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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
AFTERNOON H Edition READ THE 'WANTS' THE WEATHER INDIANA. F.ir to night at.. Wed ne-j y ; fr zing t tt) j ra t u re to night; rising temperature Wednesday. i. f : i ; mk'HIi;an. Partly cloudy tonight .ir.d Wtdri'ii.iy; freezing- tem perature tonight; dowJy rising temp ntur" Wc- UesdaV. AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR SEPTEMBER WAS 16,180. VQL. XXX., NO. 301. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1913 PRICE TWO CENTS T IT-vT ATOI V II M 1 1 rx ti n vi LOIR TUXES IF Has Been in Touch With Fi nances of the City For Four Years and Knows They Are in Condition to be Reduced. KNOWS HE CAN KEEP WORD WITH CITIZENS Hypocrisy of Citizens' Move ment Shown in Talks by W. A. Mclnerny, Judge G. A. Farabaugh and Others. I iim ehvteil vour mayor I will rcduo? ilw -Ity taxes. I know they ar In a condition to be reduced 1m- causo I have Imcii In touch with tin finances of the Hty for the jast four j ears. The rejort that taxes lune lMen rjUN! during tin pro-rnt ad ministration circulated hy tlie ltuen. party acllierent.s i untrue. TliN the first and only prom!- that I liae inado you during; this campaign and I make It Imxuim I know I can carry it out If clecti-d." That statement was the high spot in an address hy Patrick A. Joyce, democratic candidate for mayor, af a meeting, in tho third ward Monday venlnjf. Washington hall was filled with more than too who h-arl .speeches by the following: besides Mr. .lnvrr: Cltv Judge. J. A. FaraliiiiKh, W. A. Mclnerny. Patrick Houlihan. Harvey Itostiser, Frank P.ilinski. Jete Hagerty, Daniel )brodovih. Joseph Wypzynskl, Isadore Cohen, Douis Schnoll, Barry Soanlen. James A. Mc 'uI1ough. (Jeorse X. White-man and .Mayor Charles L. hetz. (Je-orge Sands presided. At the same time at a meeting of the democrats in the sixth ward in the headquarters at Mcpherson and Division sts., a democratic club was being organized. There were l.lo at this meeting. The following otfi.ers were elected: Frank N izgodski. president; Alex, Kakowskl. vice pres ident: C 1 Halka, secrctiry: ('. Many rzewskl, assistant secretary": Jaeol hetz, director first pn-clnet; Jacob Urhanski. director second precinct: Frank Witueki. ilirector third pn--cinct, and Stephen Spwhalski, director fourth precinct. Speeches wcrt' made at the sixth xvard meeting by Neizgodski. Kakow tki. John Smogor. Frhanski and Ualka. Joyce Miikes Iteply. At the third ward meeting Joyce replied to the arguments that be was Lcing backed by a "machine" by de claring that if there was a machine anyone was free t.. join without an initiation fee. "And as for a hn.ss." aid Joyce, "well if I'm elected mavor. you'll be the boss. I will be mayor of all the people if elected and the humblest can have an audience with me." The candidate thn iei.rre-d to hi HCold ill public sel'.iie lo ploe that he n.is a liuiiiipi11!! of the people, including by summing up his opin ion of what the mayor's job means in South Fend. "It means." aid he. "finding out what the poop'.e want and tin n giving it to them." Joce was gien an oati'n v!sen he arose to peak and it va s vcral minutes before he cr.bl b.in I't-cau-e of tlie applause. V. A. .Mclnerio" cred t!i.- eitizens" movement as a political scheme to take the fruit of L : i - from the democratic party and calle.i upon al! to remain loal i. the not let the m'k ."- which in city, state and nation is a n ;li of the .