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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
f pas SOUTH THE WEATHER and Frid iy. MICHIGAN. Pair to night and KrfcJay; rih'.nt; temperature JVIday. AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR AUGUST WAS 16,473. VOL. XXX., NO. 282. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS JCDlLiJN U i3i JHa W feCJ 1 JIJMJhdOo uu Edition READ THE 'WANTS' LENTY DIG FOR VISITORS TO Spelling Bee, Motorcycle Races, Auto Parades and Final Awards in Various Contests on the Program. L. M. ANDREWS WINNER IN MOTORCYCLE RACE Several Riders Find Corners Too Sharp and Are Forced Out of the Race Route to be Roped Off Today. Fair skies and warm windd gr ted the. rt'eond day of the farmers, mer chants and manuiactun rs' eposithn Wednesday and add d new lile to the wirk's festivities. The first crowds from the surrounding towns mad t li.-ir appearance, promising that the remaining two days uf the exposition will i-ee th" bulk- of th.- population of the county poured into the city. A hair raising 1 4 -nilU motorcycle rare featured the day and drew great rrowd.s alone the onir:. Thursday the same t nurse is to be the scene of another race for lv mile?, this time for two-cylinder machines, ."pe. d of So miles an hour is predicted by some of the more daring entries. An af ternoon and owning auto parade are to feature the program for the day. The down town streets and .-tores wer crowded during the day with isitora taking in the hundreds of ex hibit while the judges placed t ht prize -winning ribbons thereon. The work of judging the exhibits was practically concluded with the ex ception of a few minor displas which will bf finished Thursday. The parades Thursday afternoon and evening are to be led by the ex position iueen. Miss Jane Smith, and her train of attendants. A big motor truck carrying the band will also be One of the escorts. SoIllns: l'(M Today. Tliursdav morning in the eighth grade building the old fashioned spelling bee will be conducted. Atty. Dan Pyle will act as the dispenser of -words. Much entertainment is prom ised for the spellers trom the country wide around. A course in the Kelley businos college will be offered as the prize for the champion speller. Llovd M. Andrews of South Rend, number three, won the motorcycle race Wednesday afternoon on an Rx celslor machine. His time was 2 minutes and 2Z secotnls for four trips iiroiind the circuit, or lit-- miles. Thursday afternoon at 2 : :'.'" o'clock the twiii cylinder race will be held in which a long list of entries have been made, and n Friday the free-for-all race will be held. These races wUl cover 1 miles and will take four laps around the same c'reuit as the race used Wednesday. The course will be roped as accidents are feared. Several riders were thrown from their machines although no serious injuries were received. nly four out of nine starters finished the ran, the others having met with some acci dent In the route. Doiiafd Ha-ford Second. Donald Hasfoid of this city, driving lumber nine. a I la rb-y-Davisdson. came second, making the four trips around the course in jj minutes and 11 second. Charles Woolman of South r.end came third on number live, also a Reed i ng-St anda rd. in - minutes and 2 lseconds. Rus-ell Gill ran into the curb at the corner of !fa ami I.alayette st.. and was forced to drop out of the . .. .. H. c.-.i-e of a broken pulley. A. Henderlong dashed a: nst the same urb ami was thrown from his saddle, but pluekily kept in the race although he met a second accident at the Naarrc corner and was. forced out of the rave when hi- engine re- fusod to operate. John McCrew and R. R. Annis were forced out h. -earns.