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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA. .
TERM THE WEATHER BENE INDIANA Fair Mon day aJ.d Tuesday; moder ate we-it wind, becoming variable. LOWKH MICHIGAN Fair Monday and Tues day; moderate wt winds P-comlng varlald. f . id mem AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR SEPTEMBER WAS 16,180. il READ THE 'WANTS' VOL. XXX., NO. 335. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 24, 1913 PRICE TWO GENTS. IL at. 1UMi buu JLJel C Assorts-Only Federal Bullets Can Drive Him Out, Which He Says is Highly Improb able. HAS BATTLE FRONT 12 MILES LONG NEAR CITY Has Nearly Six Thousand Cavalry, Artillery and In fantry Camped on Line of Defense. Eli PASO, Texas, Nov. 2 1. Gen. Francisco Villa will leave .Juarez iarly Monday morning on a special tnUn to Join his troops, which are below TIcrni Hlnnca, -0 miles uth of Juarez and will, on arria!, give the ortler for the march against the ftxltriils under Generals Snlazar. Car avco, Jtoja.i and lunula, uliUli is at Snmnlayuca, six miles south of the rebel iHJsitlons. The constitutionalist omiiiu.iiIer KtiJd Sunday nlilit that he njKrtH the battle between Ills troops and the federals will lxgin soon after Ills arrival. HIj P.AoO, Texas. Nov. 24. Gen. Villa, commander of the constitution alist forces, returned to Juarez from the south Hunday with fo men, and reported that the federals, after a brief battle, fled from the constitu tionalists beloe. Terra Hlanca Satur day night. Terra Hlanca is -2 miles fcouth of Juarez. Gen. Villa said his battle line ex tended for four miles at a point be low Terra Jilanea. and that the fed erals were in retreat. Villa said a federal troops train came up in the night, but that the federals. when driven back, boarded their train again and left for the south. The principal fighting that has hern a feature of the northward advance of the federals took place Friday even ing near Samalayuca, 32 miles south of Juarez, when a rebel scouting party of 100 men under Rodolfo E. Fierro moved to attack a party of federal soldiers who had dretrained there. Ac cording to Fierro the Huerta troops had unloaded two cannon from the train, which vs lending one of elfjht carryipg the federal soldiers north ward. IVd era Is Hot rent. "They turned their cannon on us when wo were several miles away," jmevs Fierro. who accompanied Villa to Juarez Sunday morning. "We had artillery, but kept moving toward them. My men were not mounted, but they did not hesitate to go against the enemy, who outnumbered us greatly. Imagine our surprise wheu we got within a mile of the train to pee the federals re-load their artillery and bark down the track. No mem ber of my command was killed or wounded by the ti r i n r. "I have placed my army in posi tion 12 miles south of Juarez." said Gen. Villa Sunday. "The extreme richt win rests at Bau -he. n the Mexico Northwestern railway, 1 miles from Juarez. The extreme left Is at Mesa. in miles from here and on the Mexican Central railway. The front extends for a distance of 12 jn'.les between these two points. "Between .'.000 and tl.oOO men. cavalry, infantry and artillery, are camped along this line, y, hmh is ad mirably fitted for defense. Will Not (Juit Juarez. "The story that I am planning to evacuate Juarez U absolutely false. When I do evacute it will be only be cause federal bullets drive me out and that Is highly improbable." Villa declares reinforcements are coming to join 'his army from the east and the west and southwest and that his ranks will he increased two or three thousand men in a feu da s. tykuflb visits wilsox. WASHINGTON, Nov. iM.'ir Wil liam Tyrrell, private secretary to Sir Fdward Grewv. the British 'foreign sec retary, had a brief conference with Pres. Wilson Sunday night at the white house. he declined to reveal the subject discussed, saying it was personal and private. It Is known that the confidence of the Washington administration in ultimately forcing the retirement of Huerta is based