-.ul-ter- deinocrats part and lia conie hlip away la ce. Mclnerny assailed tin speech -d A. V.. .Martin at a citizens' nneting in the Colfax h li"ol reieial.c in w hich the latter called upon his he tiers their to uphold the traditi A nglo-Saxon f o' -j a t h i ." Forgot Iliou-ainF. "That speak r forgot that t'ie Anglo-Saxons v;iun he laud d iio rd m.tke up the entire population of South Fend, no v, . -vea the major ity." said Mclm-iny. "lie forgot the thousands of ;-rnians. of Poles, ,.f Hungarians. f Slavs and Jews who make up a gr a: part of this eitv's peoph and who pav a great par! of tlie city's taxe s. He tot gut these peo ple of whom inoeed great mekmg p t . ;s . j-asslcnate plea f.. America, this mj'os,-d. in his A agio -Saxon ideals." The speake-r "ii. i out that not since tho election li.i Ui oIfa .et- mayor had the thud w id jeii.rn d a tnajority ag iu.st tlie demo rats. Hife Ioslng appeal thai lh m ajoll'.' for Joyce this ar I m a d a re- ord t re.iker was greeted Attn continued npplause. Ilef-rring to in o!.s:.-'ieiaue p, (;,. citizens' pa.rty promise's McIt.-:h d---clared that from on. ,uro- he b arn-d that the grocers" ass iatior. be'hind Kclbr i''ca:sc Keller h.s ld-i!ge,l ilimseif to stop peddling .iT:d abolish the city market, whnh injure s gri.'C-ry business. From anothe-r (;r( came the- ir.t'i riiiuti"!; that '.'on-f-iniers were behind Klr because "be premised a large- appropriation to xten.j the marked. "Which of these promise are vou t'- belie-V. '.'" he asked. Mure 1 nc)Msltcnc . Town town th'ie talKing temper-j-nce." he continued. "and in the aitktrts !!:.'re- e-oi'.ductmg an old lasliioi.ed "b.-tck-d('r' eamp.iign. Ati othr d thoe inexplaiuable intojiiv-tfii-its." Judge F.trab.i ugh's sp ( h as a : vie ,.f the democrat io tickt whnh be praised fer !io-si .md compet ency. IF- as.-aibd tlo- citizens tor a double cri to tin- candidate ! r it clerk. Alex. Fmg. "Citizen!-' m n are; going about ELECTED MAYOR f)peniy declaring that they do not in tend to support Langel ir. spite of the fact that he is their candidate. That's the kind of a deal the citizens peo ple put over on their own man." Cltv Clerk Frank Rllln.ki declared he had been approached by citizens' men who offered him the nomination for lerk on their ticket after his de feat by Itostiser. "I f'.atly refused .and will always stick by the democrats that I know to be honest and capable," s;;ld F.il Inski. His declaration brought a round of app!a;?e. fiosilser and Houlihan both pledged themselves to the "square deal" if elected to the offices to which they aspire. f lepubllcan. .Meet. Tlie second republican meeting held in the third ward, at the head quarters, corner of William and Hi vision sts, was not attndd by as large a crowd as the flrt third ward meeting, held three weeks ao, when the same rooms were filled to capacity. Rains kept away a large number that had planned on attending". "With tin- candidates there were 22 pres ent. Speeches were made by J. H. Loughman. candidate for mavor: I. C. Fergus, candidate for city judge; "William Xles. candidate for city clerk; Samuel Gilbert, candidate for coun cilman from the third ward; fler.rge M. Fountain, and hy other prominent re publica ns. DEATH LI51 15 HOW AT SEVENTEEN President of Road Issues State ment in Which He Says the Wreck Was Due to Wheels Leavin gthe Track. M It ILK. Ala., Oct. :M. Fnless others of the HO soldiers In local hos pitals die of injuries suffered in the wreck of tho Mobile & Ohio troop train near State Line. Miss.. Sunday afternoon, the list of dead will stand at IT. according to the railroad un dertakers' report Monday night, of Ibials of the railroad company say that there are no other bodies in the wreckage. I'hysicians do not believe that there will lie more than one death among the injured. The most seriously injured is Pri vate Ostrander of the iTuth. The revised list of dead follows: Corp. A. T. Klavinsky, 170th. Corp. Joseph Johnson. Sth band. Corp. Frank Chelewskie, 170th. Corp. Fritz Kohler. 