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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, October 30, 1913, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 10

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THURSDAY, octorf.r SO, RilS.
r f .' -
BellPhonclO. 123 S.
Statement Made Showing That
Rumors About Wells Running
Dry Are False.
In view of the rumors that have
been ging the rounds for a week or
more that the wells have gone, dry
and the new water supply is a lailuzc,
the following report from the. superin
tendent of the department to the wa
ter works committee of the council
will Le of interest to every citizen:
"To the Water Works committee.
"Gentle men:
"I beg to make the following report
in reference to tin- new pumping .sta
tion. "We hav been pumping more or
less since Oct. 1st and started keeping
record.- of hours of operation on Oct.
"On Oct. ."th we pumped six hours
and 1." minutes at the rate of three
million gallons per day.
"On ct. Oth. live hours.
"On Oct. 7th, intermittently.
"On Oct. Sth. the old plant was shut
down from 11a. in. till .":;;.. p. m.
"On Oct. lull, frcm 11 a. m. till 4
p. m. ,old plant down.
"On ct. Pith, pumped from '..::;
a. m. till f, p. m.
"On Oct. 11th. ! a. m. till 4::.o p. in.,
with old plant shut down
"On Oct. 1-th, a a. m. till o p. m..
old plant down.
"On Oct. FHh, &::: a. m. till 5 p. m..
old plant down.
"On Oct. llth, 0 a. m. till .. p. m..
with old plant down. On this date
we pumped seven hundred a lid ninety-nine
thousand gallons in eight
hours. This is 1-2 gallons for every
man, woman and child in Mishawaka.
"Oct. 1 .1th. we .started at S:P a. m.
and with the exception of shutting
down for the purpose of allowing tho
engine builders to make adjustments,
the plant has run continuously since.
"From a. m. Oct. llth to J a.
m.. Oct. Pith, there was pumped
1.40.". Jul' gallons.
"Oct. 10th there was pumped 1.77S,
4 80 gallons.
"Oct. 17th there was pumped 1.0 ;!.
000 gallons.
"Oct. ISth there was pumped 1.732,
521 gallons.
"Oct. l'.'th there was pumped 1,117,
10S rallons.
"Oct. l!'Uh there was pumped 1.03 0.-
3 2S gallons.
"Oct. 21st there was. pumped 1,7:53,
360 gallons.
"Oct. 22 d there was pumped 1,74 3,-
4 80 gallons.
"Oct. 'J oil there was pumped 1,6 4 3,
512 gallons.
"Oct. 24th there was pumped 1.793,
396 gallons.
"Oct. 23th there was pumped 1,7-0,-L'SS
"Oct. 20th there was pumped 1,434,
IMS gallons.
"On Oct. ISth we took the cap off
No. 3 well and measured the height
of the ground water, or. in other
words, this -well not being pumped, its
level would indicate the height of the
water in the surrounding territory
from which oru supply was being
drawn. On Ort. 2 3th we again exam
ined this well and found that the
ground water hail risen three feet.
This rise, you will note, occurred
while Ave were pumping at the rate of
more than one million six hundred
thousand gallons per day. Allowing
SO gallons per capita this is seven
hundred thousand gallons more than
should be pumped at this time of the
"A week ago we noticed that the
. -teens were clogging, and upon ex
amining No. 3 well we found the
,-creen tilled with stones and sticks
of wood. Some of the liner gravel
had ben pulled through the screen,
but the larger stones and sticks had
been thrown in irom the top.
"The indications are that four more
of tho wells are badly i louued and will
have to be eleaned out. We antici
pated this and provided for it by cap
ping" the wells in such a way that the
caps could be taken off and the
screens pulled out and cleaned or
longer ones of a different type put in
it it was found necessary.
"There was always some doubt
about this particular type of screen
being just the right thing, but as the
ost was only J 3 each it was worth a
trial. It is my opinion that they have
"WANTED Competent girl to do gen
eral housework in family of three.
No washing or ironing, Refer nee re.
quired. Apply Mrs. J. Alvin S-tt.
li)rj North Cedar st.. Mishawaka.
Home ami Fell phone "7t.
WANTED TO BFY Milk route. .o to
60 gallons daily. Address A. R. C.,
FO RSALK Three horses at reason
able prices. Apply 1 ". Sec end
st. Home phone f. r,. Mishawaka.
