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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
flFTERHOON rTFTHTrir irr,-Tr THE WEATHER. iL JUL L fl A I .4 a it! ItlOIl Indiana and Iyovr Michlg in. Fair tor.i;:ht and V.-.in-rJa3 v.Uh ris ing temperature. AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR MAY WAS 16,398. READ THE HANTS' o VOL. XXXI., NO. 174. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, TUESDAY, JUNE 1G. 1914. PRICE TWO CENTS HEROINE OF TITANIC MAY GO TO CONGRESS E GLASS IT A Group of .Westinghouse Strikers AUTHORITY FR1 ST. MARY'S HEIRS SEU.E.RiSDELL &y XT 1 DENT TONNE HAS BEGIN IHOUf RY 711 PUCE BLAME FOR MURINE DISASTER GENERAL HOE I jj" .. .. - 1 o v . o o o Lawyer Who Spread Report of Dictator's Ultimatum is Not Recognized as Spokesman of the Mexican Government. MEDIATION CONFERENCE AT PERILOUS DEADLOCK Rejection of Carranza Dele gates and Refusal of Huerta istas to Accept Rebel Suc cessor Bring Crisis. NIAGARA KALLS. Out., Juhp U. Soiior Rabasa, In ad of the Mexi can delegation, received from l're.s. Huerta today a nies.-ae denying t!i;it Charles A. Toune is authorized to speak in any manner for the; Mexican poveriiment. This official nial was prompted by an urgent inquiry wired to Mexico City by the delegates hero when they learned that Towne in Washington had de clared himself empowered to say that Gen. Iluerta would withdraw his promise of resignation unless the United States had agreed to se lect only a neutral candidate to suc ceed hlrn. RV IiAURKXa; TOR. (Staff Correspondent.) MEDIATION' HEADQUARTERS, Niagara Falls, Ont., June 10. Me diation Is at perilous deadlock. The slightest new factor may throw the I'alanco toward a peaceful settlement or may cause the withdrawal of the Mexican delegates by Gen. Iluerta. Once tho Mexicans leave the con ference there will be firing all along the American outposts at Vera Cruz. This is the view taken by men in the confidence of American and Mexican representatives today after tho repeated failures of the Ameri cans to gain a favorable reply to their demand that a constitutional ist chief be made provisional presi dent. The answer sent last nisht by the mediators to the Carranza poto virtually rejecting Carranza's delegates until an armistice shall havo been declared, shows a stub- l.orn attitude of the South Ameri can envoys. The crisis is passing unfavorable to the plans of Ies. Wilson. Pole-gates Stand Finn. It was explained here that the Mexican delegates have at no time failed to anticipate the wish of the American government to compel Jlhem to accept a constitutionalist !r president. From the day when Jpres. Wilson's views on tho Mexican and question were published they I have realized that the struggle hen would be one for the mere survival i f their rarty in Mexico. Tliey arc row under instructions from the Iluerta government to stand Inflexibly- against the plan to give Huerta's idace to a rebel. The most they will it-Id is the recognition of an inde-! I en 'lent citizen whose sympathies are with the rebels. On the other hand the Anericans are determined lv coing about the business assign ed them. Thev were instructed to secure the pacifit-ition of Mexico by mediation. Their b. -t chance of suc cess seems to be through the pres ence here of some of the rebel lead ers. Hence, it is oxpe.-ted that Ca berrn, Calderon and Vasconcelos. the delegates recognized by tho media tors, will come here for private talks! with tho American and Mexican del egates and for unofficial conversa tions with the mediator-. Welcome ltere-. At this d.iugerous point, when some tritling misunderstanding may! fjpoil the work of the past month, the Americans welcome tho three days' recess In formal conference which begins today. Tho pause is due to the absence of Ambassador; Nom. who is to deliver nddr at j Yale tomortow and at Harvard on Thur?dav. Hefore leai:u: for New York last ni l.e is understood to have requested that no formal pro ceedings be held until his return. The delegates acreed to take Infor mally with the two remaining me diators, Ambassador Hadaina and Mini-ter Snare?. How lonv the deadlock will icn tineo none of the delegates would predict. The Mexicans are loath to leave without a peaceful settlement unless they receive fresh instructions fror.t fl n. Huerta. The Americans 1 ,i;. contended that they will re via'r, rs lor.g a thTc is the shred of ; '.':ir.;e of prexentiug war. The r 'edjntor. who represent the senti ' :;t of S itb. America, seem bent :. r or.;e of the pretige of the He. :: :- v. mmiit at leat. Fail-up- r t!.