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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA,
AFTERNOON THE VEATHER Indiana: OntinuM un settled with sh overs to warmer tonleht In north and central portion?. Lower Michigan: Un settled; showers tonight "r Saturday; warmer to night. UTH EH J 7i Edit rcion AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR AUGUST WAS 16,473. READ THE 'WANTS' VOL. XXX., NO. 260. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 1913 PRICE TWO CENTS Lost Out in Race For Governor He Goes Back To Work in - a Tunnel HOUSE SETS III BILL II WAY TO STATUTES 28B-84 Peggy's a Bright, Twinkling Star Row Sho Landed the Leading Hole In "leg o My Heart" Over 400 Girls Who Wanted to Be Stars, Too. BIMBOA r. I '".v'.. 1iX;sAiVf,,V'-r . A j6 :-:: .TK - I Xx I I 1 A l I ? rn M ' IYA 11 iCd V V O JL JULY. WiJ El L03F3 HUERTA QUARREL WITH. CONGRESS: DENTIST MURET AND PRIEST NOW BELIEVED COUSIIS H no s : tt WM ALr.ANY, N. V.. Sept. 1?. ISy thn imir.umuus vote of the high court of Impeachment. Gov. Sulzer lost the first tight made by his counsel when tho i court declined to unseat Sens. Wagner, j Frawley, Sanner and 1 tamspergor. The decision followed a royal battle In which Judge D. Cady Herriek led tlit governor's forlorn hope of un seating his senatorial enemies, and Judge Alton H. Parker met the at tack on behalf of the board of man agers. The court listened with marked at tention to every word of the contest, and the fast action of Presiding Judge Cullen in ruling for immediate con- slderatlon. llrt. and then for .sustain-) ing the right of the senators, came as; an electric shock. Immediate! after the vote was taken the clerk was directed to read the ar ticles of impeachment. Sen. Warner, Sen. Elon II. Brown, the republican leader. and Judge Willard JJartlett. of the court of ap peals, the committee appointed to draft the rules of procedure, had practically completed their work on Thursday night. Apart from the adoption of these ruls interest in Friday's proceedings was focused on the expected legal battle over the right of the challenged senators to fcit as members of the court. Object Dual Hole. Tho defense contend: thatT. he members of tho Frawley committee, having uncovered the evidence against tho governor, should not be permitted to assume the dual role, of prosecutor and Judge. Although Sen. Jlrown is a member of the committee no objection was urged against him as he did not participate, in the com mittee's activities. The governor's attorneys refused to explain why they purposed to chal lenge Sen. Wagner, and tho opposing counsel said they were In tho dark concerning' It. The senator himself suggested that it might be claimed that he had assumed prerogatives of the lieutenant governor, since the im peachment of Gov. Sulzer, hut, he added, he had laid no claim to the oJHce and had not attempted to dis charge any of its functions. Counsel for the assembly board of managers contend that precedent has . i.t.v'" :U the t ight of the challenged senators to sit as members of the court. Tho Impeachment court as consti tuted today numbered 37. of whom 4S are senators, and nine Judges of the court of appeals. A two-thirds ma jority of the court is required by the constitution to convict. PRETTY PRINCESS SOPHIA KILLS SELF Objection of prinep "William to Union With Hanker' Son Said to lo Cause. HEIDELBERG. Ormany. Sept 19. Princess Sophia of Soxe-Weimar-Eisenach, a bea'iful young woman unusually popular, of sunny disposi tion and much courted by the officers, committed scic.de early Thursday morning. Her body, with a bullet wound in the temple, was found in her room in the palace of her father, Prince William. The death of the princess was due to a love affair. She was engaged to Hans von Pleiehroeder, the eldest son of the senior member of one of the most powerful banking houses in Ger many. The reigning Grand Duke Irinco YYm. Ernest strenuously pro hibited tho union tmless the yjineess renounce all her titles and dignities. This she re-fused to do. While tho princess had been pre vented from marrying von Hleich roeier, they had often been seen to gether a: Heidelberg since the en gagement was announced It la not known whether the pair had resigned themselves to the decision of the rand duke, but von Dlelchrooder it is reported. Ftarted from Berlin for Heidelberg Wednesday. No statement of a.ny kind reVitivo to the tragedy has "been given out. and official confirmation of the suicide I nncc could not t o ; taltu'l at William's palace. According to one of the palace em ployes the princess killed herself about 6 o"cir ck in the morning and a maid entering her appartment soon nfterward can'.c upon her dead body. The princess was only 2" ears re. of KINDERGARTEN WORKERS PLAN FOR SCHOOL YEAR To discus the work for th coming yr:ir and to plan for a close organi zation, the kindergarten directors and assistants In the city school were to meet Friday afternoon with Mrs. Alma O. Ware, director of the South Bend kindergarten training school. Mrs. Ware'. school is now an integral part the primary system In the public schools and she will he In d:roct charge the work in tho kir.drcgart'-ns. CAPTAIN ETC. LAUNCELOT IS SENT OVER THE ROAD ROTHF.UHAM. Eng.. Sept. 15. I,.