COR SAFE Buff and White Leghorn
Cockerels extra large tine i r 1 s .
perfect color, heads and shape. The
best in this section. I'all and look
them over. H. T. Reynolds. Calhoun
and Vine sts., Mishawaka. lr.d.
FOR RENT Two new houses on
Carlton st. and one now one on Hen
dricks ?t. Southmore Park. Rent
reasonable, convenient to s. Side car
line. W. P. Furey. Room 'J 0 4 Sum
mers Bids. 122 S. Main st.. South
Bend. II. P 3S6C. Ib U $66.
FOR SALE Two new T-room hnui
on 14th St.. near Spring, Mi.s"wa
ka. Cistern and well. Good cellar.'
Piped for gn. wired for electric
lights. Ca?h or payment. Ceo. D.
Reroth. 1S6-13S N. Main St., outh
Uer4. Telepnor.ft 6328.
FOR SALE Five acre farm with six
room house, drawi-i; 1 1 per nu nth
rem; within v ulkin .ii.-:.u.c of the
center of the town. Term.-, on. --third
cash, balance to uit purchaser. Tele
phone. Home 171: Bell ::4.
FOR RENT -Seven rom kn:st-. with
K. Lawrence st. Inquire '.'7 K.
Third st.
FOR SALE At a bargain or ft r rent
house and barn D. m::u:?es. u.Uk
from Dode plant. Inquire News
Time?. FOR RENT Sev n pun b.us.-, with
dectrie li?ht, water, ua and cis
tern, located at ")4 W. Iawrcnce f-t.
n1v JNews-Ti rrn
Main Street. Home Phone 113.
aire, idy earned their cost many times
.over. We ep r to examine the bal
ance of the wells during the eoming
w k and 1 am sure that a decided im
provement will be made and we will
bae all the water required for any
purpose whatever.
"I wish also to remind you that we
hae -tatted our jiw plant at the end
of a disastrously dry .season. Man
deep well plants are either shut down
or are curtaihag on tin' use of water.
1 think we are very fortunate in hav
ing as good a prospect as we hae
under such unfaorabie conditions.
"It is possible that -if another dry
season comes on we may need more
wells or a reservoir to take care of
extra heavy draughts or a lire. This
al-o has l-en anticipated and proviv
ed for. For the past ten days rainy
wtather has interfered greatly with
our work on the wells and llni.shing
;h plant, hut with a few days fair
weather we will have everything in
hi pshape and all the water neces
sary. "I wish to say also that every tay
should be metered and that as soon
a it ran be done. As statoj above,
we are now immping twice as much
water as should be pumped, and with
the consumption down to where it
should be. we would never be in doubt
about having water enough for any
tire of any duration.
"Respertf ully submitted,
"K. F. CRARILL. Supt."
Two Enthusiastic Meetings
Held by Democrats in First
and Third Wards All Lead
ing Candidates Present.
Despite the inclement weather that
prevailed throughout the city Wed
nesday evening, local democrats re-sponde-d
ery nobly to the two meet
ings in the first and third wards, when
Hon. M. W. Mix and the various other
candidates on the democratic ticket
addressed the voters of these wards,
fully bOU voters attended both meet
ings, which will set a pace for tho
"stem winder" that the independents
predict for Saturday night's big rally.
At both meetings Mr. Mix informed
the voters that the, watchword of his
campaign has been to secure the
greatest amount of service for the
smallest possible cost, and he stood
ready to devote the necessary time to
the duties of the office if elected, but
did not deem it necessary to move the
office of the. Dodge Mfg. Co. down to
the city hall. He asked the support
of the people on his previous record
as mayor, and stated that he was at
all times ready to promote the wel
fare of the city and also its citizens.
The first ward meeting was called
to order by Pancranz Vogler, while
George M. Raab introduced the candi
dates fho comprised the general
makeup of the ticket, including Mr.
Mix. J. 1. Kennedy, candidate for city
clerk, J. Fred Bingham for city judge.
Jos. (Manser for city treasurer, David
P. Hurkhart and Edward L. Mason,
councilmen at large, and Robert G.
Priem, ward councilman. Charles
Koeppen addressed the audience with
a good German talk which seemed to
please a large number of Germans
Arthur A. Schellinger presided at
the third ward drum corps who
held at the corner of Fourth and Cen
ter streets, where the candidates all
spoke for a few minutes. The candi
dates were met at this meeting with
the Third Ward Drum corps who
rendered several good selections.