- i -wine! . nre through any i: tl.eir i-arr v-ould be dan- liM l and tue-tion. Tr f.: ! -.ioi! of the asrar t" c.wvii The Americans the program for tc('.a' Th. Hu. :taN'a deb at s are :"f r.--i.-,i inforiiiation a 'lairs poe,d bv the :' the Washington nt M.'i'-ar. 1 o;ire-e:'(at i CO.ntim'i:l un i;i; rj. i ':':: . : V- v '.,.: 1 ;,V5;:i;: y f ' . . ,-. 1 . ,4,' ,;:' :;r:':'i:.7 iJ - y -:':. : " i J ;:: ; ! . - i Mrj. J. J rovvn Fpccial Correspondence. .N'KWrOHT, H. I. At l.TPt a wom an may attain a feat in cir.Kr-ss. Mrs. James J. Urown, society lead er of Newport and Denver, if oein; urged to run for United States repre .entative in her district in Colorado, and has the combined support of the progressives and democrats there. When the Titanic went down Mrs. Brown and Mrs. William K. Carter found themselves in a boat in which there was no seaman. They "man ned" the oars themselves and pre vented the load of women and child ren from being sucked beneath the surface in the territic whirlpool Which ' followed the fatal explosion. SEVEN ARE KILLED It! Scores Severely Burned When Trapped in Narrow Halls of Fire Trap. in lu:tix. MILFORD. Mass.. June 1C Seven lodgers were burned to death. 2 0 others were so seriously burned that two will die. and 23 "were In jured In jumping from windows in a lire that destroyed the boarding houFe of Peter Copalian early today. Twenty other lodgers had narrow escapes. The boarding house, a discarded Fhoe factory, proved a fire-trap. Men were jumping from windows before firemen arrived. Others were discerned in smoke-filled windows yelling for help. Shrieks and cries from the interior of the building aroused residents a half mile away. Only the lodgers who occupied rooms in tho first two floors escaped without serious injury. Tho fire started on tho third floor toward tho rear and swept upward. Two corridors run the entire length of the building terminating in nar row wooden stairways. The rush of flame and smoke trapped the lodg ers on the third and fourth floors. Their only alternative was to jump or be burned to death. The structure burned like tinder. While ambulances rushed the in jured to the Milford hospital, a corps of physicians worked on nearby lawns and streets to aid those who had been almost suffocated. Before noon five of the dead had been Identified as follows: Ahron Ototoovrin. Marses Xourftgiaji. Artin Onanian. Simon Xazardian. Mazar Folgian. WOMAN STATE FOOD INSPECTOR SPEAKER AT CHICAGO BIENNIAL .v .. t ji ! ; ; ;- y - ' . ' ' c v ' x - . f - . - ..i-.:..r V . . V . . ? Vsv V' 4 Mis Wimple i.- Mate f."d in. t'ri of Ya;diingtin. .She was one of the spe.-tkers at the lienmal convention 'f 1 lab women in Chicago. LODGING HOUSE FIRE . i , - I I - Tv ilomas and Medals Are Awarded in Exercises in St. Angela's Hall Tuesday Morn ingSpeaker Scores Divorc The "9th annual commencement exercises of St. Mary s college and academy took place Tuesday morn ing In St. Angela's hall. when 1 young women were graduated from the collegiate department, eisht from the eonservatory of music, six from the department of home economics, four from the normal course and 12 from the academic department. The principal feature of the exer cises was an address by Sen. Joseph K. Jtansdell of Louisiana, while the young women f the school con tributed several essays and an ex cellent musical program. Mr. O'Brien of Kalamazoo, Mich., presid ed and presented the medals and cer tificates. Sen. Kansdell gav to the young women essentially the same talk on the, subject of divorce which he gave Monday evening to the graduates at N'otre Dame, except that he incor porated an earnest plea to the young women going forth from St. Mary's to use the influence of their religious and womanly education in every way which opportunity afforded to reduce the evils of divorce and its results. South Homl Ciirl Graduates. Prominent on the program was Miss Mildred Lambert of South Bend, who received the depree of bachelor of arts. Last year she was graduated from the department of music and not only did she appear on the morn ing's program as accompanist in sev eral musical numbers, but presented an excellent essay on the