Newspaper Page Text
LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA.
i FTERflOON OUT 1 Tin THE WEATHER. ...."ANA Fair and r Tonight, except .-. 'i r. der? h owe r in ex treme so ;th portcn; Sat urday fair. IAVKIt MICHIGAN nc rally fair toni.'M r3 I-iturV.ar; cKdT tonight. m L u F.riition WW 4 vv U AVERAGE DAILY NEWS-TIMES CIRCULATION FOR JUNE. WAS 15,993. READ THE 'WARTS' VOL. XXXI., NO. 205. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, FRIDAY, JULY 17, 1914. PRICE TWO CENTS BEND tt in Y JEL V H H 'IK GAFILL INFORMS BOftl OF SAFETY HE IS SATISFIED Says So Far As He is Concern ed Apology of Chief Kues pert at Time of Trouble Will Do. DETECTIVES PRESENT THEIR SIDE OF CASE Matter is Closed and Plans Taken Up to Provide Depart ment With Private Office Separate From Police . Admitting himself satisfied, so far as he was ed'iccrnfd. with the treat ment hi- had received at the hands of Chief of Detectives Kuespert and De tective Diver, incident to his recent detentie.n a-s a suspected pickpocket, Robert W. Gatill failed to insist -further upon the written apology which lie had demanded a week ao, when h- appeared before the board of safety Friday. Commissioner Hibbord. at the previous meeting, semi-assured Gahll that tho apology asked would be forthcoming, but when it was put up to the chief of detectives, the propo sition j terns to have hit a snag. Instead of an apology- being ready when Mr. Gafill came before the board Friday, he was confronted by Chief Kuespert, Captain Schock. and Detec tives I,ano and Diver, who testified to the conversation between Kuespert and Gatill after it w;us discovered that the latter was not the man wanted, and all insisted that it amounted to a verbal apology at the- time, and also a verbal acceptance. "They shook hands." according to each of the witnesses, "and the matter appeared to have been closed." "There was an understanding," said Capt. Schock. "that nothing would be given out regarding the incident, and so would be kept out of the papers, unless ho pave it away himself, and the proposition appeared to have been appreciated." I)etoait' Toll Story. Diver's and Kuespcrt's stories of the arrest were practically identical. They approached Gafill on S. Michigan St., he having been pointed out to Kues pert as having been on the car at the time the pockets of Anthony tout were picked, it being the outcome of that job that the arrest was made. "Where do you live'.'" Kuespert asked Cafill. "What do you want to know for?" Gatill asked. "I am an otlicer." said Kuespert and displayed his badge. Galill reached for his pocket, it de velops since, for a card, but it ap peared to the officers at the time that he miglit be reaching for a gun. and Diver grabbed his arms. He did., however, get a card which both Kues pert and Diver say the former looked at and then handed it back, instead of throwing it away, as tho complainant asserts. Kuespert says that he later asked for the card again which was given him. and that he has it yet, with another card handed him at tho sta tion. Cafill wanted to fix his identity there on the stieet. but was told to enme along to the station." the officers say. as they were not in the habit of transacting their business on the streets, more than is necessary, or of trying cases there. He said he didn't like the idea of being taken to jail. "At the station when we found out who the man was. and that the men who pointed him out to me. were mis taken." says Kuespert. "I told Mr. Gatill that I was sorry but that the situation was one of those unfortunate one with which the police are fre quently confronted, but could not be, voided. He was on:ewhat excited ocr the affair but see r led to under stand the sitiu'.lton, aid we shook hands when ho went away, he leaving in apparently the best of humor." Sas Ho Is Satisiienl. Kuespert says a traveling man, whom he knows by sight, but not by name, first pointed Gatill out to him :s being on the car where Stout's pockets were pl.'ked. and ( lose to the ictim. "A man named Stevens on Vistula a v., also