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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
A FTERH90M Edition THE WEATHER Indiana and Michigan. Continue! unsettle! wrath rr tonight and Wednesday; probably occasional rains. run u w ' JUL I I 1"V I I M I i AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR NOVEMBER WAS 16,070. READ THE 'WANTS' ! VOL. XXX., NO. 343. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1913. PRICE TWO CENTS N v u i T1PI REPORTED I Recent Reverses Believed to In- j dicate Mexican Government Can Survive Only Short Time. LACK OF FOOD FORCES QUITTING OF CHIHUAHUA Government Officials Believe it Mear.s Solution of Safe guarding 200 Americans in Case of Rebel Attack. (MEXICO CITV. l c. Battered by heavy reverses within tin- a.st 4S hourK, the Mexican government is be lieved to have reached a condition in dicating that it can live but a short time. Following close upon tin news that tho federal defenders' of Chihua hu aCity had lied before the approach of Gen. Villa's rebel army word was received hero Tuesday that Tuxpani. one of tho most imjMrtant ports tu Mexico and the key to the oil fields, has been taken by the insurgents un der Gen. Aguilar. It was reported in it private despatch, possession of that city wonid put the rebels in a position to cut off the oil .supply of the repub lic. Tuxpam is the distributing center for the oil produced by the Aguilar company, -which is owned by tho IVarson syndicate of which Lord Cow dray is tho a-ctivo head. It h;w ex tensive contracts with the govern ment of Mexico, the National p.aihvay system and the British government. While the private dispatches re porting tho capturo of Tuxpani was on its -way Gen. Joaquin Maas, com mandant at Vera Cruz, was notifying Gen. Huerta that troops were on their way for tho relief of Tuxpam garri son. w a s 1 1 rx Gl ( ) X S ATI S I 1 1 : 1 ) . WASHINGTON'. Dec. Govern ment officials Tiif'Fily expressed sat- istaction over reports thut OoUaahua City had been evacuated by the Mex ican federals. They said this meant the polution of the problem of how to safeguard 2 00 Americans in the city in tho event of a rebel attack and wai also a sharp blow at Huerta. The succ:.sa of the constitutionalists In northern Mexico have strengthened Pres. Wilson's "waiting" policy so ef fective that the, fall of Huerta is novf taken for grjvnted in Washington. William Bayard Hale, the presi dent's personal envoy to the Mexican constitutionalists, who has placed be fore tho state department an account of th negotiations he recently con ducted at N'ogales, Is expected to meet the president fooii and discuss the. situation with him. mow: iu:ri (;i;i:s aiuuvk. LAURDO, Texas, Dec. 2. One thoiisan. refugees have arrived hero from Mexico within the past L'4 hours and another train bearing r"t fugi tive Americans, Spaniards. (lrmans and Mexicans of the wealthy class, is due Tuesday. Among the recent ar rivals are ten members of the Madero family, sho charge that Gen. Huerta Is trying to exterminate the family in Mexico. NO MORI' SHITS SFAT. WASHINGTON, Dec. 2. Emphatic !enlal "ai? made Tuesday by Secy, of tho Navy Daniels of European re Xort that the nine battleships of the Mediterranean Meet would be sent to iMoxlcan waters to reinforce the American phlps already there. Tho ilan which, will be adhered to, uid tho secretary, is that the Ohio, Con necticut and Kansas will relieve three ships in Mexican waters. The six other ships of the Mediterranean lb et will tako tho northern route for their homo stations. EVA CUAT1 CI I III V A 1 1 U A. JUAREZ, Mexico, Dec. 2. Rather than endure starvation thf federal troops have evacuated Chihuahua City according to advices received Monday nlsht by Cea. Francisco Villa, tho rebel leader. The evacuation leaves tho city open P possession by tlie rebels. Tho town was invested two weeks ago. The report received by Yilla. states Salavor Mcroa do, military governor of the Ftate, with 2.'00 federal troops hal left on foot for jiniua on the United States border near M.-.rfa. Tex- ( CONTINUED ON PACE FOUR.) II REBEL'S KEY TO OIL HANDS FIELDS Took Coal From Track as Babies Were Suffering "I can riot suffering with tho of cacn of three my babies at home cold," was tile plea Hungarian mothers in police court Tuesday morning, vhen itrralgntd en a charge of picking up coiil along tho I-ikc Shore tracks last week. That een children woe in tho houwi suffering with tho coal and she h:ul no means of making a tire was Mrs. Mary Verves appeal to Juiie FaraUiuch. Sh- said her husband was unable to work and thai for omi thnt thw family hud b en helped by chifcrlty, but that sho did not like to ask too eft en. H.un'l Kruegcr, township trustee, te-tllW-d. corral, rutins her t-sU'r.cny. haying that the counts had helped tho family as much as possible with th limited f inds. He .id that the family was d -v.