-u;r.celot Revival Malpagne. who describe hims If as the son of .a millionaire, tho brother of a duchess and an otr.cer in the F. S. army, i-.r rested here for stealing an oer cit. w-aj sentenced to thre months i-rp!ay. Capt." .Malp.igne. as he descrils himself .ij.s h wa, walking1 around th world. President May Step Aside For Diaz But Will Be Pover Be hind Throne Catholic Party May Endorse Gamboa. MEXICO CITY, Sept. 19. A ser ious quarrel, fostered by the distatcr ial methods of Pres. Huerta, has broken out between the national ex ecutive and congress. After long and heated debate the chamber of depu ties refused to conllrrn the appoint ment of Edurado Tamartz, a member of the Catholic party, as minister of public Instruction. Approval of cabinet appointments is necessary under the constitution. Heretofore there has been no dis sension and tho present situation establishes a precedent. The vote against confirmation of Tamariz was IS tc 1!0. The Catholic party will probably control the next national election despite the efforts of Huerta to get the electoral minstry under his domination. The Catholic party will meet Sunday when it will prob ably designate Foreign Minister Gamboa as its choice for president. Man Behind Throne. WASHINGTON, Sept. 19. That Huer'a is preparing to step out of the race for tho Mexican presidency next month is indicated by the dis patches which have re-ached Wash ington within the past twelve hours. That Gen. Felix Diaz, if elected pres ident, would be no more than a pawn for Huerta is taken for granted here. Huerta's present policy seems to be surrender tho place of power without surrendering the power it self and to bow to tho pressure of the American government while appar ently defying it before his people. As head of the army Huerta always will,' remain the most powerful mn in Mexico while he has a, man suposedly weak, like Diaz, in tho presidential chair. Pres. Wilson believes it will be wise to keep Envoy Elnd in Mexico until after the October elections, and although apparently ho it not now continuing negotiations of any kind with the Mexican government it Is thought they will be reopened as soon as Huerta makes clear the in tention not to run for the presidency which now seems to be his plan. LILLIES AEROPLANE WAS WORN OUT, SAYS EXPERT Investigator 1-Yom Wright Brothers lx)ks Into Cause, of Air man's J 'all. CHICAGO, Sept. 19. An explana tion of the death of Max Ullle. in a fall from his aeroplane at Galesburg, 111. last Monday was made Friday by Grover C. Eoening, of Dayton, special investigator for the Wright brothers. Lilllo was killed." said Eoening, "because his biplane has deteriorat ed until the wood and metal cou?d no longer stand the strain of Hying. The machine was built at Eillle's school of aviation in St. Iours 18 months ago. The wood parts had lost their 'life'. The hinges and pulleys wero rusty from exposure. When Eillie took the air at Galesburg It was necessary to exert extra strength to operate the controls. This threw the machine off its "balance. It would not ever. up when Eillie attempted to right it. It began falling almost as soon as ho started." MARVIN CAMPBELL SEEKS AID FOR AGED CLERGY ! South Hcnd Man Urges Increase In Fund For Superannuated Ministers. A movement to pay the deficit in the superannuated ministers fund was 'started at the Indiana Methodist con j ferenee Thursday by Marvin Campbell or outh ttonu. It is planned to Increase the fund until each of the ministers who are eligible to draw on the fund will re ceive one dollar a day. New Albany was selected for the 1I14 meeting 'place. MAY ADVISE FELKER TO SET THAW FREE CONCOIID. N. H., Sep;. 13. Coun cillor Noone. a member of Gov. Fel ker's council, is in favor of setting Harry Thaw free. He'said Friday that he had advised the governor to take plenty of time to look carefully into the case before making a decision. matter should be derided suddenly." I he suid. 