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80 ATT P ii LIVELY WILL PRES r. i LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA. AFTERNOON 1! THE WEATHER Indian Ul-h't probably :i- t:ll to- Thur.-day. turning into tonight. ji .no r . i i y i b-r : ; o w AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR SEPTEMBER WAS 16,180. L" r Mi' ;ii:a:;: 'y, ttl'Ml t..r.i:h! and Tliurs- day. j.r.i':i!..r r. m turning into Mid' . READ THE 'WANTS P VOL. XXX., NO. 309. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS DEMOCRAT MASS MEET mm ALL SE m CN zO Ti 7"P7TnJTTTr 7T1 "TTT T T I! T1 FTT TAT(( O'U' U ii. JOL JQJELil. JJ r iCLd VV K3 i lira i ' 11 j i i ii n j ciiM i xv i ii 1 i x v i i i i i -v. JL -ilvll 0o BLANOUET WILL BE PRESIDENT IF TICKET CARRIES Congress Will Declare Huerta Votes Void and Name Vice President Until Another Election is Held. EUROPEAN NATIONS TO ASSIST THE U. S. Germany, Great Britain and France Will Aid This Country in Carrying Out Program for Establishment of Peace. MPXICO CITY. Oct. In fvcnt that the I Iucrta-PIaniuet ticket is bhown to have polled a.' majority suffi cient to be declared elected, as now seems probable, congress will declare the Hui-rtu votes void and Planquet will take the oath as vice president and assume oflice as president, pend ing the railing of further elections. This statement was made by the Mexican foreign minister Tuesday night. The clause in the. constitution pro hibiting the president from .succeeding himself does not apply to the vice .president, .Senr Moheno explained, and Blainiuet would be eligible for lection. There have always been contlieting pinions concerning eligibility, it be ing contended that failure to retire irom office prior to the elections pre cluded re-election or election to some other office. This restriction, -iccord-uig to Seimr Moheno, applies only to the president. The returns continue to pile up .pluralities for the administration ticket, Pven the leaders of the Cath olic party, who t first were extremely ptimistic, admit the probability of the eleetion of HiPTta and Planquet. The majority of jenators and depu ties reported elected thus tar, are said to be member of the Catholic party. Mauel Calcro, who seemingly w;ls snowed under along' with Oavld de Ii 1'iu nte, expects to leave In the near future for New York. si.r.us vsYi.r.M. VP PA CPPZ. U t. Mexico, as represented by her authorities here, is chuckling over the Piaz incident: Diaz is resting contently aboard the American warship Louisiana: and Kear Admiral Fletcher is wondering just what disposition Washington will ask him to make of his self-invited guest. This was the net situation at the lose of Con Felix Diaz's first day a .a refugee. Ashore, the arrest of wo or three persons of lesser importance served to sustain interest, but thero is unc feature which is not generally known, and that is that the German .consulate has become an asylum for a follower of I ha.. Kafael Alcoiea. a brother-in-law of Iia alarmed for liH own safty. sought refuge with Consul Gertz. Mexican authorities apparently are ignorant of his pres ence there. DIAZ A COYAKI. MFXICO CITY. oet. 2'J. The tak fing refuge tn an American warship by Gen. Felix Diaz is regarded by gov ernment officials as an act of cow ardice for which there was no justifi cation. I Ma::, it is insisted, was in .no danger. Had he accepted the overtures of Gen. Iluerta he would have been treated with every con sideration, according t Senor Mo heno, the foreign minister. Senor Moheno considered th con duct of Gen. IMaz. as unpatriotic, cow ardly and inexplicable. Pvcry guar antee was assured Plaz. the minister said, and unusual honor was shown him in despatching a special train and putting the school ship at his disposal. I ' declared tonight that he could not conceive upon what Gen. I daz based the fear which possessed him. WASHINGTo.V. Oct. l".?. Three Furopean nations. Great F.ritain, tlr niitny and France, have agreed to adopt no new polh toward Mexico until the go eminent of the I'nited States can submit for their considera tion a definite plan for the future treatment of the r- olut ;on-trn re public in Central America. That a re.juoi of tip. powers