pointed him out to rue. and I presume that had vo not made the arrest complaint would have ome in hero against us for not doing it." Kuespert declared. "Yon have heard what these men have had to say." said Pres. Augus tine, addressing Cafill. after the oih- ers had all told their stories. "Have you r.nv answer to make?" "None that 1 know of," v. as Cafiil's reply. "Are you satisfied with the apology already "given yen by Chief Kuespert?" Ai gustine asked. "I am so far as I nm concerned." Cafill answered. "Very well then." the president of the board concluded. "The matter is losed." and th . officers and Cafill !iled out of the b xud of safety rooms. While there was t.o evidence to that rffc"t -iven at the hearing, it is un derstood that only Commissioner Hib berd was ir. favor of an apology from the start and that Chief Kerr and Pres. Augustine were positively ngainst it. whik Chief Kuespert took the position that he would not sign an apology if he had to quit the job. I would have felt like tiring him if he had. even if I had to quit my job." said Chief Keir. commenting on the "hearlnc, after it was over. Ictvtles Want An OHicc. Aside from this the meeting of the hoard ran largely to routine matters. The question of converting the police chief's waiting room into a room for Chief Kuespt-rt and his detectives was brought up. and the matter is to he taken up with the board of works. It would e!os the stairwav leading from the chief's i. Mice to the downstairs, (CONTINUED U.N PACK IJ Here 's Works Board Letter on Heating Proposition PACK OXK BOA It D OP WOIlKe Pres. Morris of the board "f public works has written the following letter to the Indiana & Michigan Klectric Co. relative to the proposed heating proposition of the company: one between you and the three con South Rend Indiana. Gentlemen: Relative to your proposed eon tract for heating certain buildings and using the street for the pur pose of laying the necessary pipes, will say that the board has con sidered the matter and arrived at the following conclusions: 1st. . That a trial period of ten years should be suflicient to fully test the practicability of your pro posed heating system. Fifty years, as you suggest, is entirely too long to make a test period. 2d. Your proposition is a private The city as a waole derives no cerns which you expect to serve. The city as a whole derices no financial benefit from your propo sition as you propose it. We there fore will ask as rental two and one half per cent (2'z', ) of the gross receipts to your company for the first five years and five per cent ) for the second five. Upon in vestigation we find this is a fair average of what other cities are re ceiving for rental for similar propo sitions. The rest of the contract is acceptable with a few minor changes. Yours very trulv. E. M. MORRIS, Pres. Rouid of Public Works. FIVE KILLED 10 11 HURT AS CUR RIIMITnTRIM iiuiuu i lu I u i umrd Merrymakers Bound From Ocean View, Va., Victims of Crash When the Motorman Loses Control. NORFOLK. Va., July IT. Five per sons were killed and 22 seriously in jured today in a collision between an electric train and a cal train on tho Virginia railroad, at a crossing three miles from Norfolk. Two of the dead are women, the other three men. Tho women were the first to be identified, and were found to be Miss Annie, aicehan of Norfolk, and Mrs Ernest Gross of North Carolina. Ten hours after the accident the men were still unidentified. The electric train was tilled with merry makers bound from Ocean View. Men and women were gaily singing when the train, which was made up of two big coaches, sped toward the inter section at Fairmont park, where tho tracks of the electric railway cross those of the Virginia railroad. A coal train of TO cars was passing the crossing on the Virginia railroad and the safety gates were down but the electric was making such speed that the motorman could not control it in time to prevent the crash. The sounds of mirth and song were, turned to cries of fright as the elec tric tniin tore through the safety