-rong of charity as tho Appeal of Babies is Potent Up Poclcetbooks of South It's for tho babies thai'? the reason for the success the campaign for is meeting, even though a number of other campaigns are now on for other are not tmsc of dispensarv babies, but healthy and well and strong as these babies, and that is the work which the Children's Dispensary is now car rying on all alone in South Ilend. IB KILLED D L Mrs. Hattie Dehnenes Ground to Death Under Wheels of C. I. & S. Switch Train. Mrs. Hattie Dehnenes, o.", of 328 S. Cherry St., was instantly killed Tues- day morning at 10 o'clock when her body was ground under the wheels of a C. I. & S.. switch train near her home back of the Malleable Steel Range Co. on the Ii lie Erie tracks. The woman with several others was picking up coal along the right-of-way and had piled a heap at the end of a. gondola car on the siding back of the range factory. She evidently did not notice the switch engine, which hacked the heavy car down on her.1' Her body was found a few min utes later by a brakeman. Both arms were cut off, the body mashed and the lower limbs bruised. Railway authorities have been com plaining for some time of tho danger to which people of that vicinity place j themselves to pick up coal. The train crew called the police and the woman was removed to the Nemeth undertak ing morgue. Coroner Swantz was call ed but will not Kive out a verdict un til witnesses can he heard. She is survived by her husband. Charles, and four sons, Ylctor, Rene, Leon and Edmund. The family came from Relgium 15 years ago and have resided in this city since then. No arrangements for the funeral have been made. OLD SUSPECT IN E South Bend Man With Police Record Held by Police for Examination and Possible Identification. A mysterious suspect in the mail robbery cast is being held at the police station for examination anil identinca- tion. Police- and postal authorities who are working on the case, refuse until more definite evidence is obtained, to discuss the identity of their prisoner or to tell what steps are being taken to connect h'.'n with the lifting of a sack of F. S. mail from a mail wagon at Dowaglac last Friday night. It is reported, however, that he is a South Rend man. about 2.", and ha.s a police record here. The arrest of the suspect followed the return of Inspector Howe of Chi cago from Dowagiac where he was in vestigating the truth of the story that the man bought the suit case which the empty pouch was found Satur- CONTINUED ON PACE FOUR.) father was inflicted with a disease that made it impossible for him to leave his b-d. The youngest of the seven children is only a month old. and tho mother urged by its discomfort had gathered, up the coal along the tracks. Illutabt -th Rickey, a widow whose bus' and died with tuberculosis over a year ago, asserted that she could not i:et work nor money with which to buy fuel to U ep her ix children warm and that the coal provided by the I town-hip had teen ud up. Mrs. l.bky asserted that her income was from a few washings each week which brou-ht her in a small sum and from a few little Jobs that a woman could take to do. ThN she said 'as spent to fe. il her babies. Mrs. E'.izal ' th Kaman. the third of the party, alb-ged that she was help ing the other two. They were all found guilty and lined $23 and bat sentence was suspended. costs 1L THEFT CAS jf ... , i i .V at- . .y .. 7 . Fw'va . Ivvv-L 5C" wVv' xr;:;jy M (&Se nearly anv baby with the proper treatment and care can be made as niSPKNSAKY FUND. Contributions thus far: Miss Jennie Morley 6.00 Rev. J. H. White 5.0 U St. James church f.00 Eighth grade . 6.95 William Rupel 5.00 Miss Helen J. Ringhnm 10.00 John A. Swygart 5.00 Temple Reth-Kl 7.00 Sisters of the Holy Cross . 