Everything is in readiness for the
big north side rally which is to be
held at the Winey hall Thursday even
ing. The Mishawaka Woolen Co.
band has been secured and will play
several selections at Main and Sec
ond streets before proceeding to the
north side.
James Crooks of North Spring St.,
is seriously ill.
Ester, the young daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. L. H. Parrett, J -5 East
Fighth st.. is very ill.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Au
gust Doll of West Eight st., Tuesday.
Mrs. E. Ferrette of South Spring st.,
is quite ill.
I "red Kline has returned to his
home in Detroit after spending sever
al days visiting in the city with
The big three gave a. dance in Dix
ion hall Wednesday night to friends
and their ladies. After which refresh
ments were served. Among the fif
teen couples' that attended were F.
Champ. M. Mucker, and H. Ililder
brand of Eogansport, lnd.
In the absence of the pastor. Rev.
Loivn M. Edwards, the Rev. Blaine
Kirkpatriek. of Trinity Methodist
Episcopal church, of South Rend, will
hae charge of the mid-week prayer
meeting this evening.
Mrs. Rail's music class w;u enter
tained Wednesday evening at her
home on S. Mill st. Vocal and instru
mental selections featured. About
thirty were present. Refreshments
were served by the hostess at the
elose of the evening.
Edward Rhods verv seriously out
his hand Wednesday while cranking
his machine, which required the at
tvntion of a physician.
For M."yor Melville W. Mix.
- For '.ty Clerk Jas. L. Kennedy.
l or City Treasurer Joseph Gan-
Cor City Judcre J. Fred Bins-
Councilmen-at-larpe David P.
Rurkhart and Edward L. Ma-
s n.
C. :tu ilman First Ward Robert
G. Priem.
Set ond Weird Henrv Schmidt.
Third Ward C.eorpe P. Zim-
Fourth Ward Vernon Grafmil-
Fifth Ward Richard Rcgge-
to The
Executive Committee Meets
Tuesday evening and Fur
thers Rally Plans Celebra
tion to Be Monstrous Affair.
If the plana of the young demo
crats of .Mishawaka materialize, the
political rally to be staged by the
Young Democratic Voters' club some
day this week will be the most inter
esting celebration of the campaign. A
meeting of the executive committee of
the club was held in parlor A of the
Mishawaka hotel Tuesday evening and
further plans for the campaign and
more especially for their rally were
The young democrats are very much
interested in the outcome of the city
campaign and are anxloua to exert
every effort to Insure the election of
Melville W. Mix for mayor and the
entire democratic ticket. Every
member of the executive committee
was present at the meeting Tuesday
evening and all were very enthusiastic.
Plans for the rally to be conducted
by the Young Voters' club were gono
into in detail and various committees
were selected to have charge of the
various departments of the work of
making a decided success of the un
dertaking. While detailed plans for the. mon
ster celebration planned by the young
democrats are being made, the exact
date of the rally has not yet ,been
definitely announced.
All the speakers for this rally have
not been definitely selected, but it i3
assured that Hon. George W. Sands
of South Bend will deliver one of the
principal addresses of the evening.
Sen. R. F. Shively, who is a particular
favorite in Mishawaka and with
Mishawaka audiences is wanted by
the young voters for at least a short
address and an effort will be made to
bring in some other prominent demo
cratic orator of the state to complete
the evening's program of speeches.
At last night's meeting the follow
ing committees for each ward were
named to carry on the work of the
Young Voters club in their various
First Ward Arch La Dow, Nick
Weinkauf, Arthur Zimmerman. Julius
Muennick, Steve Weber, C. W. Bing
ham. Second Ward Loo Hoerstman, Don
Hunter, Joseph Wachs, jr., Joseph
Warren, C. Kamm.
Third Ward Otto Klein. Wm.
Krause, Aloys Beesinger, George
Shock, John Belting, Camiel Van
Hove, John Deitchley, Leo Maenhout,
Kenneth Sutherland.
Fourth Ward Ernest Waidner, R.
S. O'Neill. Enls McKindley, Aloys
Goeller, August Dosman, Frank Chris
toph, Jr., Samuel P. Schwartz.