largely on the friend ly attitude oi' the great powers abroad who are declining t assist the Huerta government rmaneial! or otherwise. Just when the r.ext moe m the dtuation may be ep. ,-f. d is conjec tural. There is a dispi ::;.. T. in some ijuarters to think Wash in !,'t on wl-h-s to learn more of the i:u-nti- r.s of the new Mexican oormrtss and ..)e persons conversant with at't'aits thought it not improbable that the idtuatlon would remain unchanged, so far - this government was concerned for several days. nxAxens hotiifk ihtjua. MEXICO CITY. Nov. 24. Resign d apparently to those conditions u inch make it necessary -to carry on a dila tory campaign against his enemies. Pres. Huerta and his o'heial depend ent appeared serene Sunday. con vinced th;it the I "nited States will not rake more drastic measures toward j the Mexican goernmont than those J already taken. ; Rumors that congress would not contlnuw to meet have been disproved by congress launching itself into what promises to be a prolonged session. It ! expected that Monday congress will take up the ratification or nulii Atln of the presidential elections. and it Is understood that these will l.e annul let J, that new lectiona will be .-alie.1, and that Pres. Huerta will re main at the head of affairs. According to his Intimates no one GEM. VILLA DOE WOT INTEND TO EVACUATE JUAREZ realize! more fully than Gen. Huerta the desperate straits of his rovern ment. The financial situation la the most eerloua that Huerta Is facing. Every possible opportunity for rais ing money is being carefully scrutin ized by the department of finance. Silver 13 scarce, and it Is feared that the launching of one peso and twu peso paper bill? throughout the re public will n n serve to restore general confidence In th banks. Behind each of these bills there is presumed to be a metal reserve, but there Is a fair proportion of the public which Is skeptical of this. Employers of labor have found themselves seriously embarrassed by the shortage of silver, and their cashiers are carefuly hoarding every coin against payday. ThcsV conditions have resulted in an Increase in the prices of ordinary commodities, and the best promise ' merchants hold out is that there will be a still further Increase. DENIES NAME IS y LIGHTING PETITION Citizen Leaders Would Make Move Appear Work of "Com mittee of Tax-payers" Get Out Hand Bill. David Ouilfoyle. treasurer of the citizens' party during the recent cam paign, denied Sunday that he had signed the petition to the state public utility commission asking a hearing on local lighting condltons, or that he had ever seen the petition. "1 object to such use of my name," he said, and that In a tone of voice that might Indicate that he was op posed to the undertaking. Guilfoyle is evidently peeved at his name ap pearing in the public print as it has since the election. He says he knew that a petition was going, or had gone to Indianapolis, asking an in vestigation of lighting conditions here, but had no part inthe under taking. . ' it developed Over Sunday that the citizens' leaders are odious to have the filing of the petition appear to be a popular movement aside from the organization that had charge of the recent citizens campaign. This is evidenced by a hand-bill that has been gotten out. signed "committee of tax-payers," and which will prob ably be distributed Monday, asking tax-payers generally to throng the city hall Monday night and enter a vigorous protes: against the ratiflcar tlon of any contracts for public light ing at this time. The bill goeR on to (state that the awarding of th Indiana & Michigan Electric company's contract will mean a loss of $ 300,000 to the tajc-payers in ten years. A long list of figures is supplied, calculated to prove that as sertion. The assertion Is also made that having once ordered an investigation of the cost of street lighting, the council now proposes to rescind that action, apparently getting Its wires crossed between the council and the citizens party's own campaign