'Thaw'; case is one of the most unusual uus iiiuim ji.v j peen and we shall never in all proba bility see another like It. This poor fellow does act In an eccentric man ner but that might be attributed to the strain under which he has been laboring. "Think of it. five years of hound ing end torture. Why. that's enough to make the most of men ravins maniacs." nirrF.cnvi: vtm cli:rk. RICHMOND. Ind.. Sept. 19. Henry Fanvig. Mate oil inspector for the Richmond district, was nominated for mayor on the democratic ticket at tho citv convention Thursday nigh' Isaac Burns, a detective, was named for city clerk. TIITON. YV. 11. Murker, former i-r rf the First NntUn:d bank t CU ity. pnroled froii th IyMven worth prim, iirrtved Ji-re. H was convlefe.1 In p.ii vf t lubrzzk-tueEt vf tLe tweak's fund. ... . -, -- 1 f.-'x-"- - '- -'-i'- I i SExVTTLE. Wash., Sept. 19. Rob ert T. Hodgre, who, as progressive candidate for governor of Washing ton last fall, received over SO, 000 votes, promised the voters that if defeated he would return to work in the coal mines, from whence he made his advent into politics. He was de feated. Hodge didn't go back to the coal mines, but got a job running a steam drill for the Milwaukee rail road tunnel in the Cascades. Hodge's career in politics was meteoric. He was an ordinary coal miner at Black Diamond. Newcastle, and other mining towns in Washing ton for many years. Then he was appointed a deputy sheriff. Five years ago he announced his candi dacy for sheriff of King county the largest county in the state. The poli ticians laughed at him. But "Bob" Hodge a big healthy robust man with a. bitf winning smile and a wonderful lo of native eloquence went into of fice by an overwhelming majority. He had been a sailor a pugilist anil a common day laborer before, and he was a keen student of life. He made a wonderful race for governor but the odds were against him. Hodge has now returned to manual labor. gen. richardson tq Lead the orangemen Vlsterites Organize and Plan Bl Troop of Armed Volunteers to FUrht Home Itulc. BELFAST, Sept. 19. Capt. James Craig, unionist member of parliament announced at a public meeting here the acceptance by Gen. Sir George Richardson, of the command of Ul ster volunteers. Sir Edward Carson, leader of the Irish unionists, expressed the hope, in address the volunteers, that the next time he saw them "every nian will have a rifle on his shoulder." Gen. Richardson emphasized the Importance of drill as being useful when the rally sounded. BICYCLE THIEF GOES TO MICHIGAN CITY 'Violation of Parole Means Fight More Years of Imprisonment. For Younxj Man. War has been declared on bicycle thieves by the police department. The second arrest within 2 4 hours was made Thursday night when George Trybunalski was placed in a cell. .Merritt Price, who was arrestee! in Elkhart Thursday morning for hav ing taken wheels from this city, was taken back to Michigan City Thursday night. Price was sent up from Fort Wayne on a sentence of from one to eight years, but was paroled in July. He will now have to spend the rest of the eight years In prison. Trybunalski is a mere lad but is said to be one of the terrors of the west end. According to the authorities he has also stolen a large sum of money from a resident of the Polish district. He was in police court Fri day morning and the case was con tinued until next Monday. YALE PRESIDENT TO BE NEW HAVEN DIRECTOR NEW YORK. Sept. 19. Arthur T. president of Yale university. I naaiey. , and James H. Hustis, recently elected lit vice president of the New Haven I railroad were elected directors here i Thursday. Hustis will become presi j dent of the road In the near future ;and Pres. Elliott will be" elevated to ', the chairmanship of a system. Does South Bend Want An Eight Legged Cat as Starter For New Zoo? If South Bend still had a zoo at Defper park there would be a fire chance now to add some rare animals to the collection. i Word came from Elkhart Thursday that a man in that place had a cat. There was m.hing strange about a man having a cat but when it went on to say that that feline had eight i vz and two heads that was some thing else asain. In' his letter the Elkhart man says he heard that South Bend wanted to buy some hnimals. Besides this eUht legged, two-headed cat he Iuls two porcupines and two prairie dots. v Put in Hands of Banking and Currency Committee in Sen ate, Where Hearings Are in Progress on Measure. PASSED PRACTICALLY AS IN ORIGINAL FORM Would Eliminate Present Bank Note System and Establish Twelve Federal Reserves to Issue Currency. WASHINGTON, Sept. 19. The complete revision of American bank ing and currency methods proposed in the democratic currency bill was started on its way to the statute books Thursday. By a vote of L'SG to S4 the house passed the bill in practically the same form in which it was originally proposed. Twenty four