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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
I AFTERNOON I I Mi. I 1ni Edition READ TIE 'WANTS' j "ll THE WEATHER BET 1 ' i j INI l ANA F.iir. -light.- .y w.irnn r tonight; Thur- j- U..V Kl'.-'tticl. L-WKIl MICHIGAN. i AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR SEPTEMBER WAS 16,180. ,, Cn-ettbd t.-niicht and .j rhur.Jay; wanner tonight ;n t,i:t portion. VOL. XXX., NO. 323. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, WEDNESDAY, NOV. 12, 1313. PRICE TWO CENTS ji SOUT VV 3" JL JLLVJ CREWS OF TWO SHIPS LOST IN STORM II PORT; I L. C. Waldo Was Tossed About on the Lake. For Eighteen Hours With Compass Gone and Lights Extinguished. LIGHTSHIP IS TORN FROM HER ANCHORAGE Six Men Are Drowned When Boat is Carried Away by Winds Many Sailors Met Death During Blizzard. CALUMET, .Mich., Nov. U. Capt. J. A. Duddleson of the steamer I,. Waldo of the Bay Transportation Co. of Detroit, which was broken in two at (lull Hock, Manitou island, told of the wreck upon his arrival with his crew of 5 mTi and two women aboard the tug Hebard at Houghton Tuesday night. The Waldo was bound from Two Harbors for Erie with a cargo of iron ore. The storm struck her at 11:4.", o'clock Friday night. The mountain ous waves tore off the forward house; and pilot house and all structures in the forward part of the ship. The compasses were lost and connection with the electric lighting system were broken. Capt. Duddleson's only resort was a small, inaccurate com pass which "he was enabled to follow with the aid of a lantern held by a member of the crew. After being tossed for IS hours the boat finally struck the reef. Often the crew was in imminent danger of being washed overboard. 'When the boat hit the reef and the after hou.-e broke they were compelled to seek shelter in the windlass room. Were Without Food. "Fntil the arrival of the tug Hebard tarrying the life saving crew of the 1'ortage lake ship canal, shortly after 7 o'clock Tuesday morning. the Waldo's crow was without food. The Waldo is valued at $;:0o,O00. Capt. Duddleson, believes the boat is a total loss but he will leave for the wreck Wednesday to ascertain the full extent of the danger. Capt. T. Paddington and crew of K of the steamer Turrett Chief of the Merchants line of Ontario, which foundered six miles east of Copper Harbor, Keweenaw point, at 1 o'clock Saturday morning, arrived in Calu met Tuesday night. Frost bitten, thinly clad and with out food since Friday night the crew reached Copper Harbor Monday aft ernoon, being directed there by a trapper. Tuesday they reached Man dan, Keweenaw county, and got into communication with civilization. Food and warm clothing were provided for their comfort until they could reach Calumet. nCFFAEO. N. V.. Nov. 12. Frag ments of wreckage tossed ashore along many miles of lake front Tues day confirmed the fear that the storm which lashed Lake Erie Sunday and M -nday had claimed its toll of death. Six men perished when lightship No. N2 was torn from her anchorage 1." miles up the lake and either founder ed or was shattered on the breakwall during the blinding snowstorm .Mon day. At Eorain. O.. the steamer (I. J. 5rammer, under command of Capt. Hums of Huft'alo. is hard ashore and in it dangerous position. Life savers aro standing by but are unable to take off the crew because of the heavy .seas. The first news of possible disaster to the lightship was brought by the captain of the ore carrier Champlain, the first vessel to make port since Sunday. He informed Capt. Fred Herbert of the government tender Crocus that the vessel was missing .nd Herbert reported t Inspector Itoscoe House of the tenth lighthouse district who at once started up the lake. About the same time Inspector House received word that wreckage was coming ashore at the foot of Michigan st. A door, some broken panels and other wreckage identified as a part of the lightship, floated in. Inspector House chartered a tug and Joined Capt. Herbert in the search. No trace of the lightship was found, however, anil when Tuesday afternoon, one of her lifeboats was picked up. al". hope was abandoned. In the lifeboat were three life pre servers. A broken oar was still fas tened to one of the row locks. The G. J. (Ira miner, ashore at Iorain, Is a freighter. 41 S feet in length. 