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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, November 13, 1913, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 1

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INDIANA. Partly ioml;.
and cohb r tonight; Friday
fair: colder in south por
F.iir toniv'lit and Friday;
s me ha t cold r in cen
tral ami
t ions.
oiithrast per-
VOL. XXX., NO. 324.
Mrs. Henning Helped to
Convict Funk's Accuser
Was Given Until Midnight to
Inform. Diplomatic Corps
That Congress Would Not be
Called to Convene.
AH Kinds of Rumors Are Afloat
and Many People Catch the
First Train in Eagerness to
Leave Hostile Region.
MEXICO CITY, Nov. 13. Gen. Yk
toriano Huerta tacitly refuse Wcd
nesday night to accede to the de
mands of the United States expressed
in an ultimatum sent to him by Pres.
Wilson's personal representative, John
LInd. (Jen. Huerta was notified early
in the day that unless he returned an
answer by o'clock Wednesday even
ing", to the effect that he would pre
vent the newly elected congress from
convening, and furthermore, make
this action known to the members of
the diplorrtlc corps by midnight, the
United States would have no further
parleying with the Mexican govern
ment. Mr. Llnd waited until 6 o'clock and
received no answer. He then made
arrangements for his departure on
the train leaving for Vera Cruz at 8
o'clock. It was announced however,
that Gen. Huerta had one chance
more, that if ho took the action de
manded hy midnight the fact that he
tailed to reply to Mr. Llnd within the
time specified will be overlooked. Mr.
Llnd could see no good reason to sup
pose that Huerta intended to accede.
Delivers Mes.igt
Nelson O'Shaughncssy, the charge,
was the messenger who delivered the
ultimatum, lie was unable to get into
personal touch with Gen. Huerta. but
left tho message at the president's
It was intimated Wednesday night
at the palace that Gen. Huerta had
not received the note In time to give
it full consideration. This, however,
did not appear to Mr. Land a. valid ex
cuse for procrastination.
The prevention of the convening of
congress has been one of the essen
tial points in the negotiations con
ducted by Mr. Llnd; this for two rea
sons, first it was believed that the
new congress would lose no time in
passing measures having to do with
the oil concessions; and second, be
cause the convening of congress would
give an air of legality to Huerta's
Not since the recent revolutions be
gan has the feeling in the Mexican
capital been so tense as it was Wed
nesday. The most categorial denials
by the American charge. Nelson
'Shaughnessy. and Pres. Wilson's
personal representative, John land, of
Knowledge of any developments on
which this feeling could be based,
failed to disabuse the minds of the
people generally of the belief that the
next 24 hours would see some decisive
move on the part of the Washington
MaJiy IteXrts Heard.
The reports Fpie.nl until there was
scarcely a foreign resident in the co
ital who had not heard that tin
American charge had been given or
was about to be given his passports.
A large part of the population confi
dently expected to see the whole em
bassy staff depart on the evening train
for Vera Cruz.
All sorts of rumors were current.
Many persons who were contemplat
ing leaving the country in the near
future, made hurried preparations and
caught the night train to Vera Cruz,
preferring to wait there tintil they
an procure s'tamer accommodations
to remaining here.
Mr. Lind was said to have received
messages from Vera Cruz, urging him
to return at once for fear the railroad
would Le cut.
The uheusimv- was accentuated
through the receipt by several per
sons from relatives and friends in the
1'ntted States, urging their immediate
departure from Mexico.
miYAv is Qcnrr.
WASHINGTON. Nov. 1:. Secy.
Rryan was informed of the dispatches
from Mexico City s.'ying Mr. Lind
had left there, but he- volunteered no
Mr. LimPs movements hae been
left entirely to his discretion, though
he has gone to am! from Mexico City
with the knowledge and approval of
the Washington government. His de
parture for Vera Cruz was regarded
ms the forerunner of som" new devel
opment in the situation.
AH day today there has been ru
ruus current that not only Mr. land,
but ('barge o'Shaughm-ssy and the
mbas!y orlicials might be withdrawn
from Mexico City, but no otMcial could
found who would comment on
nr.nr.i.s ROB TRAIN.
MEXICO CITY. Nov. i; The reb
els Tuesday night began a campaign
directed at the interruption of t rathe
between the capital and Vera Cruz.
The first efforts were highly successful
for they ized silver bullion and
urreney estimated at a value of
:i-arly l.QCO.tooa pesos.
