Badly Bruised. BELIEVE SWEETHEART COMMITTED SUICIDE Couple Leaves Home Saturday On Search For Mushrooms Boy's Father, Missing Revol ver, Starts Hunt Which Un ravels Mystery. SALEM. O.. Sept. S. With the find ing on a farm. Fix miles north of here at noon today of the body of Oscar Gray, 18, fdnot through the head, a Bolution was readied In the myste rious murder of Ida May Ixe, IS years old, alem high school girl, -whose re mains, with two bullet holes In the head, had been found at 9 o'clock Ihis morning-. In the woods three miles from this city. Authorities hold the opinion that Gray killed the girl and then commit ted Fulcide. The pair were sweet hearts and the double tragedy is the biggest sensation experienced by the pommunlty In years. No explanation pt the crime has yet advanced. The pair left Salem Saturday morn fcng at 8 o'clock, ostensibly to hunt for jnushrooms In the woods near this City. Saturday afternoon when they pMd not return friend expressed the opinion that perhaps they had eloped, fine they had been sweethearts from Childhood. Mioses Gun. Starts Hunt, Sunday morning however. Gray's father, Jesse Gray, a private police man here, missed his revolver from his dresser drawer at his home1 and Immediately became alarmed unless In accident had befallen the two miss ing young people. The alarm was Founded and neighbors took up the pearrh, which resulted in the finding of the girl's body this morning beneath a clump of bushes and partially cov ered with leaves in the. edco of the woods three miles north of the city. The girl had been shot twice through the head with a revolver. One bullet had penetrated the fore head and the otii.er had entered her left eye. Her face also was badly bruisd. The shirt young Gray wore when he left home had been thrown over her fare. It was learned today that Gray bad anpeared at the homo of his grandmother, Mrs. Thoda Al len, at Patmos. six milees north of falem at ton o'clock Saturday morn ing. He hurried into Mrs. Allen's hnus and started to write a note. He wore no hat and no shirt but had on a jersey. Mrs. Allen inquired what brought him and the nature of the Tint.- bo was writing, but, refusing to answer he rushed from the house and disappeared. Ro!lee Hoy I Suicide. It i feared by authorities and the Vov's relatives that he has shot him self, prosecuting Atty. Rogrey and Sheriff f'rawford at L'xhon were no tified of the affair. They arrived here nt noon and began a search for Gray. Police at Youncstown. north of Sa lem, in which direction Gray disap peared, have been notified to be on the lookout for him. Young Gray nnd Mis Iee were Juniors in Salem high school. The boy was the star athlete of the school. The girl was a loader in the vounsrer frt.. She Is the daughter of "Mr. and Mrs. Charles Lee. RECOVERING FORTS WASHINGTON". Sept. S. State d-j-artin :t advic. s from La Paz today reported a sweeping federal victory r.ear thai i ;ty. The i evolutionists have ! t"i n dispersed and the federals "i.ic reiord the forts above the city. iin- railr.'.ol I't tween Durairo and Torreon h;'- ' a put in running or- !er by the re ;h:ti 'Utsts who have Mated their intention of retaining rharue of the road and of censoring ship::: nts whu-ii pa:-s over it. The jebels aI.- are operating a line from 3'alaeio to San Pedro. Conditions in ,c:t ;: '.r " are tej ort - d quiet by Consul 3 iwa: S The .-..item ;:t iv-ud to Americans hi Mtio. by tjor.sal General Arnold Shankliiu.' hi the endorsement of 2' rev. Wils-in. This statement advised Americans tha: they w re not onbyed out of the Interior ;.nd tlvit there v;us no imme diate iwet-.sitv of their getting out. It is the president's wish that Am tk a lis :n Mt-xieu understand thai rh-re w.is notliir.g mandatory in that r of his messavre to congress re hui! g to the tlej.arture of our citizens fr':n Mexict. He merely desired to 1 .:e a varr.tr.g anl to ratline a pol icy which will guide the administra li'j'.i in the future. TTUKS AJU-: INDEPENDENT. CON'STANTII'OPEE, Sept. The Turkish population of western Thrac? ha . e noticed the various embays'. s here thr.t they have proclaimed t!;eir .ndependrnce. They declare that they are ready to resist any aggressions on the part vt the Palgariar.s with force 5l iiruis, it necessary. FEDERALS WIN A DECISIVE VICTDHY i f i . .. 