- of Hat tires and R. A. i-.rochoski and R-d'a loie-h'- u ere also oompt lied to stop in the third circuit because of n:;i:'e and tire trouble. Two shin curves, one at the Col fax and Lafa. tte corner and the other at the Xavarie and Lafayette eorn r, opposed th riders and e.odi time as they dashed around thce corners their machines skidded fiK.iinst the curb and in many coses narrowly mi- d throwing the rider from his machine. Marts at lliy;h School. The raee lnx.in at th hih school huiliiinr n C"it'a ami proceeded ast to I-afay"tt. then r.orth to Na varre, west to Rorta-re. northwest to Rlwood, west to Wilbur, seuth to La porte av.. then south to Colfax and back to the seho'd. The total purse ,f $.". was divided proomr three, Amtrews irtttimr llasford $1.", ami Wool man. J 1 ('. The entries for the race Thursday Are: A. R. Lee of South Rend. J. "Pushn.di of Rlkhort and H. Hess of Rlkhart, (J. Hit.. South Rend, on Kx elsiors: M. II. H-dland. South Rend, and Renr. South Reno. n Harby Davidson: W. Kdren. South Rend. on a Jefferson: Croehoske. Soutli Rend, on r. Redin-Standard. ari.l A. F. Henderson of Cnwn Roint. on an Indian. Hits. He-s. Rushnel!. Holland. Hen derbn and I e ill also make up th. free-for-all ra Friday. The of-fe-ia! timekeeper Is John Casino-re. ii-'-;d by J. I Wfiiv. r. l-'rank I 1 k s starter and I're i Hart is ju.lqe. S200,000 HORSE IS BEATEN :i:v.marki:t. r.: ., o t. An--; '!' L' lmor-.t's farrows thr -j -ar-oj 1 j Trarey, f,,r whi-.di u was ree.-ntiv of-I fered i'J'-e.efei, -Acs d'feat.-d here to-j da- r.y ( t?d ile . r i n the race for the rp.ii a a -s f..r U.OcO. AI-ppo f'nished third. D THE SHOW TODAY DEMOCRATIC GAUGUS APPROVES MEASURE But Six Members Vote Against Hurrying Along the Tariff Bill Tax on Cotton Futures Not Included. WASHINGTON. Oct. Dlssatis faction arnoiitr democratic senators which Wednesday prevented rinal ac tion on the tarltf bill, was dissipated under the influence of a heated cau cus discussion, and Wednesday evening the caucus approved the bill as report ed by the conference committee of the house and senate. But Fix democrats voted against approving the report. The caucus decided to abandon its position on the proposition in the bill to tax dealings In cotton futures and to leave the entire subject for later legislative action. Roth the amend ment of Sen. Clarke of Arkansas, written into the bill in the senate and th" b ss drastic administration substi tute presented by House Leader Un derwood and adopted by the house will be thrown out by the senate democrat.'-'. After the caucus Sen. Simmons said he was confident that the senate would comnU't" its consideration of the tariff bill Thursday. He paid a motion would be made first U agree to the conference report and that then he would move to disagree to the Underwood cotton tax amend ment and also to recede from the senate amendment. With the bill thus disposed of by the senate the house probably would agree to drop the cotton future tax provision for the present and send the tariff bill to the president. Sen. Simmons expressed conlldence that there would he no desertions from the democrats who voted for the bill on its original pa.-rsago In the senate, when the measure appears Thursday. A resolution proposing to bind the democrats by Wednesday night's caucus was offered by Sen. Lewis of Illinois, but was withdrawn with the understanding that the bind ing nature of former tariff caucuses applied to the entire consideration of the. tariff bill. FLOOD HAS REACHED THE DANGEROUS STAGE IJoats Arc Kept in Headings to Meet Ally Ihiiergency at Iuiko Cliarli' La. LAKK CHARLES. La.. Oct. 2. Menaced on one sid1 by danger from a further rise in tlve Calcasieu river, stationary Wednesday night, and on the other by an increased overflow from English bayou, Lake Charles Wednesday night is confronted with one of the most serious floods in its history. Backwater Wednesday night from the bayou was flowing into one of the principal residence districts at the rate of two inches an hour. Only th. northern part of the city and a strip along the lake side six blocks wide remained entirely out of water. IJoats have been distributed over the citv ready for any emergency. The tracks of the Southern Pacific, the only railroad operating trains into the city, were a foot under water tonight. Rescue parties were sent ot.t from here today to remove to high ground many persons marooned in farm houses east of the city, where water has covered the land from four to ten feet deep. Much live stock has been drowned, cropp have betfc a total loss in some instances and saw mill owners have lost thousands of dollars worth of logs that have float ed out to the gulf. ENTOMBED MAN KEAR LIBERTY WILKKS-RARRK. Ra.. Oct. 2. Res'-uers who have been working nicht and day t release Thomas Toczewski. a coal miner, who has been entombed In the Continent:.! mine for over 114 hours, ch.