gates, going at a speed of 4 0 miles an hour, and immediately these cries gave way to groans of pain. Car Is Crushed. The first car of the electric train, which was constructed of wood, crumpled up. the wrecked frame turn ing over on the side. There were more than 100 men and women in this car, all of whom were pinned beneath the wreckage. Armed with axes, the rescuers be gan cutting away the debris to get at the injured. The body of one man was found be neath a coal car which had been knocked 40 feet by the terrific impact. Miss Mohan's body was taken from beneath one of the trolley cars and she died shortly after vard in .t. Vin cent's hospital. Mrs. Gross also died in the hospital. WILSON BACK AT HIS , . . DESK, PAINS GONE WASHINGTON. July IT. Pre?. Wilson today disregarded orders of Dr. Cary T. Grayson, his physician, to stay in his apartments for the day, and went to the executive- ofllce where he spent several hours at his desk. His indigestion, which devel oped a slight fever yesterday, has practically disappeared. Insists llayor Gave Him Powers Of a Detective Because, it is said, he claimed that he was a detective working under Maor Keller. Jessie Smith, alias Painter. 12Z Michi gan av.. was arraigned in city court Friday morning charged with Impersonating an otlleer. The atlidavit was signed by Jay Thompson, who it is alleged. Painter, or Smith, as he is bet ter known, ordered out of the .city. The case was set for next Tuesday with bond at $100. Smith persists in his statement that he is a special detective working for the city at the order of Mayor Keller. The mayor ad mitted ihat the man had come to him earlier with a story about v, hat he could tell of certain "doings" in the city and the mayor told hira to gather all the "c idenee" possible. Since" that time he is said to have- bothered Chief Kerr and Chief Kuespert with all kindi uf BOARD FAVORS ft 10YEAH CONTRACT TO HEATCOMPANYi Pres. Morris of Works Body Tells Indiana-Michigan Elec tric Subsidiary That Decade is Sufficient Test Period. WILL GRANT RIGHT TO INSTALL CONDUITS Three Large Concerns Likely to Be Served With Heat From Central Plant Result of Present Negotiations. That the St. Joseph Heating Co. will enter into a contract with the city to place mains, conduits, man holes and other necessities in the streets for use in the heating of three of the city's largest buildings may result from a letter sent by the board oi works Friday morning to the company. A proposed contract from the heating company has been before the board for two weeks and with the exception of a few minor changes, meets with the approval of the board. The St. Joseph Heating Co. is a subsidiary of the Indiana & Michigan Fleetrio Co.. and it wishes to provide heating facilities for the Oliver Hotd Co. propertiesr the buildings owned by the South Bend Woolen Co.. and the Stephenson ujidervvear plant. The heat is to be provided from re serve boiler!, owned by the electric company, which are rarely used in the every da." business of the plant. The steam from the reserve boilers is claimed by the company to be a sur plus product. Want 50-Yoar Contract. The proposed contract states that the St. Joseph Heating Co. shall use the streets of South Rend for a period of 50 years as a practical test of the proposition. In other cities the plan has been carried out with more or less success and in all of them a slight rental fee was charged the company offering the contract for consideration. The fees ranged on a scale of from two to hvo per cent of the gross receipts of the company from the concerns served by the heat supply. The works board's chief objection to the contract was the fact that the heating company asked for a test period of 50 years. Ten years was thought by the board to be ample time for a test period. The board, as a reason for its stand, stated that the city at the expiration of the ten years would be better fitted to declare whether it wished to continue the contract or not. Heating Contracts Irivate The heating company's contracts with the companies receiving the