3 r- i I . . . T v LONDON, Sept. 8. Maud Allan, the American barefoot dancer, is consid erably nettled because of the reports cabled from India to the effect that the police of Calcutta have decided to prohibit her appearance at that city. The decision, it is explained, has been caused by the fear that such dances as Miss Allan interprets, would en danger the prestige of English women among tho natives. MRS. CARTER ON VERGE OF DEATH AFTER SIX DAY HUNGER STRIKE CLEVELAND, O., Sept. S. Mrs. Margaret Carter of Elyria, O., alleged blackmailing letter writer, Is near death today in the county jail as a re sult of her six-day hunger strike. Sho is unable to rise from her cot, but she steadfastly refuses to eat. Jail au thorities are at a loss to determine what to do. It may be necessary to feed her forcibly, the system used on hunger-staking English suffragets. 'She is in a pitiable condition," Matron Manning said today. "If we could induce her to eat she would be all right, but with the exception of nibbles at half a do?en apples and a few spoonsful of broth the has had nothing since she was brought here last Tuesday." Mrs. Carter has lost 20 pounds in weight since she began her hunger strike. lier complexion, usually llorid, has become a sickly yellow. She suf fers from terrible headaches and her heart action has become very irregu lar. Jail Physician Duncan has at tended her constantly. "I am going to die if I don't get out of here soon," she announced today. "But I don't care. What is the use of getting out?" Lee Taylor, of Elyria, her son-in-law, and othc friends are continuing their efforts to raise tho $7,500 bail demanded by tho federal authorities. They have f;ed to get her taken to Elyria for examination on the insanity warrant sworn out Saturday by Tay lor. Unless Judge Day decides to per mit it. the woman cannot be taken from federal custody by state author ities. Unless bail can be obtained Mrs. Carter must remain In jail at least until the federal grand jury meets October f. MUSKRATS IN RESERVOIR SEND GRASS THROUGH PIPE NEWTON. N. J.. Sept. S. After residents here complained that the v Uer pipes were discharging large quantities of grass the water board discovered that a large hrmy ,,f musk iates haa been disrginir up the grass in the bottom of the reservoir. Two fur dealers have asked permission to r;d the reservoir of the rats. PRESIDENT DECLARES NEW HAVEN ROAD SAFE FROM A RECEIVERSHIP BOSTON, Sept. 8. Howard Elliott, president of the New Haven road, is In Boston today preparing statistics r. r.d argumerts to present tomorrow to the public utilities commission in support of the railroad's proposal tr issue $67. 550,000 indebenture bonds. Mr. Elliott was asked: "Is there any immediate possibility that the road will go into a receivership?" He answered: "None whatever. Por the month of July, the road's earnings tquallevl all expenses and taxes, one-twelfth of the annual charge for dividends and interests and a $200,000 surplus. It is true that this llgure is not so high as it should r e. It is J 350,000 below the f.gur for the same month of last rear, and also July is a month of big earnings. But such a figure puts a receivership out of the question. "Morgan's withdrawal a. financial agent will not affect the bond issue for Mr. Morgan's firm was only one of a chain of banks which entered the underwriting arrangement. We have not taken up the Morgan withdrawal." 1 j v- . -.---X TJt ; r -..i -; ; I u " . it r z a - ja r- ..- - ... j a NEW YORK, Sept. S. Detectives both here and in New Jersey today re doubled their efforts to clear up tho mystery surrounding the murder of the girl whose body had been taken from the Hudson river near the New Jersey shore, in two sections. The finding of part of the torso Friday night, followed "with the balance of the torso yesterday, together with a monogramed pillow slip, led detectives today to think that they may soon be able to find the person or persons who are believed to have killed the girl after aa illegal operation, cut her head, arms and limbs from her body, and then cut the body in half and threw It Into the river- weighted