-.-red the captive Thursday with the promise that he would probably be at liberty before niirht. Hymns were sun;' through the pipe driven into Toezewski's prison to ncourai:e him. The prisoner said he had plenty to eat. the food having he, n sent through the same pipe, but complained of a queer feelinc: in the. head. He could not sleep. h said, and was cold from the constant drip of water. A uall of less than CO feet of rock stood between the rescuers and the prisoner, but as the miners tot near er to the chamber they struck soft shale and coal which ma-V drilling easier. M.T('in rnu.ic riiorKiiTY. hi: villi:. x. c.. Oct. 2. Matches are like umbrellas: they are public property, declared Jmlpe Ad ams here when he discharged Walter Harris, charged with stf aline a box of matches from a grocer. Just one day to Register This year it's mi, 0 MRS. SULZER TO TELL OF DEALS IN WALL STREET Wife of Governor Will Take the Stand to Show Why Her Husband Should be Kept at Head of New York State. ASSEMBLY MANAGERS COMPLETE THEIR CASE Court Will Meet Again When Defense Will Offer Motions. Expected to Ask for Further Adjournment. ALBANY, X. V.. Oct. 2. The as sembly beard of managers Wednesday rested their case in the trial of the impeachment of Gov. William Sulzer. The hich court then adjourned until Thursday afternoon when counsel for the governor will submit several pre liminary motions for the court to oe oide before opening the case for the defense. These disposed of, counsel will probably ask permission to take an other adjournment before calling their lirst witness. This witness, it is ex pected, will be Louis A. Sareckv, the governor's campaign secretary, whom counsel for the impeachment man agers failed to put on the stand, al though he was under subpoena. Sa recky indorsed many of the checks given to Sulzer during his campaign which were not reported in his sworn statement of campaign contributions. 1oth the governor and Mrs. Sulzer are expected to take the stand before the defense closes. The governor will defend his failure to report the numerous contributions he received on the ground that they were personal gifts, it is believed. May Tell II or Story. .Mrs. Sulzer, it is said, will defend his alleged speculative transactions in Wall st. with testimony to show that they were conducted for her account. She is expected to tell the story of the loan which she is said to have con tracted with the Carnegie Trust Co., and to seek to prove that for the sole purpose f paying the loan, the gover nor borrowed money from the stock exchange firm of Harris & Fuller on securities owhed by her and did not speculate with the llrm. Whether the long missing Fred erick L. Col well, the governor's al leged agent in his Wall transactions, will also be calUd. was a subject of much speculation Wednesday night. His whereabouts have been known to the governor's attorneys but they have declined to produce him unless it was stipulated that he would not be placed under arrest for refusing to obey a subpoena of the Frawley in vestigating committee. This, counsel for the impeachment managers said Wednesday night they were powerless to prevent. Lieut. Commander L. M. Joseph- thai, who paid a debt of $26,752 con tracted by the governor with Harris & Fuller, according to the testimony, is expected to be another witness. He reached Albany Wednesday night from New York, where h arrived Wednesday from Rarope. His testi mony. It is understood, will be highly favorable to the governor. Will 'Open the Cave. Atty. -.Harvey P. Hindman will make the address opening