republicans and 14 progressives Joined with the democrats in voting for the bill. With this overwhelming house ma jority and the endorsement of Pres. Wilson behind it, the measure was sent over to the senate. There it was referred to the banking and cur rency committee before which hear ings on the subject already are in progress. The committee may not bo ready to report for several weeks. The measure would eliminate the present American bank note system under which banks issue currency against government bonds, and estab lish a currency, to be issued by 12 federal reserve banks based on sound commercial paper, which the govern ment assumes the responsibility of redeeming in gold or lawful money. It would place practically every idiase of banking under the control of a federal reserve board of seven members to be appointed by the pres ident and a council of bankers which would have only advisory powers. The system would be administered through tho tN-svi-Vo banks, situated in 1 geographical divsions of the country, capitalized at about $3,000, 000 which capital must be subscribed by the banks in the reserve district. At the eleventh hour the house wrote into the bill a disclaimer of any in tention to alter the gold money standard fixed by law. Altered little. Ten days of earnest consideration in the house failed to alter the bill in any material particular, and it parsed virtually as drawn by Rep. Glass of Virginia, chairman of the house banking and currency com mittee nftjr conferences with Sen. Owen, chairman of the senate com mittee; Secy. McAdoo of the treasury department and the president. Throughout the debate republicans and progressives vigorously de nounced the methods employed by the democrats in framing the lull and in perfecting its details in caucus. The democratic lines held firm how ever, and no minority amendments were adopted. On final passage but three democrats voted against the bill. Sentiment regarding the measure has not yet crystallized in the sen ate. The senate committee is now hearing interested citizens from all over the country on the principles of the bill. These hearings may con tinue for several das at least. The committee itself is expected to take weeks in the discussion of the meas ure, although the administration forces In the senate hope to force an early report to the floor where fur ther extended debate is expected. A number of Invited experts were still to be heard when the senate committee finished today's hearings and It is expected the public dis cussion of the measure will continue until early next week. The bill will then be taken up for discussion within the committee room. No Jedictlons Made. Chairman Owen would make no prediction today as to the prospect for action in the senate committee. Emphatic expressions have come from democratic members as to changes they believed necessary in certain features of tho bill. Further criticisms were voiced at today's hearings. William H. Berry, collector of customs at Philadelphia, said he believed the bill proposed a system worse than that now In ope ration. In response to questions by Sen. Reed, he said its only valuable point was that It reduced the amount of reserves which national banks were required to keep. Mr. Perry said he believed the hanks would be compelled to borrow back at once the greater part of the reserves that they might contribute to the regional reserve banks. "Then instead of being reservers to which the whole country would go for money, they would reaP.v be ele ments of weakness in the system," suggested Sen. Reed. "I think that is so." said Mr. Berry. 11 PRISONERS ATTACK GUARDS AT J0LIET PEN! JOEIET. 111.. Sept. 10. Eleven Mate prisoners in the penitentiary here were confined in solitary, cells while the prison investigated a revolt of five negro stone breakers in the prison quarry and six white men em ployed in the chair factory. They were subdued by a reinforce ment of guards 'after a desperate fight and were driven into their cells at the point of ritie. The negroes started a fight with their guards at the same time the men in the chair factory threw down their tools and quit. lw?s- '"ei&si :i' v&A;.,vt W MISS PEGGY OWKlIi. How happy do you think a girl must h who answered a newspa per appeal, made bv a theatrical manager, for a successor to his biggest star and LANDED THE JOR? This is the girl Peggy O'Neil. Oliver Morosco, the theatrical manager of New York, wanted an actress to play Eaurette Taylor's part in a "Peg O My Heart" company which Is soon tp take the road, and to prepare herself for other lead ing roles under the direction of Morosco. My, whet a pilgrimage there, was to the Morosco orfloes! The hall ways