4 in breadth and 2 feet deep, She was built in West Super ior, Wis., in 19 0 2. DETROIT. Nov. 12. The worst blizzard of the season, which raged over the Oreat lakes for 1 hours, started to r.nbside Tuesday and the waters began casting ashore their .lead. No one, perhaps. will ever know how many sailors lost their lives and vessel owners said Tuesday that while it may take a month d-r'.n-itely to total the damage, it was cer tain that shipping on Iake Huron, the Detroit and St. Clair rivers, suffered a loss of several hundred thousand do'lars. Tuesday night, guarde.i by wreck ing tug, "the Mark-bottomed freighter which tosse in Lake Huron, keel up wards, was still an unidentified dere lict. Marine men who returned tov Port Huron late Tuesday all said they relieved she was the steamer J. M. Jenks of the Hawgood line of Cleve land. Put William Livingstone, pres ident of the Lake Carriers' associa tion, dispclltd thai belief Tuesday 'Vning. when he announced that the steamer Jenks was sufe in a harbor in 'leorclan bay. a short distance from Midland, ont. Mr. Livingstone said that informa tion received Tuesday from marine expert who viewed tile unldenti'b-d freighter, cau?d him and othvr local members of the La're Carriers' asso ciation to feel quit? certain that the boat is not more than 3 00 feet long1, was built in Canada several years ago, and probably tarried flax. v The report received Tue.day from Alpena that the captain of the .steam er Alpena sighted a sunken lumber carrier in Iake Huron brought varied comments from marine men. It was generally believed that the boat sighted by the Alpena and the un identified freighter are the same. Three bodies were found on the west shore of Lake Huron Tuesduy, two near Port Frank and one above Point Edward. The latter was prob ably a sailor. It wxs reported that a c ard bearing the name "J. M. Jenks" was found in his clothing. city is i;i:covi:m;. CLEVELAND. O., Nov. 12. With fair, warmer weather predicted for Wednesday, Cleveland Tuesday night is hopeful of a speedy cessation of the difficulties that have beset her in the worst snowstorm in its history, which descended upon it Sunday night.- A resumption of the blizzard would ?e fatal, since it would prevent re lief from the food scarcity which the city now faces. Itain would seriously complicate the situation, because flood conditions would then ensue. As a result of the disturbed state of the lake, a new menace Tuesday developed. The drinking water has turned to the color of coffee and warnings were issued by the health department to obviate a typhoid epi demic by the boiling of the water. The number of dead was increased to five Tuesday when John Richmond, r.s years old, was crushed to death by the collapse of the roof of his house beneath the weight of .-now and William Combert was frozen in a snow drift. The work of tidying up the city was made possible Tuesday after noon by a period of snowless weather. Fifteen hundred workmen succeeded in putting 14 city street car lines; in order and others probably will be working on schedule Wed nesday. IDENTIFY r.o.vr. POUT IIPPON, Mich.. Nov. 12. According to the Port Huron Times Herald, the capsized steamer, the identity' of which has been hidden by the waters of Ivike Huron since she was discovered late Monday after noon, is the Itegina of Toronto, Ont. The vessel is owned by the Canadian Inter-Lake, line, limited, of Toronto. She is 240 feet long and 4.f beam. It was definitely established Tues day night that no liws were lost in the wreck of the sMamer Northern Queen off Kettle point on the Can adian short of Lake Huron. Nineteen of the 22 members of the ship's crew reached shore safely late Tuesday. The captain and his two mates remained on board the vessel, in the belief that she is in no danger of breaking up. passengers delayed. FOIIT WAYNE. Ind.. Nov. 12. Eight hundred excursionists who went from Fort Wayne to Cleveland Sunday morning arrived here today, 36 hours after the train was due. On leaving Cleveland Sunday night, the train was stalled in snow drifts and many of the passengers were completely exhausted when they reached here. TWO BOATS ASH OKI-:. DULUTH. Minn., Nov. 12. (1. A. Tomlinson late Tuesday received ad vice that", two steamers are ashore at Isle Iloyale. but what they are can not be learned. These are the first that have bten reported either ashore or in distress at this end of the lake during the storm and confirm earlier reports from Calumet. COURT WONT DECIDE IF AUTHORS ARE FAMOUS Mi-haw aka Attorney Will Ilavo to lay for Set of Hooks He Ordered. The motion of Clinton It. SalUgiver. a Mishawaka attorney, to have the judgment of the Fifth A v. Library association against himself for $200 set aside, was overruled by Judge Funk In the circuit court Tuesday. The court held that Saltsgiver. hav ing admitted signing an "ironclad" contract for the payment for a set of volumes of universal literature, had not set up a defense sufficient to set aside a judgment taken by default. Saltsgiver claimed the books did not contain the comments of "all the most famous authors" as represented and that they were not Indexed for con venience. The court held that who were the most famous authors must be a matter of opinion and the court could not assume to judge representa tions by agents on that score. FATHER ASKS $2000 