170th. Private Frnest Pauuette. ITOih. Pi hate W. H. P.rin. 170th. Private O. C. C.ruelke, 17th. Private K. W. Panek. 170th. Private Private Virgim ketusen. ".'.Hi . Joseph Province. 17'Mh. Private H. llishop. 170th. Private C. C. Hurleson. 170th. Prhate Claude Teel, 170th. Private V. Van Stebbins. 17ith Private C,. W. Coodes. 17dth. Private M. Arces. 17oth. Pres. W. W. Finley of the '.Mobile L Ohio, believes the front wheels of the engine tender left the track be fore reaching where the wreck oc curred. His statement, issued Monday night says, "these wheels broke prac tically every tie in the center of the trestle. When the ties were rut the track spread, resulting in the train toppling over and carrying the trc t!" with it. A careful examination does tn t indicate that the track was in any wax defective prior to the ac- cidellt.' SULZER ACCEPTS THE Ousted Governor to be Progres-j sive Candidate for Assembly, j Feels That It is a Step To-l wards Return as Executive.: NFW VollK, net. :l. William Sulzcr. imp ache as gov-rtoo- d" the state, wa.- nominated for the a.-semldy .Mcniliy night hy the progressives of the sixth ess, nibly district. Mr. Sul zcr in 1 xs: began his public- career as a member of this brunch of the state b gi. latilfe. Mr. Sulze-r has agre d to accept the nomination, it was announ 'd at a meeting where- he v. as cho-n a the e-andidat-. Max Seindh-r. progressive bader in the- sixth as-.-m'-'.v district, who placed the- lornn r goveTtnor'- name- in nomination said Mr. Sulze-r rea'hed him t- telenha'iie from Al bany inquiring it' h' had be-, n d"iu n ited. Mr. Steindler i-piied in tlo affirmative-. He- said he asked Mr. Sul.er if he would accept and Mr. Sulze-r replied h- would gladly do so. AFF.ANV. N. V.. t. - F - A l-w jninutcs afte r ih trogr-ssiv e c,j,en tion in Xe-w Vork M'iida night that nominated him for assemblyman. W in. Sulze-r issued a statement tell'ng why he- li.ol "cons, ntcl t come back to Albany." Some-time Tuesday Sul.er will go to New York. H- will begin a campaign for tli assembly immediately and speak d. ami night "P t uectum ti'ne. After that he will ai c pt soma lecture engagements up t tlie first of Janunr. If it then is nessary for him to eome to Albany he- will arrive here .n the opening day f the legislator.- to start his fight which, he hop will put him l ack in the execu- tix hair His i r.-.mise is to make th. ":,;r fly" if he is made an ;gs-.mi- blyman. "And not only will ! make it warm for my en-mies". in the assembly." he declared. T!1 makethe-m tak- n..ric-e in other places too." two aim: Kii.u-:n. i:iu:nsiu'iu.. Pa.. vt. ji. k. r. riiompsem and t;. W. Wiley. ltntnen. Hr)wnv ille. Pa., were instantly kilbd near here Monday morning when the telephone lm they had thrown over a pole came in contact with a highly charged electric light v it e. BULL MOOSE OFFER; t l ! THE ti cast puinNVy jQ "3 I 1 ' SCATTERING Persistent Effort to For weeks and weeks newspaper readers have had presented to their vision all s -rts of stories regarding the pernicious activity of an alleged political machine ?aid to he headed hy Crawford Fairbanks and Thomas Taggart. This alleged machit is as sumed to Ilvo supcrvislonary power ov r local mat nines in such parts of Indiana as ma.v he deemed s.TVlceablo for fantastic onslaughts on political :ea re-prows. (living any sort of credence to the rot that ha appeared in puHic print tlie inference would he natural that Crawford Fairbanks of Terre Haute is devoting his entire time and atten tion to directing the operation of the various machines