5.00 St. Joseph County W. C. T. U... 10.00 Young Women's Auxiliary First Presbyterian church 5.00 Total $69.95 During the coming two days S00 letters will be issued by the executive board of the Children's Dispensary asking for support in the benefit per formance to be given by the Francis S;ayles Stock company Friday even ing. Various committees also have been appointed to take charge of the linancial campaign in other quarters. Heads of some of tie factories will be interviewed during the week in un!fense counsel, in his opening state errort to interest them in raising a subscription among their employes. Others will visit pastors of the vari ous churches to ask their support. A special effort will be made to interest the pastors of the foreign speaking people as it is believed that they will be glad of the opportunity to. contrib ute to the support of the dispensary through their churches while they might not be able to do so otherwise. Miss Jennie Morley, who contribu ted the ilrst dollar to the fund, pent in an additional $5 Tuesday morning, At meetings Monday afternoon the St. Joseph County W. C. T. U. voted J10 to the fund and the Young Women's auxiliary of the First Presbyterian church $5, and the Sisters of the Holy Cross of SX Joseph's hospital sen tin a check for $5. Contributions from the Sisters of the Holy Cross of St. Joseph's hos pital, from the St. Joseph W. C. T. U. and from the Young Women's auxiliary of the First Presley terian church swelled the Christmas fund fcr the Children's Dispensary by $20 Monday evening. The sisters of St. (CONTINUED ON PAGE FOUR.) WOMAN DIES ONE DAY AFTER 97th BIRTHDAY Mrs. Mary Hutchins, who celebrat ed her 97th birthday Monday by re ceiving many of her friends, died Tuesday at 11:15 o'clock after an at tack of acute gastritis, at her home, 250 E. Samplo st. Mrs. Hutchins was born Dec. 1, 1S1G, and was one of the oldest wo men In this city. She had been in the best of health on Monday when she received the congratulations of her many friends. Mrs. Hutchins is survived by one son and three daughters, Isaac Hut chins, the surviving' son. was the first chief of the South Pond lire depart ment. The daughters aro Mrs. J. R. Davis, Mrs, Hannah Peck and Mrs. Emma Harrington. She was born in Cayuga county. New York, and was married to James I Hutchins. whom she survived, in Clay township, this county. The funeral will be held Thursday afternoon at the late residence, the Rev. Cecil Franklin officiating. P.ur ial will be in Rowman cemetery. FIGHT DUEL IN GLARE OF COKE OVEN FIRES UNIONTOW, Pa., Dec. 2. With only the glare from the coke oven tires to guide their movements, two pairs of men fought a bloody double duel with knives at the plant of the Rrownsville Coke Co. near here early Tuesday morning. With a crowd of spectators urging them on the desperate men parried and lunged with their weapons until John Jones went down with a deep thrust through his abdomen and an other through the right lung. John Rokoff. another of the principals, a lew minutes later while fighting des perately with his antagonist, gave a iueer sob and crumpled up. When spectators picked up Jones, life was extinct. Although mortally wounded, Rokoff was hurried to the Uniontown hospital by the police, who had found him on a "larry" track of the coke ovens where he would have probably have been crushed under the wheels of the coke cars had he not been removed before daylight. After the police had received word of the Moody affair, they arrested four men who were held on a charge of being suspicious persons and as witnesses to the duel. in Opening Bend People funds for the Children's Dispensary worthy institutions. These pictures Dr. Craig's Attorney Reads Let ter to Spiritualist Offering S300 for Capture of Guilty in Knabe Case. SHDLBYYILLE, Ind., Dec. 2. A spiritualistic angle was sprung in the Knabe-Craig murder trial Tuesday when Atty. Henry M. Snaan of de ment introduced a contract V. ith Mrs. Rose Cooper, who styles herself 'Sci entific Palmist and Mental Telepa thist," alleged to have been signed by H. C. Webster, superintendent of a detective agency. The letter reads: "Mrs. Hose Cooper, City. "Dear Madam: 1 will agree with you that if you shall render informa tion or assistance which shall lead to the capture of the guilty person or persons in the Knabe case to pay you $;00 of the reward money when the same has been collected by me." An alibi for Dr. Craig was promised by Spaan in his address. He said his client was at home the night of Dr. Knabe's death and knew nothing whatever about it. Spaan claims that State's Atty. In man's opening statement yesterday was unfair. "The state has at no time been fair and does not intend to be fair," said Spa an. The jury wa.s excluded while Mr. Inman explained to Judge Rlair that it was necessary to show Craig's al leged relations with women in order to establish a motive for the mur der of Dr. Knabe. The court ruled that counsel should confine himself to the facts expected to prove by its wit nesses and should not indulge in a general denunciation of the defendant. Tlinv Hour Talk. "The state will be able to bring no (CONTINUED ON PAGE FOUR.) NE II STRIKE IT Negro Ice Wagon Driver Victim of Special