to await a prp"sal regarding Mexico from this government had been made and that the thre, gre.vt Furopean nations had ielded to the request, was announced late Tuesday by Secy. Hryan. Tlie president arrived here late Tuesday n'.ght and planned to eonfer early Wednesday with Mr. I :ryan. When the note to -the powers is to be presented has not been determined but the belief prevails that reasonable urn will be given fT the announce int iit from the Huerta government in Mexico of the result of last Sunday's election for a new government. That this announcement will be that the ejection of a new president had failed because of the insufficiency of the vote, still is the expectation ct oilioials here and it is believed Pres. Wilson and hi. advises are proceeding on the theory that some concerted effort must be made by all the governments interested in Mexico to vid that nation -f the domination of Gen. Heurta. Iln-u night oT Ii;L. Though interest m this development o erhaAow ed ail Ne in oflicial circles h r . the flight of G-n. Felix Idaz from Yera ruz to refug on the American gnnboat Wheeling was much di.-cussed ami Tuesday night It-ar Admiral I'btcher was notlrp-d by Secy. L'ryan that political retugees can be shieldei only temporarily. TEARING DOWN AMERICAN FLAG LD BE TASK Joyce Says He Would Like to See Some Wild Eyed Orator Try to Perform Deed While He is in the City Hall. ONLY CITY MANAGED TO KEEP WITHIN RATE Both State and County Have Been Forced to Raise the Levy Democratic Adminis tration Keeps Its Promises. MFJ";nxJs yi:dm:sday. DFMOCKATS Turner hall, .Michi gan l. Speakers J. Ii. St oil, Al. Har lin. Isolds Ilniiimcrschnildt. Simon (ireemdjaiini anl .Imlge T. K. Ilownnl. Chairman of evening, V. S. Sen. II. F. Si lively. Iakouki hall. Division st. ScakcTS. Joseph Yypi.szynkl, Don ald Driimmoiid, Patrick tloye. P. .1. Houllluiii. Judge G. A. Farabaugh and John K. Smogar. Washington liall. Seott and Kali road sts. SKakers, Frank Dunnahoo. lliarles Hagerty. Henry Stel.s will preside. CITIZI3NS Mh4 nireting at ()ller oni house. Sneaker, llerlmt S. Digelow, Cincinnati, O. HI-:rUllLICAXS River Park hrtiool. Speakers. J. II. Iiirhman. I. T. Fergns and William X. liergan. rilOCiKI-SIVKS Mass meeting Fifth ward headquarter. Sfwaker, i:duln M.. IH", Indianapolis. c;ee some of these wild eyed ora tors are coming down to the city hall if 1 am elected and tear down the American flag," announced P. A. Joyce at two rousing democratic meetings Tuesday night, one at Kiver Park school, the other at Ht. Stanis laus hall. "All I have to say about that is," he went on grimly, "jut let some body try it once. His declaration was occasioned by an amazing statement by Atty. L. W. Hammond, one of the corps of "knock-your-city" citizen 'speakers, who shouted at a meeting at the Studebaker school Monday night that if the reign of lawlessness continued and Joyce were elected we'd have to go down to the city hall and the school houses after the election, tear down the American flag and hoist the red flag of anarchy." Joyce's spirited reply brought rous ing cheers from both auditnices. Replies to Cainp!ell. Joyce also took the last pin from under the tottering ;.)undation of the citizens' attack nr. tin city's financial management, -when he replied to a statement of Myron Campbell. "Mr. Campbell objects to the valu ation of city property being raised, arguing that it would have been bet ter to raise taxes, since state and county taxes are based on the valua tion. "Yet, notwithstanding the increased valuation, county, school and state taxes have had to be raised also. (nlv the city has managed to keep inside the old rate it has maintained for six years of democratic adminis tration." Stuart MaeKibbin. City Atty. Iden S. Komiir and Judue T. K. How.nd made the other principal addresses at Uiver Park school. MaeKibbin show ed that back of the democratic ticket there is a responsible party organiza tion and definite party ideals. "The citizens' ticket lias no respon sibility to anyone. We would have no one to punish if it went wrong. There i no one to be called to ac count." he said. Carry hnr Out Pledge. The democrats voted into office in national affairs are busy carrying