the gover nor's case. It was chiefly because Mr. Hindman. who has conducted most of the eross examination, had become exhausted that Judge P. Cady TWrlek of the counsel of the defense asked Wednesday that adjournment be taken until Monday. This rciuest was de nied by the court during an executive session. The close of the case of assembly managers Wednesday marked the elapse of two weeks since the trial began and of six da.vs consumed In taking testimony. Many witnesses under subpoena including William J. Connors of Ruffalo and Hugh J. Reilly of New York, a railroad build er for the Cuban government, were not called. Roth wer- subpoenaed to testify as to contributions they are supposed to have made to do v. Sulzer. They may be placed on the stand in rebuttal. The tinal shot of the managers was the testimony of John R. Gray, mem ber of the brokerage firm of Fuller & dray, which handled the "account No. 500" of Frederick L. Colwell. Cray testified that Celwell had told him this account was Gov. Sulzer's Gray also said he had contributed through Colwell to the governor's campaign fund upon a representa tion that it would bring him bu- nes. that one time Colwell said a bond he purchased was for a woman. The broker declared that he could not recall the name of the woman. At torneys for the managers expressed themselves Wednesday night as well pleased. Not After Woman. Now that the direct testimony is all in. Atty. Isidore J, Kresel said that no further effort would be made to locate th "m.vsterious woman" in the case. She is Miss Ressie Colwell. a relative of Frederick L. Colwell. The board of managers wanted her chiefly to testify regarding the where abouts of Colwell. but they also in tended to question her as to her knowledge of his stock deals for the Governor. "Counsel for the board is satisned." sail Kresel. "We feel that we have shown almost everything we prom ised. Some ground which still is to be eovt-red will be gone over on re-di-r- t examination. ' Why did we nof cll Sarecky? he w.ms a hostile witness to our side of th- case. When he is called by the deft.n', if h- ever is. we shall qire th'ii him. We shall also interrogate Col -.veil at length if he is called." ELRICH FAMILY T t I S GIRL TO Young Millionaire Who is Ac cused of Attacking Bryn Mawr Student Appears in Court. NEW YORK Oct. 2. When twenty-one-year-old Herman Oelrichs, second richest bachelor in America, was ar raigned in Harlem police court Thurs day, charged with stabbing Miss Singleton during a quarrel in an au tomobile, the case was continued until Oct. 7, because the complainant was too ill to appear. A physician's cer tificate was presented to the court saying that Miss Singleton must remain In bed for several days. Through his attorney, Oelrichs is sued a statement to the public deny ing the charge against him. Mrs. Oelrich, mother of the pris oner, and a sister of Mrs. William K. Vanderbilt, jr., was not in court. NEW YORK. Oct. 2. Representa- tives of the Oelrichs lamiiy made lively efforts Thursday to have Miss Lucile Singleton, a pretty 1 -year-old Rryn Mawr student, drop the. charge of felonious assault she, had made against Herman Oelrichs. the second richest bachelor in America, and the boon companion of Cinccnt As tor. After much contradiction and some mystery, the original charge made by Miss Singleton that she had been stabbed during an automobile ride was sustained. Although doctors who attended her at the Knicker bocker hospital declared that the in juries were the result of an automo bile accident, the girl's story convinc ed the police and Oelrichs was ar rested In Miss Singleton's apartments. Later he was bailed out in the sum of $5,000 by his mother, a sister of Mrs. William K. Vanderbilt. jr. Consequently Oelrichs was: at lib erty pending his arraignment in Har lem police court. According to Mis.s Singleton, who is the daughter of a wealthy mine owner in Texas, Martin Taylor, a lawyer, offered her $100 if she would withdraw "the charge against Oelrichs. Rut she held out for $5,000 . Deputy Police