created hy the Mun- liausens connected w'th unscrupulous Indiana newspapers. Those who know Crawford Fairbanks and his ways are amazed when told of these alltged ac tivities. His mind is occupied with other matters, and if he were ques tioned about the things laid at his door by P.l.Uy Hlodgett and his imita tors he Would he puzzled to rcVCAl thv slightest knowledge thereof. It is en tirely safe to assert that Crawford Fairbanks i not personally acquaint ed with a half dozen persons residing in South H -nd. that he is not inter- ;ted in any of the town's affairs, and That he has paid no more attention to Su;th Feud's municipal contest than has the czar of Uussia or the emperor i f Cermany. As for Thomas Taggart it may ho said that, busv man that he is known t be. with d"mar.ds upon every mo im nt of his time, it an a'Viont t the commonest int ll'-'ence to allege that lie is ea-erly c. sting about tor ji I.n- to be.-, inditii-al machines. That li- feels a d ep interest in political affair- is nn to lie doubted, but that interest is due to seltish aims and base purposes is as groundless an assumption as- can be conceived. It' LARGE CROWD SIXTY-SEVEN IT CITIZEN MEETING Some Women, Few Children, One Janitor and Seven Ora tors Are Only Ones to Create Applause for Speakers. Ibing a citizens' party oiaior has ' it.- aiiv antage s. In the language of the immorial i j (Icddberg. "it's pretty soft." You can attack all the mayors in ! recent histerv from ?'huyl'r f'oifax .lown to Charley "Joetz. and thereby pr. .- that Kr-d Keller should be elected. Kvery man and act you at taok. is an irrefutable arginnent for the Hap-Iveller-Miller irganlzat ion. II p'i olic u;:' and democrats and pr--gtissiv.; alike-, if you hit 'em hard enough. oa have therefore proved thai Keller should be elected. If gas ud cle.tri light eot too much, i! the sir et ar c ompany is given a franchise to pe-n new territory then hurrah lor K Her. It was a political milb-nium that som. eight citizen orators foretold M nday night at the Franklin school befor. an uiii-n" consisting of; Fight orator-. Set on women. ii children. CITIZENS' MOVEMENT. DUST TO BLIND Mislead, Prejudice, Deceive and Hoodwink the Public. UY JOHN 11. sTOLL.- mortal man ever was free from purely selfish motives in dabbling in politics. Tom Taggart icssuredly comes within that category. This constant harping on tlie al leged doings of fancied polil'cal ma chines is an insult to public intelli gence. It is a prostitution of the free dom of the press. Newspapers are primarily intended to furnish correct information as to current events and to accompany these ehroniclings with appropriate comment. The perver sion of this function has already awakened such populai indignation as to justify the sharpening of our libel laws, and it has become quite evident that unless deliberate lying and falsi fying is done more delicately and more cautiously, legislative bodies will bo Invoked to deal even more dras tically with these matters than was done during the late session of the Indiana legislature. The allegation that Patrick A. Joyce is the creation or the tool of an alleged machine is the veriest bosh, and none better know this than those who itidst persistently indulge In the reiteration of that silly fabri cation. Mr. Joyce owes his nomina tion to the !-entiment that South Fend needs and should have at the head of its government a man thoroughly qualified to perform the duties of that office; that the mayor of this city should be under no obligations to any interest save that of the community as a?i entirety; that he shoe. hi be a man of judgment, honor and integ rity. It is because a large majority of these who interested themselves in the selection of a candidate measur ing ui to this standard that Patrick A. Joyce was triumphantly nominated j by popular vote and it is this senti ment that will decree hini to become the successor of Charles I.. Coetz. so j that tlie hu.