out party pledges. Why even your de partment stores art' advertising bar gains in dress goods as a result o the democrats keeping faith with the people. ?n a party government the people have someone definitely to hold responsible. In su- h a nonde script organization as this citizens' movement they are accountable to no one. "When Uiver Park was annexed, it was pledged that no saloons should be established here. Demot racy car ried out that pledge and democratic coiincjlmen who were in business voted to carry it had a partv behind them. the out. Thev liquor They were allil- I IV- "For have responsible." Romig resented the arious sioiis to the "city hall clique." gard it as an affront." he said. am an known I omoial of the city. I at Joyce for years and have admired his sound judgment, which was often called in to help so!e city problems. Quiet, unassum ing, lie has ability an:! abounding energy in the city's service. When Mayor Goctz was ready to lay dAvn the cares of office, Mr. Joyce loomed up naturally as the ideal man to carry on his work." I'misually Clean City. Judge Howard defended the moral conditions in South Fend. as better than mo! cities of this size. "I re gard it as an unusually clean city." he said. Judge Howard also praised Joyce's public record and contrasted him as an experienced man to the inexper ienced men who are his opponents. other speakers of the evening were Councilman McCullough. Andrew S. S lfert. candidate for council in the fourth ward, and Hare Kos tiser. candidate for eity elerk. J. W. Witwer presided. About 7, people were present. Some -"o voters gathered ut .U Stanislaus hail. Lincoln and Florence , avs.. Tuesday night and heard talks by several democratic orators. A. Ozdych called the meeting to order. Frank S. Hosinski presided at the meeting. Short talks were made by Henry Stels, George Sands, Frank Eilinski, Frank Murphy and Flmer Peak. P. A. Joyce, Patrick Houlihan and Harvey Kostiser, candidates, made talks. Judge G. A. " Farabaugh, Harry Scan ion, Sam Thompson and Mr. McCall were others who addressed the meet ing. PROGRESSIVES NAME ELECTION OFFICERS 1'iuler the Iaw Hull Mooo and Demo crat Only Ones to fx Ileprc sented in Booth. Arrangements were made by the progressives Tuesday for election day. The committee met and appointed the men to act as clerk and judge on Nov. i. Under the law the pro gressives are given the right to name these men as they polled the second largest vote at the last election. The central committee of the cit izens' met Tuesday nicht and dis cussed the election. There were no citizens' meetinc held Tuesday, al though they are scheduled for every night until election. Following is the list of progressive appointments: UuH Moose Oflirers. First Ward First precinct, clerk, Ilichard Keuhn: judge. Charles Jack son; second, clerk. Ralph King; judge, F. M. Caldwell; third, clerk. Arthur Illackhurn: judge, C. K. Pattee; fourth, clerk. P. H. Jones; judg, George Heroth; fifth, clerk. A. 1. Rogers; judge, Harry Whitter. Second Ward First precinct, clerk. I,ouis Xiczgodski; judge. John Kit kowski; second, clerk, John Stasinski; judge. John Mart. inak; third, clerk, A. -M. Thomaszewskl; judge. J. O. Kec irkimeti; fourth, clerk. William Gorka; judge. Edward Gorka. Third Ward First precinct, clerk. Frank Hrugger; .iudpre, Poland Hilde brand; second, clerk, William Muel ler; judge, Joseph Wartha; third, clerk. Otto Good; judge, Benedict layering. Fourth Ward First precinct, clerk, John Doran; judge. G. C. Locke; sec ond, clerk. William Xevens; Judge. John VanArsdel; third, clerk. Hoy Norton; jude, Kdward Pergan; fourth, clerk. Georden Otstot; Judge, Adam HunPberger. Fifth Ward First precinct, clerk. Claude .Smith; .judge. William Geltz: second, clerk. Clifford Lontz: judge, J. W. Poberts; third, clerk. K. P. Lo- xan: judpre. James Tluimm. Sixth Ward First precinct, clerk. F. 5. Kucharski; judge, Simon Policki; second, clerk. Frank Zielinski; jude. Joseph Hanyzowski; third, clerk, John Gozrgorek; judge. -John Mnrkenicz: fourth, clerk. George Kaznterczuk; judge, Stanley Kolkiewicz. Seventh Wird First precinct, clerk. Francis Fd wards; judge, Melvin Mc Graw: second, clerk. Charles Antler son; judge, Floyd