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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
! pass I south THE VEATHER rwT nil INDIANA: IMr . T.-.rtr:. uns :tb-d :n portion j tonight ; slight. coob r. J Saturday fair. L Wi:i: MP'!L: Pair tonight an.! .Saturday; I ; h 1 1 . r...!T tonight. AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR JULY WAS 16,817. VOL. XXX., NO. 262. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 12, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS BEMD JLLV ; uu Edition ! READ THE 'WANTS' ' V .f "i fflOR'SSOIIS PROSTRATED BY FATHER'S DEATH Young Man Who Accompanied New York Mayor On Death Journey Has Not Slept or Eaten Since Sudden Tragedy BODY IN STATE AT LIVERPOOL TOWN HALL Lord Mayor Tenders First Offi cial Honor to Memory of the Late American Lusitarlia Will Be the Funeral Ship. QUEENSTOWN. Ireland, Sept. 12. Tho deathshlp P.altie. of the White Star line, bearing the body of William J. Gaynor of New York city, arrived in port at 1:25 this morning, bringing fresh details of the famous American's death. The stateroom occupied by liufus W. Gaynor, son of the late executive, was roped off and guarded bwv a cordon of ship's stewards. It was explained that young Mr. Gaynor was overcome by his father's death and had been suffering Intense mental anguish for nearly eight hours. Ollicials of the consular office in Queenstown visited young Mr. Gay nor and later viewed the body of his father, which had been temporarily prepared and lay in a state room. Ollicials who had entrance to IUi fus (laynor's stateroom said that the young man had not slept an nour tdnce his father's sudden death at I o'clock Wednesday afternoon, nor has ho eaten anything. He has been con stantly under the care of ship's doc tor. When Mayor Gaynor embarked for a sea voyage on Thursday, Sept. 4, it was known that he was physically run down. Mr. Caynor showed signs of weakness, but after the ship had been at sa a few days he seemed to grow better. He spent much ot his. time alone or with his son. Mayor Was Content. Officers of the Baltic, it was learn ed here, repeatedly :isked Mayor Cay nor if they could not perform some special service for him but " the sick man would reply: "If you treat me as well as you treat others, I am only a passenger like the others, I am con tent." The morning of Mayor (laynor's death the sick man seemed in bettor spirits than usual. He walked the deck for some time in the warm sun shine accompanied b.v the small son of one of the passengers. A warm attachment had sprung up. between the tall, grave, gray bearded man and the little three-year-old boy. Mr. Gaynor had been telling the lit tle fellow stories about -somv of the big fish which lived in the sea and laughed heartily at '7mn of the ques tions which came I ck to him. Shortly before 1 o'clock Tiufus Gaynor went below to look after his father's luncheon. lie returned to find his lather huddled up in a deck chair. Young Mr. Gaynor thought at first that his father was sleeping and shook him gently by the shoulder. The pallor of the recumbent man's face caused hi son to become, alarm ed and the ship's surgeon. Ir. Hop per, was summoned. He immediately pronounced Mayor (laynor dead from heart disease. Although Rufus Gaynor realized that his father's condition was seri ously, lie was completely stunned by his parent's sudden death. It was all he could do to write the wireless mes sage which was received in New York by Robert Adamson yesterday. Decline Since Shot. I r. Hopper, who was more or less acquainted with the history of Mayor laynor. gave it as his opinion that Mr. Caynor's constitution had stead ily bt en declining since lie was shot by a maniac in Hoboken. X. J., three ya:s ago. Mr. Gaynor's fame was emat iated and Dr. Hopper said it was uly by the most tremendous exertion of will power that the official could haw held himself to his task. The death of Mayor Ga.ynor cast a pall of gh-om over the ship. All the da tiers and other festivities on hoard v. re cancelled and the passengers adopted a resolution of condolence which they tendered to Rufus Gaynor. Tii" male nurse who accompanied Mayor Gap.or to attend to his phy sical comforts, and who seldom left his patient's side, s ud that the mayor seemed t be suffering but neer com plained. The last wols he is known to have spoken were addressed shortly be fore