question, "Is Our Government Getting Away From the People?" Pesides Miss Lambert's paper, the only student essays presented were those of the valedictorian, Miss Mar guerite Mo ran of Tulsa, Okla., and the class poem by Miss Marguerite Halligan of Davenport, la. "What St. Mary's Means to Us." was the sub ject of Miss Moran's beautiful tribute to her Alma Mater, and "The King's Mantle" was the subject of Miss Ilal ligan's charming poem. The program opened with a selec tion by a stringed p.rchestra com posed of young women. The,-' vocal class followed with Perwold's "Come Where the Fields Are Beaming," Miss Mildred Lambert at the piano. Musical Pribram. Following Miss Lambert's essay, Miss Ruth Voire 1 pave an excellent piano number, "Staccato Etude," by Rubinstein. The other numbers of the program Tire ns follows: Vocal quartet, "Wlli o' the Wisp," Mioses U. Uoth. F. O'von, G. Hampton, R. Vogel, Miss Iy?nora Ierrick at the piano; class poem, Miss Halligan; vocal, solo, "I've Seen the Swallows Pass By," Miss R. Both; "Polacca Brilllante," first piano. Miss M. Itoach and A. Monnit; second piano, Misses A. Connor and K. Cosgriff; piano solo. "By the Beautiful Blue Danube," Miss Both) "Hungarian Rhapsodic," Miss Ramona Slattery, second piano. Misses R. Brousard and I. Miller; chorus, vocal class, Miss Iambert at the piano: conferring of degrees; valedictory. Miss Moran; ad dress, Hon. J. K. Bansdell; march, stringed orchestra. WOODMEN IN OPENING SESSION AT TOLEDO; OFFICERS' SLATE READY TOI.EIX), ()., June 16. -The trien nial head camp of the Modern Wood men of America, was formally opened this morning with Head Consul A. It. Talbot in the chair. The address of welcome for the 'city was made by A. AW Boardman, service director, and the address of welcome for the state by J. It. Lentz of Columbus. Response was made by Head Consul Talbot. The IV) uncontested delegates who were present unanimously endorsed tho following slate of oiHcers: Head consul, A. R. Talbot, of Lin coln, for reelection. Head advisor, Dan B. Home, of Iaenport. la., for reelection. Head clerk. James .McNamara, Rock Island. 111., to succeed Chas. YV Hawcs, of Roe.k Island, resigned. Head hanker. John P. Voltz. of In dianapolis. Ind.. to succeed David S. Myers, of Pontiae. 111. Head sentry. Frank MeCaPp, of Washington, D. C, to be reelected. Directors. A. X. Bort. Beloit, Wis.; V.. K. Murphy, Deaven worth. Kan.; II. R. .mith. Urooktield. Mo.; S Tan-iu-r. MmiT. 111., and F. K. Korns, Des Moines. Ia.. all for reelection. ROBBERS BEAT VICTIM Man I'mmd in Jfcmil Condition on V. Valiintoii A v. A man supposed to be C. J. Patter son, was found last night by the police in a dazed condition at Chapel Dane find Washington av. He claimed to hc.ve ben robbed of between $T and $6 which he said vas taken from him aft r the holdup men .had beaten him up and left him to lie until found. His fare was bruised and his clothes torn. His appearance, according to men who paw him. would indicate that his story wa5 true. He is said to be an employe of Walter Donovan, a local tearnstr r. BLOW P0ST0FFICE SAFE. GET $400 MCNCIE. lnd.. Jure !. Yetrgmen early this mornir.g blew a 'burglar ; roof" safe in the postoiliee at Gaston, obtaining 5100 cash and Hut in stamps. Several people heard the explosion but thought it was some boys celebrating July fourth ahead of time. fy. --y fyTt mJy-yj .. -Ch: w0M&?4hi!& y ms'yyyyjy-'' fy y -: "--ym s H!fyy 4 p pysmmy;yF0i fp iiymmyys m N,, , WyUyIM t - BOARD OF SAFETY D IMIiST OFFICE Patrolman Fred C. Madick on Trial for Alleged Misconduct in Case of Dan Medic, Who Died Last Week. Investigation of charges aprainst Pa trolman Fred C. Madiek, framed by Chief of Detectives Kuespert and tiled by Chief Kerr, involving the former's treatment of Daniel Medic, Minne sotan, who died recently at the Ep- worth hospital, after being removed from the patrolman's home, was taken up by the board of safety Tuesday af ternoon. Pres. Burr F. Augustine and Commissioners Hibberd and iSmogor. constituting the court. The charges are based upon infor mation furnished by John Przyzlo and hia wife. Antonia. 