Punch; third, clerk. Hav Hollowell; judge. Charles Huns berger; fourth, clerk. Ira Demos; judge. Arthur Hoffman; fifth, clerk. Grover Whiteman; judge, Adolph Awin. TROOPS ARE RUSHED TO STRIKE DISTRICT Will Enforce Martial Law in Colorado Mining Region Reported That Troop Train Was to be Dynamited. TPINIDAP. Colo.. Oct. 29. With a state of insurrection declared and stat troops on the way to the scene of hostilities to enforce martial law, the l'Jth battle between mine guards and striking miners of the southern Colorado coal fields was waged from daylight until 8:::o o'clock Tuesday evening in Perwind and Hastings' canons and the hills adjacent. Angus Alexander, a Hastings guard, was killed and seven were wounded. including two children at Tobasea. Marshal Clinton Robinson of Hastings.! was shot in the foot and four strikers w re wounded, two seriously, but their names were not available. The town of Hastings is terrorized. The women and children are congre gated in the power house and bedding and food has neen taken there by mine guards. The camp is said to be riddled with bullets as a result or Tuesday's bombardment, and similar reports are received from the camps of Delagua and Tabasca. Telephonic communication with the! camps in the Ludlow district was re-j stored late Tuesday. j Troops from the Arkansas valley. who were to entrain from Lajunta j for Trinidad, delayed their departure because of reports received by them that striker? were preparing to dyna mite their train. The troops were held at Lajunta to await the arrival of the National guard from Denver, according to reports here Tuesday nisht. The strikers congregated in treat numbers about the Colorado fc Southern station at Ludlow and at th5 j Atchison. Topeko A: .sinta l e station at Trinidad. They asserted, however. that they had no intention ot moiest imr the troops. Troops from the Trinidad company o; f the National guard Tuesday enter- rwj v-n ; .-. .a vi t-c 1 1 l.erwinn. I n - basca and Hastings where by ordrr?, of the military government, the sa- J loons of the district were close. ; Women are employed in the foun dries of Syracuse and Buffalo, where they work under the same conditions and surroundings as the men. Subscribers for either edition ot TIip News-Times will confer a favor upon the management by reporting promptly any lateness or irregularitv in the delivery ser vice. Pelf 21 0MHome 1151. i ECALL KNEW Some Question as to Who is En titled to Credit For Solution of M c:ery if It Was In deed Solved. Inter'-' in the Highshew murder case, at, additional chapter in which was recently closed with the acquit tal of Willard Arney in the circuit court, 'wa revived Wednesday when a standing offer of a $500 reward for the apprehension of the murderer made by the county commissioners was recalled. Inasmuch as Ai nev was acquitted. a cam ror ine rewam tor nis arrest . . ... - ' : would probably not stand but the fact that William Hooker has confessed to firing the sot which killed Highshew and is now in prison, although for another offense, raises a question. Shoud it be found that the reward could be paid for this solution of the mystery the further questions as to who is entitled to the money arises. The commissioners offered the re ward in a resolution passed by the hoard Dec. in, IMOy. This was after the grand jury investigation had fail ed to throw any light on the murder. Prosecutor Montgomery who press ed the case against Arney when seen Wednesday said the offer of the re ward had been called to his atten tion but that he had not given it par ticular notice. "Officials are generally excluded from participation in rewards and though I don't know the exact condi tions of this offer I should not con sider it personally, in any case," Montgomery did not venture a state ment as to who might be entitle to the reward if paid. Mrs. Laura Hosinski. who was a principal witness in the case, gave the first intimation which led to Ar ney's arrest .and Hookers' confession. Mrs. Highshew however, first took the matter up with an attorney who ater communicated with the prosecu tor. Alleged Partner of Hans Schmidt in Counterfeiting Game Asked Suspended Sen tence. "NEW