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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
THE WEATHER I.ovr MlchSran: Fair In north. unsMtk-d In smith Fridny. Saturday probably fair, light to northwest to north tvind. Indiana: Ical rains and somewhat colder Fri day; Saturday unsettled, light to mfxlt rat'1' variable wind, mostly north. 0 (V AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR SEPTEMBER WAS 16,180.- VOL. XXX., NO. 325. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, FRIDAY, NOV7 $ 3ER 14, 1913, PRICE TWO CENTS D PLC n T ANOTHER VESSEL EARLY WINTER SPORTS. 1 '" 1 ,rr I y TERM u Edition j READ THE 'WANTS' I Jl SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES,, PURSE STRINGS KM AA A UACQCCT DICUn i THE OBJECT OF WILSON ATTACK Closing DGvvn of 'Every Means of Securing Financial Aid is Expected to Make Huerta Yield to Demands. WILL get no kelp FROM THE EUROPEANS Reports From Mexico City Say That President is About Ready to Agree to Retire From His Official Job. "WA S 1 1 LN GTO X, Nov. II. I nited support from the great powers abroad lor the American policy toward Mex ico, shown in a variety of quiet diplo matic .'Activities, gave Pres. Wilson and Secy. Hryan a confident feeling Thurs day that the elimination of Gen. Yic torlano Huerta as provisional presi dent of Mexico would soon be an compllshcd fact. ac That tho financial blockade luted by the United States had lively tied the purso siring-- of 1 that diplomatic pressure was insti- offeu- urope being exerted incessantly on all sides Mexico City, that close friends at of iluerta were applying their inlluenoe, and persistant reports saying Huerta liad gone into mysterious seclusion, raised the hopes of the Washington government that at last it was mak ing definite progress touard solving the Mexican problem. An exchange of cablegrams with Ambauisador Page, an agreement by Great Lritaln to leave the solution of the .Mexican problem In the hands of the United States, and an announce ment that no moral or financial sup port would be giarid by Kngland to the- Iluerta regime. set forth in Lon don press dispatches, created a favor able impression throughout ollicial Washington. It was felt that Gnat Britain, France. Germany and other jiations now stood together in acqul- sence to' the plan of the United States for tho elimination of Iluerta. Withholds Statement. Pres. Wilson had prepared early in the day a statement of the situation, reciting what had bet u attempted in the communications presented by Charge O'Shaughnessy and John Lind, but within a lew hours such favorable advices were received as to t ause the president to withhold the document from publication. He stuck .it away in a drawer with many an other summary of international af fairs which it has been found unnec essary to make public. "There are elements in this case," aid the president, "which I cannot at present discuss, but which make It look to me verv much, more favor able." The president spoke thus of ;ho situation to half a hundred Washing ton, correspondents at their semi weekly conference. His manner was aim and it was apparent that he felt decidedly encouraged by recent ad ices. The president is not usually iwoted after these conferences but j Thursday h permitted quotation to j tne extent or me single sentence, i nis he did to allay any excitenu nt that may have arisen in this country over the situation drscril -l in the dis patches from Mexico City. Asked about the word orabh." he ex plained that he meant 'fa orabh- to :k settlement." Oflirials RRidctl. One of the important ia tors in the situation which caused Washington almly to await developments was the report through authoritative channels that members of the Huerta otiieial ircle were now divided, some of them urging his resignation to avoid inter national complications. They were reported to be using every effort to prevail upon him to make a formal t announcement of retirement at a fixed j date. ' Another intlu m-e that is epeeted ' to contribute t Huerta's overthtew is the extension of moral support to he constitutionalists. if pressed to i th xtremlty, the American govern- i ment will lift the embargo on arips to aid the constitutionalists in compos- ! ing the .situation, but there is still a hopefulness among hih o:!h ials that j such a step will provr unr. r'sary. The Fnited States has offered no mediation to th' constitutionalists but simply has endeavored ti learn what protection would be promise eigners and their prp-rt. 1 : for- nrr.KTA vlki:.m(;. t MKXICO CITV. Nov. n.