Fifth Ward Joseph Bickle, Otto
Roggerman. Rcss Applegate, Lester
Bolin, Charles Ifesch.
Arrangements were made Wednes
day with Manager George Senger by
the Dodge club for a Dodge evening
at the Century theater Friday, Oct. 31.
At that time moving pictures of the
last Dodge Field day at Springbrook
park will be shown. The pictures,
which vwt ttmeS.e by the Pathe peo
ple, are een oetter than the ones ta
ken of the 1912 Field day and present
many interesting scenes of the day.
Practically all of the sporting events
in the ball park were secured, to
gether with the children's parade,
clothes hanging contest and other
stunts pulled oi on the island.
Manager Senger has arranged for a
$200 special vaudeville act, and some
surprises that are not being adver
tised. There will be three shows, the
fame as usual.
On the ground that the proposed
Schang ditch in Green township will
damage his property instead of ben
efitting it, William Kettring is contest
ing the assessment for benefits and
asking for an award of damages be
fore Judge Funk in the circuit court.
The remonstrances against the
ditch which will cost $2,509 have been
oven tiled. Kvidence has been intro
duced in support of Kettring's claim
to show that the ditch will drain his
huckleberry marsh, thus destroying
the production while the land is un
lit for any other crop.
letters remaining in the postoffice
at Mishawaka, lnd., and advertised
Oct. 29, 1913:
J. Gardner, Eni Gevevecs. Clyde
Lehman, Mrs. A. B. Porter, V. E.
Richter, Miss Clara Shafers. Mrs. 1.
; Shirley.
All rptcinct captains, workers and
members of the election boards are
requested to attend a meeting at the
democratic headquarters, 11S W. Sec
ond st., Friday evening. Advertise
ment. We lead, others follow. George
Stoeckinger's tea and coffee store.
Ad vertisement.
A card party was given. Tuesday af
ternoon in Orchestra hall by the
Woodmen circle, the first favor being
awarded to Mrs. Jacob Klein, tnt sec
ond to Mr?. J. B. Fleck of South Bend
while the third favor was awarded to
Mrs. S. Rissel of South Bend. The
party was well attended. Refresh
ments were served. . The circle will
entertain at another party in two
Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Young have
returned herefrom Rockford. ()., and
will reside at 113 N. Mill st.
I. (). O. I M KITTING.
A regular meeting of Monitor lodge.
No. 2S6. I. O. O. F was held Tues
day vninr.
We take this opportunity to an
i nounce that we do not believe in
politics. Politics is and are a bally
' 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 to go to the
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 tne
several candidates as plain teller
Fred Keller, citizens' candidate for
mayor, drives a smooth-running,
high-powered South Bend Six. In
i?pite of the speed possibilities of his
car. however, Fred drives at a con
servative pace and has not yet run
over any pet dogg, chickens, shoats,
calves, babies, or other domestic
animals down In our neighborhood
where he resides.
Pat Joyce, democratic candidate for
mayor, is as broad-minded as he Is
big. We have seen him greet those
who have proclaimed themselves as
Ids enemies as cordially as he does
his best friends.
James Loughman, republican can
didate' for mayor, lives on South
Michigan st., the most direct and best
automobile road lrom Michigan to
Kentucky, but Jim knows a horse
from bowsprit to spinnaker boom,
and would rather ride behind one
than in a six-cylinder, self-startlnPT.
four speed car with electric lights,
running water and collapsible seats.
Lewis C. Landon, progressive can
didate for mayor, conducts one of the
most sanitary and therefore popular
soda fountains in the city. During the
Billy Sunday campaign, when ice
cream sodas took precedence over
fog-horns and gin-rickeys among our
best people. Lew's drug store was a
very convenient place to drop In for
refreshments after one of the evan
gelist's meetings.
Herbert Warner, citizens' candidate
for city judge, was a game young
Two Arson Cases and Many
Minor Ones Wiped Off by
Montgomery Ready For
Next Term.
To clear up the criminal docket in
the circuit court in preparation for
the November term, Prosecutor Mont
gomery Wednesday filed dismissals of
16 cases. Most of the cases are old
and evidence on which the indictments
were returned is not available now.
Others were actions brought against
defendants who were sentenced on
other charges filed at the same time.