Commissioner Dough erty said that Miss Singleton would be prevailed upon to prss the charge against Oelrichs. "Because this young man is a multi millionaire he should not be allowed to escape if he really stabbed the girl." said Mr. Dougherty. The young woman said that she knew Oelrichs as "Hilly Claghorn" nnrt again she said she knew him as "Mr. Creighton." Previously it had been said that she knew the real identity of her com panion. ouiiin t l ino v canon. i The police were puzzled v the fact that they could not find the weapon with which the girl claimed to have been slashed, but this was cleared up when Miss Singleton said that, after stabbing her with a weapon, like a long needle, "her assailant parsed the instrument to another man who was seated in the tonneau of the car." Deputy Commissioner Dougherty said he knew the identity of this third person and could arrest nib at any time. He was reported to be a Co lumbia university student. It was said at th apartments of Mis Singleton that she was suffering severe pain, one wound having re quired ten stitches. It- was further declared that her condition was too serious for her to come into court. In this some connection a significant statement was made by Atty. Chas. H. Strong: "I do not think the young woman will press hrr charge against Mr. Oelrichs." said Strong." From what I have learned the whole affair is the result of an after dinner partv. As a matter of fact there was no stab bing." Detective Theodore P. Trayrr. who first investigated the automobile ac cident in which Oelrichs figured, im mediately after the Ftabbing. has been suspended because he reported that the affair was without suspicious cir eu instances. NO WELCOME IN ARDEN FOR SINCLAIR'S NEW WIFE WILMINGTON'. Del.. Oct. 2. Upton Sinclair, the author, and his second wife, will find that "welcome" on the mat is not meant for them if they at tempt to settle down in Arden colony, a literary and artistic community, where Mr Sinclair used to live when his first vife eloped with Harry Kemp, the tramp poet. A sign "not wanted" has been placed upon the door of the Sinclair bunga low. Mr. and Mrs. Sinclair arrived two days ago from Kurope. Gaby Desley is Behind A ffair German Newspapers Say Man uel's Escapades Caused His Bride to Leave Him. BERLIN'. Oct. 2. German news papers are making bold comments on the marital woes of ex-Kink' Manuel of Portugal, who was separated from his bride Princess Victoria of Hohen zollern. after three weeks f married life. The princ s Is still very ill in a private sanitarium at Munich. The Vorwaerts plainly declared Thursday that Manual's affair with Gaby Deslys, the Parisian music hall sincer. was probably responsible. How ever, it noes on to say that Manuel's affairs wit bother women, chle.'ly ac tresses did not lit him fur married life. CHARGES Goethals Nears Finish Of Big Col. W. ;oet!iaIs. luiilder of tin water into the big dlleli.' - ' GHUDUIIGIITEnS Allege Late Pioneer Was Un duly Influenced by Son and of Unsound Mind When Testament Was Executed. Fuit to contest the will of the late Gram ille : Woolman, who died Jan. 3, leaving an estate of about $50,000. has been filed in the circuit court by Eliz abeth G. Jlillier and Mamie Vail, granddaughters of Woolman. Wool man w.'is a pioneer of this section. The granddaughters, each of whom is the only daughter of Woolman's daughters now deceased, received $1,500 each in the will. In the com plaint to set aside the instrument they charge undue influence by Ed?ar Woolman, a son. and that the elder Woolman was of unsound mind when the will and a codicil were executed. The will was executed March 13. 