FOR DEATH OF SON Cliapin St. Man Sins Kail road Cone jKiiiy Koy Killed in Strevt. Suit for $2. "00 damages for the death of his two-year-old son. Max. has been tiled in circuit court by Abraham Sherman against the Chi cago, South Fend and Northern Indi ana iatiwa iiim wt: inn iiu h ii, iir i aiiinauu alleges that the ear was going more l . ii . - i man nines an nour. Two suit acainst the railway com pany which were pending in the su perior court, in which the South Fend Sanitary Milk Co. an 1 A. Witte wire the respective plaintiffs, weje taken to the Elkhart superior court on a change of enue requested by the defendant. .ki:kts fakmkk hoys. WASHINGTON. Nov. 12. Twelve boy farmers, winners of a prize on-te-t held in Lancist-T county, Pa., calied on Pres. WiNon Wednesday. They Were introduced by Rep. Griest of Pennsylvania. The child was killed June ur. when struck by a Chapin st. car. The ac cident happened near Monroe st.. where the parents live. The baby had chased a rubber ball into the sttvt GIT! WRESTLING WITH CONTRACT FOR NEW LIGHTS Two Bids Are Now Before the Board of Works and Coun cilAre For Either Five or Ten Year Periods. BIDS LOWER THAN IN former CONTRACT Indiana & Michigan Electric Co. and the Welsbach Street Lighting Co. Want Job of Lighting South Bend. Hids for lighting the city streets for a five or ten year period were considered all Tuesday morning in closed session by the board of public works and copies of the bids sent to the members of council during the afternoon. The bids will he considered by the council in executive session Tuesday night. Two companies sent in bid?, one for electric lighting, submitted by the Indiana and Michigan Electric Co., which is now supplying the lights and one for gas lighting, submitted by the Welsbach Street Lighting Co. The electric company agrees to furnish lights on underground con struction at $7S per light per year. It's present rate is $95 per year. It, agrees to furnish 400 lights overhead construction at $Go.2 per light, as against $78.23, the present rate. In addition the electric company bids on four ampere direct current lights at $72 underground, and $60.75 overhead construction. The present light is 7.3 ampere alternating cur rent. Will Give? More Lisht. It is claimed that the four ampere direct current gives considerably more light than the present seven ampere alternating current. The electric company also furnishes bids on five-light clusters and three light clusters such as the downtown merchants are now paying for in the downtown streets, also the live lights on Riverside drive which it offers at $21 as against the present figure. $22, and for 50 candle-power lights of which the city has 15, paying $P.2 per light, the new offer being $20. These figures are. for 4 00 lights and a ten-year contract. The gas company, whicli is a for eign corporation and will furnish the equipment and keep it up, supplying the gas through contract with the Northern Indiana Gas & Electric Co., offers light on a different basis. On the theory that it take two and a half of its 60 candle-power lights to furnish as much illumination as one of the electric street lights, it submits a figure of $24 per light. Or if the city furnishes gas. it will put in the lights for $14. These are fig tired on a 500-light basis and a ten year contract. For less lights and a shorter time contract the rates are somewhat higher. If the ratio of two and a half is correct, this would mean a figure of about $f.O per light per year as against the electric company's best figure of $60.73 for overhead con struction four ampere direct current lights. lrecnt City Lights. The present lights paid for by the city are as follows: 500 lights, overhead construc tion, 7.5 ampere alternating current $773 07 lights, underground con struction. 7.5 ampere alter nating current 0 5.00 51 lights on Riverside drive, 4 0 watts 2 2.00 15 50-candle-power lights :J2.00 11 three-light posts in How ard park 30.00 Underground construction work, ordered throughout the downtown districts by the council several years ago, is about half finished, and the rest of it will probably be done next year. This means about 200 lights at the underground construction rates instead of 0 7, as at present. Of the gas company offer it is ar gued that all its construction is un derground and that this will mean quite a saving. On the other hand it is expected that some serious discussion will center around the gas company's es timate that two and a half of its lights is equal to one electric light. Experts may be called in on this point and testimony taken from Philadel phia, t. Paul. New York ami other cities where gas is used for illumin ating purposes on some streets. Would Need Man. Gas lighting necessitates a man to light the lights eery night, and it is estimated that the one man can take