-dnes methods governing j the present administration may be ! continued for the nc :t four years. 1 he janitor. And f7 plain oter. (ircut Change 1 roniiscd. With Keller ek-cted. the men ap pointed othce will no longer be re publicans and democrat and pro gressives, and therefore liable to err. Machines and maniuplation will be a thing of the pai. Th.- m-n who as rdinary party members would neces sarily go wrong, will under the citi zen regime be pillars of civic integ rity. You can rap everybody and prom ise everything, if you're a c itizen ora tor. And life is all one grand sweet song. L nn J. ar. recently c itizen candidate:- for city judge, ai d whet until a few months back was trying ' build up the- ' republican organization as treasure r of th" city -ntr.il commit tee, but whii now realized that all organizations were wrong. denied that tin- citizens' movement was mere ly a edoak under which the two wings of the republican party could get t geiher without the lemo rafs Vnt-h-ing em." H' proved the matter to his emir satisfaction by relating that the Texas legislature some years ago created a. commission to govern the city of Gal veston alter its dc astatine flod. Ho einehed it by declaring that Wood row Wilson fivois the commission plan of government. he-nn was 11k- hie-f orator of the evening, at least he maje th. longest sp;-ech. Incidentally he pro ed thr' there is no republican party in .outh Rend, appearances to the contrary notwithstanding. Manipulation? Xo! John llartman. auctioneer. open d the Mow of reason. He said there was always manipulation in pd;ties. th-r fore he had become- a citizen w he-re presumably Messrs. Place, ,vvvgar!. Ale. Langel. and tin hi teiry of th recent citizens' primary tu the contiarv avaiti notwithstanding THE PI 50PLE This is the sentiment not only of those who were chiefly instrumental in se curing Mr. Joyce's nomination last August, but largely of other citizens who did not participate in that eon- . .. .... i v. . . icsi aim are in nrariy accoiu wmi inei sentiment that impelled that verdict. 1 Corrolor;ltive (f what has hitherto! been said with reference to mayoral ty candidacies is the reproduction of an article written and printed in sup port of a candidacy somewhat similar to that of Mr. Jo.vce. This article "fits in" so well here that it may fairly be utilized as an argument pe culiarly applicable to this candidacy: "Promises and platforms amount to little as an assurance of what to ex pect hi a coming administration un less they are taken in association with the history and charac ter of the man who makes them and the character and kind of mn and induences that atje working for his election. "Tho time has come when the peo ple would like to see the largest meas ure of divorcement between public- service and partisan and private in iluence. And it can be obtained most effectually. as has been demonstrated in a number of American cities no tably Philadelphia and Cincinnati by a coupling of a strong man free of destructive influences with the votes of a sufficient number of loyal citi zens to insure his election. "(iovernment in Amerlcar cities, in any contingency, is a question of the man who is the responsible director of affairs. Political candidates of the old stripe can not rise above their source, which itf a complo; partisan machine looking for the preferment of office and the profits of j.bs and jobbery. So-called 'non-partisan' can