60S S. Scott st.f and Mrs. Mury Pyszka and her daughter. Miss stauslowa Pyszka, 502 S. -Scott St.. neighbors of the accused patrol Jd MG CHARGES man. Other witnesses called by the'H day, but It board are Andrew Fitzkanltz. W. Fnrd ' from the start St., and Mrs. Lmdgra.ff, AV. Lapeer st. Coroner Swantz, Police nrsreon Myers and Dr. E. 11. Dean will also' probably be heard from. The contention of Mr. and Mrs. John Przyzlo, the main witnesses, is that Patrolman Madick brutally ill treated Dan Medic, probably contribut ing to Ids death if he was not the direct cause of It. Their story as given to the board is to the effect that the patrolman wves indebted to .Medic in tho sum of $20 and that when the latter came to collect it, they quar reled, and that the persistent creditor was struck down and dragged out Into the street. This 13 the conclusion that they drew from the noise that they heard in the patrolman's home. Conliniis Story in Part. Mrs. Pyszka and her daughter con firm the story to the extent of alleging Ill-treatment of the man while he was lying in the patrolman's yard, await ing the arrival of the ambulance. Miss Pyszka asserts that she took Patrol man Madick to task, chiding him that the victim of what Coroner Swanta declares was "heat prostration", was "not a dog, but human, and ought not to be treated so". She says the sick man was handled with decided rough ness. The investigation was barely begun at tho time of going to press, members of the board and witnesses being a half hour late in assembling. The numbtr of witnesses to be produced by the patrolman is not known. Pres. Augustine explained in advance that the purpose of the probe was to lind out what th're H to the complaints that had conie "to the department against the patrolman whether h? had "acted in a manner unbecoming an. otllcer". Had Black Measles. "Wc- are far more, anxious to exon erate him than we are to tlnd him guilty, but we shall be governed by the facts as triey are presented." he declare!. "Of tours', if these stories are true, no one can question what ought to be done." It is the contention of Coroner Swantz that the Minnesota man died of beat prostration. He is said to have the concurring opinion of Police Surgeon Myers on that point, the two havins made a post mortem examina tion. Dr. Dean, it is said, will show that Medic came to his olfice the Sat urday before his Injury and death, and that he was suffering from black meaflos. Rut small credit seems to be given, even by the poliee, to the suggestion of witnesses that death may havo resulted directly from any blow dealt by the patrolman. The examination promises to last well into the evening, it' it is not neces sary to take it up again at some later date. Madick's defense promises to be a j sensational one. harking back to a --to-A fnv ihri .-h.irire; to Vil n.irt in fuppressin: the t. Caslmir church riots. ?o far as concerns rh complain ing w!tn.c55 STEAL $5,000 IN SHIRTS BLOCK FROM POLICE NKW YORK, thousand shirts, all $5.00': were stolen a loft building at June 16. Two silk and worth early today from 43.' Broadway, within ii Mock of polfr he.ni'juart- ers. thref job. Kive mn were hours charged arrested within with doing the I ' '"uyyymy. ys! i Vy ar i&mmii yy smmmy MESSES BIENNIAL Vida Nevvsom Declares War on Liquor and White Slave Traffics. CHICAGO, June 16. The biennial election of the general federation of women's clubs in session here was held in the Florentine room of the Congress hotel today. The polls remained open was an assured fact that Mrs. Percy V. Pcnnybacker, the present president, and the slate prepared by the nomi nating committee and endorsed by the convention would be elected without oppof-Uion. Plans for a campaign, the object of which was to obtain equal suffrage, prohibition of the liquor traliic, com pulsory education, ware made by con vention leaders today, following last night's meeting when presidents of the state federations marched to the front of the stage in the Auditorium theater and voiced the preeminent needs and hopes of the bodies they represent. Jeelares War on Traftic. "We must get rid of the white slave and liquor trathes and we cannot wipe out either without the ballot," declar ed Pres. Vida Newsom, of Columbus, lnd. Mrs. J. S. McKee, president of the Washington stite federation, described the ballot as "the big stick for lazy husbajads" adding "and it behooves every woman to go out and get and learn how to use it." Mrs. Ellen M. Henrotin. of Chicago, declared the wiu. not so sure that the women of the country as they were represented by the club women had done much Kood. "This is especially true as long as there are sirls walk ing the streets, as iong as painted women seek an easier way right out side the doors of the auditorium," she declared. "Surciy it is a reproach to us when such things as these exist." Mi.