Among the cases dismissed was the
action against Ben Fink, the confessed
"torch" of the arson trust of the mid
dle west, for arson, and a joint action
against Fink and Ben Kahn for lar
ceny. Fink's confession was obtained
in the county .jail here and Prosecu
tor Montgomery consented to his re
moval to Chicago where he is testify
ing against the men "higher up."
Kahn, it will he remembered, was
convicted of arson, although now at
liberty on bond pending his appeal,
and consequently the larceny case was
The case of Harry Brown, junior
member of the adjusting firm of Spira
Zar and Brown. Chicago, charged with
arson in connection with the Kahn
fire, was also dismissed as Brown is
under indictment for the same crime
in Chicago and the evidence against
him in the local case was not sufficient
to obtain a conviction.
The other cases which were stricken
from the docket follow: Mr. and Mrs.
Edward Covley. Ezra Rhodes and
Florence Rhodes, obstructing a public
highway; Ollls H. Lee, failure to sup
port: Roy Halton, larceny; Leroy
Schoff, wife desertion; Andrew ; Cha
poris, permitting music in saloon:
William Brown, petit larceny: Harry
Black, larceny; Louis Hojnecki, petit
larceny; Roy Winchester, forgery;
Walter Hayes, assault and battery
with intent, and three cases against
John King, charging intoxication, in
terfering with an officer and assault
and battery.
Fear Brothers of Slain Presi
dent Will Share His Fate
Huerta and Blanquet Elected
VERA CRUZ. Oct. MO. Senoras
Evaristo and Daniel Madero. wives of
the two Madero brothers, arrested
by Gen. Huerta's orders at Monterey
on a charge of treason, applied Wed
nesday to the United States for assist
ance in their behalf.
L S. Consul Canada and Special
Envoy John Lind told the women that
the American government already "had
made representations to the Mexican
capital to secure a fair trial for both
The womffn were hysterical when
they arrived nere with their husband5,
who are to be tried at Mexico City.
They wept as they told Mr. Lind of
their fears that both men would be
assassinated as was their brother,
ex-Pres. Madero. ,
A bitter hatred for U. S. Consul
Wm H' Canada has develoned as a
! result of the escape of Felix Diaz.
' An Investigation is being conducted
) by the Mexican government to put
Canada in a bad light and this al
ready ha:, had effect. A government
official said that Canada is the direct
cause of Diaz going to the German
hotel and was the agent who nego
tiated for the rent of the apartments
in which Diaz lived while there. In
proof of thN he told the authorities
that when Diaz left on short order
without paying his bill, the bill was
ent to Mr.'Canad.
Dll S5 16 CASES
hian in hi? 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 of the hardships of
traveling on a cattle ship have come
to us from other sources, and we are
of the opinion that this form of
recreation takes a whole lot more
grit to get through with than most
young fellers possess.
Pat Houlihan, democratic candidate
for city Judge, wears gold rimmed
spectacles, gray fedora and black
overcoat in addition of course he af
fects the usual pants, vest, shoes;, etc.
He is quiet and dignified.
C. P. Fergus, renublican candidate
for city judge, used to wait for the
little Vassar av. scooter with mote pa
tience than most of the commuters.
In this connection we might add that
when you see a resident of the north
side with prematurely grey hair it is
a direct result of standing around in
the rain with arms full of packages
waiting for that vivacious little bob
tailed conveyance.
Alexander Langel, citizens' candi
date for city clerk, is a Hungarian by
birth. Hungary produces some of our
sturdiest citizens, and incidentally
Budapesth, the capital, is famous for
its beautiful women, e. g., Mizzi Hajos.
However, that has no bearing on the
matter in hand.
Harvey Rostiser, democratic candi
date for city clerk, makes the kind of
speech that is to our liking. It is
brief, very much to the point and does
not give the listener opportunity to
doze away or let his thoughts go wrool
William Nies. republican candidate
for city clerk, takes an optimistic view
of things in general, and enters into
whatever is on hand with an enthusi
asm that makes him popular with all
who know him.
(Hem Rill, progressive candidate for
city clerk, who could reverse his name
and ft just as good results, lives in
River Park. River Park, be it known,
is a part of South Bend, although
geographically it is nearer to Misha
American Consulates No Long
er Agencies For Breweries,
Declares Kansas Clergyman
at Indianapolis Meeting.
Staff Special.