with stone. lita-bUsh Four Facts. Detectives so far have established these facts: The murder was committed on the New York side of the river. This has been proven by the grade of stone used to weight the body mica stone which is found only in New York and not in New Jersey. The girl was murdered in a private house or apartment. A fancy em broidered pillow slip, bearing the ini tial "A" was found wrapped around one section of the torso. The date of the crime was not earlier than Sunday, Aug. 31, which has been proven by newspaper wrap pings around the body bearing that date also the decomposition of the torso was such as to indicate that the girl had been dead only a compar atively short tne. The victim was not more than 2 5 years old. She had an exquisite fig ure, was a blonde, was used to wear ing ultra-low cut gowns, was In ex cellent health and had four curious moles or tattoo marks on her right shoulder. I,imIM Aro Still 3Iissing. Tho legs and arms of the girl are still missing. Oificials today are (CONTINUED ON PAGE 14.) 1 EE1EIT IS FOR TARIFF-VOTE WASHINGTON, Sept. S. Republi can leaders in the senate today refuse to agree with the democratic leaders on han hour or date to which vote on the tariff bill and athe prospect of sending the bill to conference. The lengthy speeches by Sens. LaFollette, Ransdell and Bristow yet are to be delivered and an inheritance tax amendment present by Sn. Noris will bring forth further discussion. The majority had failed to force an agree ment to an immediate vote on the bill and will attempt to force an all night session. When the tariff bill Is finally passed by the senate it will express the ideas of Pres. Wilson, and of the democratic members of the finance committee. The president has been successful in having the senate adopt free raw wool and free sugar, after a period of re duced duties lasting three years. The democratic members of the fi nance committee have succeeded with few exceptions in having included in the bill all of the provisions it desired. The insurgents in the democratic cau cus forced an increase in the rate of taxation on large Incomes. Among the articles placed on the free list are raw wool, sugar, at the end of three years, cattle, sheep, meats. Hour, print paper valued at Ipss than 2 1-2 cents a pound, wood pulp, pig iron, steel in gots, looms and slabs, cast iron pipe, photographic and moving picture films unexposed, steel rails, cement, milk and cream, ferro-manganesc, lard, flax hemp. Jute, eggs. corn, cornmeal, cash registers, sewing ma chines, type setting machines, lum ber and hair of the angora goat. The senate has placed in the bill a tax on cotton futures aimed to pre vent gambling. It provides for a tax of one-tenth of a cent per pound on all sales of cotton futures, with a re fund when actual delivery is made. LAST OF EXPENSE BILLS ARE FILED WITH CLERK What action if any the grand jury may take in the case of the three men failing to file primary election expense accounts last Friday, the final day, .is a question. Those who failed to come up to the technical letter of the law have since filed their bills with the county clerk. They are John H. Clements. William Solarek and S. Trembackwicz. Sidney Thornton, who also was out, declares he had with drawn from the race. Some action may be taken by the grand Jury Monday afternoon. The jury was closeted with Prosecutor Montgomery shortly after noon. ' Tho alleged primary election frauds are also expected to get an airing. NEW OFFICERS ANNOUNCED Notice of the election of new otfi cers for the Trinity National Hun garian church was filed Monday with the county recorder. The 'officers 'of the new church, of which the Uev. Leather Victor Kubinyi is head, are as follows: Charles Abraham, chairman; Louis Horvath. vice-chairman: John Smith, secretary; Joseph Lochmandy. treasurer; Steven Okczan. Steven Ne meth. Charles War go. Anton Molnar, orge Nemeth, Gabriel Horwath. Steven Illes and George Balozh, com ptrollers. ALLOW ROUTINE BILLS Routine bills were allowed by the county commissioners Monday. A bid of $550 for weather strips on the county asylum was allowed. The ap plication of Paul Earl Boenlnger for entrance to the school for feeble minded at