-s Margaret Wilson, daughter of the president, arrived here today from Washington and was the guest of honor at tho biennial convention. Miss Wilsm will speak Thursday before the federation on the subject, "The great est service the general federation can render tho youn women of America-" LOSES $500 SAVED DURING FIVE YEARS INDLVNAPOL.1S. June 1C. With in twenty dollar oilis stowed away in his pocket, Ostar JJoern lelt home today t' purchase a ticket for Colorado '.Springs. Colo., where be hoped to regain his health. As he stepped from a street -car in front of the union station his hand sought his monev pocket and found it empty. His pocket had been picked during the ride down town. The money repre sents his savings for the laht live yeais. MYKS DOWN. WILIi in:. KltAZIU Inl.. June 1C. Joseph Mackle. recently adjudged insane, at tempted suicide today by plunging head d.nvn iroai the top of his cell In the county jail here, to the concrete tloor. Physicians declared he would dt uwn Tin: NEWS-TIMES AC COMPANY YOU ON YOUR V AC ATI ON. Subscribers t- Tho News-Times can have their paper follow them on their acutions by calling the circulation department of the pa pr. Bell 21 Co. Home 1131. We recommend th morning edition, as in most cases it will reach you the same d.y ' printed. Keep In touch with home afTairs while en joying your recreation. r-y'-yyy. 'vyymm- ill PRESIDENT Group of girl strikers and Pres. Ed win M. Ilerr, the man who refused to arbitrate with members of the "Good Peeling" organization. BOOST FOR BETTER CAPITAL 1 SOUTH BEi Carl Fisher to Arrive Wednes day to Arrange "Scouting Party" for Proposed Im provement of Highway South Arrangements are being nado by good road.3 boosters in South Bend for a survey of two highways between this city and Indianapolis and Carl G. Fisher, of the state capital, will be here Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock to set a day for a scouting party, com posed of road experts, engineers and good roads boosters which will make the trip. It is proposed to establish and im prove on? or two of the roads loading to the northern part of the state from Indianapolis and it is tho purpose of the Fcouting parties which will be organized to determine the most prac tical route. Carl Fisher, one of the most en thusiastic good roads workers in In diana, is very favorable toward the improvement of a highway from In dianapolis to South Bend, which he says will open ip the lake country for the residents of central and southern Indiana. It is planned to do the re pairing of the road In one day. the citizens along the route devoting them selves to the work. It is desired that the road chosen he oiled from Indian apolis to South Bend. Motor Club Supports Plan. The Iloosier Motor club, of Indian apolis, Is also supporting the move ment for the improvement f a state road, while the Marion county manu facturers along the two proposed routes, realizing the importance of such a road, havo also offered their services. The opening of a ood road from central Indiana would mean in creased traveling through the lake CONTINUED ON PAGE 12. MRS. "BUD" FISHER, AUTO VICTIM, WAS A FOOTLIGHT FAVORITE Special Correspcnden. NEW YORK. N. Y. Mr. Taulin rishnr, -wife cf the famous cartoonist. "Bud" I'isher. is now lying clc?e to death in a New York hospital as a result of the automobile collision of which she was a victim recently. The machine in which Mrs. Fisher was riding turned turtle and pinned her beneath it. Mrs. Fisher, before her marriarre. was Pauline YVfhh. an actress who won many admirers by her Ilippunt, fairy-like rnanntrisajii. -y-. 'y y :' w- .W ' -iyjs:y t xyffyfy-yA y:.i ' y..-y:-y" ' . ;:t j yy'yfy-iCs J-..