care of 100 lights. This service is to be taken care of by the com pany. Hiver Park is lighted by gas at present. The bids are all figured on the basis of 4.000 hours of light a y-ar. This means all night lights. which are shorter in summer of course, than in winter, but average up 4.000 hours for the whole ear. The city asked bids on the three and five cluster lights now used down town by the merchants. The electric company gave figures ranging from one ICO watt and four 50 watt lights burning all night for $66.30. to one 100 watt light burning all night and four 4o watt lights from 11:-" to FJ, at $2.60. for the five cluster lights, and for the three cluster lights bids of $40.30 for three 60 watt lamps all night and $:I6.50 for three 40 watt lights from ll::b to 12. These were on the basis of 50 lights. At present the cost is assessed against the various merchants on the basis of the front foot lighted by the lights. ? P "JltlC -2 4 1 ws . " , Uneasy Rests the Head That Wears the Crown It is Not All Fun to be Mayor Says Charles L Goetz in Re view of His Four-Years' Ad ministration. P.Y MARGARET TO MX. A week afterward and ail is well, so says Mayor Charles L. Goetz, who will leave the city hall at the end of the year to be succeeded by a mayor who. before his election at leats, Mr. Goetz could not find it in his heart to approve. Even a week's time clears up the atmosphere, the mayor thinkf, and his disappointment in the defeat of the candidate he favored is not half so keen. He can even see where said candidate is better off. As for himself, there will be no re grets in his going. He is glad to he leaving the office. Four years of it is enough in the life of any man, he says. From which it may be surmised, a mayor has troubles of his own. lint Mr. Goetz has a sense of hu mor to sustain him. His eyes twinkled as he sketched for me some of the situations that disturb the serenity and bother the dreams of a mayor. He supplied a wealth of humorous detail, and here ami there ho punctuated his story with a hearty laugh. First, there were the people who wished to enforce their point of view on the entire population. They al ways appealed to the mayor to carry their mandates out. He referred to the prize light that was a nine days sensation in outh Judge Gives Boy Licking Utica Jurist Thinks Sound; Spanking Best Plan With Juvenile offenders. FTP 'A. N. Y.. Nov. 1l City Jude O'Connor has reached the determina tion that hereafter all juvenile first offenders who are brought before him shal' be spanked and the judge him self administer the punishment. The first vistim. a ten-year-old boy, charged with petit larceny, was be fore the court, Wednesday. T want him sent to prison." said tho lad's father. The man said that he could not control the boy and could not make him go to school. "A man who publicly admits he can't control hi child is totally unfit to be a father," said the court. Judge ( ('Conner then turned to the lad and called him to- the bench. Securing a good-sized wooden paddle the court laid the lad across his lap and admin istered several raps In the good o'.d fashioned manner. "Now. go home and go to school, and don't you dare skip or steal. If you do. I'll come down and xive you a lacing such as you never got at home." said th'-1 court, as he allowed the youngster to wriggle from his lap. I Subscribers for either edition of The News-Times will confer a favor upon the management by reporting promptly any lateness or irregularitv In th' delivery ser vice. ln 2100 Homo 11. "1. CAN HE DO IT? Pond three, years ago. The clergy men of tha city visited him en masse to demand that it be stopped. He couldn't do it, he assured them, the tight as arranged -was" strictly within Indiana law. Objected to light. Some men, the mayor reasoned, pre ferred prize fights and .some preferred , prayer meetings, but it was not his I province to distinguish between them. lie admitted however, his own candid opinion, that it was entirely possible for a good man to prefer the former. Next it was the subject of Sunday picnics. "They are a desecration of the day," whispered a suavo and righteous gentleman to tho mayor. "In my opinion they should be stopped." Then the mayor rose, up in wrath. The nicnics were the recreation of the foreign population whose training and traditions didn t enforce a Puritan sabbath. Pesides they hadn't any other day on which to hold a picnic, or have any otlier kind of fun, for that matter. He reminded the visitor that those people worked hard every day and for long hours. They danced at tho picnics. Yes. But wa:j it wrong for the factory girl to want to dance? Tho society girl liked to do it. She could dance in the evenings and rest the next day. That was the difference be tween her and the factory girl. He agreed it was entirely possible that the picnic people might