his deatn to a person who asked how he was feeling. "I am feeling Aery well, thank you," replied Mr. Gaynor. politic Tabooed. Mayor GaynT did not discu.ss poll tics on the voyage, saying time and again that his trip was for complete rest and that he did not intend to b -ther his mind about political af fairs or muni-ipal problems for a fortnight. Mar.v came to the conclu sion that in addition to taking the voyage for rest Mayor Gaynor also t',,k it as a means of getting a fort night of semi-seclusion in which he m!ght think out his course in the campaign In New York, dido upon isvws and. In brief, settle nil poli tical questions upon which his mind ha i been In doubt. if thf mayor felt that his end was near he did not show it. He left no rr.-ssage for the world. Mrs. C. X. Williamson. the well known writer, who was a passenger n th Raltic, aid Mayor Gaynor ap peared in the best of health and t plrits. "He pd with a smile upon his face and a look of perfect content within liis .y.s." s.tM Mrs. Williamson. "His death w as the most beautiful that ono would ever see. liis face was turned upward to the fun: his hands were clasped beneath a steam er rug. His life on beard had been very quiet. He kept much to his cabin. Occasionally ho walked tho deck with his son. He became the champion of a little son of one of the families and they spent much time together in tho warm sunshine. Mr. Gaynor must have had a large fund of children's stories, for he kept the tot interested every minute of their time together. Mr. Gaynor ap preciated music and attended the con certs ree 'Marly. The plan of transferring the body to the liner Cedric on a tender was abandoned. A grim coincidence in this connection .was that Mr. Gaynor had planned to return on the Cedric. Will Return on IaisJtania. LIVERPOOL, Eng.. Sept. 12. All plans for the Immediate shipment of tho body of tho late William J. Gay nor to New York were made here to day by the U. S. consul. The Baltic was scheduled to arrive this evening at 7 o'clock with the body of the dead American on hoard. Arrangements were made with the Cunard line to transfer the remains to the Lusitanla which will probably arrive at New York next Thursday. The Lusitanla will not sail until tomorrow, which will give ample time for embalming the body. A local undertaker sup plied a c;tsket at the request of U. S. consul. The tirst official honors to bo paid to tho memory of the late Mr. Gaynor occurred here. The Lord Mayor of Liverpool today ordered that the town hall, appropriately decorated in mourning, should be tendered as the resting place of Mayor (laynor's body until the Lusltania sails tomorrow. When the casket is taken to the Cun ard pier it will be escorted by a cortege of mounted police. A death watch, composed of pick ed police from the Liverpool force, will watch beside the body during the night. The 17. S. consul here will take a leading part in any ceremonials at tending the shipment of the remains tomorrow. NEW YORK, Sept. 12. William J. Gaynor, mayor of New York city, voy aging over sea on the steamer Raltic in the hope of regaining his strength to enter the three-cornered municipal campaign as a candidate for re-election, died suddenly on the Raltic as the steamer was within a few hundred miles of the Irish coast Wednesday afternoon.. The first news of his death, flashed by wireless and relaved by cable from Europe, reached hi secretary, Robert Adamson, Thursday morning. The mayor had succumbed to heart fail ure, the message said. Later dispatches from his son, Rufus W. CJaynor, who was his fath er's only traveling companion,, pave details which showed that the end had come with shocking suddenness. The death of Mayor Gaynor auto matically transferred the oflice of mayor to Col. Ardolph L. Kline, a re publican, president of the board of aldermen. Col. Kline took the oath of oflice late today 'and his first official act was to call the board of estimates together to lay plans for the public funeral services of his predecessor. Mayor Kline then declared that during his short term of oflice. which will terminate on Jan. 1, 1I14, he would carry out the policies of Mayor Gaynor, so far as he knew them. While messages of sympathy from local political leaders and from all parts of the country poured Into the mayor's ohMce in the city hall and the Gaynor country home at St. James, I I., the heated