organ. Up to Sunday nlirht none of the coun- cilmen had shown a disposition to re scind their action of Tuesday night, even though that "organ" had sug gested It. GOSHEN SENDS 50 MEN AND BAND TO BANQUET Plans have been completed for the banquet of the Ad-Se!l league at the Oliver hotel Tuesday evening. As this will he known as "Goshen night." a delegation of 50 from that city includ ing the Rogers band will arrive in South Bend by special car at 6 o'clock. The delegation will include many Goshen manufacturers. Joseph M. Farrell of the Goshen Sash & Door Co. will make a short in troductory address. Dr. Madison Swadener and E. M. Skinner will d li it the principal addresses. The Go shen members of the league are: Mayor S. F. Spohn. John Banta. George Richardson, Irvin and R. H. K el ley. Joseph Mishler, George Mutschler. Joseph M. Farrell, George Slate and o. M. Kinnlson. PRIESTS RISK LIVES TO SAVE SACRED VESSELS XKW YORK. Nov. 24. Led by Mi,T. Joseph o'Connell. SO years old, who had risen from a sick bed, four Catholic priests early Monday rushed through smoke and flames In St. Mar 's Star of the Sea church in Brooklvn and saved the sacred ves sels. .Meanwhile more than GC0 parish ioners, who had been aroused by the 'ire. knelt in the streets and prayed for the safety of the priests and the church. The fire sis put out after $10.oto damage. MAN AT HOSPITAL DOES NOT KNOW WHO HE IS CHICAGO. Nov. 23. Attendants at the county hospital were unaole Sun day to learn the identity of a patient who came to the hospital Saturday complaining that he could not re member his name or home. The man is :bout 10 years old anil, well dr:sel. He recalled under ques tioning, that he was Torn in Liverpool. He also remembered having taught a Sunday school class. The man went to the hospital of his own. accord anil said he had been wn ndering around scvei.il days and did not know who he was. The In itials "C. C." were on his collar. He sjld he was married and had a son eight years old. but onnnot remember his name. He recalls visiting several cities on th- Mediterranean sea and ..Toinir to Africa on a tranenort for the Boer war. He la a member of! the Episcopal church. He Is an elec trician and peait Welsh. I CITIZENS' ORGAN IS HEPTARC CE R Assumes Seven Veiled Pseu donyms and Hands Mayor elect Keller Few "Thou Shalts" and "Thou Shalt Nots." CASSIDY AND GRANT IN LIST OF "SHALTS" "Gab Trust" and Weidlerites Barred and Woman on School Board Must be One of "Sweet Kind." "Maybe from this he will be able to take the hint and the gullible public will take it at face value." Thus mused one of those proverbial 'well-known business" men, "connect ed with one of the city's largest enter prises;" a "leading professional man" a "young man well known to business men, politicians, profession al men and others;" a man "active in business life in South Bend for near ly 30 years;" a "business man whose position is responsible and places him In close communion with public af fairs;" and. finally if you please, a "bU8inesa woman," seven In one and that one the seven. The heptahedron grabbed the first paper as it came from the press, backed up against the wall, threw out his chet, and gazed with pride " on that striking head-line which read, "What Would They Do If Mr. Keller Business Men Put Themselves in Hla Place Talk of Appointments." "This is putting my wishes in the light of being expressed by others, prominent men,' ha!" He must "have mused a bit farther, if human nature is worth reading; "and. it will start others to thinking and talking the same, which is influence; influence of the keenest sort," was his probable conclusion. - It is safe to imagine that he barely subdued clapping his hands In self- applause. The "bright idea" that emerged from his brain the night before, was now on the verge of public consump tion. Dr. Jeykl and Mr. Hydo. ' "Were I to advise these appoint ments in an editorial, the mayor-elect might consider me presumptlous. and turn me down, but putting that edi torial up after the