and stairways of the building in which thine festern manager does business were filled with pretty girls just 401 to be exact. And of the multitude Peggy was chosen. M rs. Pankhurst a Wonderful Womiany Says Mrs. "Belmont NEW YORK, Sept. 19. "If the U. S. immigration authorities attempt to bar Mrs. Emmeline Pankhurst from this country they will be displaying woeful ignorance and narrow minded ness." This statement was made Friday by Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont, at whose home the famous militant suffraget will stay while in New York. Continuing Mrs. Belmont said: "Mrs. Pankhurst is the most won derful woman in the world today. When I was in Paris I saw her daily, i'he and her daughters show such pluck andcourage as I never knew inns Students Will Have But Week at Christmas and No Spring Holiday School Opens Mon day. Hopes of high schxd students for a longer vacation weie dashed to the ground Friday morning when Princi pal Sims announced that, despite ru mors to the contrary, school would convene Monday morning, Sept. 22, at S:16 a. m. While some of the minor details of tho finishing process have not been completed. Contractor Christman is working hard and will have tho rooms ready for occupancy then. The largest amount of unfinished work Is in the auditorium, where the seats have not been completely riveted in. This will bo accomplished by the opening date, however. Many and various were the plans formulated for mak-ng Up the two weeks of the school year lost by the incompleteness of the new building. It was reported school would be held on Saturday mornings, or said school would be held until 4 o'clock in the afternoon. Others thought that the i Christmas and spring vacations would be dropped and still others claimed that school would be let out two weeks later in the summer. The final settlement of the question was given out by Principal Sims Friday. It has been decided to hold school on the Friday after Thanksgiving, the 2n dof January, the first three days before Christmas, which as Christmas En s on Thursday would be holidays. and to eliminate the spring vacation, between will be The week's vacation Christmas and New Years given as usual. DOCTOR WHO KILLED MAN IN COLLAPSE IN CELL INDIANAPOLIS. Sept. 19. Dr. Charles M. Clayton held on a charge of having murdered Joseph H. Stout, whom he alleges he found embracing his v. ifi. collapsed .n his cell Thurs day and is said to t-? in a serious condition. MAT " v . . f before. They have made donkeys out strongest and most famous of the statesmen in England. They have made the English government and King George the laughing stock of the world. "Why. the other day Premier As quith was attacked on the golf links by some militants and It took 1C de tectives to rescue him. Wasn't that glorious? He was afraid to appear in court aga-.nst them and wouldn't pre fer charges. The clowns in parlia ment who are opposing woman suf frage will soon find themselves in a ticklish position before the people, as suffrage is bound to come and quick ly." Grand Jury Work Completed' After Calling in John Kitch to Ask About "Positive In formation." The investigations of the grand jury have been completed, but the re port of Judge Funk will not be made until Monday, it was announced Fri day. A large number of. indictments, as the result of the two weeks' in quiry, is expected. Continuing the effor' to determine tho source of the pi . tended "posi tive information" which was pub lished a few days ago in regard to indictments in election fraud oass. the jury called Atty. John Kitch for examination. Kitch had actd as special depuy in presenting -id-m-e In the election eaes before the grand jury. He wa.s not subpoened, but was notified. however. that the jury wished to see him. and left the trial of a cas in the circuit court to ap pear before the inquisitors. The calling of Kitch, following the examination cf Wilbur It. Armstrong, a Tribune reporter, was taken to in dicate that the jury wisrw-d to know whether he had any connection with the printed reports. The attorney is said to have told the jury that he did not give the so-called ' positive information," which was given under color cf an official report. Kitch was a leader of one of the political camp" on prii try day when the frauds v. er chargeu to have been committed. Proserutor Montgomery would give no intimation as to whether any in dictments would b returned in the election cases when the jury reports Monday. GIRL WAS ASPHYXIATED Mr. and Mrs. Walter Gilmartin. l.'oM W. Washington av.. are in Meredith. N. H., where they were called by th death of his niece. Miss Dorothy Di lion. The gi'l was asphyxiated while in the lath tub