didates who are the nominees of se crecy and the creatures of corporate influence and special privilege arc- no better than the aggregate of the sus picious things that caused them to be thrust upon the public." there is no such thing as manipula tion. llartman also charged that there wasn't enough money spent in fifth ward improvements nor enough ap pointments made t tilth warl voters under the present party system. Mr. Keller also spoke, reading at length from an article which he had drawn up when he decided to become a candidate, in which he promised law enforcement, competitive bids on city printing and a heap of other thing.-;. Herbert D. Warner, who quit the republican city central committee even later than Oare, but beat him for the judgeship nomination, spok briefly hut found time to attack amon other things, Loughman, Jovce and party organization. He al so read his ex-party out of existence in the city. th r speakers of the evening w e re Paul Wedter. H. F. Larg and Arthur Miller, candidates ftr council. F0GARTY IS PREPARING FOR FUTURE HANGINGS; W.enlen at Michigan City Has Men Rtisy Installing Flv tric Chair. MICHIGAN CITY. Intl.. Oct, 'l. Warden K. J. Fog.irty has men at the prison working on the electrical equipment to be used in future exe cution at the state institution. The chair being made by Albeit Clark, the oMicial prison builder, and 'hi-f Hi. ginger Henry Tee! da. and certain changes in tlie building us el for tn t'.icting the death penalty ar.- al-o to be mnde at one-. A new hii?h Voltaire ilvinnm has been order d t furnish tr e nee-de-dt currcTi!. and long b ftr th" equip-1 merit is scheduleel for use. It will be j in working order. VIOLENT BLIZZA L. sweeps mm TRAFFIC TIED IP One Man Dead as a Result Other Cities in Michigan, Wisconsin and Ohio Report Cold and Snow. fHH'Af.o. Oct. I'!. A i.den: snow storm, the nort a; thi season of the year, in the memory of the oldest residents, swept i'hi"ago and the middle west Tuda. The ud deu drop in temperature ;-.ml th heavy snow aued ureal sutferinu ami endangered man. Kaihooi trains running inio '!,!;, -o ud de layed several hours and iraili.- In tie city was demobilized. lib-vat- d train and surface cars abandoned their schedules. Horses and he-ivy motor vehicles made slow progress o.r the snow covered streets. Manx- minor ac cidents were reported .ally in the day and many ir-s threatened homes that had been without a;i:n ial heat for several months. On' death wa due'to th storm here. Charles Flak'-, a swib hman. blinded by snow, was ran down and killed by a sxvhch enuin in the Crane companC private railroad a: The temperature i ally Tuesday was "o abov e f'.eio. Sev . r.il ships nu Fake Michigan were missim. Ties, lav. Wireless messages w --i Hashed from the loc al oMices of ev et steamship company operating lake "in ! to as certain whether their ila't were safe. Fake Michigan Tin sdav v.:.s lashed into fury along' the west shore bv ., strong off shore wind. Kepoits ii.,m Minnesota and upper Wiscon-iu v ,id that Fake Superior was ie crusted and thai many small boats had been wrecked. No attempt u as made !,y shippers to put out into the stoim. ! ivi: m:i ?n wisroNMv MIFWAFKFF. Wis., net. Jl. The toil of the storm which was raging over Wisconsin Tuesday was five lives. Ceorge McFachon and Thomas Stcds. hunters, were drowned in Sha wano river when their skiff ws ,,t.r turned in a gale. A naptha launch was overturned in Chequamcgon bay at Ashland. Wis., while trying to car ry provisions to a coal steamer in the harbor and three men were drowned. mihtim; SFFFFlts. birrkOlT, Oct. L:. Heavy snow reported all over norther!) Michigan last night and still falling. Shipping