Fort Wayne was granted. Nil ; A.,Tv' ;' 'V -- " ' ... . -. . . , ' C. C. McChord, interstate commerce commissioner, who conduced the public investigation at New Haven in to the causes of the wreck that occur red at Wallingford, Conn., on the New York, New Haven and Hartford rail road, on Tuesday, when twenty-one passengers were killed. TO BE HUSBAN ' Early Monday Jesse Painter, of Grand Rapids, Mich., arrived In South Bend, hunted up Mike Mace of this city and both started out for revenge on Mary Painter, whom each claims as his wife. The men allege the woman is a bigamist and appeared be fore Prosecutor Montgomery to swear out affidavits. 4 Both men claim they are the law ful husband of the women. Painter says he married her July 7, 1907 at Canton, Ohio. They lived together for a year or two, when it appears Mrs. Painter met Mace, who lives at 1107 S. Franklin st. Friendship ripened into courtship and April 2 4 of last year thefcv were married in South Bend Mace claims. He asserts that the woman told the county clerk that she had been married but had secured a divorce. He further says that Mrs. Painter told the priest who married them that she never had been mar ried before. Mace and Painter now declare the woman Is engaged to another man In Grand Rapids, where she is living at present. A divorce suit brought by Painter is still pending there and there is a battle over the custody of their one cvhild. No ill feeling exists between Mace and Painter. "He couldn't help it, it's the woman's fault," said Painter of Mace. D OLITE MANNER D BY (UIaSOX GARDNER. WASHINGTON. Sept. S. Pres. Wil son has a most polite way of . cracking the party whip around the ears of re luctant members of his party. When his attention was called to the recal citrant attitude of various senators on the Owen committee, he smiled kind ly and opined: "A number of these gentlemen are men of strong charac ter with marked individuality, and opinion," said he. "But when it comes to party policy, they are all men who are large enough to see the Importance of subordinating Indi vidual beliefs to their party's wel fare." Now Charles F. Murphy of Tam many would have accomplished the same result by telling them to ."beat it and get in line. It has begun to dawji on congress that there must be more legislation on the subject of railroads. The rail roads are in part responsible. They are conducting an organized cam paign to get permission from the in terstate commerce commission to al low them to increase freight rates. Meantime the New York Central is being investigated on the charge that It is seeking to overcapitalize and pile up interest charges in the same way that the New Haven did. Over-cap-italization. hjg interest charges, inade quate expenditure for maintaining: saf tracks and proper equipment that these go together, congress is 'S- beginning to see. So congress is ge tating several bills some looking control of railrond finance: others to to taking over the railroads as govern ment properties. Son. William Hughes of New Jersey haa a standing order that the door (CONTINUED ON PAGE 14.) t ..... .... . , . y . , . .j t: . I : ,. a ', . , i - . . - : . - ; ' . . ' . '. . . . '; : , .--V- . Til 0 II C ftl SAME WOMAN PRES DENT HAS Frank Zeiger and family of 30.1 E. Donald st., miraculously escaped death early Monday morning when a bolt of lightning struck their home, tore down the chimney, ripped open the side of the house and hurled brick and plaster over the beds of the fam ily as it slept. A year-old baby in a crib was al most buried under a litter of piaster, but escaped with only a few scratches. Fire which broke out ignited Mrs. Zeiger's hair, but her husband quench ed the flames and she was uninjured. The bolt of lightning struck the side of the house containing the bedroom of the family. Mr. and Mrs. Zeiger occupied one bed, a three-year-old daughter lay in another small cot, while the baby lay in a crib next to the bed of the parents. A chimney runs down the side of the room. The lightning struck the top and followed it down into the room, tumbling the bricks off the roof and ripping them loose inside along with the plaster and lath. Furniture? Hurled About, Pictures and furniture were