YORK, Oct. i'O. "Dr." Ernst Muret. friend of "Father" Hans Schmidt, was Wednesday sentenced to seven and one-half years' imprison ment in the Federal penitentiary at Atlanta. (ia ror counterfeiting. Muret appealed to Judge Hunt to suspend sentence, saying that he want ed to go back to his home in (Jer manv and .spend the balance of his life with his mother. Judge Hunt could have imposed a sentence of :',0 years, hut as the prisoner is a victim of incipient tuberculosis, he was; lenient. NEW YORK, Oct. 2?. Dr. Ernest Muret, friend of Hans Schmidt, con fessed slayer of Anna Aumuller. who has been on trial in the federal court lor counterfeiting, was found guilty late Tuesday. On two counts at mak ing end possessing counterfeiting ap paratus. Muret was held to be guilty, but the jury decided that he was not guilty of conspiracy with .Schmidt to counterfeit United States gold certifi cates. Tlie jury deliberated four hours fol- - . . l ... ..: . . 1 lowing riiiner a sioi im .-cmom oi inuj court during which Schmidt, who waL a witness, snouieu mat n and r.oi ; Muret v.-as the counterfeiter. Schmidt : also declared that Muret knew nothing about the murder of Anna Aumuller. The arrest of Muret came about through the investigation of the po lice of Schmidt's confession. A Hat was discovered containing photo graphic and printing apparatus, the ownership of xhich was traced to the pseudo dentist and confessed mur derer. Muret's arrest followed. Muret was remanded until Wednes dav for sentence. HELPED AT WEDDING THEN AT FUNERAL WASHINGTON. ct. JS. Six young men who acted as ushers at the wed ding hist June of Peid V. Dernpsey, of Cleveland, and Stella W. t'armi chael. acted as pall bearers at the bridegroom's funeral her-. MIGHT HAVE KNOWN IT 'PHILADELPHIA. t. N.orer was blown to pieces A la here when sparks from a pipe he was smoking exploded six sticks of dynamite hi was carrvini: under his arm. tTinnniT n A t ilt Ti T U A C XT XT' T T 7 CROP OF RASPBERRIES! j PASSAIC. X. J- Oct. A sec- ond crop of raspberries hs appeared on the farm of Wihiam Henwood. a farmer of Athenia. N Henwood; visited local newspaper omce.s bring ing several branches from his bushes bearing ripe fruit, to prove his state inent true. In the tir.-t quarter of this year the birth rate of Kr.gland ami Wales, fell to the lowest tiur ever recorded. 2".S a thousand of population. the rate for the entire united kingdom be in Noilly zZ.'j. 1 I U mm 1 MURET GETS-SEVEN I YEARS AT ATLANTA MASS MEETING TO BE HELD TONIGHT Tlie biggest mass meeting of tl2 present campaign is prom ised at Turner hall tonight, when U. S. Senator B. F. Shh-e-ly acts as chairman at a gather ing which will include the best local speakers in the demo cratic camp. THAW WILL GO BACK TO NEW YORK IF JEROME WONT DOUBLE CROSS HIM CONCORD, N. H., Oct.. 29 -Harry K. Thaw's lawyers threw down the gauntlet to W. T. Jerome in a state ment Wednesday that they will per mit Thaw to go back to New. York to answer the conspiracy charge if Je rome will publiclv promise not to re- : a. i " r i f rr m i til in t r irTor' n mi him to Mattev.an "" iw 3 under- handed methods. "Let Jerome promise to play fair with us." said one of Thaw's lawyers," "we feel sure his dismissal will be se cured there and he can go where he will, unless Jerome double crosses him." It has been agreed by Thaws law years to demand a public hearing on the question of false faith" in the af fidavits on the part of Jerome. NO MERGER WITH G..0. P. SAYS HIRAM JOHNSON FA'KRKTT, lass.. Act.' 2?. Gov. Hiram Johnson of California laughed down propositions for consolidating the progressive party with other par ties while speaking at rallies in be half of Chas. S. Pird. progressive can didate for governor. "RODY" IS K. OF P. GUEST: IS GIVEN EBONY BATON Homer Rodeheaver. choir leader of the Hilly Sunday party, was enter tained Tuesday night by' the local Knights of Pythias at their lodge rooms on Michigan st. John Farna man presented Mr. Uodeheaver with an ebony baton. "Uody" then enter rained the knights with several solos and readings. One new member was initiated and '12. applications were re ceived. SOPHS SEND POLECATS INTO FRESHMAN PARTY FAPLHAM, Ind., Oct. 29. Incite ment prevailed