- s ' : -v h'r - ; r. --j ,y u i t' j: ; i .. y y yr-wiK- y , y-V yy fat:. :.t-.r -'xri.O5 . .. ! Lord Mersey, British Admiral ty Judge, Opens Searching Investigation of Sinking of Empress of Ireland. CAPTAIN KENDALL IS FIRST WITNESS CALLED Commander of Wrecked Liner Gives His Version of Crash Which Sent More Than 1,000 Persons to Death. Qn:Bi:i Que.. June 10. The most searching inquiry ever made into a marine disaster in Canada opened hero today when a co:nmision headed ly Iord Mersey, the Kritish admiralty judge, began its investigation to liv tho responsibility for the Kmpress of Ire land disaster in which more than l.OoO persons lost their lives. With rd Mersey on th hench were ,ir Adolpii Kuetht rie and F.zeUiel Mclaid, of Quel.'ee anil New Uruns wlck. Seldom has there been gathered to gether at one time in the Canadian courts such, an imposing array of counsel as assembled here to represent the dominion and British governments and the respective owners of the Emp ress of Ireland and the collier Stors tad, which rammed the liner and sent her to tho bottom of the St. Lawrence. In addition there were scores of wit nesses, including otiicers of the two ships, survivors, shipping experts and marine otficers. JmiKin: Array of lawyers. Among the lawyers representing the Canadian Pacific railway, owners of the Empress of Ireland were l.utler Aspinwall. K. C, of London; A. H. llolden, K. C, of Montreal; F. F. Meredith, K. C, of Montreal, and IZ. XV. 15eety, K. C. of lxndon, general counsel for the line. Among the lawyers representing the owners of the Storstad were J. XV. Critlin and J. XV. Craipht, of New York, who figured in the Titaidi; Inves tigation In the United States; U. Patrick, of Quebec. Xonnan JJeccher, of New York, ami Capt. O. Lange. Capt. II. J. Kendall, of the Finpross, and Capt. Thomas Anderson, of the Storstad were both In court prepared to testify. After Lord Mersey had announced the object of the inquiry and its rcope, Ldmund L. Xeweombe, K. C, repre renting tlie dominion government, gave a brief slcetch cf tho dba:cr and said that the inquiry would involve the whole problem of navigation in the Kt. L'nvrencc, conditions prevailing at the time of the risaeter, precautions taken by the masters of both vesseir, the life-saving equipment on board both ships, the conduct of the crews and the technical points involved. Kendal I-lrt Witness. Capt. Kendall was the first witness called. Iiefore he wa.s called, C. S. Straight, )f counsel for Ftorstd's owners, submitted a brief giving their version of the disaster. According to the version the Empress came down upon the Storstad head-on. the disas ter occurring in a pocket of fug. "Capt. Anderson trier to keep the itomad in the hol the prow of hia ship made' said straight, "but his ship was ?vung around at ruht angles. The Storstad's crew saved several hun dred pasengers and manned entire one of the Lin press lifeboats on its return Journey, and partially manned an other." Capt. Kendall was in uniform. I lis wife, dreed in black, sit near him. Intends! to Pa-- Collier. "I intended to p;is the Storstad on by starboard bow," said Kendall in answ. r to ;usti'n. "As we ap proached I s-iv.- 1 fo. bank coming on and ordered full pe-d astern to take the wiv off the Lmpriss. As the fog closed down I s. t w tho collier's sreen liglits. I - gured wc would clear each oth. r. I hvird thrre lng blat from the other ship and answered with two. A little liter there w;ls another ex change of t-Ixmals the L-ound showing ii.ft.. was still dbtance to p.i5. I bb w two or,g Ida.t" to lrt trie orner v,it, i-now 1 ha. 1 stop;'d. I Kot on long bi ist xn r-'p.y. 1 nen i g.ivo i more thro u grren do -a n away n. 1st port." but g--t no an.swer. 1 100 is en . a m m 9 .h lit" mist and saw tno r -u ana 1 ghts of the c.th-r ship tearir.g upon us-. It v:us about l"1'", f.-et and a ming fast. The captain have p ; t h:.- hflm down l.ard-a- 200 MINERS ENTOMBED BY CAVE-IN RESCUED KAN;'1:a. XVzh s Jur- it.. Af;-r a nii-ht of p,mic during which men anl wuM'.'n prostrate. 1 tLr-rreiv in pravtr ur sang hjriinr, 2--') miners -r.toriihd in the North Amman col liery near Taw dor -Acre lii-r.ited to day. They Here Caught iri a cave in "last nicht jiiJ fur 12 h.ur, whilr, rescuers w-r v. ork, the f imil.-. of the entombed miners gve ;:ce to thtir grief about The. pit mouth All cf the r.iT.(T wer saftly rcfcucJ. INDIANA TOWN IS ENDANGERED BY FIRE Th entire town of "Traliron, v. at hr was threatened by f.re todny th general tfre owned by V. C. Kitchi r!ie Krchus of rth:rus building and iis Til!;e Mutton's dry good.. Me tlt-sti'i yi d. The total lo s JlT.Oi'O. A bi. r.. t brigade r-veated the spread of the tl tJi-.os arid tli to . u. A S'ore of volunteer lireniea narrowly escaped beinr caught und-r a falling wall in front of the K. of i. Luildir.j;. O