A train wu-s he'd up on the main
in? of the Inter-Oceanic railway
about " mi'.-'s from Mexico City.
The en-:,ne and train crew were beat
en but the pasvo::t:-rs were not mis
treated to any threat extent, although
th.y wre rol.br., i ,,f :in their valu
ables. J 'rurn the express car the rebels
t-ek a large quantity of silver and
currency which iud been shlppea by
the government, and a big silver bul
lion consignment by the Real Del
Monte company.
si;vi:xty pjsopli: liiwi;.
MEXICO CITY. Nov. 13. The em
ployes of the Waters-Pierce Oil com
pany, an American corporation, and
their families, numbering about TO
persons, left here Wednesday night on
three special cars for Vera Cruz, prep
aratory to embarking on a steamer
for the United States. The general
manager, J. N. 'Dalbraith. who has
been in Vera Cruz for several days,
ordered the departure of the em
ployes from the Mexican capital.
They include practically all of the
Americans In the employ of the com
pany, some of whom recently took
refuge in the capital from points fur
ther north.
MKMPIILS, Tenn., Nov. 1.',. Large
shipments of mixed ammunition have
passed through Memphis, for Mexican
border points, according to informa
tion g..hered from local railroad nun
Wednesday. It was stated that 2i
solid carloads have been handled on
the Illinois Central railroad alone to
New Orleans where it win to be
transferred to the Southern Pacitic
and reshipped to border points. Gov
ernment inspectors, it is said, have
accompanied the shipments. Govern
ment buyers also are reported active
in the local mule market, a large
number of the animals being shipped
to El Paso," Tex.
1.1. Mrs. Martha C. Simmons, the
wealthy widow of Dr. C. S. Simmons,
former medicine manufacturer of St.
Louis, committed suicide here.
Mrs. Simmons took a slow poison
to end her life. To a Kansas City
physician to whom she wa-s engaged
to be married up to hist week, Mr:-.
Simmons declared that gossip linking
her name and that of Dr. Simmon
before their marriage had made her
Red Men, Hontauk Tribe No. 426.
will receive the receipts from the per
formance at the Auditorium theater
next Monday and Tuesday nights. The
Lucille I-aVerne Stock company will
put on the regular bill and the lodge
has already sold a large number of
NEW YORK. Nov. 12. If the
church is to have a seven days a
week religion, the church must aid
the state in solving the problems of
the prison, and the women must help
through suffrage, it was argued be
fore the Unitarian conference here by
Alexander Johnson, former secretary
of the national conference on chari
ties?. In Indiana IS percent of the con
victs are feeble minded, and in the
Elmira reformatory in New York C
percent, Mr. Johnson said.
i:ns wuix k or Lin:.
BEACON. N. V.. Nov. L,.
Levi I Iodine, deaf and dumb
since his birth in an almshouse
f.." years ago, committed suicide
Wednesday by leaping into an ice
pond of the Matteawan state hos
pital where he was an inmate.
Forty-two years of his life had
been spent in insane asylums.
Bodine was reared by a re
spectable farmer, whom he later
The introduction of the first meat
stuffs of the season was made to the
public marke Thursday morning. The
colder weather of the llrst part of the
v.eek led a few farmers to butcher
arly hogs ard they were brought to
the market Thursday. Although only
one load appeared it will not be long
before the usuai amount will be
brought in.
Thursday morning the market was
smaller than u.uial. due to the heavy
roads caused by the weather the first
part of the week. The season for
summer vegetables has nearly closed,
the main products now being celery,
apples, butter, cgs. chickens, ducks
and potatoes.
DUBLIN. Nov. 13. Yielding to de- The condition of Mrs, J. C. Neid
mands of the labor psrty, th- govern- hart, who fell down a cellar stairs
ment Thursday released James Iir- and fractured her skull, is reported
kin. the strike leader who has been to be slightly improved although she
sedition. - is still serious.
Lake Men Who Visited the
Overturned Boat Think It is
the Regina Eight More
Bodies Washed Ashore.
PORT HURON. Mich.. Nov. 13.
After working desperately since Wed
nesday morning in an unsuccessful at
tempt to positively identify the dere
lict freighter, "which lies bottom-side
up, in stormy Lake Huron, eight miles
northeast of here, marine men re
turned to Tort Huron Wednesday
night. Most of them said they were
were convinced ihat the boat is the
Canadian package freighter Regina.