Police Officer's Bullet Another Relieved to Be Fatally Shot. INDIANAPOLIS. Dec. 2. one man was shot and killed and another shot and seriously injured in a riot between striking teamsters and the police here shortly after 11 o'clock Tuesday morning. Claude Iwis. a Negro, was killed, and J. H. Mason, a Negro barber, was shot in the abdomen. He is not ex pected to live. John Ashley, white, was shot through the shoulder. The shooting was done by three Negro and two white men, employes of the Citi zens' Ice Co., Who had been deputized with special police power. The men on the ice wagon drove up to a saloon and started to unload some ice. A crowd gathered and rocks were thrown. Suddenly some one, fired a revolver. Five other shots followed in quick succession. Bicycle policemen arrested the rive special po licemen on the ice wagon. The spe cials said that some one in the crowd fired the first shot. Witnesses de clared that all the shooting was done by the jien on the wagon. trie. ,.A' :- Vl: ft MG NEW ANGLE li KIBE TRIAL I To the News-Times. I enclose S as my Christmas present for the babies at the Children's Dispensary and ask that it be forwarded to the directors for that purpose. Name Address CAMPAIGN PLANS FOR ISM BEGUI BT FIATS State Committee Convenes in Indianapolis to Prepare for State Convention in Spring "Booms" Are in Air. News-Times Bureau. INDIANAPOLIS, Dec. 2. The dem ocratic state committee mot her Tuesday to fix a date for the re-organization of the committee and to lay initial plans for the state conven tion next spring and the state cam- tpaign next tall. Several ot tne mem bers of the committee were repre sented by proxies on the committee, notable among them being Mayor elect Renjamin Rosse of Evansville, o fthe first district. Mr. Rosse was called to Chicago on business and hia proxy was left with State Sen. George William Curtis of Alt. Vernon, secre tary of the first district democratic or ganization. It was expected that the date of the district meetings will be set for about Jan. 6 by the committee late Tuesday afetrnoon and that the time for the reoranizatioJial meeting of the state committee would be set for about Jan. s. The preliminary plans for reor ganizing the superb democratic or ganization of 1912 along lines similar to those used years ago when Thomas Taggart was state chairman of the party, were extensive, politicians here declared today. Preliminary conferences " between members of the committee were held Monday night and Tuesday and many "booms' were smothered or started on their way at these conclaves. A flock of democratic politicians from all over Indiana arrived Monday night and Tuesday and general enthusiasm was evident, due to the overwhelming victories of the party against the di vided republicans during the past two j tars. Sullivan Hot urns. Reginald H. Sullivan, Taggart can didate for the appointment to the dis trict attorneyship in Indiana, return ed from Washington early this week with the news that he considered him self no nearer the goal than before. Mr. Taggart, who was in Washington to assist Sullivan, used every string at his command in the hope that he could be successful in landing the job for Sullivan, whose father, once mayor of Indianapolis, is well remem bered here.' Sullivan had a i)rief con ference with Pres. Wilson Thanksgiv ing morning but it was entirely of an informal nature and no reference was made to the forthcoming appointment. It had been rumored here that Air. Sullivan was slated for a place in the legal, department of the city of In dianapolis, under Mayor-elect Dell, but when Air. Rell's list of appoint ments to city offices was made public here Saturday evening, Mr. Sullivan's name was not there. Later it was discovered that Sullivan had been a member of the legislature that had raised the salaries of certain officers in the legal department of the city and therefore was ineligible to ap pointment under the Eell regime. Therefore Mr. Sullivan still is heart and soul in the fight for the district attorneyship. According to friends of Sullivan, eSn. Kern is the one holding out against his appointment on the theory that Sullivan is too young for the place and has had too little trial ex perience. Frank Daily of Rluffton is another who is hard after the plum, and his visit to Washington preceded .Sullivan's by a few days. Several oth er Indianans are after the place hard. Ry the latter part of this week it was believed the recommendations of the two senators would be given for Peter J. Kruyer and Isaac R. Strouse, as collectors of internal revenue for Indiana. COPS CHARGED WITH GRAFTING; ARE