3,000 delegates representing M. E.
churches from all over the United
States, assembled at Tomlinson hall,
Wednesday morning to begin the sec
ond day of the big National Conven
tion of Methodist Men which holds
sessions here the rest of the week.
Bishop C. B. Smith, of St. Louis,
presided at the Monday session.
Bishop William F. Anderson, of
Cleveland, who talked at the St.
Paul's M. E. church of South Bend
last Bpring, was the principal speaker
at the session Tuesday night. He
talked on the subject, "Our American
Cities", and said that when the busi
ness life of a city becomes .stronger
than her moral life, the church will
Charles W. Fairbanks, former vice
president, was to have opened the
session Tuesday, but was prevented on
account of the death of his wife. Rev.
Joshua Stansheld, father-in-law of
Rev. J. L. Gardiner, pastor of St.
Paul's M. E. church of South Bend,
had the honor in his absence. Rev.
Mr. Stanslield pleaded for a spirit of
conservation to high ideas in his
opening remarks.
Bishop McDowel Speaks.
Bishop W. P. McDowell of the
Northwestern district, in which South
Bend is located, was one of the prom
inent speakers this morning. He
dwelt on the differing conditions in a
new and changing.world and said that
the mission of the Methodist, church
is determined by the Christian mes
sage. A most stirring scene was the cheer
ing, prolonged and animated, which
came when Dr. Clarence T. Wilson, of
Topeka, Kansas, reported Wednesday
for the committee on temperance.
"Thank God we now have a Chris
tian in the White House, a Christian
secretary of state and American con
sulates are no longer agencies for
breweries." said Dr. Wilson. He re
ferred to the action of Pres. Taft in
vetoing the Webb-Kenyon bill, and
said that this action did more to send
Taft to unprecedented defeat than any
other cause.
The divorce suit of Mabel Green
against Jerome J. Green, -a professor
at Notre Dame university, was dis
missed by Mrs. Green's attorneys
Wednesday. The suit was fded in
Mrs. Green in her complaint al
leged that on one occasion her hus
band had left her penniless in Eng
land and that on another he left her
and their child to live in a "dusrout"
in the Michigan woods.
KIEV. Russia, Oct. SO. The expert
testimony of physicians occupied most
of the day at the trial of Mendel Bel
liss, charged with having killed the
boy Tushinsky. The experts agreed
that a: least two persons were impli
cated in the actual killing cMhe boy
but were divided as to whether the
prjme object of the murder was the
obtaining as much blood as possible
or the infliction of torture.
Smith of South Bend and Nva Rishel
of Buchanan were licensed to marry
here Wednesday.
Tipton, lnd.. high school authorities
have placed the ban on football.
Harold Fritz and hi? broken collar
bone were two of the reasons. The
other reasons are still suffering from
Locke and Miller Both Filed
Full Quota of Precinct Elec -
tion Otticials Each Insists,
He is Right.
The progressives are entitled to rep
resentation on the election board, and
the progressive chairman and some
of the members have quit the party
for the citizens' party, and
Is fired by his the projrressh e
fellow committeemen who elect a new
chairman in his place, and
The deposed chairman, acting as a
proKressive. attempts to appoint the
members of the election board just
the same, and
The new chairman also appoints
members of the election board.
With the filing of his list of clerks
and judges Wednesday morning, W.
E. Miller, former progressive chair
man, now a member of the citizen
movement, precipitated what may be
a lively little political war.
Miller filed his list with the various
inspectors, and is ready to brinq; legal
action if anv of the inspectors throw
out his list.
Chairman Locke, who was named
by the real progressive committeemen
tb succeed Miller, appointed his list
Tuesday afternoon, tiling it with City
Clerk Bilinski. ,
"I am the duly elected chairman."
Miller insists. "I was elected by the
committeemen who were elected at
the primaries. This other list of pro
gressive otticials was filed simply by a
disgruntled lot of progressive citi
zens." "Miller can't be a progressive and
a citizen, too," says Locke. "The law
gives the progressives the right to be
represented on the election board.
The citizens have no rights there."
So there you are.
The list of Miller olRcia.ls is as fol
lows: First Ward, 1st precinct: John
Campbell: 2d precinct, Francis M.
Caldwell; 3d precinct. J. A. Valentine;
4th precinct. Ira Fllery; :th precinct.
Alvin I. Rogers.
Second Ward, 1st precinct. John
Kitkowski; 2d precinct, Benj. F.