fashion of a series of interviews, with the interviewed un identified, sort of covers my wishes up, especially with the public, and brings out the idea Just the same. The fool public will never know the difference," a line of reasoning that is at least logical to surmise. It Is a psychological proposition, gentle reader, and if you want to get the full worth of it this much free advertising. dig up last Saturday s Tribune, hunt the story on the front page with the headlines above quot ed, follow It over on the last page, and swallow a.s much of those unnamed "Mr. Hydes" quoted by Dr. Jeykl, as you can conveniently stomach. In other words the Tribune has spoken and handed out its appoint ments, of course, this by a presump tive indirection. It may be that these appointments have been handed to Mayor-Elect Kel ler direct, and that the "novel" is pub lished to add force and effect, but be that as It may, there are the appoint ment?, at least, a few. IAt of Thou Shalts." In taking the matter up with itself, the Tribune "naturally" agreed with its pseudonyms to "not permit the use of their names. In a free and frank expression of their views." not wish ing to put them "in the erroneous po sition of appearing to dictate" but It is certain that Chief of Detectives Cassidy should be retained, likewise Fire Chief Grant, and ditto. Police Chief Bunker unless Chappel can be his successor. Joe Luther Is put out of the running. Take these for the "thou shalts." The "thou shalt nots" are more deep ly veiled. The "gab trust." for instance: "all who spoke during the campaign." should be barred from the city attor neyship. Wherefore, iMessrs. Ell See blrt, A. E. Martin and Lenn J. Oare. you may take to the woods. The Tribune" demands for city attorney, "a man of some years In the practice of the law and who knows the law and how to try cases." And Just so with, probably Rep. Charles Weidler and his followers. I the leader especially oeing parucu-i larlv prominent among the Tribune's I .. i :i 1 I I uiumen. ! "Mr. Keller Is expected to he in fluenced by certain Interests supposed ito have thrown influence toward his i election." that paper makes a "man i active In business life. tc." to say. "Heing a business man I know the in terests to which I refer are not liked by our most solid persons. I would, therefore, steer clear of these iarticu lar interests." JTtst so too with th only woman that has so far been publicly mention ed for a place on the school board; i not that th? delineation applies by any means, but because that delineation I reads very much in line with what Is j likely to le the Tribune's view of her. "And there is another thing I would ! be mighty careful about." this "man j active In business life." is made to ' add. "I would hesitate to put an am bitious butter-in woman on the school board or In any other public place. A man can make heaps of trouble but deliver me from a woman in any place of power. If a woman must be chosen, give us the sweet, sensible kind that have good Judgment and are not eternally trying to keep be fore the public by doing thl?, that, or the other thing." Mrs. W. Fl. -Miller, mentioned for the Fchool board, has engaged In a great many reform enterprises, not always to the liking of the Tribune. She does WHY NOT not always consult it as to whether she Is pursuing the proper course, and of course, if "a woman must be chosen," that paper would prefer one "of the sweet, sensible kind that have the good judgment" to always consult it. And then again, there is that advis ory board; to be Keller's cabinet.. The Tribune might have interview ed the News-Times; perhaps did, for the advice given with regard to nam ing that board in zvdvance of the oth er appointments, and letting it help, but there is one difference. The News-Times did not ask to have its editor recognized as a mem ber of such board, as the Tribune evasively does. The "professional man" Is made to say: "Ordinarily I should want the editors of the news papers on my board, but considering the last campaign it might he expe dient to omit them this time. After the principle is established the next mayor might invite them. Yet I would always welcome their counsel either given m private or to my board," which may be a Tribune bid for consideration, or it may not. This Is enough for a sidelight just a sort of analysis of a dissertation, which dissected, looks very much like an editorial in disguise. 