Capt. George Plough of the Lake
view life saving station; Capt. Thomp
son of the wrecking tug Sport, and
Capt. Carmnie of the revenue cutter
Morrell, all said Wednesday night
that the Tvrcl-?d boat resembled the
Regina so closely that they were con
vinced the latter must be the victim
of the strange accident. The Regina's
beam Is 4 3 feet. Capt. Plough meas
ured the overturned boat and said her
beam was slightly more than 411 feet.
The wreckage from the Regina wash
ed ashore Tuesday, including a life
boat which contained two bodies of
sailors positively identified as mem
bers of the crew of the Regina, indi
cated that the freighter was wrecked
In the vicinity where the overturned
vessel was found.
Little credence is given here to the
report from Goodrich, Out., that the
seven bodies found on the shoro of
Lake Huron below Grand Bend, were
sailors on the steamer Charles S.
Price, reported lost. The Price may
have sunk, marine men admit, but it
is believed the bodies were of mem
bers of the crew of the Regina. They
were found not a great distance from
where the Regina victims, found in a
lowboat, were washed ashore. It
was also learned that one of the sail
ors whose clothes contained a letter
addressed "Care steamer Charles F.
Price," formerly worked on the Price
but later joined the Regina crew.
A report Wednesday afternoon from
Port Frank, Ont., stated that eigiut
more frozen bodies were washed
ashore in a lifeboat there Wednesday.
Wires nre down and the Identity of
the lifeboat could not be learned.
CLEVELAND, O., Nov. 13. With
the work of restoring the normal or
der rapidly proceeding, the delivery
of food and coal supplies beginning.
Clevelanders Wednesday night exper
ienced only the inconveniences re
sulting fion the heavy snowfall.
Electric l.ht service to many parts of
the city which have been dark for
three nights was partially restored
Wednesday. Almost all the street
cars are running and deliveries of the
small amount of mail which has
reached the city were begun.
The menace of the icicles and
mounds of snow which festoon all the
down town buildings caused police to
be stationed along the streets to warn
people to keep out near the curb.
Boy scouts aided In this work. The
bright sun Wednesday started a com
paratively rapid thaw of the snow on
roofs but small decrease in the depth
of the snow on the ground could be
Charles Werner, an attorney of Chi
cago, obtained a license in county
clerk Christophs ottice Thursday to
re-marry Kstelle Werner, from whom
he was divorced in May, 1912.
James Wallace obtained a license
to marry Ida Wallace. The identity
of names is aeounted for by the fact
'that the parties are third cousins.
I This is just two degrees removed from
J the prohibited relationship for mar
Isoo Ouelette was i:iven judgment
for 5100 for injuries received while
working in the Malleable Steel Kange
Co.'s plant by Judge Funk in the cir
cuit court. Ouelette. beini;. a minor,
riled the suit by his next friend. Otto
Nimtz. The judgment was entered
by agreement.
m its. m:iiilut iiirrri:i;.
Assurance Received From
Other Countries That They
Will Take No Part in Settling
the Difficulties.
WSHINGTON, Nov. 13. Secy.
Bryan announced Wednesday that a.
statement would be issued within a
few days setting forth the policy of
the United States toward Mexico.
Whether or not the statement will
be in the form of a communication to
congress by Pres. Wilson has not been
disclosed, but some of the diplomats
here believe It will be. The statement
has been under consideration for sev
eral days and in Secy. Bryan's confer
ences with members of the diplomatic
corps he has made it idain that the
forthcoming pronouncement would
define clearly the attitude of the
United States.
Such a statement, it is thought, not
only would reiterate the views that
the United States can never recognize
a government established by arbitrary
force, but will give its reasons for re
fusing to recognize any acts of the
new congress either as to the validity
of loans or concessions and point out
the step necessary to a solution of the
Get Encouragement.
It was apparent that developments
in various foreign capitals brought
encouragement to administration offi
cials Wednesday and there was a feel
ing among them that the desire of the
United States to prevent interference
by the United States was virtually ac
complished. Premier Asquith's speech explaining
that Great Britain wished to do noth
ing that was unfriendly to the United
States semi-otlieial assertions from
Berlin that no financial assistance
would be given Huerta by Germany, a
definite understanding with France
that nothing will be done by France
to embarrass the processes which the
United States has selected to solve the
Mexican problem, assurances from
the Japanese ambassador that the
sending of the armored cruiser Izumo
to Mexican waters was for no political
purpose but to merely extend protec
tion to Japanese subjects if necessary
all tended to strengthen the belief
here that the Washington government
finally had secured the moral support
;f the other world powers In its ef
forts to unravel the Mexican tangle.