municipal campaign came to a sudden stop, although many conferences were held to review the sudden change which Mayor Gaynor's death made in the general situation. George McAncny, fusion candidate for president of the board of alder rmvn. announced late Thursday, that he had decided to postpone his vaca tion trip abroad on which he had planned to start on Saturday. Mc Aneny and William A. Prendergast, fusion nominee for city, comptroller, were In conference with Gaynor load er relative to accepting their endorse ment when news of the mayor's death was announced. Plans for Immoral. Plans for a public funeral to be held probably on Monday, Sept. 22. will be made Friday by the board of estimates Iite adices from abroad say the body will be transferred from the Raltic to the steamer Cedric. sailing from Queenstown tomorrow, or If that ar rangement cannot be affected, to the Lusitania. sailing from Liverpool Sat urday and should arrive in New York Friday or Saturday of next week. LONDON, Sept. 12. Rufus Gaynor, son of the late mayor of New York, sent the following message by wireless telegraphy to tho Associated Press Thursday evening. "My father. Win. Jay Gaynor, died on board the White Star liner Raltic at svven minutes past one o'clock on Wednesday afternoon. His death was due to heart failure. He was stated in his choir when the end came. "The deck steward had been with the mayor a few moments before his death and had taken his order for luncheon, the mayor marking the menu- to indicate the dishes he de sired. "I was on the boat deck and went below at tho lunch call to tell my father that his lunch w;ix really. He had boon taking his meals in one of tho state rooms and was seated in his chair apparently asleep. I shook him gently but he dil not respond. "His trained nurse who had been with him ten minutes previously was summoned and the ship's surgeon. Dr. Hopper, was called. The mayor was given a hypodermic injection and ar tificial respiration was resorted to, but it was quickly apparent that he was beyond any aid. An examination with a stethescope showed that the heart was no longer beating. The body was taken in charge by the ship's officers, embalmed and placed in a scaled casket. "On the morning of his death the mayor aroso at about J) .o'clock and after a hearty breakfast went on deck. He walked about the boat deck at frequent Intervals, keeping in the sun and he watched the men go through the fire drill. About ten min utes before one he descended to the promenade deck r. r.d went to his chair, remarking ihat he felt very well. Seamed Improved. "During the voyago his health had steadllv improved and his nervousness had docro.Lsed noticeably. He took a great de.U of Interest in the run of the ship day by day and he was par ticularly Interested to know just where the Raltic was when the chart was posted in tho companion way each noon. Mill GUARDS PLACED HMD CQLEDRDQK JAIL Thaw Will be. Arraigned Today, as His Attorneys Decide to Drop Their Petition to Have Him Set Free. JEROME DENOUNCES ONE OF CANADIANS Twenty-five Men Who Have Been Working Against New York Attorney, Follow Thaw to New Hampshire. COLE BROOK, X. H., Sept. 12. Twenty-five Canadians, several of them opponents of William Travers Jerome, after his arrest in Coaticook, Quebec, last week on a charge of gam bling and others from Sherbrook, where Harry K. Thaw received such an ovation in court, have, followed the fugitive across the border into New Hampshire and revived with their coming the intense partisan . feeling so evident while Thaw was in the do minion. Jerome denounced one of them in public Thursday. Their presence in Colebrook enliv ened what was otherwise a typical Thaw day for those who have been following the erratic course of Stan ford White's slayer since his escape from Matteawan on Sunday morning. Aug. 17. There was no court pro ceeding. Thaw's arraignment being put off by mutual consent until 10 o'clock Friday morning; and Thaw's lawyers apparently thinking him safer in the custody of the sheriff than at large, abandoned their attempt to re lease him on a writ of habeas corups. The guards about Thaw's hotel were increased Thursday night from 12 to 20. All were armed and under the direction of Chief of Police Charles Kelley. The chief appointed his first deputies Wednesday after hearing stories that otlicers from New York might attempt