hurled about. The bolt after striking the flood apparently turned and followed a window casing ripping out the win dow sash and mouldings. The blinding flash and road stunned the family for several moments. When Mr. Zeiger recovered from the first shock he leaped from his bed and ran to the cots of his children expecting to find them dead. But both sat up and screamed lustily. Turning about Mr. Zeiger noticed a small blaze break out in the debris covering his bed and the next moment in the hair of his wife. He quickly smothered it with some sheets. Neither the police nor fire depart ment was notified of the accident. SHOOTS AT FOUR, THEN KILLS HIMSELF AFTER DOMESTIC QUARRELING CINCINNATI, O., Sept. S. Culmin ating a series of domestic clashes of more than a year'u duration. Fred Butcher, 31, ex-saloonist, today shot his wife and himself, fired at a neigh bor woman, tried to shoot his step son, and threatened to kill another woman neighbor. His wife has a se rious wound in the neck and Butcher is dead at the hospital, where he was taken after the episode. Mrs. Bar bara Nichols, tho neighbor at whom Butcher fired, narrowly escaped. Harry Good. 23, the stepson, tried to overpower Butcher .and was almost killed by a bullet from the crazed man's revolver. Butcher's self-inflicted wound which proved fatal, was just above the heart. Butcher came here two years ago from Catlcttsburg, Ky. Korean Who is Preparing For Missionary Work Speaks In South Bend Churches Rev. T. S. Kim, a native of Korea, who arrived in South Bend lAst week, is appearing in the; pulpits of sev eral of the local churches. Sunday morning he preached at the Stull M. E. church and In the evening ad dressed the Christian Endeavor so ciety at the First Christian church. Wednesday evening he will appear at the River Park M.. E. church. Rev. Kim 13 a student at Taylor university at Upland, Ind. He is fit ting himself to be a missionary to his own people in Korea. To meet his expenses while in college he travels about the state lecturing and preach ing. He is now staying at the Y. M. C. A. After a short sojourn here he will go to Chicago, then to Normal, 111., where he will visit friends. He will then return to his studies at Upland. ASKS $3,650 AS PAY FOR TIME SPENT IN CELL Alleging malicious prosecution. Constantine Cokenes filed suit Monday in superior court against George Jac obs and asks judgment for $3,650. In his complaint Coken;s alleges that he was arrested without cause on a war rant charging criminal assault, on Aug. 1, 1912. On. Aug. 2 his case was continued to Aug. 6. On that date it was dismissed and he was ordered to Chicago to be tried on the same charge. On Aug. 10 he came before the Chi cago municipal court and he was ordered a hearing before the grand jury. On October 15 the grand jury, he alleges, entirely ignored his case and It was dismissed. During all this time Cokenes alleges he spent the time in jail, being unable to furnish bail. A damages to his character and loss cf money he a-sks $3,650. XO BARMAIDS IX SPRIXCnELI). SPRINGFIELD. Mass.. Sept. S. Women are barred from selling or serving of strong drinks in hotels or restaurants, according to a decision by the license committee. Tho Page of A THOUSAND BARGAINS! If you were to 'keep track" frr a while of the w; paper, it would n( mt ads. in this d take long for of a thousand you to make a lis! bargains a. thousa opportunities to hi sand opportunities There is never nd chance? and y ar.i a thou- to scli. a ' lar gainless dav with the war .t ads. There and then when munity or b.-ir-cially watching to be "there"; ind many such :s probably not may be a day now the chance of opp gain you are ep( for does not stem but you will not dayj -in. rooav one of them! f, ' . . . .. . .. -T " : -- v . - 7 - C ' v... ' jj; ?2Ni:1' 4NiREAD-T0 FACE TRiAL Sllfil; 0 GAMBLING CHARGE -'-- '. ; ..; . -. . i - N i - - . ' . V Vi:7rrg'' -f Jv--; f ':rKp'$::::i SlfcMM':. iMm . ? . ' .... ' ... 