heat supply are in each case private and personal affairs. The contract specifies that no other building or company will be furnished from the mains unless that building is on the line of pipe. Kven then the heating company and the owners of the building in question will be forced to enten a private and personal contract with each other. The contract is spe cific in stating that after the lines have once been installed there will bo no further extension of the pipes or other implements of the pipe con struction. Cities which were written to for in formation and in which the plan has been in operation for some time are Terre Haute. Kvansville. Indianapo lis. Sioux City, Frie. Pa.; Tancoln. Neb., and Kansas City. Mo. In all of these the rental fee ranged from two to live per cent of the gross receipts of tho company. The board in this city decided up on a rate of two and one-half per cent for the first five years, and five per cent for the next five. They con sidered that a fair average. Can Ivvtend Contract. Pres. K. M. "Morris of the board of works said Friday morning that atest period of ten years did not neces sarily mean that the contract would end at that time. He said that ten years was merely the life of the present contract and that if the city at that time wished to take over a new contract it was a matter to be threshed ovit then. The line of pipe as specified in the contract is as follows: From the plant at Fridge and Colfax sts. to E. (CONTINUED ON PAGE TEN) stories as to what was transpir ing in South Eend's "under world." He overstepped the howeer, when he Thompson, whom marK. ordered Painter claims is a "desperate man." from the citv. He is also said to have attempted to send young girls home from off the down town streets. Thompson says he knows of at least two that will testify to that effect. Painter, after his arraignment Friday morning. told officers that he would like to talk to newspaper men. However, that privilege was denied him by Chief John Kuespert. who said that a rule denied prison-rs t"f the city jail the riht to talk to anyone but attendants or an at torney. Painter, known then as Jessie Smith, was arrested a short time ago on charges tiled by residents of the Cofjuillard flats. Finds More Mrs. Carman; to Ask New Indictment nui,Lirrrx NEW York. July 17. Mrs. Flor ence Carman was arraigned !n the X'ss-tu county supreme court at Minela this afternoon and pleaded not guilty to an indictment charging manslaughter in the first decree. Justice Van Siclen fixed bail at $2. (-, and Atty. Ceorge M. Ivy. representing Mrs. Carman, said it would be furnished at once. NEW YORK. July IT. Dist. Atty. Smith of N; iss.au county today an nounced the discovery of new evi dence against Florence Carman, who is accused of shooting to death Mrs. lionise Iiailey in the office of Dr. Ed win Carman at Freeport. He declared that this evidence strengthened the case against Mrs. Carman, and that he might ask the next Nassau grand jury to bring in an indictment charg ing murder in the first degree. "If the new clews turn out as good as they promise now. I shall certainly ask that a superseding indictment be returned.." said the attorney. He made this statement after receiving a report of four Burns detectives who have been working on the case. Mis. Carman Is Calm. While Mrs. Carman calmly awaited in the Mineola jail today for a sum mons to court for arraignment on an indictment charging her with man slaughter in the first degree in con nection with the assassination of Mrs. Louise Iiailey in the office of Dr. Ed win Carman at Freeport. word was taken to her that her friends were ready to offer bail in the sum of $l."0.eoo to secure her liberty. The prisoner showed no sign of emotion when her attorney, George M. Levy, carried her the report that the Nassau county grand jury had in dicted late yesterday and would hand up the true bill to Justice Van Siclen. "It is no more than I expected," she said. "The public clamored for a victim and a victim was found. I am grateful to my friends for their confidence