It also is felt that from no part of
Europe will Huerta get financial as
sistance. IVar State of Anarchy.
The fear reflected In some of the
dispatches from abroad that the over
throw of Huerta might produce a
state of anarchy in Mexico City unless
a strong substitute were immediately
provided agrees with the point of
view of many senators who have been
discussing that phase of the situation
with Pres. Wils'n.
The Washington administration has
taken cognizance of this eventuality
and if Huerta retires in accordance
with the program desired here, l is
said, there need be little fear of any
physical disturbance in Mexico City.
The conference Wednesday at No
gales, Sonara. between William Bay
ard Hale and Gen. Carranzo and
members of the constitutionalist cabi
net opens the way for a distinct line
of communication between the consti
tutionalists and the Mexico City au
thorities. Peace commissions have
endeavored in vain heretofore to
establish a line of diplomatic parley
between the two sides.
Dr. James of Minnesota to Be on
lrogram at Indianapolis.
Many South Bend teachers are
planning to attend the meeting of
the Indiana State Teachers' associa
tion at Indianapolis. Dec. 22 to 24.
Tho headquarters of the convention
will be the Hotel Severin where most
of the sectional meetings will be held.
The general sessions will be held in
Tomlinson hall.
Dr. George James, dean of the
school of education of the University
of Minnesota, who spoke at the high
school dedicatory exercises here will
be one of the principal speakers. The
others will be Dr. George B. Strayer
of Columbia university and former
Gov. Kitchen of North Carolina, who
was the principal speaker at tho na
tional educational meeting in Boston
, recently.
The program will also include a
lecture on domestic science by Miss
Fannie Snow of Iewis institute, Chi
cago, and a talk on the "Three It's"
by Jenkin Uloyd Jones of Chicago.
Public school music will have a
prominent part in the program. The
high school choruses from Kokorno
and Columbia an dthe male chorus
from Sh'ey III' will join in a concert
on Tuesday evening.
Although some local coal dealers
report shipments slow during the past
few days due to the tietip in traffic
resulting from th blizzard that swept
the east, coal prices have not been
raised. '
Hard coal is selling at $9 per ton.
Soft coal ranges from S4.T.0 to $G.50.
according to grade. Hocking Valley
is selling from $o to Jf..Gi. whilo
Pocahontas ranges from $J to $0.30
per ton.
Subscribers for either edition of
The News-Times will confer a
favor upon the management by
reporting promptly any lateness or
Irregularity in the delivery ser
vice. Bell 2100 Home 1151.
fl X , if V?;v; U - -7.: -..: '.r.'
, ..fw.iM 1 x- ; - r 7VV "J v-.v,- o.. ...
CHICAGO, Nov. I".. -Mrs. Josephine Hennings was th principal wit
ness lor the state in the trial of Daniel Donahue and Isaac Steifel, -whose
trial for conspiracy to defame Clare nee S. Funk, the anti-graft cam
paigner, now head of . the Kumely company at Laporte. has just ended
with the acquittal of steifel and the conviction of Donahue. It s expected
that she will again be called to testify as to what she knowns corcern
ing the alleged plot whereby an attempt was made to besmirch Funk's
character by Mrs. llenning's husband suing him for alienation of affec
tions. - The case involves a number of prominent state political leaders.
Student privilege?, including
athletics, which were abrogated
by a decree of Principal .Sims
Wednesday, will be- restored at
the South Bend "high school as the
result of a mass meeting held
The boosters' club at this meet-
ing obtained --0 additional sub-
scriptions to the "Interlude" and
sold additional athletic
This assures the continuance of
the school paper and the football
games scheduled for Saturday at
Springbrook park will be played.
The first team will play Logans-
port "high and the second team
will battle with Cassopolis as a
curtain raiser.
A big mask parade to stir up
enthuidasm for the games will
take place Friday evening. The
students will meet at the high
school at 7 o'clock. Yell prac-
tices were scheduled for Thurs-
day and Friday and tho girls wil
join the "booster".
"For the honor of oM South Bend
high we'll measure up."