LAID OFF Rcnton Harbor Police Force Dls missed by Council, Charged With Fee Manipulation. Special to News-Times: RKNTON HARBOR, Mich., Dec. 2. At noon Tuesday Benton Harbor's police was no'more, the members be ing laid off indefinitely at a meeting of the council for alleged grafting of fees for arrests. Tho motion for dis missal had but two opponents, and these feared to leave tho city unpro tected. The fee trouble has been brewing all summer, a resolution de nying the officers reward for arrest being passed in June. Then came a resolution rescinding this action and soon another placing tho old regula tion again in commission. Officers then had themselves ap pointed deputy sheriffs and when war rants were Issued waited until off duty to serve them, declared alder men. Threats to open fire on re sponsible councilmen were made, the discharged men claiming they had the goods on them. Chief FoHtzer squared his fees and wa.s retained and will come in for some of the hot shots. The fees in question ag gregate J 11 1.70. The officers claim they are sustained bv law. DEM fCjT L.T5 C0f- (IXArl Li? fflrji D ON CITY LIGHTING Matter of Contract With Indi ana & Michigan Electric Co. to Come up in Executive Ses sion of Council. Municipal lighting will again bo tho illuminating power at an executive ses sion of the common council Tuesday night when that body will meet to dis cuss the contract submitted for the Indiana & Michigan Electric Co.. at the regular meeting a week ago. Tho public is invited to be present at this meeting and be heard on the desirabil ity of closing the deal. Tho contract involves an expendi ture of approximately $40, 0.00 a year for the next ten years, at the rate of $60.75 per light for -00 overhead lightK, and $7U per light for 400 under ground lights, against which a remon strance has been tiled by T,Z1 citizens complaining that the price is too high. The present contract expires Jan. 1, 1913. advertising for bids to Tm the lisis of another contract for a year before puch expiration, having been done according to law. and the lid of the Indiana & Michigan in re sponse thereto being the baas of the contract now in question. Another bid was filed by the Welsh bach street Lighting Co., of Chicago, proposing a gas light s-yFtem, but this bid has been eliminated from consideration, both on account of the price asked, and what the board of public works considers an inferior quality of illumi nation. Apioai to. Utility Hoard. The remonstrance liled with the council la.Pt week is supplimental to a petition tiled but a few days previous with the state public utility commis- (COXTINITKD ON' PAGE TWO.) WHITMAN AFTER BIGGER FISH IN GRAFT PROBE NEW YORK. Deo. 2. As a result of evidence given at the John Doe in quiry that barefaced bribery was used to mulct the contractors of New York state, Dist. Atty. Wliitman Tuesday set out to prove that the lines of graft ing extended to the biggewt politicians of the stae and were, pulled by them. There is doubt that more indict ments are to be returned and attaches for the district attorney declare "that bigger fish" than those already landed will be. caught before the investigation is ended. tai TThitman confirmed dispatcher from Ilarrisburg, Pa., stating that ex Cong. Koland B. Mahany of Buffalo, who is under arrest there on a charge of attempted suicide, is to be called. Mahany tried to end his life with poison "and by cutting his throat. Whitman said that he would like to quiz the ex-congressman as to his re lations with Henry P. Burgard of Buf falo and Goorge Deihl, former member of the highway advisory board. PREFERS PRISON TO KANSAS KRAXKIJN', Pa. William llogan. an inebriate upon whom sentence was suspended upon his promise to go to "dry" Kansas for five years, preferred prison and returned. TOMATOES IN FULL BLOOM IN CELLAR TOMPKTXIIJ.K. X. Y. Tomato plants are in full bloom in the f liar of Kdward Silvas hm'. lie xp.-cts ripe tomatoes for Christmas. UEST1 RIGHT Is That Roulette Wheel At Niies "Loaded" They Ask A roulette wheel which persisted in coming up black when r-d was played and vice versa when the black was played, has started something in Xib-s, Mich., and charges may develop it is claimed over an alb-ged electric at tachment that worked for the bener.t of tho house. Some Klkhart men, it is charged, are responsible for the discovery of the pet attachment. They lost their money though, before they made the dis covery. As a result they have called Into consultation K. K. Proctr, city attorney of Elkhart, and a trip was made to St. Jo.