in my innocence." The latent sympathy felt for Mrs. Carman by her friends burst into full llai'ie today with the inauguration of a movement to compel Dist. Atty. Smith to seek a superseding indict ment against the prisoner before per mitting her to be placed on trial. Penalty Is 20 Years. The penalty fixed by law for man slaughter in the first degree is 20 years imprisonment, but the general opinion among those who have been following the case is that the state will be unable to secure a more severe verdict than manslaughter in the sec ond degree, for which the penalty is imprisonment for any term up to fif teen years, or a fine of $1,000, or both. Dr. Cain-an declared today that ho was confident his wife would be ac quitted. It was common talk around the court house at Mineola that if an indictment charging murder in the first degree had been found by the grand jury the defense would have been based upon the unwritten law. In view of the fact that jurors de cided to charge a lesser crime, the "unwritten law" may not be invoked. ELKS CLOSE MEETING; HUNT MISSING VOMAN DENVER. Colo.. July IT. Denver was practically deserted by the Elks today following the close of the r0th leunion here last night. Thousands left this morning on sight-seeing trips to various parts of the state, while others packed their grips and departed for home. The Elks were enthusiastic over the success of th? reunion. The Pacific coast carried off most of the honors of the gather ing, the San Francisco drill team winning first place in the contest at the Western league ball park. San Francisco also won third dace for the best appearance in the big parade. Oakland, Cab, won second in the drill team contest. Los Anceles was selected as the next convention place. Upon the request of the Atlanta, Ga., lodge delegates were instructed to direct their lodges to search for Mrs. Eloise Nelms Dennis and Miss H.atriee. Nelms of Atlanta, who dis appearel several weeks ago under m vsterious circumstances. Northern Indiana's Only Sunday Newspaper THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES Furnishes the Very Best of Sunday Reading. Covering the News and Including Feature Articles, late Fiction, timely Editorial Comment, and Frequent Illustrations. forecast or tiii: hi-:st roil XEXT SUNDAY: Local. State, National and Inter national News, Current Saturday Afternoon and Night. Feature Articles on Unique Homes, by Alfred Elden; Kissing, by Prof. Sothnos Latillfe-r; Moral Force in Terror, by G. K. Chester ton: the New Fall Hats. etc.. by Lady Duff Gordon; Every Day Life, by Israel J. Zevin and Anthony Euwer: Interesting Impressions, by Rose Cecil O'Neill. Fiction His Serene Uncle, by Ro rt Rarr. and Our Sunday Short Story, by E. J. Rath. Special Articles by Ada Patter-s.-.n. Gertrude Weil and Lucille Crane. Jonathan Wintield. Victor Elliott and Sidney Epsey. Theatrical. Automobile and Poul trv Departments. Where We Paid $5.'o"k for Ex perience, by C. N. Eassett: Dia mond Iike Teeming With Ro mance', by Elinor Wolf: A Real Daughter rf the- American Revo lution. 1 v Beatrice E. Harmon. A NEWSPAPER PRODUCED I!V THE REST WRITERS IN THE COUNTRY. READ IT. PRICE THREE CENTS. Evidence Against ' If . - : i -. .. "J t - j?- ts - v - ' J- W.. ; j : yW-f??S : . '.,v ' :. H f;ev . --v? .. .: . . . 1 , 11 . . 3si ' Wv . if . , . v ..r ,v,.v .-: . i. i . . - w V v-v ' r-. '..-..-v'- 1 . - -if r : ? I - ' : V . .: :: ' ., A. . 1 ! . i fl? ' : - " '.' -"J3 I. ... r j' mmr t ry - J;:4 I r - f q i. - S?-e- w- fY'S . t l 1 ' 1 4 . : .. v.;,;.. ;,;.-;V 1;- y . "fw -1 l - V j -i;"--' 'y-Jrr At y-yy : -:v , y t : v I y'tt r-iy by, y ; y -: " : . . i ,y :1 . . J -'.. . : c- .. - v ,... : s -v '( . : : . . ,. ..x .