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LARGEST SWORM CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
Tin: wiiTiti:n. INDIANA. Fair and colder tonight, r.ith U:n-jM-r.iturp cinsc t 7r in north and ntrnl i-nr- tionn: Tuesday fair a:.d continue i o!d. LOU'FIl MICHIGAN. T'air trdght; eolder -c pt on the v. est hnr?: j;e.-uav f.iir and continue i .1 1 . flFTERBOON ml a "u Edition READ THE WANTS' T N W J HI v i i 'Mil -Li tf Jo AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR DECEMBER WAS 16,114. VOL. XXXI., NO. 19. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, MONDAY, JANUARY 12, 1914 PRICE TWO CENTS FEDERAL 1W0UIRY AMERICAN CONSUL im dii i nncn 0. S. READY TO "LID" 01 YOUNG GIRL AND MILLIONAIRE HELD IN SOUTH UNDER MANN WHITE SLAVE LAW. COLDEST WEATHER OF WIHTER HITS EHTIRE REGION CITY I I . I IUUHUL.U NTO COPPER 1H AG! POSSIBLE rut mm WEED EDUCATION - SOUTH' m mi i .. mi i w - i i M I J I'll 1 "1 'J 11. i si i fx f p j iy t.i rj r v SOU! PHEVENT MURDER OF AMERICANS J Report of Investigator From Department of Labor to Form Basis for Renewal of Appeal to Congress. USE OF DICTAGRAPH BODES MORE TROUBLE Striking Miners Are Incensed By Methods of Operators to Get Evidence Against Fed eration for Grand Jury. WASHING TON. Jan. I-'. .S'en.a tional fcaturoH of the report of the department of labor investigator, Yv'al vr 11, Palmer, on the Michigan oop v? iiino war. wliich v.cro not men tioned n the statement issued Satur day by Secy. Wilson are txpected to 2'orm tho LasLt for a renewed appeal for a coni,rrtiijlonal Inquiry. Amon tho Unrlinna made by Mr. Palmer and suppressed were the fol jouing: Many Michigan militiamen became intoxicated and were allowed to wan der about the streets armed. Much violence, tome of which re- nulted In fatalities, waa provoked by! the armed deputies Imported by tho mining companies. Many f tho mines aro entirely lack ing in prop.er provisions f(r safety, sanitation and supply of drinking1 wa ter for the employes. .Employees wno havo built houses on land rented fmm tho Calumet and jlt-ela company may be dispossessed i t their iroterty when they aro dis charged or otherwiso leave tho em ployment of the concern. Men employed In tho mines as trammers perform the labor of beasts -f burden and eoon wear out. Ollicers of the American Federa tion of Labor aro preparing to bring the .statements Ly Investigator Palmer to the attention of the house and ten iae this week. They also will lay Ftress on the declaration of tho companies that they will not tclerato tho presence of a Mngle union man on their pay rolls. MOYHi; ;oin; wi-st. CHICAGO, Jim. 12. Charles II. Meyer, president of the W. F. of M.. iMonday was on his way to Denver to remain until the end of the week. He will then leave for Washington to at tend tho meeting of the executive "board of federation of labor on Jan. 13. r.vpECT moiu-: Tnormi:. HOUGHTON. Mich.. Jan. 12. Dep ntv sheriffs and private detectives! were on the alert Monday for further; trouble in the copper strike region) .wlng to the reports of methods usod i by the mine companies to obtain evl-j denco against the strike leaders and j their attorney. Striking miners are incensed by re port that plans of the Western Fed eration of Miners otlicials and their, attorneys were recorded by stenog I CONTINUE! ON PAGE TEN) Hi METZGER FOURTH VICTIM OF FALL Paralytic Stroke Strikes Down Man Who Was Caught in J Shively-Horne Building Cbl-j lapse. A p.nraixtic stroke caused the tle.ith early Monday niurniu-r of Theodtre Metzgtr. one of the injured men laken from tho i.olhi;.-;ovl Irjihlm on c-". Mi hic:.n yt.. .neurdin to Corner T. v;uit7, 'a ho mad" an examination early Me-mlay iv,urni!!