in the Karlham gym when the First freshman social of the year was attended .by two polecats. The freshmen were enjoying them selves with the ''eats" when a noise was heard outside the gym. When the door was opened by tlie freshmen a kunk was hurled into the middle of the room, and before the screams of the girls and the shouts of the boys had subsided another was thrown in at a window. The polecats were obtained by iif'jiwiiuur.i in toe mtri iiuuii aim 11111 1 J den until the freshman was at its height. jolliiication SAYS WIFE'S COOKING DROVE HIM TO DRINK NEW YORK. Oct. 2!b Answering his wife's suit for a separation in which she complains that he is ad dicted to high balls, Henry L. Hughes, ' an electrical engineer, declared that the h.txhlv seasoned lood served by his wife, induces a tire i: his stomach that must be quenched. SENT DRIED LEMONS TO WIFE WANTS DIVORCE POST ON". Oct. 29. When a husband sends his wife dried lemons, old clothes and faded llowers it means "I have no further use for you", in the Armenian code, according to Mrs. Ashken Shooshan, who has now sued for a divorce. niZ.Ui KSTATK TItANSFKIlS. Stanley J. Hon and wife to Poles law Sperazynski. part lots 53, 34. 53, Arnold and Pagin's sub division P. O. L. ::n and .".1. $1,000. Role -law Sperazynski to Stanley J. Hon and wife, same as next above, $1. Antoni J. Korpal and wife to Jan HI Sobieski Puilding ii Loan assn.. lot 5s, Gorsuch's rirth addition. $l,6ui. Valentine Slough and wife to Charles A. Shearen and wife, a tract of land in Greene township, $8,000. Julius Weingartner to William Happ and Home Taggart. let 7, Morris Park. $950. Edward Huss to William E. Kaylor and Minnie M. Kaylor, lot 2. Calvert's sub. lots 15. 16. IT, IS, Orchard Lawn addition. $:.,000. Joseph Eckman and wife to Valen tine Slough and wife, lot y, second Oakdale plat. SJ.500. John C. Sorwiek and vif Charles E. Suabedissen and .t0. Mayr's Mishawaka a v. wife, lot addition, T.-isner R. Toms and wife to Pridget ....... !. Ad U'.ichini'fnn I:irl: t:!7.V P J Albert Petersen and wife, Weslev Houehton, lot 11. John Stev - ens tirct mil tion of New Carlisle, $6 0". Wesley Houghton to P. G. Petersen, a tract of land in township. $2,000. Olive OYSTER TRUST IS BUSTED i caUhipt Company I'nlis to Pay I" - , . i'OriK. Oct. 23. On applka - le OM Conoly Trust company tinn of th of Boston. Federal Judge Chatheld Wedr.esdav annointed P. M. Brown of rjrooklvn and Wm. A. I'ase of Boston receivers for the Seal hipt tJyater; 'i. oommoulv known as the "Oyster; Trust", owin to the firm's failure to j pa interest on 5 ...!, ui u oonus. SrUANTOX, Pa.. Oct. Thn.URh out the anthracite field Wednesday miners celebrated Mitchell day, in rionor of the anniversary of th sui tessful strike in P'Oi. and harlly a wheel turned. .BALLARD'S UNCLE NAMED TO IMPORTANT PLACE j S. THintSToX P.ALPAKO. Of interest to South Pend people is the appointment tf the new industrial relations commission by Pres. Wilson of S. Thurston Pallard of Louisville. Ky., uncle of G. Preaux F.allard. who recently married Miss Mar.v Jane I'ish. I daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. S. Fish of ! South Pend. Mr. Pallard was born in Louisville. , educated at Cornell nnveiity. t He is in the flour mill business in i Pouisville. With Charles F.allard and, son, G. preaux Pallard. is a member of the manufacturers' association of j JjOiusvilIe and has be. n its president; is vice president of Louisville Nation al bank, and direct' r oT the United j States Trust Co. .Me owns several' farms and lives on oik, and has made various studies of industrial conditions among the employes of his mills and has introduced the o operative t.lan of nroht-sharinir with his enroi,v. uis mm was a pioneer m jdoyes welfare work. th em- OUR FELLER CITIZENS PV III SIHLMV. : CMlIATi:s I)V. We take this opportnluty to an nounce that we do not believe in politics. Politics is and are a ballv nuisance and should be abolished. We do not. expect to see the millenium if any one candidate is elected, nor do we expect the city tu go to tlo dogs if certain ones are not elected, as per advertisement. However. admittedly not pred judiced for or against any one can didate or any one