-Mrm-1 her of Pres. Huerta's official family are working diligently for the re- ' opening of necotiatior.s and claim to j have the consent of (It n. Huerta to : make concessions which they believe a ill be satisfactory to the Fnited States. j The Mexican minister of the inter- ; ior. Manuel Harza Aldape. saw N Nin i o'.haughnessy. the American ha ve j d'affaires, late Thursday and appeal- : 1 to him to do all in his power to in duce hi government to withneld ac- j Tion until the Mexican officials could ommunicate with Mr. Lind. now at Vera Cruz. He heard his appeal on the allegation Wedm-sdjtv to that they wre unable c't in touch with 1 n. Hucrt.t in or-ier t preh'T.t to him Mr. Liiol's 'ommu!iieatin. Tli-- Aim rh'an char could minister 1'tt'e assurance. civ i' the Senior coul. 1 be apital or Adalp. aske,! if Mr. Lind Iri:,i..-i! to return to the tailing that if a representative o! the era X'v'ri;iii'!it ir.i;:ht not ;: to t'liz and confer with Mr. Lin 1. Mr. n'Shaughne-sy exprc-s-d the opinion that either course would he useless. liuuiriiun imu ului uiuhui Y1U.BUILDINGS APPO South Bend May Get Next State Meeting Big Session Planned at Ft. Vayne Ses sion. INDIANAPOLIS. Nov. 1 4. "The V. M. C. A. buildings with their equip ment and facilities at South Bend, Munclf and Gary, for eities of their size, b-ad the world," said a state otli- i ill in pointing out the advantages f)f the .associations of the state. Much interest attache to the annual report of the .associations of the state which will be represented in the convention at Fort Wayne, Dec. t, 7 and S, he cause (jf the unusual progress made in furnishing new buildings in the past year. IA'ery section of the s'tate is repre sented in the building movement, the total for which stands to datv at ap proximately $::.O0ir,U0O. No where in the United States, statement of state according to theij. H. McKenzie. Howe scnooi, "' otHei-l U .th,.r. such equipments for association work. At Muncie J 150,000 has been ex pended for the new building improve ments', while at South Rend over JP'10,000, much of which was contrib uted by the Studebaker brothers, has been expended. The Jollet Kr Lastern railroad have contributed to the build ings at Gary. Particular interest centers in the Port Wayne convention which will he the 4 4th annual assembling of asso ciations of the state, because of the fact that Fort Wayne, with Its popula tion of 70.000. is the largest city in th' state without a city association. It has a railroad association only. The conference will last three days and th' speakers for the big program will be mimed next week. Ivast year the state set-sion wa.-- held at Ham mond and the year before at Ander son. An effort may be made by South Rend oiticials to land the next con ference in this city. CHAPIN WILL SCHEDULES 51,000,000 IN PROPERTY ST. JOS f:UH. Nov. 14. The will of the late Uharlees A. Chapin. the Niles millionaire, was tiled with Judge Darr Thursday. The executors are the widow. Kmmalie C. Chapin and two sons. Henry K. Chapin and Homer C Chapin. - - - The instrument schedules real es tate worth $1,000,000 In lU-rrien. Hmmctt, Osceola and Dickinson counties. Michigan. and $10,000 in personal property. TANGO AND TURKEY TROT WILL DIE SAYS EDISON NHW YORK. Nov. 14. The tango, the turkey trot. the diaphanous gowns and women smoking will die out. according to Thomas A. Kdison, the famous inventor. tj:vi:s fortum; to cats. NHW YORK. Nov. 11. The will of Mrs. Helen D. Winans tiled here leaves her entire estate, amounting to ?f,0,00 to the Ride-a-Wee home for doj;s and cats. INDIANA ARMY AIR MAN FALLS TO DEATH Lieutenant of Philippine Scouts Kilb e! Ylioii IIydroj)lane Drops MANILA. V. L. X.iv. 14. While making a Might around the Asiatic squadron in Manila bay Friday, Sec ond Lieut. C. Perry Rich, of the avia tion corps of the Philippines, fell Into the bay with his hydroaeroplane and was drowned. Lieut. Rich was a native of Indi ana, born Jan. 1, 1 ssr;. He enlisted as a private and was promoted to be a lieutenant March :. i:ni. SCHOOLDAYS NO. 4. I yt'! ft ;,. Sr a tit - lit; I 'JilW ';b ..hi' GCE.IT TAKES A LOT OF fiECVE TO WALK M vJHEnI Vovrs tar&Y. RV ALLMAX. uivlu