1906. and the codicil in July of the same year. It was presented" and ad mitted to probate thre days after Woolman's death, Jan. 6, before Judge Funk in the circuit court. Lyman Eg bert qualified as executor. Sons aiul WItlow Defendants. The defendants in the salts are the sons and widow of Woolman. Joseph Burr Woolman, Edgar E.. Allan J. and Sarah Jane. Egbert is made a defendant as executor of the will. Woolman provided that his widow should have two lots In the original plat of the town of New Carlisle and $3,000. Edgar Woolman was to re ceive $700 before a distribution of the remainder of the $o0,00 estate was mad- between himself and his broth ers, except the $3. CO given to the two granddaughters. The latter claim that they are entitled to one-fifth of the estate, which would have been the share of their aothersf had they lived. Woolman's widow is his second wife and there are no children by the pecond marriage. MAN GOES FREE AFTER . CONVICTION FOR MURDER RICHMOND. Ind.. Oct. 2. Owen Terry, recently convicted of being an accessory to his father in the murder of Marshal Richardson of Cottage Grove, was released from jail Wednes day. After his conviction Terry was granted a new trial and later the judge ordered the charges against him dismissed for lack of evidence. NOT YET BUT SOON MEBBE WASHINGTON. Oct. Reports that Pres. Wilson has demised a new plan for government ownership of the ule;:raph and telephone systems of the country were denied from an offi cial source Thursday. & v -.j-- y. A. -J Vv f,--X -x ' .i ' ' s. . J ?tf - jrV ': .:. pM: j i r v : ; m . ;. .' -y k. ;,w. ... i w: .A x J. --tZ vt.ii:.i:..vU:- .;.:-. s SUE TO CONTEST WOOLMAW WILL Job at Canal tiio lairanui caiiaJ, wlio i aJnnit to turn " HURT II ELEVATOR Maurice Simcox Gets Judgment i Against Perfection Biscuit by Agreement Settlement Ends $18,000 Suit. Maurice. Simcox. the boy who was injured when an elevator loaded with doujjh which he was operating in the plant of th Perfection Hiscuit com pany crashed into the pit, received judgment for $2,000 in the circuit court Thursday. The case was settled by an agree ment between the parties shortly after the trial had been resumed Thursday morning. The attorneys announced they had reached a settle ment and Judtfe Funk excused the Jury, entering the judgment accord ingly. The trial began Wednesday morn ing and evidence was b.-uri dun: ir the afternoon. The attorneys for Mmeox allege that the elevator v. unsaie lor an ordinary load, but de clared that in spite of this the iM.y was ordered to operate it when it was loaded with about :5. ' 0 pounds j more than its capacity. Barrels of! dougli on the elevator wer.- smashe d when the car hit the ement pit and Simcox was nearly buried in the e. bris. He suffered severe injuries to his iack and richt arm and wn in thi., hospital for some time after th. ac- cident. In the complaint th for $18,000. plaintiff sued Funics Enemy Under Arrest Man Who Sued Rumely Head 2,000 FOR BO! as Confessed Frame-up is'l,-i - that the'dar.r .'.V -. rrai ACCUSed Of PerjUry. CHICAGO, Oct. C. John C. H . n -ning, who sued Clarence Fuiik. for mer general manager of the Interna tional Harvester Co.. for ."' for alleged alienation of Mrs. Henning's affections, was brought to Chicago Thursday from Minneapolis, where h was arretted after a hunt of more than a year. He waived extradition. The arrest of Ilennlng wa; made on a warrant, enarging perjurv. .it.-r i Hnning sued Funk, Mrs. Henninr was founl by private detectives and she confessed that the charges against Funk were a frame-up to discredit him because of testimony he gae ; ainst y-n. Rorimer of Illinois, who '.as unseatel after a charge tiled :t the s.-nate. Funk is now head of the Rurnely company at Laporte. i m DEPARTMENT TO KEEP TROOPS 00T OF MEXICO Orders Are Issued That No Soldiers Are lo be Sent Across the Border Without Orders From Capital. REBEL STRONGHOLD NOT TO BE BURNED Americans Are Assured That Property Will be Respected. Soldjers Are Guarding Inter national Bridges. WASHINGTON. Oct. i Orders that no American troops be s.-nt into Mexican territory at Pledras NVgraa without specific instructions from Washing:, n went from the venr de partment Wednesday to Hri. Gen. idiss commanding the Tnlted Stat.- border iorccs. The instructions to Gen. B!;.s would not operate to prexent American tror,;,.s from returning an- tire thai n:ay b. diie ted upon th. m from ihe Mexican side such as miirht be inci dent to thn Use ,.f f(,-ie to ,1Pfen(, h. brid-.s and l;eep th.