-. Th injur, d man was believed to ho recovering until a sudden change came late inid.iy afternoon. His condition seemed ood alter linitr when Dr. Swantx atteiuifd him. After S o'clock in the eenin he rr-w worse ind lied at in the morninu. The coroner l.rrd decii'.ed that :u-t- mortem exatninatioji wejld h- iive-s-sary until a ptaiiminnrv e.xamination was made and symptoms pointed to paralyse.. n- ni. of the injured man had been pazaly.red. The exami nation was made by Or. O. K. rum- p tcker anrt H. II. lur:is of Nlles. with Ur Schwant. M- :tZK r is the tor.rth victim to he '.aimed as a n salt of the Muhnran st. catastrophe, as it is believed that Ins injuries brought about the stroke. He was rushed to the hospital after beimr r seued from the buildimr. M ,7.c r is r:i rs old anil lived In Nile. He was in sSouth Hei.d to spend Saturday and hrd o:ie into t!i ohop suev rtstaurant for a lunch when the hulMii' fell. He lay for four hour? on the body of his companion. lel Hlbberd. whose body was taken irom the building .-lo rtly after he v as rescued. Thoucli painfully liurt, Mctzi'-r ae the direetins for rindim: ilib- ord's lody. His ehb-f i!.j:rs were u broken uvm. 1 :ui s and internal in juries. MetZKr was ;ni:l and is sur!veil hy his fatii r aad ir.otilT, Mr. and Theodore Meter. of Nib-:-, one brother. L:'.vr and four siMer.s Kdith. lbrei... Marie and Ger.evicve. all of Nile.,. The body was taken to NHs at 1 o'eloek Morda. from Mc Carn'a undt rtkir.r niorcae. f-w - "A ? ' V ' - , -i : 1 "Xi.-- ' "in i y a.'-vV- T-.-t- K i --v.- 1 MARION T.ETCTIER. U. ?. CON SUL, IN CHIHUAHUA CITY. WHICH VILLA. REBEL CHIEF, TURNED INTO "SADDEST CITY IN MEX ICO." D OPDSE CHANGE H ROUTE OF THE Petition Filed With Commis sioners Asks Improvement of "River Road" to Join Elk hart Highway. A proposed change in tho route of the Lincoln Highway at tho eastern extremity of the county was present ed to the board of commissioners Monday when a petition signed by 4 4 property owners wa hied. Tho change proposes the Improve ment of the so-called "River road" at the north of the rond tlrst pro jected as the highway route. Tho pe titioners urge thi3 route in order that the road be made to connect with the highway aa ordered to be improved by the Klkhart county commissioners. Tho Klkhart ofiicials have completed all action toward the improvement of the road In that county and unless tho change is made in St. Joseph county tho roads will not ioin. The south road first proposed enters Elk hart county a mile and a quarter from the point where the highway as established in that county reaches the border. The commissioners received the petition and a hearing probably will be held In the near future when the question will considered. A. O. tlraham and Geo. Crane and Men liomig. local attorneys for th Lin coln Highway association; K. L. Ar nold, an Klkhart attorney, and M. I Williams of this city appeared before tho board Monday when the proposed change was presented. AVant ltoads to Mtt. Arnold, who has been active in the Lincoln Highway project in Klkhart, explained to the commissioners the netiou taken by the Klkhart county beard i!e said that all legal steps to ward improving the "river road" had litt'ii taken in that county. Unless thn St. Joseph county board meets this road the route will lead along tho county border line for more than aj mile. " The difference in distances Is nearly two miles, the "river road" be ir. shorter. All but a portion of the proposed new route is already "established," but not improved road. Under the live-mile road law of Indiana com missioners are empowered to im prove "established" highways, but not to open new ones. According to Ar nold he believes the proposed road can be brought under the? provisions of the rive-mile act by securing deeds from the Indiana A Michigan Lleo tric t'o.. which owns the ground. H expressed the b' lief that the company would co-operate to this extent. It was generally admitted that the new route proposed would be richer i:i seenie btauty than the south one. There is some opposition, however, amomr Mishawaka, it is said, who maintain the 'river road" is a by way ami who favor the improvement of the other road because it sustains more travel. It Is possible the com missioners may ) asked to improve both roads as a means of solving the problem. The north route follows closely alt n-r tho river batik and circles a bayou near o.ceeoli. Tart of the route would probably hae to be 111 1 . d. T!ie petition asks for the appoint