has suffered severely from the bliz zard. In Ietroit a Jpght tall of snow began failing at S o'clock. KorD in:;iti-:r:s. AKRoN, Ohio. Oct. lM. With rii mercury hovering- around dei'e snow fell over Summit county T'o-s daV. sxow i cfi: i:l CFFVFFAXD. net. --I.dlowrr.g the blizzard that swept Northern !iio Monday night a light snow fell here Tuesday with freezing weather. High er winds are predicted Tuosdax . FFI.m) FARLY. WHFi:FlNC, W. a.. net. Jl. An icy blizzard, accompanied by snow, swept this section Tuesday. Farly morning temperatures were below the freezing point, old residents sa con ditions are a month earlier than they hav e ev r known. FIRST SHOW OF HIE iEASOfi HIIS STATE South Bend Has No Tomatoes or Watermelons For Frost to Damage But Gets in on the Downfall. PKTFItSRFRi;. Hid.. "(. j Snow has been falling bote sine. o'clock Monday afternoon, .--'ceres of men and boys have he-en b i-y ail day picking ripe tomate.s and wate-rm-'l-ons and the canning factories are flooded with tomatoes and operatel Monday nisht. Hundreds of tons of tomatoes will be destroyed and many acres of late' wa-termdors rained it it freezes. The pretphoi y of th- at'ner man that there would probably be light ilurrie-s ejf snow before Tuesday morn ing, came true. On Monday night, the thermometer falling slightly,-winter made its first appearance in the city, bringing a slight .-no v. fall. Al though not greatly unusual. sno;v in this month is something : a rarity. Weather observer Henry sJwaim -.y that in October, lino'., there- w:t a fall of I inches, w hile- in o tober. F.'lc.a sn'c.vfall ecf 15 in Iks was registered. The condition seems ge-r.eral, as re ports from the central and southern parts f the stati announce lU'ht snowfalls, and in Louisville, Ky.. tin ground was covered with one inch -r more. iSnow b-g.tn falling there- Mon day night. The arlb-t fall of snow previously recerh-d in Joui.-v;ile w;t.s on "ct. 1'7. nearly iltty ' -ars ugo. Mr. '.'aim says that a heavy fro-t would d, image a larg'- part f th Iotati crop ef this county and th vicinity s trroundinu. A few .f th" farmer.- have their .Tops dug, but th' majority still h ive crops in tlie- : . bl. VANITY GETS HIM IN JAIL PATTKPSoN. N. J.. e . . Ib - eaus his vanitv jireimjtti him te show his friends how h- looked .in a unit rm. James P. Ma lone of this cif'. an army deserter, was caught by itu federal authorities. R NKLIN S USED AS PLEA BK MILIT1T LEADER Mrs. Pankhurst After Being Allowed to Enter Country, Tells Women She Represents Suppressed People WILL REMAIN THERE UNTIL NOVEMBER 28 President and Secy. Wilson Act and Allow Her to Fulfill Lec ture Dates Gives Wo Bond. X!;V YeMLK, e . . j . 1 j -. I-Imni--. lme Pankhurs;. ?h. Fnglish miiir.inL. satf:a-ei badr landed on Manh.itt.iiL island al 1 oVb-ck M:id.iy from K!h island, where he had b--m. letaine-d site !a.-t Saturelay by lh. immigra tioa autnoi it: s. jia(j ,t.,.n ur, de r'd d ported ..a i: nd'-sirable alien but Pres. Wilson and Secy, of Labor Wilson inbrvcjie.i on inr appeal frv);n this lecis:(i!i and Muiday mstructea Anihouy "amin'!ii. commissioner .n.-ral .f in;migr.;tion, t i le-.ts.- he-r on IM- own reconizan.-e aial without bond. Mrs. Pan!. hut t now will f' abb- to carry ui h.-r ciuteruplat ci let tuie tour in this oUUlry. .he e is lo s td i.,r Ibirop - Xiv. js. It was difficult to imagine- that th3 vliulltly Iciilt. gray haired, little wo man. W ho Slepl'ed a-he.lc from tll ferryboat at th- P.atteu.v was th sam !eTson that !!' se-v ral ve ars had .aiise-d tb- Itritish gv -rnm-nt so much trouble by reason . T he-r mili tant t.-O'tics in ... half of woman suffrage- he-r i!icit.uins te militancy lT th- auo. Also he-r tranUil ounte-n.im and lt ight in s.