Tuesday. She was about 1 j years old. Miss Dlllion Wie the U-r. daughter of Mr. Gilmartiu's si ilClElTSIOT DUE TILL MONDAY Advices From Schmidt's Birth place in Germany States Murderer and Doctor Are Thought Blood Relations. SUSPICION GROWS THAT SLAYER IS IMPOSTER Police Still Search For Missing Head of Butchered Girl Lawyer Begins Planning For Insanity Defense. NEW YORK. Sept. 19. While stepi were being taken Thursday to have a Jury pass upon the sanity of "Father" Hans iVhmidt. bit upon bit of evi dence was piling up linking closer and closer the lives of the flayer of Anna Aumuller ami his alleged counterfeit- ins: partner. Dr. Ernest Muret. Muret was the central figure In tho day's developments. The priest grew morose in his cell and talked Uttlo. Muret appeared in court to plead guilty and be held on the charge of having a dangerous weapon in his possession. The pseudo dentist who appears from information the authorities al ready have acquired In their search to have practiced medicine under other names in Chicago, in England, and on the continent, has been thought by the police almost from the beginning to bear some blood relationship to Schmidt. Thus the advices Thursday night from Aschaffenburg. Germany. Schmidt's birthplace, that Muret is now believed to be the murderer cousin. Adolf Mueller, caused littlo surprise among the in obligators. It came out also, hawever. through the discover- of an engraver w o made copperplates lor Schmidt, that Mure', as he now calls himself, seem ingly had f;r closer knowledge than he has at any time admitted f Schmidt's countei feiting operations, having accompanied Schmidt to Ho engraver s shop when the plates were secured As for Schmidt himself, the many aliases he used led Inspector Fauiot to suspect t hat the clerical prisoner might not be the Hans SchitTV of Aschaffenburg. bat an imposter. This theory, while somewhat at rro.-- purposes with that which brought out the supposed blood relationship be tween the real Hans Schmidt and Muret. was considered by the inspec tor worth while following up. Is He Iinpo-ter. "There is no certainty that this fel low Is the real Schmidt. said the in spector. "Schmidt is a natural forger and could easily have fixed up the chrical credentials through which be obtained positions in St. Hon'.face's church and St. foeph's church." Schmidt's counsel. Alphonse Koel hle. insisted that be was not an im poster. "He told me he was Hans Schmidt, the priest," said the law yer. Mr. Koelble began Thursday laying the ground work for an Insan ity defense of hi client. He let Dis trict Attorney Whitman know that h purposed asking a court inquiry into Schmidt's sanity. Another line of defense however, seems likely to le tesorted to In a secondary way. This is hii a'Tlol absence of absolute proof of Anna Aumuller's de;wh. Part of th girl's body cut up by Schmidt and thrown innto the Hudson. hae been recov ered, but the head, which would af ford proof positive of identity, still is missing. It is this contingency which is leading to the police to keen up a persistent search for the head of the victim. A diwr has been en gaged to go over every foot of th river bottom in the vicinity where yes terday a fisherman dragged some ob ject cloy to tho surface and tlun lot it. only a strand of human hair re maining on the hook. GREEK KING HOPES TO CONCILILATEJHE FRENCH PAEIS. S. pt. 1. King Contnr.tin of Greece will arrive here Saturday for a bngthy stay, political signl": ( ance is attached to the trip a the king hones by hi attitude of friend ship to dispel the hostile effects of ). recent Hcrlin speech when he fadel to mention France ;is one of the Eu ropean power- that helj.fd Grefewiri the s-cond Palk.tr. war. AMERICANS BEAT GERMANS HEREIN. Sept. 1 Th C..rm. newspapers m-ob- gloomy -o:nm-n 1 1 Fri(b:y upon the loss of protu'c t;tm-d bv German made armamen The papers declare that American la lories are gradually taking trnceaA. from Europe. Turkey hs either l'1 ed "r is preparing t tdaee large .J.'rs with Amerb -m flrm fr guns y to replace the Krupp. look outTuffragets. pinkert0n in england PLYM FTH. Eng.. Sept. F.. W. A. Pikrton the f trio-.: dete. ti e. arriv ed" in Kncland Friday. U" aid hi tr:: is for vacation purpo-es but mitted he wo.ild ;:t Scotland Yard and' some of hi European clients. It h.vl been reported that he v as coming on a big international c t e It the d'-tertie den.ed this. I.IOYD-GF.OIIGE NOT COMING. tDN. Sept. I'M', id E'."'! George, chancellor of the exchequer. Friday formallv denied reports thai he will istt the ' . S. this year. i,oi)i)N poctoi; ii i :s. LoMMt.V Sept. I'.. Dr. F. W Forbes Coss. one of the b.-s known physicians in London, died Friday.