be edu (CONTINUED ON PAGE T1IRKE.) DRIVE SALOONS ALL DOWNTOWN Att0 Pylo TdK Personal Workers That -Law Permits Itcmoval of Liquor Houses From Resi dence Districts. A plan to confine the saloons of the city strictly to business districts and remove them from residence neigh borhoods by allowing them a certain area In which to do business, was pre sented by Atty. Dan Pyle at a meet ing of the Personal Workers' league at the Y. M. C. A. Tuesday night. That there are hundreds of people who are now living neir saloons that would like to be relieved of the prox imity of the institutions, was the as sertion of Mr. Pyle. He said that lie thought this was true in the west end where the saloons are thickly planted. The speaker asserted that under the Proctor law the number of saloons could be limited to one for every 1.000 inhabitants and that the county commissioners had made such a limit ation, but because of a provision In the Proctor law, that none of the old saloons or those running at the time of its passage could be removed, the number , had not been lessened in South Bend. Nearly half of the saloons in town could be put out of business if this provision were made effective, Pyle asserted. He pointed cut that several cities in Indiana, such as Greencastle and Muncie. had taken advantage of the provision and empowered the city council to declare business and resi dence districts.- He had not worked out in detail, he sajd, the parts or the c.ty that should be litricted off for the saloon element to c perate in. Mr. Pyle abo said thit it was in the power of the mayor to revoke the license of a saloonkeeper who has vio lated the terms of his license. He said that a law providing for this was passed in 105. MANY WAMT TO BE CITIZENS OF U. S. Naturalization Work Will Keep Court Busy Next Month Due to New Federal Ruling. Wednesday was the last day of the September term of the circuit court. The November term opens next Mon day. Adjournment was to be taken after. today's session until that day. Tho first week of the new term will be occupied almost entirely by natu ralization matters and probate work. j Two days will be required for the nat- I unitization hearings. Heretofore tho ; hearings have usually been complet- ed in one afternoon session. There are 93 applicants for citizenship ! papers who passed the preliminary (examination held a few weeks ago in this city by two examiners of the nat uralization bureau in Chicago. The large number is due in a great measure to the operation of the fed eral statute rendering lirst papers void after six years. This law went into effect in September and brought scores into 'the clerk's office who had neg lected to complete the process of be coming citizens inasmuch as they arc able to vote on lirst papers. A new policy announced during the present term by Judge Funk wil bring most of the probate matters before the court at the first of the term. The court has urged attorneys to present final reports and other estate matters for disposition before the jury is call ed in order to prevent daleys when that body begins its work. The criminal docket will, be the first to be called. It wil be followed by tho probate docket and then the civil docet, jury cases coming first. The jury wil be called on the second Mon day of the term. The grand jury will also begin sessions on that day. After disposing of a large amount of business which included several im portant cases, one of which took more than three weeks for trial, the .t. Joseph superior court has neared the end of its Jury cases for the first term of its existence as a separate court for St. Joseph county alone. Acting Judge Woodward, who has presided over the court during the term, will hear court cases probably beginnm-' next week. The next term of the superior court does not begin until December. SAY HE DIDN'T SUPPORT HIS WIFE'S CHILDREN When Horace Crane, aged "'., r 1 '' Marietta st.. a Lnk( Shore r.agin.in at the Marietta crossing, was charged in police court with not doing his shar toward providing his family with suf ficient support, the old man broke down and cried like' a child. Ho said he w;us willing to support tin younger of his wife's three children by her former husband, but that in objected to haVing to keep all of them. Crane has only one arm and for several months has worked at the rail way crossing. The case was continued until Saturday. OLD WOMAN IS BURNED TO DEATH AT LAP0RTE Special to News-Times. LA PORTE. Ind.. Nov. V:. Mrs. C. F. Hebbe, aged Si), of Wanatah. was fatally burned Tuesday night when her clothing caught tire. Her husband found her seated in a chair with the rlame.s playing about her body Mrs. Hebbe had lighted a lamp, hep ejothes catching fire when she threw the match into a basket filled with waste paper. V S APPROVED BY G All in Favor of Steps That Will Make Huerta Realize That His Best Move Would be to Retire From Office. WASHINGTON. Nov. 12. 