ment (f two viewers to examine the proposed route iind report on its practicability. The eommisslon rs. after hearing the presentation of thr matter, de- ided to hold a hearirg it the peti tion next Monday. Yi' wcrs for the "Lincoln highway west" were appointed Monday to jualify next Monday and tile their report not later than April 1. They are Melville Mix and V. C. Lberbart. WAY Fear Massacre .as Result of Jealousy in Rival Rebel, Fac tions Villa Sees Victory and Huerta's Fall Near. WASHINGTON. Jan. 12. Plans for a, March of American marines and L1uJacket3 from Vera Cruz to Mexico City to protect American and foreign subjects from rnassa-cre are being perfected at the war department Monday awaiting the contingency of a sudden seizure oC thr capital by Zapata. Fears fo th safety of life from the scours or Mexico have replaced uneasiness .va to security of mere property in administration cir cles. The question now troubling official "Washington is whether Zapata will not attempt to offset Villa's triumph in the north by assaulting the capital at once. Villa can move on Mexico City only by a campaign against Tor reon. Fan Luis Potosl and other cities fin tic wii I'nrrnn7!i ia fur to Tne westward. No constitutionalist lead er in the east can capo with Zapata's bandit force. One terrible possibility, as viewed here, is that Huerta him self may sell out to Zapata, before Seeing- the country. KXPKCT FALL OP CITY. MEXICO CITY. Jan. 12. News of the fall of San Luis Potosi is expected at any moment. Federal troops at tempting to reach that city were driv en back by rebels today. Rebel operations in Jalisco are becoming- bolder and reports from other sections say that 423 federals have been killed in recent lighting. PURSUE FLEEING FEDERALS. PJtLSLDIO, Tex., Jan. 12. Six hundred rebel cavalrymen left Ojin aga Monday in pursuit of a band of federal troops headed by Gen. Pacual Orozco, Gen. Jose Ynez Salazar and Gen. Itojiis, all of whom have been condemned to death by Gen. Villa, the constitutionalist commander. Rap id action was ordered by Villa when ho heard that the federals were head ing up the Rio Grando toward Juarez with the Hlea of surprising the rebel garrison there and capturing the town. , While his cavalry were hunting down tho remnant of the troops that for two weeks had resisted the at tacks of his soldiers, Gen. Villa busied himself with the plans for his next campaign. This will be against Tor reon, which Villa intends t6 take by storm and use as his bae of opera tions against Mexico City. From his adobe headquarters the rebel com mander issued orders for company after company toproceed to Falomir and there entrain for Chihuahua, ill Extvuto Traitors. "All traitors to the republic will be executed as traitors," said Gen. Villa to a correspondent of the Interna tional News Service, who succeeded in reaching his headquarters, "e do not reaching his headquarters. "We do not polled by Huerta to f?ght for the gov ernment which he established by the assassination of Madcro. "The constitutionalist government is now supreme in the jiorth. Tor reon will fall next and then wo shall advance on Mexico City. "Huertii nnT his hirelings will be overthrown. Madero will be avenged. And Justice will prevail." Panic Starts Flight. It became known Sunday that tho evacuation of Ojinaga by the federals was caused by pure panic rather than by lack of ammunition. The federals who surrendered to the border patrol on this side of tho river had thou sands of rounds c,C ammunition in their possession. It appears that tho federals defending the southern end of tho town, finding their ammunition exhausted by the heavy tire they had been obliged to maintain to stem the rebel advance rushed back into tho main fortress for a fresh supply. This rush threw the other federals into panic as they believed the invaders to Ik? Villa's men instead of their own comrades. A mad scramble for safety began immediately and Mer cado, seeing the futility of attempting a rally, gave the order for a general retreat, leaving a sutlicient number of men to man the guns and cover the