1 Kelly Coming Back Dec. 1 Fred C Kelly, the Ohio writer, is spending the winter in Washington, and his Intimate yarns about the per sonal side of national celebrities will be resumed in the News-Times Dec. 1. Mr. Kelly has a wide acquaintance among the big folk who are doing things at the national capital and he is equipped with a knack at sizing up people for their human side. He writes always with the loud pedal on the human nature element in folks the little traits and outcroppings that comprise the very things our readers like to know about. From the Kelly point of view it really does not matter a gre-at deal what a senator thinks about the currency question or whether he thinks about it at all. But If he wears a needlessly ornate vest or does not speak with proper kind ness to the family dog when he goes home evenings, the public is entitled to know the facts. You will want to follow these Kelly varns every day. They will not only interest and Instruct but will probably amuse vou. U. S. MOVIE FILMS WOULD REACH AROUND THE WORLD WASHINGTON. Nov. :M. The U. . leads the world in the manufacture of motion picture films and if the films i sule in this country in 1913 were placed together, a string 23.000 miles , long, enough to reacn arounu me world, would result, says a report is sued bv the bureau of commerce. Their value was $S. 300. 000. Kng- land is our chief customer. gossip CAUSRD sricinK. CHICAGO. Nov. 2 4. Gossip about alleged relations with a young man caused Evelyn Behn, a pretty 1S-vear-old girl of Park Itidge to end her life by carbolic acid. It develop ed that the rtimor was untrue and the police are looking for the person who spread it. Tltr.i: BY 1AHCI3S POST. FRANK LI X. Pa.. Nov. 2 4. A tre eii;ht feet long with a radius of four Inches was shipped via parcel post by Albert Bunnell, a farmer, to a friend in Ohio. The branches were bound clocely to the trunk. 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. i BACK THE BEST MAN AND LET HAVE A LITTLE rW? Indiana News In Brief. COLUMBUS. Because they are the only blacksmiths in their neighbor hoods. Vail Ullery and John Seelee have been excused from duty on the petit jury In the Bartholomew circuit court. Judge Wickens excused them because their absence would work a hardship on the farmers. COXXEIlSVILLIi A movable tank, in the Whitewater creamery murat and 90 gallons of yellow cream went Into a sewer. Fred lKenges, the owner, shed tears over the spilled milk. KICI1MOXD. The JUclimomI (ias Co. announced recently that users of gas must either present a guaranty bond signed by a property owner or deposit $5 in cash before gas would be furnished them. The board of pub lic works has issued a decree forbid ding the collection of this deposit and instructing the public that Its demand Is Illegal. ANDKRSOX. Three more saloons will open in Anderson as a result of the recent election. The commission ers decided that the population was shown to be 28,000, entitling the city to -additional thlrt parlors. IXIHAXAIN3LTS. Figures compil ed In the office of State Supt. (Jreat house show that 22.1,994 children in Indiana within the limits of school age did not attend school last .year. A steady decrease in the number of stu dents attending the higher grade is noticed. The total enrollment in St. Joseph county for the year was 14,077 and the average attendance 10,365. FT. WAYNE MAN OUT FOR STATE TREASURER George A. Bittle, Member of Stato Board of Accounts, Announces His Candidacj. South Bend democracy, and. In fact, the democracy of the whoie. state, is being apprised these days of the candidacy of George