-eph to consult with Prosecuting Atty. u'Hara. Xot only Klkhart. but South B rd and Mishav.aka men it Ls claimed, is- ited the house at Nibs. Th v too. it is claimed, placed their money :-. the black or red only to see it raked in by tho attendant. Some j them w ere WILSON- DECLARES HE WILL STICK TO WATCHFUL WAITING Asserts in Message to Congress Power of Huerta is Crumb ling and Collapse is Not Far Away. SAYS SHERMAN ANTI TRUST LAW MUST STAND Advocates Direct Primary for Presidential Nominations Philippine Independence to Come Slowly. WASmXGToX. Dev. C For thi fourth time sine Woodrow Wilson became president he advised the mmi ate and hous acmhled in joint ses sion Tuesday. He delivered Ids frsL annual message conveying complete information about the chief exec utive's policy and giving a line up:i the political career of the r,:;d con gress. The galleries were well filled with, spectators hours before the president arrived, majiy suffragists, who .are in convention here, being present. Pres. Wilson reached the hous chamber at t:(T. turning first t Speaker Clark and Vice Pres. Mar shall, and bowing cordially to them. He glanced in a self-satis!icd way at the senators and representatives and bgan his message in a clear, easy fashion. Waiting Policy. Asserting that there can be n' peace in America until Pres. Huert;i surrenders his usurped authority, Prcs Wilson Tuesday declared th;t despite that fact he did not believu the United States would have to alter its policy of' watchful waiting. Th president said Huerta's power and prestige is crumbling a little day by day and the- collapse is not far ava. With the end of the Huerta regime, he said, he hoped t see constitutional order restored in Mexico. Besides pleading for the swift en actment into law of tae administra tion currency hill, the president told congress that he believed the Sherman, anti-trust law should stand unaltered, but that congress should as rapidlv as possible enact legislation which would clarify and make expli it "that ureat jict," facilitate its administra tion and make it fairer to all con cerned. Business men and financiers hao been waiting with a great deal of in terest, not to say trepidation. t learn what the policy of the Wilson admin istration .was to be with regard to th Sherman law. The president said It is of capital importance that the business men of the country should be relieved of all uncertainties of law with regard to their enterprises and a clear path indicated which they can travel without anxiety. I'or Direct Prhnarh.. Pres. Wilson broached a new elee tion reform plan which would provide for the direct nomination of president ial candidates. He urged the prompt enactment if b gislation which would provide elections throughout tho country at whieh the voters may choose their nominees for th- presi dency without nominating conven tions. 11- pointed out. howewr. that he would not do away with party con ventions altogether, but would retain them lor the purpose of ratifying th choice of th voters and formulating the pi.rty platforms. Instead of the present deb-gate sys tem for presidential conventions, tho president asserted he would hae th conventions consist of the nominees for congress, th" nominees for vacant seats in th senate, the senators whov. terms have not et ended, th national committees and the presidential can didates themselves, in order that th platfoims miht he drawn by tho- responsible to th people for carrying them into effect. Touching upon the problem of Philippine independence the president told hi.- hearers we must hold stead ily in i-w th- ultimate freedom of the inland. We an satisfy our obli gations towards port pieo Mnd th Hawaiian Islands, he declared, by giv ing th'-m the rizhts and privileges ac corded our own citizens. Independ ence in the Philippines should b5 reached slowly, step by step, he said. Want-: Alaska DctolojxNl. A strong pie.? was mad1 by Pre. Wilson for the "unlocking of the (COXTIXPKD X PAGi: KOl.'IM fortunate enough to have had fore sight and pi rebated a roun 1 tr:p tic ket before leaving South H nd. According to the accusations, it was an eay matter for th house to t'V: down all the profits. The h otr; : device worked to perfection and th to was no hedging on the part of th, management. The money always went Utck to the owner of the wh . 1 and the poor speculator was left to hold the hig. Niies is bu.-;y discus -ir.g the ca,- at present. Xo one. u seems, really knows where the gambling house is loca'.-n!. but most of the residents hi heard of the Klkhart met; and their accusations. It is churned that prosecutions muv resulf trom the l-it of thf Elkhart delegation and their attorney at JoscpK.