retreat of tho women and children and other non-combatants. Not until the last of these had reached the zone of safety did the federal rear guard abandon the guns and join the re treat into United States territory. It was then that the rebels made their dash into the town after a brief reconnolssance as Villa had feared that tho silencing of the nuns might be merely a ruse. Finding th town deserted. Villa ordered men in pursuit of the re treating rear gucrd. It was hero that the casualties were the heaviest, the rebels pouring a galling tire into the ranks of tho fleeing federals. Falazar, Orozco. Caraveo and Rojas. however, were cut off from the main body and had no chance to reach the river; so they made their desperate and successful attempt to cut through the rebel lines. U. S. Troops Seize Anns More than 2,0c0 rifles, two cannon and several machine guns brought across the river by the Ueeing army have been seized by the United States troops in addition to the thou sands of rounds of ammunition brought over by the panic-stricken followers of Mercado. They wi'l examine the proposed route west to the Laporte county line ihrouch Portage, German, Warren and Olive townships. The "hearing on tho remnnstrano of David Kerser and others against the acceptance of the Virkler ditch, which they claim is defective, was set for Jan. CI. 7 he remonMrators de clare th ditch has been properly cor.r tnicted and that it lias filled with gravel. Chief Kerr Satisfied With Ab- sence of Liqucr Sales But Not With Presence of tho Screens Must Also Go. That the "lid" was on in South Bend Saturday night and Sunday, quite to the satisfaction of Chief of Police Kerr was stated at headquart ers by that oMieial Monday morning. "There were a few technical viola tions of the law." said the chief when questioned about the matter, "but with a little educating there is not likely to be much trouble. Those who have fallen down in observa tion of the statute will be called in and the requirements more fully ex pla'ned. One or two may have to be scolded a little but after this they must assume full responsibility." The technical violations to which the chief referred has mainly to do with the removal of the screens to the front of the bar room so as to admit of a full view of the interior of nie building. It is not enough un der tho laws of the state that th doors of the saloon be closed, and that no one be admitted inside, but everything must be thrown open so that even a layman in passing can look In through the front window and see that there is no one; inside. Theatrical bills in the window, or huge plants, anything that shuts off the front view, is as much a viola tion of the law as a closed screen. There were no known llagrant viola tions of the law Sunday. According to the chief, with a very few excep tions, everybody seemingly meant to o!k y it, but some of thoni did not ex act ly know how. Give Them a Cliamr. Kvidently the department is dis posed to allow the saloonkeepers a fair chance to break away from their old habits .and Jrct into line without incurring trouble. Members of the board of safety have expressed them selves as realizing that in the face of no particular attention to law ob servance for years, many saloon keepers may not be so very well ac quainted with wliat the law is. and that while that ignorance is no ex cuse, it will not be taken undue ad vantage of. It is calculated that by another Sunday, all sU uld be thor oughly informed. Professional gamblers appear also to have taken notice of the new order of things, and undesirable women are reported to have begun preparations for their exodus. More tales of the removal of cer tain local characters to Laporte, as the result of the "lid" nailing order here, reached South Rend IMonday. A tip that detectives had been imported into the Saloon Oil-Pull" city by the Anti league, effected a closed town thero Sunday closed the tight est that it has been known for ears though there had been no move on the part of tho new McGill adminis tration to bring it about. Go to La port c The Anti-Saloon league is said to