uui HINT LIST Dr. White Names Ecclesiastics and Laymen to Posts in Michigan City Diocese. Rt. Rev. John Hazen White, D. D.. bishop of the diocese of Michigan City, returned Thursday from the 15th annual council of the diocese held in Gary this week, where he presided. The council opened by the celebra tion of -holy communion, the bishop Vicing the celebrant and after the election of Rev. Marshall M. Day as secretary, the assemblv listened to the annual report of the bishop. Stuart MacKibbin of this city was appointed chancellor, and Itev. I. C. Roger of Mishawaka was named on the' standing committee. Other ap pointments by the bishop were as fol low'; Treasurer. George Truesdell Vail; treasurer of missionary funds. Homer H. Johnson. Goshen; registrar. W S. 'Trowbridge; standing cojnmiu r, U' Aver t Fort U3VI10 Ari'liurauni n .vntin Huntington: ery erv j k e . "Trowbridge. Michigan City. Mis sionary committee. Deon Trowbridge. Kev D. L. Goodwin, Iaporte; Rev. Wm. Wvckoff. Gary; lay members, J. A Scott. Mishawaka; K. J Gaston. Fort Wayne; Capt. H. S. Norton. Gary. Committee on funds and bal ance the b!sho. ex-ottlcio; the chan cellor, ex-orticlo; the treasurer, ox otUcio; J. V. Kreidler. Michigan City. Examining chaplains, Dr. McKenzie. Itev. M. M. Day. Rev. D. T. Sccdield. Rev H. R. White. Delegates to the Fnyod of the fifth province. Dr. Mc Kenzie. Father Averill, Father Ro land. Dean Trowbridge, Capt. Norton, Mr Gaston. Mr. Starr. Goshen: Mr. Campbell. Social service conmiison. Dean Trowbridge. Rev. II. It. White, i: M. Parker, Valparaiso; U. T. W ood. Fort Wayne; Dr. Paul Powers, Michi gan City: Dr. Rose Alexander Rowers. Michigan City; D. W. Keeler; two va cancies to be idled later. Sunda school commission. Dean Trowbridge. Kev. K. W. Averill. Rev. K. D. Ko- i..r,a Mr V Hitchcock, i:. . MUie. Gary. Constitution and canons, nr Dr McKenzie. Father the Av- erill. Dean Trowbridge, IS. D. Gaston. W. R. Conkey. J. F. Karl. The diocese determined to held the annual councils hereafter in the month of May instead f November. RUSSIA WILL APPEAL ' CASE AGAINST BEILISS KIKF'F.- Nov. 14. The . Rtvsian government has ordered an appeal in the case of Mendel Relliss. the Jewish workman who was acquitted on Mon day of the murder of Andrew Tush insky, a Christian boy. for ritual murder. It was reported that the prosecutor would prevent Reiliss from leaving Kieff. G0ETHALS NOT TO QUIT SAYS PRES. WILSON . WASH 1 NflTON, Nov. 14. Col. Ceo. if v,., i.. , Vi i f oncirippr of the V . - ..r...v . - Tion-.m.. rviro.l U not to retire, as has m ronorteil recently. This was made plain Friday by Pres. Wilson. MIGHT PUT IN A LITTLli RAGTIME, TOO, JUDGE LOS ANGKLES, Cal.. Nov.. 14. Th.. judge's charge to the jury by phonograph Is proposed by Judge Wilbur here. His plan is to have a phonograph take the instructions and the jury can set it going whenever in doubt. THAT WAS ALL. M IN LOLA, N. Y.. Nov. 14. Aside from being given black yes, knocked down, choked and driven out in ihe snow in her night dress. Mrs. Hiram Releher of Inwood said she had no com plaint, but asked a separation from her husband to prevent a recurrence of the acts. j n t - M ' w A c- 15AM.. BEGIN TRIAL TO SET ASIDE SICKBED WILL Instrument Written Only Mouth Re run Woman Died -SNu-i- ()Kns 'i;rlil. LA PoRT H. Nov. 14. The will case of Laura J. Lveritt, Indianapolis, against Thomas Marr. was begun Thursday. The plaintiff seeks ,to have the will of her sister, Mr, Annie Rlaek, set aside, alleging thatl.e will, which left everything to the defend ant, who was only a distant cousin, was drawn w hen .Mrs. I Hack was sick and unable to transact business, the jwill being written only a month before she died. j . . i A strucic jury will try the case The consume case ase wil probably three weeks. Annie W. Rlack married when a young woman to Philip Rlack. With him she operated a hotel at Peru, Ind., where they accumulated consid erable money. About the time of her husband's death, twenty years ago, she became acquainted with her cousin. Thomas Marr. They imediately merged their business interests antl while they never married, lived to gether and traveled together. Marr, according to the plaintiff, had very little If anv. money at that time and ! there business ventures, which were mostly of a speculative nature, were made on the money of Mrs. Rlaek. Among the properties which