party, it does not follow that we cannot mention the several candidates as plain feller citizens. Fred Keller, citizens' candidate for mayor,, drives a smooth-running, high-powered South Peru! Six. In spite of the speed possibilities of his car however I-Voil flrin.f it .n se I" VM t i Otlr o i rl I - - uil'l has not vet run over, any pet dogs, chickens, shoats. calves, babies, or other domestic animals down in our nehborhood where he .resides. Pat Joyce, democratic candidate f ir '""j ""i it in wdii -in i u i eil ;s big. We have seen him gre t he is those who proclaimed !. ui i i ii i i i 1 1 e 1 1 ie i e ,1 themselves as his his enemies as cordially best friends. hr does James Loughman. republican didate f,r ma.vor. lives on ou; .1. . .. . , . 'cLiiih.wi m., me mosi oire( 1 ano iet iiuioiMoom- ro;ui irom .Micnigan to 1." to.l-e !.. t: 1 ix ill ux. i , mul .J1II1 KIIOUS a norsc- from bowsprit to spinnaker boom, and would rather ride behind one than in a six-cylinder, self-starting, four speed car with electric lights, running water and collapsible seats. Lewis C. Iindon, rogressie can didate for mayor, conducts one ot the most s.anitary and therefore pojuilar soda fountains in the city. During the Pilly Sunday campaign. u h n ice cream sodas took precedence over fog-horns and gin-rickeys among our best people. Lew's drug store ;t a very convenient place to drop in lor refreshments after one gelist's meetings. -f t; an- I ! Herbert Warner, citizens' candidate for city judge, was a game young man in his school days. One sum mer he worked his way across the Atlantic in a cattle ship, and from his accounts he had a very strenuous time. Stories traveling on a of the hardships o! cattle ship hav come to us from other sources inn . .11 e I o r j 1 1 i f I'd ni'-re than mot of the opinion that this recreation takes a whole grit to get through with young fellers possess. Pat Houlihan, democrat! a ndidat for city judge, wears goal rimmed spectacles -Tav fedora and bb.ck to overcoat in addition of course he af- 1 fets the usual pants, vest. shoe--. vt . i He quiet and diunitb-.l. C. P. Feixus. republicjn eandul.i; 1 for iitv iadire. used to w.iil for t!;t little Vassar av. s:oot-r with mole pa - 1 tienc e than most of th- (miint'T.v '. in mis connection w mmui auu uia; ' I when you see a resident th Albert! side with prematurely i;r-v hah nortli - it i- i a direct result f standing around th- rain with arms lull of p.ic ;ab- waiting for that ivacio io ! ii,.:.. tailed conveyance. AlexanJer LatiKi-l. iti;: us' ian.ii- .date for city clerk, is a Hungarian ly I birth. Huncary produces some of m:r sturdiest citizens. and Pudapesth, the capital, is fa mo a for lits beautiful women, e. g.. Mizzi Haj .s. i However, that has no hearing n tl:- . matter i in hand. llaivev Postis-r. -:nO at.c .a mil-I date tor city clerk, makes the k:nd speech that is to our liking. It is brief ery much i th- point and do- not gi th- listen!- pbortunit iloze away or let his thoughts ' wool 4at herin-'. Wit. i-:. .i. smith pi:iTr.i:. Mrs. P. J. Smith. '.l j S. '.iir-'.l m.. wlio has been seriously ill for the past month, is reported lovvl improving. T sv . v. . 1 J m H m SU.S.MUS Visitor to City Who Has Sp?nt Many Years in Latin Ameri can Countries Gives First Hand Account of Conditions. ; Thai Aiiieiha inu-t aiteruat.-ly Itablish a proieft..rate in Mt-i, -v th.- opinion of a vi.t.r to the ii ; who has been a !lis: h.ind -tud.-nt of I Latin American c . i;d ii i n j years. For basin' i -ns be t ..;;id in-t .allow ins name to : u'd. hut g;e ; .i n ir.it re: in Mexico ! "There t haract' i- :tin. pictui-.-av f o b ' s is n bie ! ietw ell ! iie oadi: ions difier-nce m pt-opi" .:" th" "I the L.itin- Fjtited States and th"? A'liel ic.ui r pllbll.