1 F. Drew Caminetti, the young son of the United .States commissioner of education, who has been found guilty at San Francisco, of the charge of vio lating the Mann "White J2 lave act. The defendant's brother, Andrew Cami netti. acted as his counsel, but failed to shake the damaging testimony of Lola Morris, the prirl with whom Cam inetti eloped to Ileno, Xav. YOUNG MONEY KING WITH FEVER AT 104 LAUGHS AT PHYSICIAN CHICAGO, -Sept S. Propped up by pillows in his room in the Pdark stone hotel to-day, Erich Von Goldschmidt Kothchild, youthful scion of the world powerful . family of money kind's, laughed at his private physician when the man of medicine told him he was a very sick young man. J lis temper ature was 104. Dr. Victor Von Varendorff, who has been jtccompanying the youn- multi-millionaire on a tour of the! United states ordered a blood test to determine the exact nature of his pat ient's illness. When the red f luid J lieves that hi- ultimate liberty w as was being extracted from his arm ' never freer fiom r.btaeb s than ii i young Itothschild reached for th to-day. Counsel for tin- slayer ..." hand of the man w ho has been his . Stanford White plan to make bitter tutor and physician since childhood. jattaeks upon the anad'an immigra "A wise doctor is a blessing." saidjtion la vs. The first attack will come the sick youth. "Von Varendorff on this partieular section ov the law would succeed admirably under the J which provides that only "anadiavs Chinese system where the doctor have the right to plead to the court:; draws pay only when the patient is, against deportation decisions. Thi:; well." will be e.;u-;ed, tie- Tb.aw lawyers say "When the doctor left the room to the pri y nmin i! i t i Imlan i. !f Roth?child startled his valet by order- j necessary. TIwm T!:.'w will fight ing his trousers, tie and coat, llcj against ihe article of the law makin ' jumped from the bed and attached the i it compulsory o ib-p.-rt p- rsons wlio tie to his night shirt, drew on his trousers and coat and walked across the room for his cane. He sat in a chair until weak from the txertion when he allowed the doctor and his! an. t to uiiuir.v iiim .ion it'iuiii' i I'f his bed. Dr. Von Varendorff said in dications were that his charge appear ed to have a touch of malaria and that ho expected the illness to be slight. .-.-.? . n M rl ..r-.. him ...l --........ ... ! Mo New York, hut expects to he pre- G. W. RIDEN0UR HELD l?,,ilr:;;'V'' r;"'s "':,riR3 INSANE BY DOCTORS!' .I--r..,..-; -.,:,..s.'l " v.r- rr.nfi.lor.t ithis morning t ii.it th ir clir-nt -vonhl George W. Ridenour. 76. of Portage !"- " iuitteo this aft. r:K-!i. Lawyers township, was adjudged insane in ,(;r tlM" I''"Sf,''!"if" however, maintain Justice Hildebrand's court bv Drs. 1 1. 1 lal J u ' hav" ;l t-ong ease against T. Montgomery and W. IT. Ilillman. i he r.rn.er distn-t attorney and will According to testimony of his son, th- father labors under the delusion that he sees witches and that the bankers are after his money. Tie possesses real estate valued at $20,000. It is also alleged that he at one time threatened to kill a doctor who he imagined had given him poison. f is said to also have wandered fl'.vay from home and asked people for a guardian. AUTHORESS CHARGES SHE SUPPORTED HER HUSBAND; ASKS DECREE DELE WARE, Ohio.. Sept. Ul lian Hell Poue, well known authoress announced to-day that charges of ex treme cruelty and gross neglect or. the part of her hus: and, Arthur Hot Rogue, a Chicago promoter, would from the basis of divorce proceed ir. lts she. will institute in the locai court there late this afternoon. Mrs. Rogue's petition, drawn up by Judre N. P. verturf, alleges that sin has for some time paid Szj-j a month rent and maintained an apartment in Chicago and that she has always up ported her husband. She further al leges that he smoked as many as h) cigarettes a day. ' One of th peculiarities of her hus band, the petition avers, is that he i addicted to the use of strong coffee. At five each morning, she says, lie makes his beverage by filling a cup half fill of a certain brand of coffee, when h travels the coff- ..Ms carried by him in a thermos bottle. Certain Irreligious tendencies are also allege. 