It is al leged they accumulated, was a large Hat building. At the time of the death of Mrs. Rlack her estate was estimated at about O.ooo. For a few months before the death of Mrs. Rlack in January, 1910, she had been in ill health. October IS. lyCCb a contract was drawn between Mrs. Rlack and Marr. by which at tho death of either of the parties to the contract the entire estate of the two was to have gone to the other, but at the time of the death f the survivor 'the estate was to be divided into two , equal parts, one part to go to the heirs of Mrs. Rlack and . one part to 'the heirs of Mr. Marr. December l".). of the same year, a will was pre pared bv Mrs. Rlack. in which she left all of her property to Mr. Marr. esti mated at nearly $."0,000. stating, how ever, in the will, that the instrument should not be construed as to invali date the contract. Mrs. Rlack died the next month. Three months after the death Marr tiled the will for probate, but gave no t.omi Vie being t amed as the executor. l.nt u.nt to California. However, he I came back later when the heirs of, 'Mrs. Rlack asked that the contract be made a part of the win. j nis was. done. This action was louoweu oy me. tiling of the suit to break the wiil. 0RTIE McMANIGAL IS SEEN BACK IN DETROIT DKTROIT. Mich.. Nov. ' rtie I". Mc-Manis-al. uynamiter. w"0-'; c!n" i bers of lh(. ieapue the Goshen men are fession aided in sending the mcn.i- j coii(.ctinK statistics and reports re mara brothers to San Qucntin prison , thp various industries and nrwi other unioi iuooi oui--in i , Leavenworth penitentiary, was in De troit Wednesday or Thursday; accord ing to the Detroit Free Press. TURKEY AN GREECE . SIGN PEACE TREATY ATHLNS. Nov. 14. Another war between Greece and Turkey has been averted. Announcement was made here Friday that a Greco-Turkish treatv was .signed lat night. I Subscribers for either edition of Tlie Nv-Timc3 will confer a favor upon the management by reporting promptly any lateness or Irregularity in the delivery ser vice. P.ell 210e Home 1131. L - YOol7 G FF i, PROMOTER IES. FREED Washington Man Who "Stung" South Benders on Mining Bonds Will Not Be Prosecut ed at Laporte. Special to News-Times. LAPORTL. Nov. 14. The prosecu tion of Abner Gitrin, promoter, charg ed with grand larceny in connection with the sale of bonds of the Apex Mines company of Washington, in which a number of South Rend men lost money, h;us been dismissed in La porte by Prosecutor R. X. Smith. tiilfin was arrested last summer and bound over to the circuit court. His bail was lixed at $500. After consid erable delay during which Gitlin spent the time in the county jail here, hin bond vaa signed by F. E. Osborn, an attorney, and Gitlin was released. The prosecutor said that the state did not have a case and that he had the consent of W. W. Hans, who sign ed the affidavit, to withdraw the suit. Hans said thaC he did not see any chance of any of the men who bought 1 Minds getting their money back and he concluded that it was useless to drag Gilfin up before the court. He believes, however, that he was crim inally liable. Gilfin. it was alleged, told thou sands of dollars worth of, bonds in the mining company on which the buyers never received any returns. When he left this city there was a tentative understanding between him and th bondholders in this state and Michigan that a bondholders committee should take charge of the property, but according to Osborn and Hans, no message has been received Trom him since he left this city. GOSHEN NIGHT AT NEXT AD SELL BANQUET I'ntire Program left in Hands Members From (Joshen Are Pushing MeinlKvship Cam paign. of The next meeting of the Ad Sell league to be held Tuesday night. Nov. 17, at the Oliver hotel, wil be known as "Goshen Night". The entire ban juet has been left in .he hands of the Goshen members of the league. The Goshen members are making every effort to make the affair one of the biggest. A campaign has been started in that city for a big enrollment of new mem hrc Tn order to brine Goshen be- f oro the ,,tne r northern Indiana mem- business establishments nf that city. The amount of goods shipped and its value will form an appealing part of the report. At present the Goshen membership numbers ten men. These men are striving now to brir.g at least fifty men to the banquet and nearly as large a membership to the league. INDIANA