Wagner; 3d precinct, H. Monroe
Hardman; 4th precinct, Dennis A.
Third Ward, 1st precinct, John A.
Ilibherd; 2d precinct, Noah C. Leh
man: Hd precinct. Alex Makif lski.
Fourth Ward. 1st precinct, Charles
'h; 2d precinct. Bert Evans;
Hd precinct. L. E. Wilson; 4th pre
cinct. Adam Hunsberger.
Fifth Ward, 1st precinct, Henry I.
Davis; 2d precinct. Will E. Brown; 3d
precinct, Frank Fox.
Sixth Ward. 1st precinct. Michael
Wyremblewski; 2d precinct, Joe Hany
zewski; 3d precinct. John Markie
wlcz; 4th precinct, John Chrobot.
Seventh Ward, 1st precinct, Isaiah
Miller; 2d precinct. Chas. F. Zillmer;
3d precinct. Char. E. Mauer; 4th pre
cinct, Al Windbigler; 5th precinct,
John Dugdale.
Sensational Rumors Afloat in
New York Famous Detect
ive Who Seeks "Higher Ups"
is Closely Guarded.
NEW YORK, Oct. 30. The hyster
ia pervading political circles since
Ex-Gov. Sulzer and his chief investi
gator John A. Hennessy began their
attack on Tammany and Chas. F.
Murphy, was increased Wednesday by
rumors that a plot had been discov
ered to assassinate Detective WTm. J.
Rurns to prevent his revealing evi
dence that he has secured against a
prominent politician.
When Burns landed at Hoboken
from the liner Imperator on his arriv
al from Europe he was immediately
surrounded by a bodyguard of 18 de
detectives. "The chief has received word that
he is to be done away with." said one
of the detectives. "The tip came from
a reliable source. That's why we met
him today."
Burns refused to discuss the warn
ing, but made this sigmncant remark:
"I do not fear assassination at th
hands of the dynamiters whom I have
prosecuted. I am after the grafters.
I am after the big fellows. They are
the men who ar making trouble and
they are my enemies."
He refused to comment on reports
that he had been abroad to get evi
dence there relating to grafting in
this city.
Burns began investigating New
York graft immediately after the mur
der of Herman Rosenthal. He was
retained jointly by John D. Rockefel
ler, jr. and Dist. Atty. Whitman to
trail vice and its relationship to
graft. From this beginning the
search spread until the trail bd to
the "big fellows". Burns is said to
have in his possession confessions
which would create a big a sensa
tion as the Sulzer impeachment and
it? sequel?.
NEW YORK, Oct. 30. Ane.v fig
ure stepped into New York's political
arena and lined up against Tanununy
hall today when Col. Wm. X. William
ramp forward in suDDort of William !
Sulzer and announced that it was not
only he vrho carried ex-State bn.
Stephen J. Stilwell's letter pleading
for clemency to Albany, but th.it
had seen Stilwell write part cf the
letter and sign it.
Col. Amory. who was former secre
tary of Third Av. Railway Co., gave
the li5 direct to these who claim that
the Stilwell letter is not authentic.
That Sulzer refused to bargain!
with Stilwell for anti-Tammany in
formation even to save himself while
he was being impeached was one rf
the striking statements mad by
Indianapaoiis Federal league offi
cials have secured a cite for a ball
park and will bgin work on rcting
new stamps In the near futuru-
Is Gentle and Bashful But Man
j of Ideas and Character, De-
dares Senator in intnrvipw.
Talks of Wilson and Billv
Senator Shively put his bod d wr
on the window sill and leam-d back ;r
his rocking chair to chat awhile .abv:?
affairs in Washington and affairs that
are even more interesting to him. tb
happenings of his own bom" town.
He talked about Pres. Wilson, 1 i 1 1
Sunday and Pat Joyce. He paid tfib.
utes to all three.
"I know Pat J' .vce," said tin ?
tor, "have known him all my life and
he is a tine, manly fellow."
lie went on to analyze his eba rac
ier as he had observed him in the
ears he had known him.
"He is quiet." said the orator, "gen
tie and unassuming. And shy- why.
it is the hardest thing in the world f"r
him to put himself forward as a mai;
must do in a campaign.