to spirit Thaw away. He augmented them in the face of rumors that Canadian con tingent might essay the same thing with the idea of snatching Thaw from Jerome's hands and at tho same time rebuking high dominion officials re sponsible for Thaw's sudden deporta tion Wednesday morning. Crowd Follows Thaw. Groups of Canadians stood about the hotel corridors and on the street cor ners throughout the day and closely followed Thaw on the two trips he made from his room. The first of these was to the barber shop; the second to tho otlice. of his chief coun sel. Thomas Johnson. Two automobiles, engines running, stood at tho curb in front of the olfico all the time Thaw was within. This so larmed the police chief that he and his men completely surrounded Thaw when ho was brought down and escorted him to the hotel. Mr. Jerome spoke with a smile Thursday night of the. camp followers from across the border, but added that he had heard apparently authentic re ports that some of the more emotional of tho Thaw sympathizers from Can ada had spoken seriously of liberating him. Jerome's denunciation of the par tisans from Coaticook occurred in the Monad nock house whero Thaw is housed. Tho man. who interested himself in working up evidence against Jerome on the gambling charge of which ho was accused, asked to bo introduced to him. Jerome looked him over coldly ami then spoke acridly" and bitterly of his experience In Coaticook, naming the man as the ringleader. There was a moment of strained silence, then Jerome turned his back. Yellow Dog is There. Thaw's progress down Main st. to his lawyer's otlice Thursday afternoon drew the population of the entire vil lage ami environs to the scene. Every available vehicle in town was pressed into service; windows .along the way were black with heads. . Thaw, head erect and smiling, walked beside huge Sheriff Drew. Hehind them came the smail boys of the village; ahead frisk ed a small yellow dog, yelping delight edly. From a second story window a small girl tossed Thaw a bouquet of sweet peas. Put there was no cheer ing. Unless more delay intervenes Thaw will be brought before Justices Carr In the morning on the complaint that he is wanted in New York for con spiracy. Counsel for New York will ask that he. be remanded until a re quisition warrant can be presented to Gov. Folker. and that he be removed to the county jail at Lancaster. Then will begin the real tight against extra dition. In preparation for this. Thaw has retaineu still another lawyer. He is N. E. Martin, ex-mayor of Concord, a leader in the state democracy and a close associate of Gov. Felker. He ar rived in Colebrook Thursday. Atty. Gen. Tuttle was still here Thursday night. He declined to dis cuss reports that the governor would refuse to honor any requistion papers signed by Martin Glynn as acting gov ernor of New York. "My whole time." said tho attorney general, "has been devoted to assisting in the preparation of jury cases In the superior court and the proceedings in relation to Mr. Thaw have not thus far claimed any part of my time and attention. "I see that one paper reports that I have been in conference with Mr. Jerome. This is an error. I have not met the gentleman and am not at present informed of his plans. Any duty cf mine in this matter will not begin until some request frcm the governor commands my service." c Scene of Murder v !.;---vrs - '-r: & ' ': -I"'" Iri-i I r1 Cn i Yr v :" ; Jr.. aj; In the large picture is shown the place where the upper part of the girl's torso was found Sept. 3th. The smaller pictures illustrate police theories as to the manner in which the tragedy was carried out. No. 1 is that she was killed in an apartment house in New York city. No. 2 shows the police deduction that her slayers, after dismembering the body and wrapping it in bundles, carried them to a motorboat and across the Hudson river to the Jersey shore. No. :J illustrates the police theorv that the bundles were thrown into the river from a motorboat. No. 4 is the police suggestion that she mav have been killed in a camp on the Jersey shore. JAPS DEMAND ABJECT APOLOGY AND MONEY IN NOTE TO CHINESE PEKIN, Sept. 12. The existing ten sion between the Chinese and Jap anese governments over the demands of the Japanese in connection with the killing of three Japanese citizens at the recent battle at Nanking between federals and