INSPECTORS HERE " facers nnJ inspectors of the Northern Indiana riilroad made a tour over the system Thursday, going over the territory in a special car. Among the party were Charles Diet rich, sr.. of New York; Pres. Cha?. Dietrich, jr.. and wife; Charles and Samuel M unlock; Kistelman of Muncie and Harry Smith of Hartford City and F. Krutz of Chicago. The party returned to South Rend in the afttrnoon. Fi HE MUST RETURN TIN AO -MOSEY Man Who Sues Forniei' Fiance KrtuYii of Kngagoment Ring Must Square Tilings First. for "Give back my presents and u will get yours," is the answer of Miss Rertha Glaser, to In r ex-liance, Hub ert Dohm, who has tiled, suit to re cover the engagement ring he gave her. When they were engaged. Miss Glaser maintains, she took a ring given her by her father on her lrtth birth day, and had it made into a pin f.r Dohm. "he wants the pin back be fore she will return his ling. Aside from the pin there is a little matter of $150 which Dohm must return to the Glaser family before he can have his ring. Miss Glaser .-ays. The money was loaned him by her mother to use in a business th ai when she expected him to be her son-in-law. He cav' a note for. the money to the daughter, they say, but with the con tinence that Miss Glaser then reposed in him, legal securities seemed u pertluous and she didn't take care of the paper. She cannot lind the note now. The engagement was broken he cause of a deception on the part of Dohm, Miss Glaser says. He repr -rented himself as being a member of a reformed Jewish family until Miss (5 laser's father visited his family in Grand Rapids and found ut the truth she says. The friends of the family first led them to uspecte the truth of his story. Miss Glaser refused to marry nut side her religion. Accordingly when she learned the truth about her banee she promptly broke the engagement. Miss Glaser lives with -o r parents. Mr. and Mrs. Israel Glaser. on S. Chapin st. GERMAN ZI0N LUTHERAN CHURCH JUBILEE SUNDAY The silver jubilee of the German Zlon Lutheran church will be cele brated next Sunday w )u n Alov. Paul Irion, pastor of the St of Michigan City will John. lie pr hutch "!!t t" assist. It will also commemorate the L'T.th anniversary of the pastorate of i:-v. Martin Goffeney in the pulpit. The appreciation of the new altar, pre sented to the church by Mrs. M.,ry Klingel. who tiled two years ago and requested her children to present thh memorial will also be expressed. The magnillcent altar was caned iri Ravaria at a great cost. .Mrs. Kilnc el's children include Mr;. Charles Ooetz, Mr. Frank Sir.dlinger nn'i Philip Klingel. Mrs. Klingel was an aunt of Henry Schaal and he will at tend the church celebration. Mr. and Mrs. Schaal have belonged t Michigan City congregation I years. the GUILD WILL ENTERTAIN In. th- Pregress club ioofn. at x : I " this evening the Women's Guild if St. James' Episcopal church will give an entertainment for th" benefit of the society. Miss Ruby Turner will givp an interpretation of the "Melting Pot" and Mrs. Thompson "ill ive a contralto solo. TOO LXY SHORT OXIX. Only one drunk, James O'Donneli. was brought In before Judge 1'ara baugh, Friday morning. He said h had Kot in with the wrung fellows, the night t-efore. and had got too many "short ones." He was lined 1 and costs. r. s. nsii is diri:(tor. F. S. Fish of this rity v.a ejecteil a director of the Winoi .:. inn ruri-ac railway at the annual me ting h id in Winona. S THOUGHT TO HAVE GONE DOWN Freighter Henry B. Smith Has Been Missing Since Sunday Evening Think Two Boats Collided During Storm. MAliQCKTTi:. Mich.. Xo . 14. There is great ap:rehe:ion he:. Thursday ni'ht that tin 600 toot steel freighter Henry 15. Smith of Cke land must be addeil ti th list of vs- sels uhich met disaster in the recent heavy storm that swept th great lakes. There is fear that the Smith foundered in Lake Superior with h r (lew of probably forty men, Sho was -ommandd by Captain v. en. With s as washing over tie breakwater the .iiiith. loaded with 11.U00 tons of iron ore, left Mar quette harbor Sunday evening. That night and Monday morning the torm raued with excepti(nal violence. Not a word has -one lrom tlie .mith since sii loft the shelter .if this harl-or four das ago. Marim men hav' little doubt that the ves- J sel was lost with all hands, j Wreckage washed ashote hre jTiursda has not ). n identilnd. but j is believed by Cajdain cb-ary of th" ! !;!'