be taking this step in Iaporte's be half in the hope of saving that city from becoming a mecca for South Bend's "outcasts." On the street Monday it was rumored that more startling orders might emanate from the board of safety meeting Friday morning, but members of the board assume the at titude that it is time enough to cross future bridges as they come to them. LIO IS 01 GOOD TS y The "lid" was on tighter than a door nail Sunday. o said George. Dish of the St. Jo seph farm, Monday morning in polico court. "L tried all the back doors i but none were working," he said. If it had not been for the foresight of a friend who laid up a bottle for Sun day, George would have had to remain sober, but ho got a few "nips" and didn't break hic record. One dollar and costs, said the judge. Two other prisoners were brought in but both were arrested on Satur day night. T. T,.o- c-Ha Vii. Vrifl lived here 22 years and that the olli cers had never got him before when he got drunk, and promised to keep out of their clutchees in the future if they let him go. 1 .ie judge suspended sentence. Frank Pacaits laid up a big supply to last over Sunday and went home and broke up the furniture. The landlady grew frightened and called the police. One dollar and costs. A kiss settlou tho quarrel with her husband Saturday r.i-'ht, and Mrs. husband Saturday night, said Mrs. Mike Mahalicz. Monday morning in police court. She asked the Judge to bt her husband go even though she said he had come home and beat her up when he was drunk. T'.vo black eyes coroborated her testimony but as wife and husband "had come to the station arm in arm. the judze thought it bevst to let the couple go back. If Mike mistreats his wife acitln. how ever, the court said he will give him the limit. M. Frahrick of w York did not think Sotith Pcnd had an ordinance restraining peddling on the street without a licence, but he found out when ho tried t sell his good?. His case was continued. John Hampton, alleged street mash er, who tried to make n date with a pretty South I'nd cirl, and landed, in jail as a result, did not appear in court Monday morning and hi J4-" bail was forfeited. He is from Chicago. T l' i -I y "'- : 'V-s- -.: vvv .'m-.y ;-.. ;av . i.-. ..- c. f-.iv-fcs. I-1'! .'- . . :. v; . : :? a ; -- . . --1 it'; fe: r :':::'?V;r; cv - .;ti.r.v-Xf.W:;rvi y. i V T-r.n s--.-xi ... v :y - - i . -x. I y i::: -; .V rjj V 'rl -?t-. - ' p53; ; , Y. Vr I V .; r ; 5 J i t, mv;-, .;.,.v ;:v,;. ..-S..'T"t' A ' ' "" - ' .-, -y-.-.-i- Xv v.v-v-. . v .'." ...-.. --,--.v. ;v..f,.;v-. . :::-: .vTvv,.::a,..;. y ; f V" - 1 -,:.i : . , . v J- V;:V-A-nvv.i -"-yY--n"-y. '.-. ' ' ': . y . :.r 1 'J Jr,..:-:-;-:- : :v...; : ;. : 1 f y'f-:i-rO .Zr. w.s,-zJU.& . , , v . x.V:-.- :. :v . '., : : . ' ' ''X ' ,,---..-.- .-. .,:,-.-- , .j, , K-- 5 .,v .. jx v. .s .; . - 4 vtTf v beautiful lS-y .Miss Dililah V. yeai-dd Sunday I'einberton, X. J. Jo-l M. Foster, Hradley. the 1G school teacher of , and her employer, ;i millit)naire New Jers-ey business man. The govern ment authorities allege that Foster is guilty under the Mann white 'slave Jaw .of transporting M ss Pradley from New Jersey to Mobile, Ala., where thy were arrested the girl being held as a witness. PIIILiADFLPiriA. Pa., Jan. 12 'The home is here waiting for her," (RUYER TO RLTAIW DEPUTIES POO TIE Wants to Give New Men Chance to Learn Work Will Live in Indianapolis for a While Hasn't Decided on Appoint ments. IXDIAXAPOLT.S, Jan. Peter J. Kruyer, of South IJend, recently ap pointed collector of internal revenue for the Indianapolis district, will make his home here at the Denison hotel for a time after he takes oilice on Jan. 19. He said he probably would retain the present deputies un til the new men to be appointed have time to acquaint themselves with their duties. Ho says he has not determined on the men he will appoint to the various positions, although he has several in mind. The best appointment at his command is that of chief deputy col lector, commonly called the chief clerk of the othce. This position pays $J,3 0U a year. Four Imncli Of!iof. There are in the district four branch ottices, at Fort Wayne, Hammond, Law renceburg and Marion. A deputy collector is in (barge of each otfice. and the salaries of thej-. men rang1 from SlOo to $1,100 a year, according to the volume of business done. lots'- ii'.