rebels, was heightened today by a peremptory note from Tokio asking for an immediate ac ceptance or refusal. The demands include: Payment of $1,00 0 indemnity to the families of tho three slain men; summary punishment of the Chinese otficers responsible for the shooting: a public, apology bv the Chinese government to the Japanese government; a personal apology by Gen. Chang I sun, the federal com mander at Nanking to the Japanese consul and the parade of Gen. Chang Hsun's troops before the Japanese consulate as a sign of abjection. These demands are in the hands of the cabinet. There Is a force of 2,0 OA Japanese marines at Nanking and the Japanese consulate there is protect ed by a battery of quick firing, guns, while there are live Jap warships in the harbor. Human Race is Becoming Insane; Births Will Soon Cease, Declares Kellogg COLORADO SPRINGS. Colo., Sept. 12. That the human race is becoming insane and that births will eventually cease, are the predictions made by J. H. Kellogg, of Battle Creek, Mich., in an address before the American Public Health association here. "To regain our lost estate," he said, "we must get back to nature. "We must cultivate health Instead of disease." AUTOMATIC STOKERS TO TAKE FIREMEN'S PLACES PITTSBURGH, Pa., Sept. 12. Au tomatic stokers will displace iiremen on the Pennsylvania railroad, accord ing to D. P. Crawford, superintendent of motive power for the Pennsylvania lines west, who addressod delegates to the international association for the prevention of smoke here. The change would solve the smoke question, ac cording to Crawford. Tired of Marine's Life, South Bend Boy Quits, and Lands in Officers' Custody Tiring of the life of the United States marine corps, Vernon Dodd3, 4 1 G Summer St., it is charged, de serted his post at Charleston. S. C, and was arrested here Thursday even ing. Word was received here soon after Dodds left the marines, but it was not until several days ago that he came to this city. He h;is been with the marines but a short time, having en listed early in tho spring. He left on July 31. "When Dodds enlisted he gave his age as 21, but when booked at the po lice station Thursday evening he sai l he was 1 years old. It is thought his correct age is 19. CARDINAL CALLS DRESS OF WOMEN "DEGRADING" MOUNT CLEMENS. Mich.. Sept. IT. "Degrading creations' and "gener ally scandalous" are the terms applied to the latest fashions in women's dress by Cardinal John Farley of New York, visiting here. "The diaphanous gown and the slit skirt are products of the devil's industry," he. said Mystery Which Has SEEKING LAD AS HEIR 0E ESTATE Simon Joseph Worthing Is Thought to Ih Working In the Northern Part of State. Somewhere in northern Indiana Simon Joseph Worthing. IS years old, may be working for a small pittance, although he is an heir to valuable property in Missouri. Eocal police have been informed of the efforts being made by Mrs. La vady Chasteen, 14T. Bright St., Indian apolis, a sister of the lost boy, to find him. For nine years she has been following up every clew. She receiv ed a letter Wednesday stating that the boy will soon be found as he is be hoved to be working on a farm in northern Indiana. Both Mrs. Chasteen and her broth er were placed in an orphans' asylum in Eogansport. Ind., when they were quite young and when 7 years old youne Worthing was sent to a home near Peru, Ind., and given to a fam ily named Davis. Two years later his sister saw him for a few minutes, but since then all trace of the brother has been lost. That was thirteen years ago. Nine years ago Mrs. Chasteen received information that her moth er's brother had taken possession of a farm in Missouri, that she says in order to clear the title she and her brother were recorded as dead. The property originally belonged to her mother, she said. Wants to Clear Title. Mrs. Chasteen said the land now is in possession of Monroe Dowdy, her deceased mother's brother, and one or two other relatives, and that she and her lost brother are entitled to a share in the property. In order to clear the title to the property she is making a systematic search for the missing brother. , Young Worthing is now IS years old, Mrs. Chasteen said. They both left the orphans' home to go to fam ilies, and in that way they Inst trace of each othrr. Mrs. Chasteen received a letter from Mrs. B. G. Carney, ma tron of the home in