- .? . : ' ' v I - yyjj,. A yy yr x ': vlrvv . yy--pyit..y , y f- Uy,ym--y' ? t sy .yy---y:- ? I h-YYii 3IUS. i:i)VIN CARMAN ACT lil RAIL STRIKE United States Commission Will Arbitrate Differences on 98 Railroads. WASHINGTON", July 17. Th Fnited States board of mediation and --y- - ' - r :-.c .;-- i . - - :- ' : ,y 4 MED AT ON BOARD TO conciliation will begin work trying tJjmjp0 Eandis settle the differences between the is ... . , c railroads and their engineers and ! mno "f liremen on Mondav morninc. it was morning. announced by the Judge Martin hoard today. A. K'ninn TiuP'ei ivnapp, duo-ci, William W Chambers and Dr. G. W. Hangar, composing the board. said thev will leave Washington in time to arrive in Chicago Sunday soj(mu iney can oegin iiieir eaorcs oi uiiiki to prevent the big strike on Monday. The decision of the board to take a hand was made afte r receipt eif a communication from chairman A. W. Trenholm cf the conference commit tee of managers renn-senting thei roads who formally requested that the federal government take imme diate steps to forestall the strike threatened by the 55.000 employes. AWARD DAMAGES FOR INJURY TO VESSEL LONDON'. July 17. A verdict was handed down in the admiralty court today awarding a heavy sum to the North German Lloyd line for dam ages sustained by the Kaiser Wilhelm II. in collision with the- Eritish tramp freighter Incemore of." Southampton on June- 17. The verdict was based on evidence to the t ffect that the master of the Inccrr.ore had sig nalled that his ship had no way un- der her. w hereas at the; time, she was j in motion. Brothers Dead, Father Lost Girl Suicides JEFFREY N VI LLE. Ind.. July 17. Eroodir.g oer the fact that one of her brothers had been kill ed in an interurban accident, an other killed on a hunting expedi tion, and her father had mysteri ously disappeared. Mabel Canter. HZ, shot and killed herself, tlying in the rrms of her hanoe. Austin Indiana & Miehigan Electric 'o. death wai made by th coroner today. - -y?-. V V. (Insert) DIt. CAUMOX. GET PRISON SENTENCES FOR POSTAL FRAUDS Judge Landis Hands Out Heavy Penalties on Officers of Barr and Widen Co. CHICAG, Julv 17. I'eder tooav senteneed the the P.arr am ' Willi " ' " " mercantile agency who were found i guilty of violating the f-le-ral postal , , , , f f (,fr.n,ain,, er.nnt e; nor- I' ' .' sons nm oi a Mini m mone e - - umai - ; ed at between $-.Oo ,0 and ii . a Th. court s se ntences are iollows: Abraham H. Preeman, superin tendent u agents oj tin; company,! eight years in prison. a:ul a tine of1 SLCH'O; Frederick L. Wendler, gen- eral manager of the main ofhee in St. ,:; ,v-. ' Jt Y: 'vv : YYY-.y -- :;y. -.- ' 3 yyY -"; - -V-:Vf.-; 'j Iouis. eight vears in prison, tine of ant railroad c enters $ 4,000: James T. Minehart of Chica-'he.-n captured by go, former Methodist minister arid a force?, fic v-rdirii; to an annunce contrac t man, four years imprison- rue nt made at eont itutionalist head-me-nt. line of $r,.0"0" quarters. Tt v. a s state d th;-.t the fd- harle Day. hieago, a contract ! eraN evacuated the citv We-dne-dav ma n fenir ' . vears imprisonment. i.ne of ? O, VO O. liobert R Pender. Pittsburgh, a contract man, three year.-. lm prison - ment and lino of U-.5ro. Jf)seph R. I inkleman. Kansas itv. a contract man, three y-ars and $2.5tO. William W. Fellers, Kansas City. nin' months in the hou.-e of correc tion. J. H. Worman. St. I.uis. nine months in the 'house of correction. RUSSIAN RICHELIEU IS TAKEN TO CAPITAL!; ST. PETERSBURG. July 17. The mystic lay monk. Gregory Rasputin, w ho w as stabbed by a woman w bile, native- village of brought h -re ru-xt on a isit t' his Pokrovsky will be weeK in special orders 1 1 'til ..... friend. Czar Nicholas. A message received here today said that Rasputin is recovering and will get well. The monk, who is known as "modern Richelieu of Russia.'" th-" Pe at V ed cause of his treiner.doti: ll'le the Russian a special COUrt. Will be eon' train placed at h.s v pos.il 1",- the c'ar. The v. ir lias a prtvided spe-cial medieaJ at't-nti iur iiU frituJ. 