1. The Bogue's wert- married in Chica go May 0, r.oiO after a three month's acquaintanceship. They separated in April lfJl2. Prior to her marriage Mrs. Rogue did work on several Ne v York newspajH;rs and also wrote sev eral novels. Among her best known works are: "Why Men Remain Bach elors." "From a Girl's Point of View," and "The Under .Side of Things." Canadian Authorities Take Every Precaution to Protect District Attorney From Pos sible Uprising by Thaw Synv pathizcrs. Accused Lawyer Arrives ir Coaticook at Noon Public Opinion Points to Acquits i On Poker Playing Case. CATJCiK. (Jiv. ep;. . r.ep.dy t" i";u- uial thN a J ler.Mop. on li1'? ehargt- of u;im'.di):c. t'urnn r 1 ::. Axxy. Jerome oi New :;. arrid here r tile noon train. was aeeompani J by Atty. S. ". Jar..,' ., of .Montreal. The tri.il whieh a.- to e :ne np for he, trin- i n i s. a ;'i err.o. lis at 4 o'eiocic will be dela l from thirty minutes to an hoar. Word wa.- reeied fr:u Sh.erhrooke. 1,'uo.. tint Jmiue Mi,: ena. v. !io is to d ( ide the , ase, 1 o : t tiu-re at ,.:l.'t in an . i ; t 'mobile bound t r this (:!'. The j irist .anr.ot reaer here before 4 ;::o. the chanc s bein r that it I e later. The Canadian a .:th'riti."s to-.',.ij took ev ry jes-i!h; preeant'on to pro tect Jerome trom ,iolen"e at hands of an embittered publi Tnreats that even w nt to the p.dr.1 ('I" urging the .hooting of the form r Is'ew York d ist ri t attorney impelled the authorities to provide special pro tection for him. Jerome is due t arrive here at noon from Montreal to answer tb charge of ;:a m1 '1 'ir.:. and sjte-Mal licer:ian had orders to .- e that the in flamed state of pahlie opinion did not lead to an open aitaek en 'I haw's ne mesis. Hearing on th" V ' mblir. will be hebl h fore .Tu!. "' .ialena this afternoon, the case hair.u: I n tra:v-- fem il from th- court of jin-tir e of th. P'eaei' McKee. In tiie nuantinie Harry 1. Thau still at the immigration d'-tentie.ti room. He will i takn to Montreal some time this (el; t appear hef(e.. Judge Cervais on the writ, of hahi a; corpus returnable S jt. 1 .". The eseaped Mallow an slayer - have been ad judged -tisane "w ithin live yc ars. l.oag 1 i!it AI.v.mI. It i- belief. 1 t ii.it a long fight will be made ' . foie a :n:'i! b ision i ; r ndered in ) e.o , . II r i Jerc,me hiiriself is dis--oura d o r the mit look of having Thaw return d to Mat te w.i n within a. short time. He has about given ;.p. ami aftei Ids liraring on the Lambling charge, lie ill return push it to the limit. The L-erural prediction is, however, that J'T'inv will ! a'i'JiUed. lp to 1" o'clock this morning no In structions had he.-n received by public opinion ."ems divided as to his chance before the court ppeals. Should the court sustain Thaw's claim that th" findings of the bo ard of inquiry are ill cal. a new hearing will Lk'dy follow ( and th- re is a chance that th -verdict may not be so favorable ;o Thaw as deportation of Vermont. On thing seems o he certain, and that is that Thaw will be in Canada, for sev eral month before final judgment id pass d on h K' r a . !s-oit Pack on Job. OTTAWA. OnL. ep. The Can adian immigration departmer.is fu ture actions ;n the Thaw rte will directed by .Supi-rinP nder.t V. I). Scott, who refnrnvd to th city to- da aft'-r an -e n , e of t 'A o wee a r. l reii. ve,i i:. p.iake Rr.'... rtson, his as sistant, of full authority in the de partments' affairs, ..-ott's first acr to-day w.q t anr.ou:..-.. that Thaw would bo p.-:rr..t!'d to r-main in C'.'.tticook untd tiu.e draw.- !:., r for his h-arir::' in Montr- il. T;..- Co.it- icook tietei-j-Jon euirters ar- much :n Mon- mere ev-,rnforta h'.e than tho treal." declared S tt. .'. ott s lid lie h-id : o. ived n nctic of an appeal from the hoard of in quiry ruling that Thaw he -ported. "I have no :r.,, ,, ; .:ch an appeal." said .;: bar. is w ;J. he tie 1 in the Thaw .e until after the rourt g;-es ie i-in on the writ is-ued l.'i?t 1'riday. Short';.- after r.oon to-day Sc-tt or d.erej R .v'irtson to h'irry to c.at! cook. He wou'd not r-.-.il the pur-Io.-e of prd-en-' :;s visit. JURY FOR SUPERIOR COURT The drawings for the superior court petit jury were made Monday ;vs fel lows: Willham H. la nirby. pertagf township: W'A'.l im It. r.eaty. rincoln: Henry Eelfn. Madison; Crank Hay, Liberty: Henry Mr::. f'-T, Portage; !tobert E. C,eer. Llhrty: Mennc Shirk, portage; Charles Rnwn. Var ren; Henry Roehb-r. Per.n; Joseph 1'hl. Ohve; Jacob CI. Peehb-r, Madison; Edward Pfeeiffer, Portage.