Logansport, where she and her brother lived. Mrs. Car ney said she believed the brother could be found without great diffi culty. The land to which Mrs. Chas teen believes she and her brother are entitled is near Maiden. Mo. She said she had received letters from her uncle intimating that she and her brother are entitled to a share in the property. Find No Clew in Search For Quartet That Robbed Chicago Bank Messenger CHICAGO, Sept. 12. The polite were without a chw today in the search for the four young men who slugged Warrington McEvoy, IS year old bank messencrtr for the Garfield ark State Savings tank and stole more than $lf,000 from him in broad day light yesterday. The search for the automobile in which the four bandits escaped was withot.t result. The find ing of the satchel containing $10, S0. in checks five hours after the rob bery two miles from where the mes senger was held up was the only de velopment in the boldest robbery in Chicago's criminal history. The men retained only the $ 4,600 in cash which the. satchel contained, and the bank has no record of the bank notes in the bag by which they could be iden tified. U. S. AMBASSADOR TO GERMANY TAKES SUITE HEREIN. Sept. 12. James W. Ge rard, new U. S. ambassador to Ger many, has given up the idea of renting a, $17,00 house. Today he rented a forty-room suite ia the Esplanade hotel, one of the fir est in Europe, de ciding to occupy trie Quarters of tho old U. S. embody. Stirred Hew York mm Mi&MM WMXjg Lj TkfeF V? SOLDIERS MURDERING AND BURNING IN NORTH ALBANIA, SAYS REPORT VIENNA, Sept. 12. A reign of ter ror as bloody as any in the annals of history exists in northern Albania, it is stated in despatches received to day from Avalona, provisional seat of the Albanian government. Servian soldiers have spread throughout northern Albania and are murdering and burning without restraint. Terri ble atrocities are reported. It is charged that the Servians are attempt ing to depopulate th ecountry so they car: colonize it. An Athens despatch says that a separate treatv between Greece and Turkey will be signed in a few days. It bears supporting evidence of the charge that Greece and Turkey en tered into a secret treaty last May by which the Turks were to help the Greeks beat Bulgaria in return I r which the Greeks were net to oppose Turkish occupancy of Adrianople. WILL RAISE RATS TO BE FOOD DETECTIVES CINCINNATI, Sept. 1 2 The refuge farm will breed white rats which will be used by the health department as food detectives. The rats will be al lowed to feed on foodstuffs which the department suspects is unlit for hu man beings to eat. If the rodents di" or get sick, the sampled food will be condemned. ASKS SANITARY DRINKING TROUGHS FOR HORSES fLi:VKLND. Sept. 12. Ullrich Richter, a local contractor, has asked that sanitary drinking cups be pro vided for horses to prevent poisoning 1 v drinking fr'm stagnant water troughs. The new drinking cups will be arranged so that the water will run through them with such force as to keep them clean. APPENDIX TEN INCHES LONG TAKEN FROM BOY PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 12 An ap pendix ten inches long, believed by surgeons at the Garretson hospital here to be the longest ever remo el from a human body, was taken from Paul Hatch. 1?, of Newton Center. Mass. The appendix was three times the length of the ordinary organ. Insane Patient Without Food Forty Days, State Authorities Start Probe KANKAKEE. 111.. Sept. 1l Inves tigation was started by state authori ties of the case of Jolm Robertson. ;xn insane patient at the Illinois hospital who was found unconscious arid near ly starved in a forsaken room of the institution after be'riir without fo,.d for forty days. When found he v. is crouched by a rusty water pipe where a drop of waver fell wry few min utes. Drinking this dripping water kept him ali e throughout his lor:.: fast. Doctors at the hospital said he would have been de.nl in a few days. Today they believed there was a chance for his recovery. Robertson was sent ? the hospi tal from Chicago in lM-v He was considered harmless and was allowed the liberty of the hospital yard. rii:i) cent roK killing;. MUXUOKDVILLE. Ky.. Sept. 12. Walter Galloway, having faced an in terminate sentence of frm two to 21 years, found guilty of the killing of Blise Tiichardson, was fined one cent and costs by a Jury here. S OFESSOR Charging that her husband w :j s---etn:nIy too absorbed m his w.rk as professor of mechanical er.gir.eerir.g; t pay even the slightest attention to her. Mabel (I. (Ireeri has r i D 1 v'lit for divorce from Jerome J. Green, pro f .