That resolution was passed with a
cheer from nearly l.COO of the high
school students at an Jtssembly Thurs
day morning. About that sentiment
the students rallied to mee the crisis
which threatened to sweep away all
student privilegees, including ath
letics, dramatics, parties and outside
classroom activities.
At the meeting a proposition made
possible by the organization of a
' hosiers' club" was submitted which
involved securing 200 more subscrip
tions to the "Interlude" and the sale
of I'OO more athletic ticket!). If these
subscriptions were oltained the de
cree of Principal Sims abrogating the
privileges will be repealed, it was an
nounced. ' The students are to have four more
cays of grace in which to redeem the
pledge they made Thursday. The
money for the subscriptions will be
accepted up until Monday evening.
Make New Start.
Fverybody will get a new start if
tho school "measures up", according
to the definite pledge of Principal
Sims Thursday in answer to a question
by Coach Metzler of the football team.
"I am willing to forget the pa.t and
I think the teachers are also, provid
ed, however, you people make good,"
was the principals statement.
The meeting Thursdxy had been ar
ranged by the "boosters' club" an im
promptu organization of nearly "0 of
the leaders among the boys of thf
school, which was formed Wednesday
afternoon and hastily drew up the
plan which was approved by the au
thorities, to reinstate athletics and
other school enterpri:?es. Donald Liv
engood. president of the senior class,
presided at Thursday's assembly.
The boosters" were all on the stag"
which had been decorated with every
athetie trophy and sciety banner in
possession of the school. The enthu
siasm which started the meeting with
"'v.xtvJ-.... vt L:.nj
a rush, served to raise the gloom cast
over the. school by Wednesday's de
velopments. The entire meeting was in the
hands of the boosters. The body has
pledged itself to these definite things:
To help maintain a becoming
standard of conduct among the
students of tho high school.
' Boosters declared in warning to
"rough housers" that th-y would
be seized and "thrown out" if they
created a disturbance.
To obtain 2 00 subscriptions to
the "interlude" at 75 cents for
the remainder of the year.
To sell -00 athletic tickets for
8 5 cents for the remainder of the
Talks were made by Everett Lei
sure. Marston Howe. Leslie Alb n.
Delhi Martin. Robert Swintz. Kenneth
Berkey, an alumnus, and several oth
ers of the boys. Helen Gregory spoke
to the girls particularly and drew a
cheer from the students for her en
thusiasm. Should the required number of sub
scriptions be obtaim-d the- elass and
society organizations which were dis
solved Wednesday will ho revived. An
entire new set of officers of each body
will be chosen, it was announced.
Coach Metlor Sjx'aks.
When Coach Metzler was called up
on for a speech he pointed out that
should athletics be resumed ihe "U-ad
past should be allowed to bury its
dead". The team members ought to
be given a now chanco, he thought.
For himself he declared that student.-
expelled from gymnasium classes
would be re-instated with a clean
Sims' reply to Metzler was the defi
nite pledge to "forget the past" with
the qualification that the students
must "make good". He elicited deaf
ening applause when he pb-dued him
self to buy the h.t live of the required
subscriptions himself.
"Then I'll pass them around to the
people who are forever finding fault."
said he. "If you have anything to say
against the school paper say it so I
can hear it ami I'll present you with
one of those subscriptions so you can
stop knocking."
Croi Their Way Tlmmuli Darkne
Cor ()er Hour Heroic They
See Daylight.
BELLI-: VALLKV. NO. . 1.:.
This little mining town was rocked l
a terrific explosion late W dne.-day
when accumulated dust in the im
perial mine of the O'Gara C.a ..m.
pany of Chicago let go.
One foreigner was badly o.rv.ed
about the face and arms and eiuht
other miners had narrow" e.-i-ayes as
they were in the mines near the .-,
of the explosir. and groped their way
through darkness for an nour before
they emerged.
Hal? a hundred others
trance made their es
ditiieulty. The Imperial
mine where 14 miners
early last summer.
near the en
lpe without
is the same
wcr" killed
Bishop John Hazen White. KeV. H.
R. White. Phillip Kiingel. L R
Slaughter and II. A. Perching were in
attendance Wednesday at the luo
cesan council as delegae-s at Gary.
win-: Girrs divoicci
F.va Fack was grant d a diorc
from Ldward Fack in th - circ-u:
court on the ground of cruelty.
Thirty-One Lake Ships Report
ed Wrecked With 145 of
Crew Missing.
Reach Cleveland With Tales of
Suffering While 70-Mile
Gale Lashed Lake.