A. Bittler of Fort Wayne, member of the state board of account, for the nomina tion for state treasurer on th; demo cratic ticket next year. Bittlerwas born in Fort Wayne 22 years ago. Both Fort Wayne news papers, tne joumai-'jazeii ana tne entinel, are pressing his candidacy on the ground, not only of efficiency. but because Allen county has not been accorded an elective state ohice in many years. Gov. Marshall called Mr. Bittler from among a large held of candi dates' In 1909 to succeed Wm. M. Fogarty of Indianapolis on the state ( K'Sl: J l! f,r. Mi that capacity. ORIGINAL WILSON MAN SENT TO PH1L1MMINES WASHINGTON. Nov. 2 4. Pres. Wilson Monday selected Gen. Clinton Hlggs of Baltimore to be a member of the Philippine commission. Gen. Rlggs was one of the original Wilson men of Maryland and is a Princeton graduate. He has been a close friend of the president for many years and his appointment was rec ommended by Secy. Garrison. DID XT KNOW IT WAS LOADED. CHICAGO. Nov. 24. Geo. Moore had the end of his nose shot off while burning rubbish in his yard. George erin? al tne close of uu. tapper, 't ic didn't know there was a cartridge in mn are planning to gather at 7:1 : thm tmvAw. jomo 120 men are exuected. IT GO AT THAT? Michigan News In Brief. BTTiii: rnra:K. Tin- iporto, seperator plant of the M . Kumely 'o. I will be removed to this city in I'.'ll.; This will triple the nutnufae.turinir of i seperators in the local plant and will j also Increase the output of steam en- Kines and boilers. ! BAD A XI-:. Bast in ii Kramer of Mlndon City, was seriously injured while duck hunting when a compan ion's gun accidentally discharged. Th bullet entered his right thigh. AIjPHXA. Karl Bauingartner of Spruce, will lose his k.?. arm as a re sult of a hunting accident. (iltAXD KAI'I l)S. Sovon years a:;o Asa Koebuck stole a typewriter in this city. He was arrested and ?ave j bond for his appearance, but jumped ' his bail. He went to California, .-m- j cumulated a substantial fortune anil t w e m nnth n fo vn mvi rrii.il iwl 1 came with his wife to Michigan to make a visit. Yesterday he was ar rested on the charge made seven years ai;o. ST. JOSi:iII. Berrien' 0M0M bridegroom appeared today when John Nichols, Coloma pioneer atp-d mar ried Mary Teeters, winsome young lass of 72. Despite their advanced age both appeared at the court house .,ud obtained the license. It was a douidy auspicious day for-Nichols, as it was also his birthday. iroiXAXD. T. M. FampbHl. of In diana, has been secured hy the Hol land Poultry assoejHtion to act as judge at the fourteenth annual show which will be held the Latter part of next m'-nth. Fivo silver cups ami other prizes will be awarded. SAGIXAW. IVnrl huntir.e ha be come a fad in .Saginaw during the last few days. The dredtre Niagara, which is at work near Cheboygan, has thrcwp up thousands of clams and many have produced pearls which hae sold Ip t" as high as tfSO. BATTIii: Tti;i:iv. lr .1. II . logg. In a recent operation "n a e of West Virginia, removed 2,1" stones, which is considered a new !cl- '.' i:a n uall me I er m leal record. The greatest numb the experience of the local sanir. rium's experience previously rmo. vis SCO. The patient is nek: re; ran recovery. L- GHAX1) 1IAVF.X. A a r.iili os' l.eing struck in the eye with tlv- shot from an alrgun. the s".T-n-i:-M son of Mr. and Brs. ih.-n Kolhr - v:v. t will lose the u?e of the ye. A m -ment to prevent the us--- of rtiruns in the city limits has started as i result of the accident. HASTINGS. .Many prominent p -a I democrats are oat for the povtp.ash -fchip which has been resign-.: '-v Jour. C. Ketcham. A mesag -r:f iii move has been receive. .her-. lie reasons are not known. MINISTER MIXES SAND FOR NEW GYMNASIUM CHICAGO. Nov. J4. Mixii.L ment and shoveling sand are not . n sidered beneath the dignity of a min ister by Kev. Johnson, pasioj .. Presbyterian church here. hlach Sat urday he leads a class of buys r::i his church, who are buildim; a gym nasium and social room in -onm-. -tlon with the church and the work is hearing completion. lUtoTHi :i:no i Minns. The M-n's Brotherhood p.ibl- !a of Trinity Pre.saytrian chur. h w ill hold their first monthly n-ial and supper in the church .:i.