- or at Notre Danie university. Sho asks Jio.imui alimony and the custody of their three-year-old child. Almost ifoni tile day of marriage Mrs. Green asserts, her husband has scarcely spoken to her or taken her anywhere for entertainment. For clays at a time she say.s he Joes not talk to her. DctniN Trip Abro.nl. To be token on long trips or visits and then be left by her husband is an other of her complaints. A year after the marriace the complaint states tho couple went to England. While on the voyage the husband scarcely spoko to the woman. Upon arrival they were entertained by friends of Mrs. Green. Then Green went to Kheims, Prance, to attend an aviation meet. He left her with no money, except transportation back to New York. In order to sustain herself she was forced to borrow $20. Mrs. Green charges. Upon his departure for Kheims, Mrs. Green avers she wanted to kis him goodbye, but that he pushed her away with the exclamation, Posh, get out". He refused to tako her any where and treated her, according to the complaint ;ls a '"mere convenient and necessary incufmbranee to ko p his house in order." When she asked to be taken anywhere he replied, it ij sair1, "We are married. That's enough. That's the end of ail that sort oC thing." Went Into Woods. Shortly following the birth of their daughter. Green took his wife to tho Michigan woods. She charges he put them up in a fish lodge where th reek, of tobacco smoke and talk of other men forced the mother and child to Ilee and find a place of abode in a shack termed a dug-out. or earth hole. She and the baby slept alone here, terrified bv the night stornus and fall ing trees, Mrs. Green says. Her hus band, she claims, went to Chicago dur ng the time and attended an aviation meet. In the meantime tin woman cooked for the men at the li.-h lodge, the complaint states. In conclusion the complaint state that the events of three years of mar ried life were such as to break down her health to that extent that sh: was ordered t England by physicians. She asserts that lo r husband h:- S.IO.Oefi in a bank, and earns $173 per month as instructor. ENGINEER WILL LOSE JOB IF FIRE COMES AFTER 10 W A UK EGA N. ill.. Sept. 12. If there is a lire in Waukegan after 1 ' p. ni.. W. J. Allen, i hief enginee r f the city water works, will lose his job. That was the situation today beeai" Carl Atterbery. commissioner of pub lie satety, announced that he would discharge Allen if the tire whistle blows alter P o'clock, and E. V. (r:s commissioner of public property, said that he will discharge Alb n if the t,io whistle is not blown. The commis sioner of public safety is the he-ad of the tire department. The commis sioner of public property is in charge of the water works. The tiro whistlo is located in the water works plant. VIATOIl IS KILLED. MUEXST Eli. Ger.. Sept. 12. Ai ator Hans Lorenz was killed here to day whib- making a Might. His death is the ::i'." th since heavier than air machines came into use. CANADIAN OFFICIAL WHO PUT THAW OVER BORDER ' ' ' , - , . s. ... . . ' . . i i . , ' i.'- . - , 5 i ' v - y ' ' .. si i , " 'J r ' V . ' - . . - . - ..'. . ' " - r t-. f J E. Illake Ibb,-rt !!. a. ting s :p- r::: ten: nt of :n:! igr.m who v. :ih f" r oilier Can. d; in ,4st.ir.ts kidnap- i Harrv K. Thaw ir:v. b.:s : irb r. .,. ' -atrcre k. t'ae.. and iu-hed i'.::;. acr ? the border into V rn."!.!, whr- : Was tum.ed I.M-ie .it NiTt'T. M i i ! S, .i.'. I hnally cap!urd 1-v the p- a! .f:tl;o: . ties .it Colel.r.M,',-;. N. li. The k : : . a ; -ing of Thaw f.er t!iit :s w ;:at ;t atr.oants t" was ;. r;l:' !''.v- a ! 1 pro, v. w arranted by the a '.th. :: .' of M trust r "f J ...-tie,. J. l..bert . Depite t h i fa t. hi'weve:". Tb w'-? lav. j. -rs do lare ::e will have I b , -ertson arre-t.-d f.r cnte:e.pt ,f ...::: on the nte ntion that the arr st d:--obeyed the -aperior court writ callir.g f. r Thaw's detention and prod tb'ti ;ti Montreal later In the month. TKe ::. al ter of superior juri-diction between th superior court ind the imn:igratit a authorities. :t w.is stated, was dfodej three months ajo in lav ur of tl. Cwiiit UES PR hOH SEPARATIONS fflS WEGLEC i