- of ye gav no imlii ation ibar sh- had gone through th- or deals d' prlonue-t! hiitiger strike .1 t obtain In r r-b-as frm prisin se-n-te-nces impos"d lr ille gal acts emi n.ittt l in Fnglaml in he-r e nde avors to gain v te s for vvetno ti. The People iiil It." Slioi'.ly afte-r she landed .Mr-. Pank hurs' was taken !n an automobile to Hi reside nce- of Mrs. ( ). H. P. Rel mont. where- so- hal lunchtn and Monday night .-lo- was dined at tho Aldine cl b by th- Woman's political union. She was highly -lat d e r her rcb-ase. -'Th' Aimrican peojdt elid it it is tlie-ir will," she- said. "What will the- Ihiirlish sayV tloui sh' paid h.-r r.sp.cts tartly to Regi nald Mcle-una. tin- Rritish he)tn- sc-re-tary. char r ising !iim as the; vhief :.rt::r.r fi.r i:ngland." Sh- s;ljd it w as nit he r purpose to preach militancy in this country, but that sh- would 'online hrs'df to an po-it of th- treatment accorded th- s'i:fragts- in Fnglaml. Mrs. Pankhurst was tin recipient of a demembration uni-p: in the an nals f F'dis island as she was leaving th- i : f i migrat ion station. Men and. w om n -midives sought points of vantage fteiin which to s-e th- mili tant badr and tin- board f special iti'piiry al.iurn-d its cases that its m-mb-rs and the immigrants might see he-r as sin.- walke d teward the fer ryboat and the free dom of the- coun try. Of tie ially Wrl ennetl. Aloie- than iuu me-inb rs of th) U'o-nie-n's Political union attenIed the eiinnM" at the Ab'in- e lub, which was -ive-n ;u- an official w-le-ome ef Mrs. Pankhurst. Th" militant 1 .nb-r in an addns sail tin irappe-nings of th- last two elavs had doll much ti re-:-tere he-r e-onfilen' e in the- d-Mlocracy of the) American p-op!.-. '"Tnink of tin opinion m Fngiand when th- n-ws oZ my l b-as re i dle s t)i r-." she added. "They ..mniitt (1 m- th-r f r crime-.- against th law which war- pr)mjted by th higii'-st motive-s, and nothing vveaibl liave- phased thm more- than to "hav- s n me b porte d." To those wine -lit i ise-d iirr motives and h-r nuhr : conn- to America and j.e;;cll h-r (io'trilles to the- people of this o.ur.try. Mrs. Pankhurst saiel, "I -ercise th- - in. right as the repre sentative of any sappr-1-s d peopI- to go to the pe-opb of either nations and p -ad for assistance-. Vur euvn J'cn .iamin Franklin, m the time "f s;re-fl ami elitfi' ultv . :i.ab a pilgrimage to ''r.tta-e .-- Icing r I ; f and .T-ssisLanc. Th.is i a woman's tTucv-m nt and we ob-.kd iio ';nde-i:: abb- right t go t th weiine-n all over tii- civilized wnrM ::iid lay ur cas- b-fore them, a. often and a ; c oiupr In u-iv ely as we i a;i ls so. A r f re n to lack f militancy wax M'.ti!" th- e-O'l'.'l'Jsion -f hr ad- .'.r.-.-s. "Td til's. "ho hle doubt." .h said. "I wish I" say that T d n't epie--tion th- wi.-dorn "f the- American p.-a-p' in e.ndin ling their cn.mp.tign along th" lilies that tiny haw. hut ! must s-iy thi--. that ! hav- ra v r b- -n happier than, sin e- I reach..-,', the de cision that I an. I my daughter- mud fight " ir battl s along tin- lines of tnilit.iTi'-y." DUKE FORMALLY CHARGED Son of Tohaeee, King Held for Death in Aut Accident. sHATTLK. Wash., o. .1. Laur en. Duke.' son 'f P-rodb- Duke. , tobac"o manufacturer, was :ormali" charge.! with mai'auhter Morula" in an information tiled 1 ' th- pres enting attorney. An automobile driwn bv Duke- stf.ick .ml kiih-d Henry N drr and Th.oma.- " . rimmons his w . -k. I ike- il! ' arr.iig:.eci NWo- ! . s , 1 a V . ppoivn:i li:ku. washi::fi' .. o. t. Jam. s i. MahT. was Monday appointed h rk of lh" slpt -.".!. court te S'icc-ed the iate Jam- H. K-nney. Mr. Mah.er began bi conn-, tion with the court vears ay, as a fac. i