-s. T.'ic sotitaern pcopi au- :aienrl imaginative. it H mole a MUcstion o then; polities leelillg thrill 1 reason. "The vaciliatim: flnivctrr of the Mexiian p-ople mak'-s monarchy an absolute Ilecessitv. Absolute 'iiv..re- ! merit miided hy jcablic ojdnioT) is as j much a i 'pr -es-ntat i v e :o t rn;nenr ioi iiieni as oeni ici a ey !s itr ijs. ' I he I.HXt Life of th-' black white and and re,l races ha niH'iiv has ' -en fatal to peace in Mexico anil In other In t!ie West j Latin-American nation. . . ! " l-r c-nt oi the inhabitant haw the crinkly hair common to nr I '-rroe. In the Antilles and on tho ; mainland the population i greatb : mixed. Descendants of Lutopean j have bst th" qualities of tenacity and i stability. Alomr with these trying I conditions Mexicans are fast losim; j their reliin and ;r. drifting into agnosticism, thus iurther complicat- Hli affairs. iorul .Job or .fail. "The yoiiiiir men generally receive a good education, but this, for the most part, is confined to literary courses and few men tak up engin eering. I he professional lields, such as the law, medicine and pharmacy, are badly overcrowded and to mike a. living the literary outcasts o in for Polities and bt come far more danger-on- tliMii the milit.try 'politico:. Th. usual evolution of t'ho surplus liter ary men is, fiom the schools to the newspapers, and thence either to a jiood state position or to jail. "Tlie federal army is composed of volunteers and of country people forced into military s.-rvieo. Th soldiers of brains and ooiirau-e soon obtain a position of trust from the i-'overnment and if times are pood their position means plenty of mon. If his party is successful the military "politico" tinds pretevt t visit Xew York or Pari-, when- It spends his allowance in riotous liv ing "oming back to Mexico. ,.r wh.it. jeer southern republic in wni.-h he j livov, makes an immediate de- oi. iiki ioi oeN IUIK1S. ir Tlie pre.fci- dent or bi men of the roernment are unable to satisfv him he joins tho -r -i i i 1 i i . i e . .1 I .aim.- i'i o iSi usiaoo . (ir lIlOSi wh h:ivi "r'e ;uiees rcrainvt t?i- Tiimi in m YET TAKE HAND IN MEXICAN AFFAIRS (.government. When a man lias re.eh j ed the disgustado' he w ne - cm-jer be dep.-ndal.p. airain end the i:o- "iltll I .riiniiint e-e-t;illi- 1 . . , .1 . . t . : -""""'x' 01 .i'i 101 ; ()f jjni ,,n tn prin'roe tb.it an mdi not of so much conse revopition i in ' itab! I vjdual lif I is (lMl r or a 1 if certain disu'runt b d men .ire Jer o!' one life j !ie. it js :i matter j against many. ! "The lower ' la in countries ar- sati-rp-d ir I in jiouer are !a :h iu ; . 1 e the -01 1 f m 'ol it icr : 1 - 1 1 ' J 1 n e; o ;t (money arid amus- ri. i:t. .'i-Li i i . 1 1 .!; ni,ii;o v r e ; i p L golden .harvest in t!i- o.-t-rnm-nt of licers ill-gotten ain Wb.-n tino are Iall th' ;. are the on!v nun paid, tlie smail :h roc. ivim-. n-, thing bur Ironii. -. T!ie nv j, j. p.,wer care only fee their ovn .'--'r.tr.djz.-mcr.t and haw- d. jd-t'-d thir cieatit ries" r-.-oiirc, s. "T'i'c h;-?or.v of th- Italian r pub- 'i' - in tlie Jiii.idlc .!:- i ,i j.-iif picture ,.f Me. an i.c'it;'-; toda . a j lep.-tltion . j and mcrdet horrid t. and anat c t b s of j i o i -o n hy. The pie a rr- . ;n u i. d r ' prinej i be i i s t I o ::ch ;iiiv northeriieis drem t "o-ernm p.t. I "ran- cisc Alad'-ro, . h' ti he a me K-n t ide t chat; tail the tii at tiop da , !" M. and -o wa fall be railed T., a dm in is! rati on , r ' her n that ,uJd e a ban-:- of army lieas. Whci f deral "en era Is !, nr..-Mob-ro had th .ruisj of M :; an nature, from lie w as Jo.nied. .iware !!' ep- that Fid low Fnzli-h Plan Af rr.en or -jo ar.d :: a: p r;et.ce -j, I.tin Atneri an oee th United Stat s n: m.iteh- :r:r- rr arid et a :,!!! i'olit:. , ;-t u!ti i a ;; i t. ' torat- Kb as lJn'Ia '.v he re. '- v.-ith , ' ''"5. and lii'-rla :i' ! tie' li'.e 1 ii-d n -a K - r. v. a w 4 . . ' o.:nt: ty. ''tains tro and th-?! allow. to ha e its ..v.'ii r it : . i . he.:: ' k. pt d m :n'ar r'ess v i'.riii.h Je; th1- rub : d' ate Satis h"!!i' I ale. ' i 1 k I ! ; L.' T 1 1 In a. a d tkM n' re - WAITED 26 YEARS FOR WIFE: GiVES UF HOPE Mr.:ii:. ; waited 1.. t. .". D. II. Gra -. e i for th return vhom he s p.iratfo . ..'.d ll.VA. !',,'.!";::L !;is 'vif from It. Apri!. 17. ., iliscoaraed at l.e h- h-.s i,v,! . t w o '.v -r m a r ' i r.i -v : - I.o w ". "1 don't i.e!;co n atting to raak .vim is a contract to Mus-.cie ft' m I' it was with th f ! ! e ..it'-d r-;u;-.i!- ui ot . 'i n- a rs .(L' a Id. - imt-ati-nt said 'ilai'f 1 c W I t .'le m m- m 1 ani.t i:, I n 7 :::iltrt;ui(!'i:i: tint t ota-e. I., t I (U'4 shi vas to follow h- ii nrt ciiii' to (.tine.