1'ie.v Wilson's cabinet -tanus lirmly behimi him in his e'T-iit to force the retire ment of Provisional Pr s. Huerta a a necessary tep to the pacification oi' Mexico. For more than two hours Tuesda the cabinet discussed very pha; of the Mexican situation and the con sensus of opinion was ;hat the Fnited St.?i-s government should not take a single backward step in its announced program looking to the restoration of constitutional government in tho neighbor republic. Though the secretaries were retici ent afterward about expressing their views. it became known that they all favored step which would convince Huerta that the Fnited States was in earnest in its demand that he elim inate himself from the situation. On. the question of raising the embargo on arms, the cabinet members ex pressed various opinions. .Some of them recognized in this method a practical and perhaps early solution of the difficulty, but there was no final decision on the point. There is a hope on the part of both the president and Secy. Ilryan that a measure so radical as permit ting exportation of arms may not be required to solve the problem. Influ ences are at work which, it: the. opin ion of many officials, may force tho early collapse of the Huerta regime. AMFUICANS SAFE. VEKA ClcFZ. Nov. 12. All the Americans, numbering L'' persons, in the town of Tuxpam, which is being attacked y a large force of rebels, were safe Tuesday afternoon. Two American warships. the battleship Eouisiaua. and the gunboat Wheeling, air riding at anchor in the Tuxpam harbor. Tuxpam is 11 miles north west of Vera Cruz. The Fnitrd States consul lo re Tues day received a. teburam from the American consul at Tuzpam. Arthur Payne, in which the latter esti mated the attacking force to number l.i'.OH men. The consul said the gun boat Wheeling, which had been hur riedly dip.itched from Y.-ra 'rt;x Monday, arrived at her destination at o'clock Tuesday morning. He added that the Americans in ih's town had not been harmed. APPHO i:s POLICY. HICAF.o. Nov. IL'. l'n s. Wilson's Mexican poliey was endorse,! Tuc-day night by John Parrett. director gen eral of the Pan-American union, in an address before the South American, committee of the Association of Com me roe. He asserted the Fnited Statrs wa facing a greater peril than the massed of th' people realize and that a dan gerous phase of the widespread dis cussion was the almr-st flippant at titude of manv newspapers and public speakers assume toward Mexico a.s a nation. He said there was danger of "Jingo enthusiasm leading the Amer ican people to intervention." CAIUMTT MEETS. MEXICO CITY. Nov. U'. On. Huerta presided over a meeting ol h'" cabinet Tuesday night up t.. a Vto hour the character of the diyoussinn could not be learned. At tiie American emlcissy it wai said Tuesday evening that no message had been receiyed from Wnshmfftori bearing directly on th situation. P.oth the charge d'affaires. Nelson o'Shaughnessy and Pres. Wilson's pet -sonal representative, John I. ind. show ed anxiety. Mr. land lunchr,i Tues day wit it the Oerman minister but it i- understood that the meeting had mor of a S"cial thiui political character. The run on the bank of London and Mexico continue, up to closing hours in full force and in a lesser de gree ,,n the National bank. WILL TRTT0"gETSIIUG!' LICENSE AT ELKHART Tin- appli' at ion of Andrew f'haj.ori for .'!. renewal of hl li'pior license, which was b'-hr,' heard before Special Judge Hubbard, has been taken to the Elkhart superior court on motion of the applicant. At1 appeal had )" n taken from th- county commis sioners' court whi h ief-:.(j the re -ne wal. Wh'-n tlie Ms.. ', i :;t 'e!ore Acting Juih''- Woodward in the superiei eourt tiie appli' ant a.-ked for char.'-'e of judge- arid Arth'ir 1 Hubbard We nairod special .ridg--. The lat mo tion, hoWe-l, takes the CIS'! front the county. ''h.'ij.oris is tii. proprietor of th "Miug" sab'on on S. Michigan st. MAN TOO BADLY BEATEN UP TO APPEAR IN COURT That the i ondition of John A. Wei--, drayman, who suffered serious in juries alleged to ha been i'uus ! by an att.-.ek mad" by Koy Hss, f. Milb r t., is improved h waa not able to appear in court agp.int Hs Wednesday and the ca- went over. It is alleged that .Hev attacked Weis.s last week following a quarre'. striking him with his f.st over tN back of the head. This in fry. it alleged, left. Weiss delirious until Tuesday. Hess is also charged with knocking Weiss down and jurnpir.; on him, fracturing one rib. Oth mar'.is wer found or. V.?is' . His wif Daisy W-:, f.b-d th t .v Ida i nr. MULAI HAFID ESCAPES TANillEP. Morocco. Nov. Z. T -Sultan Mulai HaJbl has rs iped fro Ti the tribe-men who cupturd him i. th wuy to Morocco and h arrived thre rifely. Mr MLAIbHIU TULIb I ABIT