- mu tuni.-i mi-. i.tc liie .lit 1 uriui, 111 in,- .iijiuiill'i mv the collector, and are n :t controlled by the civil service. There will alo be four income tax collectors, but these will be appointed bv the secretary of the treasury, on the recommendations of the two In diana senators. They will work, how- ever, under the direction of the col lector of internal revenue. All the other help in the office of the collector are civil service ap pointees and hold their positions re gardless of change of administrations. HFLGIAX i:VOY QUITS. imi'SSFFS. Jan. 12. "t is reported that the Belgian minister to Mexico, Paul May, has resigned from his post. 25c WORTH OF HIGH CLASS ADVERTISING and 23c WORTH OF HIGH CLASS AMUSEMENT ALL FOR 25c. Arrangements have been made with the Orpheum theater to crive one admission to any show during the coming week (except Sunday) to everyone who advertises in the News Times Want columns to the amount of ?3c. See further particulars on Want Ad pae. Pemhcrton, X. lhadlry. ll,e J.. father of Delilah ar-ohl girl to Mobile, Ala., with Ju-1 'SI. l 'sl r, general manager of the world's 1. in gest poultry farm in Prowns Mills-m-! the-Jines. X. J., and son of T. J. Fos- j ter, - president of- the lutf-rnatinal J Correspondence school Pa.., when s on Si:r.d:iy. "She is my da'ight r. My :.f-- :.v, T have been almost h" irt-hrol; n . i, her disappearanc e with Foster. I ran hardly blame I'eiilah for her actions became she is to youio; i n ali;-.e the seriousnehs of t li .te: she has taken. 1 otj't want b.er to be near! r osier au . iiumrr man :i lanes u bring her bark to Pemborton. "I hope she will agree t- testify against him. lie knew that he was wronging my daophter by liersuading her to accompany him t MoImIc. A.; a marrifii man with a family, he wasj aware that he wa; rommitting crime. My daughte r v. as too young and innoeent to realize the noi-mJty of h.er action." Judge Aldrich Sick and Can't Act on Petition Insanity Commission Says Release Not a Menace. COXCOPD. X. I )., Jan. l:. Final action on the appeal of Harry K. Vhaw for release on bail will be de- t layed for several davs. It mav not be taken until next wed;. Thaw wa.s disappointed Monday when he learn ed this, but both the famous prisoner and his lawyers declared that the re port of the sanity commirsion. ap pointed by Fedfral Judge Aldrich made his release certain. Judge Aldrich is ill with a severe cold at the home of his son in Hiook line, Mass., and will be unable to hold court for a t-w days. Jioth sides were given copies or the report of the commission holding that Thaw's re ler;.se would riot be a. menace to the public. i iiis was none oy order or judge Aldrich who told his clerk ov r thr- ! long distance telephone that he wished . both sides to have ti:ne t tudy the ! report. Thaw and his lawyers are b-ej,:-. ' puz;:!ed by the attitude ,f William ', Travers Jerome in failing to attend j the bearing here ami would not he j surprised if lie tried a new move wli-i j Thaw is released cm bail. Merrirt Shurtiiffe, Thaw's chief attorney. fje- J clard however, that Jerome win be' unable to trap hi5? client. i kvi:i,yx is n:p.i fl ST. F.OU1S, Mo., Jan. 1.. "Some thing v.- ill hap n soon at1.! will 'ei terrioie, sam i,f-r-!' .est.-.t i v-m when she was ini'orrned jn her i : ing room in a local theater Sand.:; night that Harry K. Thaw v i!d b' at libr-rty on bo id probably Morala: "b-tn't asi: me what it w d! be." Sh.- i '. hi ! h r continued, in tragi tones large eyes ir.crcasi 1 in s": look of fear. "I cannot tell ;v.t A h. be the nature of the thivg. th- t (FOXTIXFKD OX PAGi: TWO.) aid Ilarrv Pradb'V of TI! 117 GET miTnr inn nnnai r .mil n I UUI Ul U i ! i L. U U U 1 3 i : Thermometer Registers Wine ; Above Here Though Medicine j Hat Records 20 Below t Warm in Florida and Hcnu i lulu. T! CITIES CAUGHT IK A 60 MILE GALE I jPere Marquette Train Out of j Benton Harbor Derailed By Storm Engine Turns Turtle The folio" r.r ei !v'V. .i i 1 1 ;-.t t , A ;-p( i a. 1'riTu All" r;. S.isb. I" iN 1. iK.