"He doesn't want to claim credit
for what he did as councilman or f r
what he has done in the present ad
ministration. It isn't his way t boast
of himself. He would do it for the
other fellow, be glad to do it. But
he would always do for the other fel
low what he wouldn't do for hims If."
Is Man of Idea..
Pat Joyce is a man of ideas. Sena
tor Shively says, a man of vision, ard
a man unfalteringly faithful to a
trust. Ami he has proven himself.
"He'll make the city a good mayor."
is the way the senator summed his
analysis up, "one it can be proud of."
The senator is t nj.ing a vacation
at home. It is the first one he has
had for a long time. Three extra ses
sions of congress have kept him pret
ty busy. But now with the tariff bill
out of the way there is nothing to do
until the currency bill is reported out
of committee.
In the meantime he is resting and
enjoying a rocking chair and book.
He is als picking up the threads of
life in his home town. He inquired
into the good results accomplished by
Billy Sunday, and took lime for .t
word of praise for an old friend.
Being a legislator is hard work but
necessarily gloomy work, the senator
told me. There is a g od deal of in
terest about life in Washington. Be
ing a legislator was especially agree
able this summer, he said, because tne
democrats got on so amiably together.
And now they have tb conscious
ness of work well done. The senator
explained the tariff to me and all tho
hard work and difficulties attendant
upon a revision cf it while selfish in
terests clamored l,ir consideration. H
explained some of the changes that
were made and the good jje hoped
they would do.
And the greatest good of all is to bo
its psychological effect, he thinks.
Protectionists have preached the doc
trine of feebleness and helplessness f,,r
half a century. The new tariff law
is founded on the gospel of self n -liance.
Americans will begin to think
in the sturdy, independent American
Praises, Woodrow WiUon.
Senator Shively told me ( tho
change that lias taken place in the life
at Washington with the inauguration
of Pres. Wilson. It is as democratic
as it is reported to be. All the frills
and non-essentials have been .shorn
away. Things are done now simply
and directly. No crndeness about it.
he says, just a lack of ostentation and
vnobbery. And the whole thing came
about easily and naturally with no
effort to exploit the new regime.
Tor the president he can't lind ex
pressions that convey all his admira
tion. He praised him l"r his sim
plicity, for his high courage, for his
frankness and openness, and most of
all for his wisdom and honesty.
Mr. Bryan is making a mark for
himself as a diplomat, he says. Be
ing secretary oi state jasi n'w is no
snap. But ilrkvan, Mr. Shively thinks,
in spite of his serious responsibilities,
is enjoying h'mself.
Then we spoke of the vice presi
dent. "I imagine." said I. "that Tom
Marshall is having a real good time."
"Oh, he is." said the senator with
an inward chuckle, "by George, hr' is."
Michigaii County Clerk Threatened
With Mandamus For Stand on
Rlack-W hlte Marriage.
BENTON HARBOE. Mich.. 'ci. .:0.
Threatened mandamus proceedir.ua
against the clerk of Berrien county,
(.leurge Larkworthy. were, commented
V'cdne.-day by Blanche Shoemaker,
colored, through her attorney, Frank
Hammond, of this city. Sin- demands
that the ( I unty clerk show cause why
lie sh"eild not grant a l:-ens for a.
n :eil ri.ie p.arriaue. Tin- application
was thrice made and th sam" num
ber oi liij; let' Used.
Judge Brulgman has ordered a
hearing of the cas. in the circuit
court room n Nov ruber ::, when Mr.
Hammond .ir.d Pr.;e utor Chester
O'.'lara v. dl appear for the parties in
volved, rrej aratior.s for a heated
battle to fon stall the mandamus are.
lelng made. end. Attorney Hammond
is just ?-. busy preparing reasons for
the :tsuance oi a license.
1 Test Cac.
Tl.'.s. ia some respects, will be ,-v
test cae ic:rarding the issuance of
mixed race license?, and mnr.y are
looking forvard to the outcome of the
hc&rinc. It has ' ee:- against Mr.
Lirk vor:h 's policy to i-sue ertid-
ates for black-- hit" marriages, and
he has refun d a numbf r since, he en
tered cfl'ce.
The present proceedings came out
of a threat made by Justice- Hammond
over two months ago.
Tin- I'.altimoie flub of the Federal
league, a $ lr.D.eea corporation has
been launched. Carroll W, Rasiu U
ureiddent of the ciub.
1 1 i
it t i
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