-m open Sev eral days ai;n Gen..Mi. was author-, ij-d at his .,wn renrst t tak,. e;ir '" f the Mexican' wounded of either side that should come aero-M the rn-Mr. This authorization, it wa s;,i.(1 ;it !"' Mate- department, was ouite sutheb-nt t.. warrant the en ral m taking umier his own care th. six carlcad.s of wounded oj it -? m. ausis reported to have across t!)e Iii,, (irande oeen sent Wednesday ail'Tnoon )- Ihe t..(ir.' i-.-.li. Kif?ardinjr the disposition of th. Iarpe numi.er of fugitives who are tryinp to cross the bridces at E.u-Ie Pass, it was aid at the war depart ment that as many of them as hear arms or are undoubtedly- soldiers would be "detained" l,v the American military ofltcers while tlie immigra tion inspectors ami eustom otncr-r3 will (bal with the civilian refuge:;. to pi:oti:ct a.mi:i:ic.ns. . VI1"' Ni:Gl:A.. .Mexico. Oct. -The city V,r i'iedras N.ras w,U no be destroyed and ev, ry protectiea be afforded property owned bv Amenr-an- and other foreigners dur ing: ant!cipated hostilities between the constitutionalists and federal armv. his assurance was Kiven American nditary authorities late Wednc-d;.v afternoon by a representative of ;, Jesus farranza. constitut bmaltst com mander, lollowin vigorous protects made by the state department throuch 1 . S. Consul lilocker. It had been reI)orte,l that with th evacuation of the citv bv the eonti tutionalists. pians ha(, ,,;.,.n Ina(; dynamite thr tovvn to ,,rev, nt ;1,)V. thins: of value fallisisr into the haiuU i.pe(ie,j enaement south of here Martial Iju in Pono. Following this assurane... rnmainine residents of Piedras NVrns with th assistance of the American authoritleq organized a n. utral government and martial Jaw now is partlv in force rifty men were emjdoe.'l to property on reports That or-anied bands had be-an to sack abandoned residences and business places. Loot ers will he surmnarilv shot. The protests of the state depart ment were presented bvon-ul p'ocl---r and Maj. r'ahlwel of th.. y,r,ir teenth I'. S. infantry, in command of the troops at liable J1Kv,. At 1h,. , )in. elusion of their conference with rh constitutionalist authorities. th Americans were greeted with rs of "Juce de las." irape juice,. n the American swie. soldier. x trolld the entire rier front to' pre vent federal s m pathiz.-rs croecinK l'order to b-pin a filibusTeriiisr expedi tion. F-Var of such a mtincencv af ter tne army left P; dra Xr; as a exf'ressed Uednesfiav hv the cone.,. tutionalist chiefs. At both riu ,.' the international bridgt were maintained. ng a rd s r: Hridj-e Are llurneI. (iiu the front Wedne-(i"- n"r'1 that ver;- railroad bridge had !,f f'n "rn.-d between this pia e and j Iv otes. when the nstitt:tionai!si i arm' is gatiured f-r i:s last stand ictoriou- fcbTa s i?i ti 1 e . r march to the border. It is rio"- im possible rea h Pi.-dra- Neirra-- from the south by rail and It i- !-;;-vr,'l thN measure was taken to pr-ent further retreat by the rebel arm-. Wednesday niuht hundr.-.ls of" wa- gor.s v.vre siiil lined up ..ef,,r-.. th international bridge awaiti:; an o;- portunilv to cross to the Arreri .11 TT . , 1 sia.-. while tn- m.-n k-pt watch 01 !de. irnardin" their :'am!!! ard such of their personal jm.;.,;;, as tb. v . 1 had been able to c.irrv in Mos of them are of th.- 1 t.h ir r-r Mx- ican rural c'as--s. 1 nose Mini: ur with tr.e rt I normal condition wV.l pre.'a:i.'un!es 0 i -y i 11 ; ; iiio:- m:huiii i.;n r i of the city. Discovery of s- -ral . .ef-i of ,-mallpox Wednsdi tense er.c!tem.r:t .7rru-r. g classes, most of the;r4 m t r.-d ir- p 1 1 t ; ' r iras N--wa ii;o-: of gra. found w h i m No trvf the among the wo m tied, were transferred to ; if,'!- Wednes.lav aftern n. NEWCASTLE GIRL MAKES HIT IN GRAND OPERA .'i:w tia: mix. Wilson. tl;i:::hl-r of It I.eii.l e. an n 1 Mr- John Rov r of thi cit'. h. made debut in gra: p.dltan .p'-ra ra at th' -e, XV Y Mtro- i o- r k If sam: h j.r;m;i do ana roi, s m i ive- leria Rusticanr.a'" and "Hi Tro atore". She was given an -n!h uiaM ic r tiou.