-. .. I i. . 'ni A i ihu: . int. . . 1 'Ulu i it. .M in a SloJK .-IiIm . :-:!. ... 'i!!i;fc M . . . Mo.irii'-ad. .M ;im. . . . Tanana. Ai.iica . . . . 1 '.attlel'onl. . ti. . . . r'atlie" t'oill. .Mi". . I '- m n !. X I i;!-te 1 s 1 i S 1 4 1 1 i ; i i , l " 1 ! ! 'I s S s t, I, i-'t. P.iul. .Minn Xo! tiliiei.T. 't Willto:i. X. J aim mo. ai.it if . 1 . ... m. mt ;r::n'l .Jinn tion. 'oii. liari. s i "it -. Ia .; r 'S"-e. "'s .and' r. Vo. i ' I T. Mai oin tte. M i h i 'ai ry Sound. nt. . . Iteen lliy, Ilonghtor;. Mich S;;.u Cil. I;: Madi-on. Wis I A i-:i ial t T i va. whbh ori-in;:-d in the northwest. Mornh.v lo - i nearly e-ry s-i tion of the '. im i: iey r:j Monday. J.oweM t r i : j . i . -tutes of the sea()?i u ( I 1 of '! in lnaa yiitb.-s. r.' low y. r weai h r v a . reported Irom ti,- nrrrb u.d ni.if'i. Wf.t ,v...t Snow was reported t.xi.i- jn s.mp..- of tiV: -j-. at luiies sfje.s. Iair 1 t -i . : was ne'al tliroughout the !r.:b!:.- wrst. and a continuance of obl. ; ai ueai::er wa:. preaicieu lor liie p.-i. furty-elght hours. South F.end saw the r.ier. ;nv dio,. t nine above arly Monday morriiiir: tlie lov temerat ure being accom panied by a cutting wind thai 111:16 pedestrian tra.ilic di-licult. Tlu- wii.-I died down somewhat during the day and the tin rrnomr-ter reached 11 b-- I m'ees abfe at noon. Tho mark Monda- I . i t Pve de t he January tnmimunt grees under last ear. February month in 1 1 as w tlx ;s t'lf- .'.( t ! nil" ! at ur- 11 eh'al si Ih-Im'v. C"anvl Much 'Uft'tTllig. brouiit much e,o.' ;ird the The eoiti weath 1" suffering amrng the lla-'s of the Associated the S.ihation Army sa i atioi.s for aci san e 'harit ies and many appl.- I'llls'ri' :- a I'oosted as well at the mutM-'ipal lodging hoa-e fondiuted I Police Kerr which v .ts t i- I ''lief ,,f led to capax-ity. Tiie c,,id weath'j- froe up a n.:m ber of la'es and lille.l the t. ..., riv. r with i f at the opening of the -ast rac. deabrs v.lm b.ad been aide to -ut bat little v-o far - ( -bared that if the weather held for .t few davs all p. -! hilify of an j, .. i am ine v, ould ie In t'hicat:?. ' d !: v t io' 1 1 .1 verted t h bwet point r a h I';:)onieter was live de Zero. A inking wind the cold and inf.ict o I L'J ' s ala: e icco mpaiii'" d heavy damage along the shore ot itke Michigan. Salvation Arm. ana other i hai ital le organizations were sv.amp' d y r'U'M for aid. Many .-mall ;':t""S occurred durirg th e.iily boars of the morning. dri -lag of i a;.i:"il; of houses ;ir;d :!at biiilflin into the .,; 'I ne lwest temperature r ported in Atiierir i during the !a-t J i hour. ' -'uApp lb-. Sask.. wh-re the ,rv went to 4 bebw Zero. v. hi! e, .,'. :v;e- Ml-- re.-ord a T be;l's 1 . W. Tiie highe.-.t temp erat oried in the domain of tm- F. S. ;it Moiod t'u. Hawaii, v, r an . aue temperature .; T't degjff-s reported. In M dicira- J lat. where co' I V.": i s ::HT- ' 'A .ike. 1 e- v. a ; Yet - ! were manatac'U! d j ea rs. the t i,d jgh t f a i'.y j b:r- of from U to '" j enjoy -d. A ' M (am i. 1' j (iid Iifd vt, ! eou- ', I. v b: -:v ?.r mild tcjej,, . . . .bf''e c'o W.l" !a, th- i r p iif At i.os Ang b s i 'ortk.v.d. the m'.tiimum was ; . j 1 1 '.. jr'i -i i i at d i- wi'.a th. I:i 1 e - : . on a r:i tu r t!a j 1 ; t v. J J. i.i; i a em Sitk Ah- ka . I. M l I '!.f"i::.ni . I.I . :i:iAM. Jan. 1. -velar.-! V- i:. a r oia: ne i a 1 1 i ' w - u . i.i't I h' U A a iri . Il.iUUte I,,! lit l.l.FTIN. i m:T ii ki;oi;. .i.m. u. FngiiH-e-r (anuw, a!i!e iri ihe I t -! Maiie!t: unx K. i-d at iiihui .il the hospital. IIi wife and tlau;htei liom (.raiul lLipido were at lii- lfd "ide. ei.il to -With th--::iile c i' th- I l U e . , 1 ii.-: : w t( eat Xe'A S-TifT'.eV H.Mtra US. Mic h.. J i!.- rr ;rv bep(. z, r.. ! u in -IT Ii rv." in ei!!e a re :: iJp- and u 1 1 h ef the th. r.l-- re 1 - M-ireJ'.letle -. I . in a V l h tvo re injured. prd,it.Iy fat.iilv. i'he ;.. th. r ir!'t;rr. northbound, (COXTINL'iJD ON l'AGC T1JN)