'II GARBAJAL CALLS ILL FACTIONS TO PEACE SESSION Provisional President Arranges Conference of Heads of War ring Divisions tc Discuss Best Methods of Ending Strife. CARRANZA IS SLATED TO HEAD OF GOVERNMENT Huerta Special is Delayed and Wo Wcrd is Received From Refugees Mediation Envoys Receive Message. NEW YORK. July i 7. Senor Ra lasa. lifMil f tlie Mexican pr.oe 1ele gation. reeei'eil a l"ng co.ie dispatch from Pres. "aPaj.il of .Mexico. Smor Kahasa immediately summoned his colleagues. Senrs Rodriguez nd lClgucro, into n f ruice. The mrs satxo was the f'.r.vj that the drleatcs r(ri(Mi from Gen. Huetta's sneers sor and they s-'tned to P i xc ited over it. MEXICO CITY. July 17. Provi sional Pus. Cahaj.il announced today that he had invited heads of the vari ous warring factions of Mexieo to (.onie to the capital to confer on the lest methods of effecting peace throughout repuldic. Vncress will he dissolved at ome as the next step in removing the remaining Huerta inllu. ( over the govern ment. Pre. Carhajal's announceme.:v? ,vns 'Ir.iv.n up lat.. last night after he had eien a reception to numbers of the supreme court. It is regarded a a pledge that the government will soon he turned over to Gen. Carranza and his followers as the dominant faction. "My sole lahor will he to consolid ate the nation,"' said the president in this (inciililt lit. "For this end I have thought it advisable to bring all th" different faction together.' Carrana I. I"K ieI. Whether all the revolutionaries v ill accept the imitation is doubtful, but is expected taat .'.n. Carr.mza will come here soon. Gen. Yelasco. who was defeated at : :-eon by Gei-. ill.t. took tb e.iih . ' '' as minister of war today. Hi ; intment is temporary and he u ill : tire as soon as a man more satis lactory to tile con st ; t u t iona i is t s can be found. Government o;h' ia!s refused to give .Mny information todav as to the des tination of Gen. Huerta and Gen. 1'lanuuet. It was announced, how ever, that Gen. JManuet had report ed thejr safe arrival at Orizaba. It i - believed that they will go to Puerto Mexico and there board the I irit i sh cruiser Hristol, though Sir Eionl Carden, the English minister, refuses j to state what plans have been made to give the retiring president refuge. A report was current last night that the special train carrying Huerta and PdaiKjuet had been held up at San Marc-os and have to return to th capital hut. later advices contradicted thi. Sennr Oliveria. tlie Erazilian min ister, has received a message from Huerta in which the retiring presi dent asks the envoy to assist Pres. Carbajal as far as possible. TIIAIX IS I).LVi:i). PFEKTM MEXICO. July 1 7. The 1 ' special train bearing Gen. Huerta to this city has bee-n deiaved at several points, according to word received nil., .t.. i t ..-. .1... . .... i n. . , . in iiit i'ii ,u oi 1 1( ia is i oi j.i . , .i ; i u a i.i not arrive until late this afternoon. This work was imme-diatelv trans' niniei to ,-enora iiuena. wno nao. ,. i niousi awa.ung n.-ws ot h-t i nus:an: . saieiy in n r canin "u. loarl the Eritish cruiser T'.ristcd. j The ierman crfli'r Rremen rnov- lieved that thK is th- ves-cl en whi' h Huerta will seek refuge. Gen. Elanqurt probably will ac I company Hu- rte. t ?ALTITJ. Me.xie.,. July 17. San i . U i ' ant T . . I Pe.t l . one- o ! the mot import- f Mexico. yi;s re -ol::tiop.ary morning rtr.d that the -oist;tutionai- its in u pi 1 fighting. it v.' it h c . t an v- hard FURY SLASHES PAINTING OF THOMAS CARLYLE; REVENGE FOR ARREST L'XD-N. Julv was again turned 17. Suff r..g. t aair.st art te. r ,' A young vorr.an entered lior.al Portrait gil'.-rv ar.d th ! iY. d ! sir John Mi a is oil r..: it; Thomas 'ar!i'. The w.-tma rn ... , 1 the glass ease with her Ip-r hands were badly mtr.-l'-d Spee.al g::arls h t'.-' been n: at the National Portrait giber v i-.urv t V . T SiP.ee pictures Were- -U National Art iralb rv. i :. tjc v oma n r. nr. 1 Th f.lile.i to ar'U-e their SUpl it was r.ct until the nms. of filling glass reached their ears that the at tendants realized th st suf:r i- t .iam- ae V, us being do!le Th u oma n w i s o er to t he 1 ' 'lice. !.e ,1 a n I At the sa:.! thai l.Oile -.it:- t!'.e he had i: ; . j t r . i : gallery with i!-ir - rate n;i..'i ianu.ge she oul,; ia do:r.g all th. if-nhatin f- r 1 1 r- - if Mr.-. Rtu- g h t , ir.elir Patikhurst j Mrs. Pankhur.-t i L--. to Hollow o 1 W . I s 1 . i anl I