. savin- crew to be frm the Wahb-. W m'l;;u.' on Manitou island last Fii da . LInT is growing. pf)RT HFROX. Mhh., Nov. H Lac'n hour Thursday added to tin- toil f disasters which occurred on Lake Huron during last Sunday's storm and Thursday night the ml was not in sight. Rodies of sailors of five and perhaps six vessels were found on the shore of the lake; wreckage from two other boats, still missing, was cast up by the sea and n trace had been set-tired of two vessels or their crews to talling m'ie than forty men. Conservative estimates of the loss of life, fix the total at l",u at leas:. The damage to vessels and cargoes will reach several million of dollars. Lying in various morgues along the ''anaiit shores are bodies of sailoi's of st ea iii rs James . Carruthcrs. Re fclna'. John A. MeGi.au. Wexford, an i Charles S. Price. I: is practically certain that those vessels went down with all on board. There are also u number of bodies unide.ntified. Per-haps- these were of bailors of the uni dentified freighter which lies bottom side up in Like Huron thirteen miles north of here Wreckage of the steamers Arguj and Hydrus has been cas? a-luT-'. Neither of these boats have be.-n heard from since the storm swept the lak s. The ireighter Laae M. S'-idt is missing-. Fo and a heavy sea Th u rda y pi e -v. nted marine men lrom making : fourth attempt to learn the name ,T the e eft u rued freiphl ef. which. to intf helplessly in a rough lake, has b -come a serious menace to navigation.. A tug with a diver aboard will go out to her tomorrow morning. if th weather permits. Greatest anioncr Thursday's trage dies w.is the e. mi it 'inatioii of the lo-- of the steamer John A. McGe.an. a i:'.2 foot freighter. Tu ent y-eight bod ies of hi r crew have been wa-.V-d ashore. Ail .ire in morgues. Several have not .i en poitielv identified. SHIP MLT IN STORM. I'oKT Ill'lloN. .Mbh.. Nov. 1 Does another vessel beneath the wreck of the overturned v : 1 in Lake Huron. : mib s from lu re .' This is the theory auvaii'cd by Mi' ton Smith, assistant engineer of the ill-tated steam'er Charles S. PrU. Mr. Smith had a premonition of the approaching danger ami left his snip at Cleveland, the d.y before it n d. into teeth of Lake Huron's .l1 and plundered with all hands on hoard. Mr. Smith leturne.j to Port Huron Thursday nii-'in from Tin-diord. On tario, lo re he etit to h. ip .-.t.thhsn tlie identity of the men wlio.v bodies . re in the morgue im-re. Tin Itrst body h- i l-nti;uI was that of John Ground. '- af i, chief engine' r of the Price, w hose home u a.s in "Ie eland. "Al'e '"U Mile'.' " asl.e,J the eoloU'I. "As sure as I know my own r.ame is Smith," ho replied. 'V i:. this man had one of the It". gina's life preservers, wrapped about hi. body," said the coroner. Smith '..:- dumbfound' -d. Ho v.- th" chief engineer of the steamer Pric-t happened to be JllUIll ill Olie of t U' life preset vrs of the Re-ina was more'tluiu he co-aid fathom. Then it dawned upon the Port Huron man that the pecjna and Prb e may ha. vollided and in the attendant t-xi it -no rit. sailors of each esse grabb the Jit- preservers that happened to be n .t r st . It is believed that the overturned es-l on Lake Hur--n is either th He.'ina or the Price. It ..o i- fho'li-ht tli.tt the Vessels Collided W 1 1 ! I such force that one ,,f Cum iih r .s jub-d on top of th" other ,,r tls.it en -of them has sun!; tornpleteiv frj:; siht. FORT WAYNE HOST OF THE MOTHERS' CLUBS FORT WAYXi:. Ind.. Nov. H. Ie!eates from Mother '.-labs throughout the taie are here Thur tiav in attep.ti in. . at the annual In- Ui.ua i " u r i t ouk. t iia u c : continue t'nroughout the week. Tiiur--d.i- was gien o. r to a i-it 01 th" sc hools, especi.il attention '. un given to the vocational training. Thursd;. iiii'ht tile clu:. program auus carrb d out at the ;jst L-iptist church, wher Mrs. .Simon A k rman delivered a:; adiiress m "Ib-.ilth." th'.-r sp-aker- were Ir. J. N. Hurty f Indianapolis, and 1-r. Caroline Hedges, of Chicag '. Mrs. Kredern-k Hoke, .f I r-.dian.apol: st;;te president, was one of the ite ..r rnals Thursday. A te tture tf tli r'i eption of t';- isito.s i the v, ork of the ltoy .S-outi. who in full uniform meet f.-ioh i:i eotnlnir train and escort the dciecat. to headquarters, which have been es tablished at the Cotumerci il hvUL