-.-;n-nt Mon day nlcht. Corn-.-'tarch-Jim" Mar- tin of Klkhart will a.l.lie--; m.. PROPOSED FREIGHT NGREASES HEARING ON TODAY Nearly Every Railroad In the Country Concerned in Re quest of Five Percent Raise Asked. EXPECT INQUIRY TO LAST SEVERAL MONTHS If Increase is Permitted to Roads Applying. It May be Extended "to Other earners on All Classes. W.HINCTo.N. N.o. 24. The in terstate o'tnnn ivr commission .Mon day will l.in a loaiir..; whioh pno. aMy will extend ..,:- v. !.t mouths "ii ih" proposed ' rat. s i r ; i :.- es o: approxisrait !y !io pTrr:;t :;! d et. 1 ; last by railroads in th- terri tory east of the .M i v:ippj and nor Hi oi Tli- dii and 1 ' ii miac ri rs. Taouuh only the raihoad- in thi la -sulfation territory meimh-d with in the I'oundai i s sp-a1i-d are dir- t .v involved in the h-ar:n-:. aotuahy very railroad in th country is run-e-rn-d. Should the eommission ;et Uiit the loads applying to inenas. rate. ih.- same authority miuht ho extend. -d to oiher earners to im re.-t'o rates on .",11 classes of Height on an :iTac of ii percent. A-Knl Incica-c Two Yoai. .z. Tiie railroads ask--d i,,r an m ;. as3 1 ah. nit J percent two years au'o. After an i:pp;;r Mending -oct .i. peiiod of several months, tin- com mission re!i!;ed the lcj-jest. Wheil the t a rii't's providing for the pres-mt proposed increases u . i e til. d. to -com eh'ective if,, .they were suspended h the com mission, pend ing ih estimation. iintil March 1 ' 11 1 4. In Max. t:4i::. the railroads inol- eu pied peti'mn i r a rehearing of t he former ; i . lulu r.ii. commission on June - i ea--. and th last issue I an oruer dijerfirm that i'omiry :.e insti tuted a to w hether the present rat i of transportation yield adeuunte r..,. ni:s lo common . a: t iers hy railro.oH " J a t ' na in o.h.-tal . !.. siji.-a t ion terri tory, ami if hot. what cern I a 1 course carriers miuht pursue to meet th situation. It was ordered that op portunity he atfordc, (,, interested carriers ami the puhli.- uem rally to present !;o-ts and arguments a- they might desire. Ai-g-iinirnu C(ini. Toda. Monda-. Daniel Will. -id i.ie.j.le-.t of t he '.altimoi e . m ;,, i i 1 1 oa . !. a ni d" railroad, ast ni rail- , chairman' of the comm.!!- . presidents ehoscti hy ih- roads to appear to;- them in ih premises; i-'r.-deip- ,. l.iano of rhi- auo. president of tin- Wahash rail road, and i ept es. ntim: tin Central Freight association lines, and ijo.i- Stuart IVHerson, general s0le,;,,r ,,f the IVnt.s. la-,ia railroad. pj-,.-s nt their arguments to the . .unini-. spin m support ) propov, ,j ja riff increases. it v. a s i e ) .,:,, ; s I hi net ual ta k : 11 i 1 ',' ll f t e ;.,,:,-. ! o v in i' to the i ( , t Marlile, ope ! t h,. i eo li i r 1 1 1 - s io n. and in. I ' 'om mission j- 'J.-ip, expire.- in i c m her i er "h-irh-s .. I'r ou. : u a miii" - ra 1 t .-: i o a ; a '. r 'h-a: h .J. ; r o ! r - o ;!- the I ' ! aits ,,f . i and "om t. : Ul.'t : ! i o r , .!.,..'. in II. ! th. m of 'am.i s ! o U .i.i s ) te V a -j : - ' ! 1 1 i o i (ill iii h i r i ' i e ' 'a 1 bureau. v I ELT0M MAKES REPORT ON WORK IN MUKDEN Y. M. ('. . Ii-doMar, iu China N'lm i- MippoMod let N-ja t ioti rc 'loll- o Hi- Work. lb V. M nun C. ,. i.h... r -M a .- t o.i ; 4 ' ' I ! . i . i 1 : ; o i : j ... , i .i i rei .. ' : s ii, - !. n - : i a ' ' M -. i ; . ( .M :1 . to ,fid Ye Tr, 1 . m ha . to ast d'.it.' tha .cil Ta u SHAKLET0N TO TAKE SCOTT'S MULE TO POLE I N 1 ' y i : , e ;ha -kh t,,! i, . . , a Nov . i. : on . s.r t a n : o : - a a t a : tie . ; a v a. a- .: r.it tto s A n.'- rn!s n : pi inning ,i;;h tb.e at ; 1 1 : 1 oe.tlt r .1 i- t take p ia u !: ,ti t 'A - t-ar:-lie s nt. 1 1 vV I i . ro ije t; ! V Co HAK.IHI lt I BAI.I.OOV. I'i'JtTH. '"..rma!,. N'o. M.- Att.r e:;taro,i 11 -hour b alio. in yiv- ag-. 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