(.HOI I.S hoi; BODICS.
THKDFOKD. Ont.. Nov. I.'..
Five big ships on the bottom with
in a radius of ," mile.
A hundred or more sailors
. property loss ..f many mil
lions. Such is the story the wrecTv
aire and bodies floating to tlo-
Canadian shore from (Joderich
on the north to Point Fdward on
the south seem to tell of the
great storm.
Fp to Thursday morning 20
bodies had been recovered.
Identification of but four of the
bodies has Peon made. Ghouls
have torn their possessions from
them. In their greed for gold
have not only taken the paltry
sums fro mthe pockets of the
sailors, hut hav- stripped away
that which would have made cer
tain their identity: these vultures
of the shores have robbed some
of these men of their names.
CLHVFLAXD. Ohio, Nov. l With
"I lake ships totai or partial wreek,
and with 14." members of their crews
dead or missing, rumor of fresh dis
asters Thursday indicate that still
other large ships may !o numbered
among the lost, sending the total li-t
of dead near i .10 and oarryim; the
money loss beyond ? .'I.OOo.iiOm.
Four more big lake freighters own
ed by Cleveland transportation com
panies, including the John A. M -Gean,
from whose crew two bodies
were washed ashore, are missing on
the tipper iakes and may be lost. The
owners have had no word from them
since Saturday.
If these ships are i;one, v) more
lives have been added to the list,
sending the total well towards iT.n.
Owe Lic. to Women.
Sixteen men and two women of tiie
crew of the L. C. Waldo, wrecked Fri
day in Like Superior, reached Cleve
land Thursday.
Clad in the clothing in which they
juniped into life l...at--. their ta rs
showing the horrors of their hour-;
strolled against waves-, hunstr and
cold, tlx-- men united in declaring they
owed their lives to the -AoTTtn. Mrs.
Arthur Kie.- and Steward Arthur
Ube's mother, Mr:-:. Maekley, both
of Irain.
While the waves. lashed by a 7e-inib-
uale, swept oer the ice crusted
wreck, while hour alter hour and da'
after day pa-sed without sin of re
lief, it was the W'onen wa( heered
the -j j despond. -nt ni n. w ho -.rot the
old seamen to tell stories of lake f. ,
and inspired all with the ! lhf that
help would soon come.
"In the T': hours w . went without
fod th re wre many times when w
would have iven up if it had not
he. 'ii i'.,r the women. said Watchman
Joe McCauby.
"They w r.- fravc,- th;,n th bra-
"-st man until lo-i. really e.ime. But
. when they saw th.- lifeboats come ui
they cojlaps -d. We had to throw
them into the bo. its. They were un
able to jump."
Cleveland's fear of
ih ''d See; jl" d O
be nearer to a le.tiity Thursday.
liairi is tallin.; steadily. Srre. 's a!
ready d" p with snow. ;,.";ir:;- canal-.
The warmer temperature melted th"
snow rapidly and torrents ct" wutr
rrsh d into c. -liars and --wr rs.
r; -.-as.-, still lurking and danger
of typhoid and pneumonia ltov. s. J
is -tii mated That U' i hab:es p.a e
1 een born -dime Sandy witho:t m.'
:s.:l aid, due to tiie tied-up tr..!:sj,,
tatiojj facilities, Scr. - ..f dr.-.d re
main imburb'd.
Sooral People taiul b While Man
MtN Death.
pi:i r ki. ir. i.. No . 3 . - wm.
Mason, i.wn.-r a iw mil! tday.
was caught l.v the m o mm ry at:-!
draped onto the saw. His b.-ly w.n
severed at the U a 1 .-1 . S'V. Til J'T
Sop.S wit!:e.-,-d the c,,b-;it ;,- v.. :-
unable ;.. h- Mus'-n. V. t".r had
worked abo;:t saw rn.'N i r leit.
a I .-.
Gor2e Ciinmerman peiit sVi Wliib
Wdtcr vnt sit;.
Reports of cimpaUr. i .r;fn.-u w ei
filed Wedr.esd:i G--rge Cirsmci -
m:. n, ! :'. ated audiJat' tor cound
man fr:i: the fitt waial and lui.:
Wdt t. uc -sf :1 anuidate for ot;n
ilman-at-! i! u'e. '. i n m. t rma n paid S - 1
and Woltcr ; . a i 5l$. according to the

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