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NEW T7VEN I N G Hj edition IME THE WEATHER. INDIANA err:.-' !. - Ijh! and Weelr.esday. lvi:r Michigan yr to night ai.-l probably We dnc.-day. VOL. XXXIII., NO. 32 G. a nhwspait.h fok tiif. homh with all tiii: local news. SOUTH BEND, INDIAKA, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1916 PAY AND NI;iIT FULL LEAHD vji:i: ti:li:;i:apuic sukvice. PRICE TWO CENTS. Pff III n sou BEND wc BY m S1 acrpa rps crs pv T n Jll A fill 11 .i NO D I GTATI 0 M ! FROM 110 1 ASKED Bf 0. Si Sec'y Lane Tells Commission Exactly How Nation Stands in Regard to the Bor der Problem. ALL FOREIGNERS PUT TO DEATH BY VILLA? Four Americans Who Fled to Hills Previous to Taking Parral Arrive on Wes tern Coast. WASHINGTON, Nov. 21. The United States must have a free hand tn protecting its border from Mex kiui marauders. If American foldiers pursuing Mexican raiders lo not overtake them on American soil they will continue the chase across the Mex ican loundary. Neither will there be any restric tion as to thy number of troops to be en erased, the time of- their stay in Mexico or the course they shall pursue while there. Thee are the points emphasized today at the Atlantic conference by Sec'y Lane, chairman of the Amer ican delegates, it was said at the htate department. This course luis been determined upon by the United State?. It will be adhered tu, it was stated, ir respective of wiiether it meets with approval of the Mexican commis Fkmers. KILT TVnUHC.MIKS. jEtenvitkmal New Service: NOGALt;:?. Aria.. Nov. 21. Relief that 75 foreigners who were in Parral when that Mexican town was occupied by Villistas Nov. 5 were ma-scred grew here today follow ing receipt by federal agents of the Ntnry of the four Americans who esrape1 and made their way to tho west coa.-;t. Villa, at the head cf between 4.00ft ajid 5,000 men, occupied Par ral without resistance. News of his coining had preceded him and the four Americans took to the moun tains and established a camp 15 miles from the town. A friendly Mexican was induced to act as a courier and went to Parral to obtain news. When he returned he said that all foreigners had been im prisoned by "Villa, who had ordered their execution. The prisoners in cluded 50 Chinese and 20 Turks. Svrians and Hebrews. Whether the six Americans who remained had lied and made their escape the courier was unable to learn. The YillLstas were looting the town w, ben he left The four fugitives at once broke camp and started their long journey to tho Const. Rdgar K-h. the (lerman vice consul and agent of the Alvarado mines, who was reported to hase been slain by Villistas, left Parral iit 2; in charge of one of the t-ompany's supply trains, according to the refugees. The Faid he was reported to be in Santa Rosalia on Nov. C, but whether as a. prisoner thrt could not learn. Among tlie foreigners who were in Parral when they tied were How ard Gray, rather: V. R. Paleter, supe'rintendent of the Paxral and Duranuo railroad: Jacob Meyer, a merchant: I r. Thomas Planacan. an English physician; C. Cowed, a mill foreman: W. Pryan. a third cou sin of William Jennings p.rjan. rep resenting mining interests at Wash ington. I. C.; William Scott, a merchant: Andrew I'rquhart. mine foreman: Carlos Pfesier, mine forma:-!, the last two Cubans. and George Chabrwr, a French engineer. WILSON GETS CALIFORNIA ll(pubian M:ims show llugho Hits No Clianco t Win State. I i.tern itl Mi.il New AN niA.VISO.i. X,. .'1. California's vote iom;!te will gie jTi't Wilson a plurality of about .'.11'-. according to a check made by the republican state central com mitter on the ?!;eial returns from al! 1 i:t eight counties The hgure from the eight min. c-antis w re estimated from the mi-of-h .al returns. Thirteen counties l;ae i.ot yet re tun.ol their ote to s.n ranivnto. but in !if of thee, including I...s A s. an Francisco. Alair.eda. and San P'.-'o. the n:!eial tabula t:ou irtualiy completed ar.d only iiW .1 it .tti'.T. b cir- f.,r. urdtid to tlie swrvtary of state. WANTS 8-IIOlU DAY I-XJU AMj WIIO TOIL. International News SerTi: ItALTIMOUR, Md.. Nov. 21. W. ci. ixe, head of the railway trainmen und one of the "bi four" of the labor world, threw a den to the railroads here today by declaring that "We are poinpr to work for a universal etg-ht-hour day for every man who toils, and if we can't pet It we will fiht for it." "We will also fight compulsory arbitration as long as we have breath to fight anything," he as se rted. Delegates to the American Federation of La bor convention greeted his statements with prolonged cheers. LABOR TO WATCH RAILROADS' FIGHT Stand of Brotherhoods Out lined at Meeting of Amer cian Federation. B.I.TT101U Md., Nov. 21. Tho full forte or all the organ ized Iatxr of the nati'S'i was thrown today squarely Inddnd the inocmc-iit for a universal eight-hour (lay. Amid socnos of wildest cn thusbistm, lie men who in a measures cxntnl the destinies of millions of worker, mutually plodded thenL-ielo4 to give tlicir "undivided efforts to the sxvur aiKX of an eight-hour tLiy for all who toil." The men were lres't Samuel (iompers of the A merit -a n lYnIeration of I,alKr, arid the heads of the four great brttlKrlioHL4 of railroad train men W. S. Stone, W. S. Cuter, W. (J. lxc and 1 4. Ü Sheartl. International News Service: ItAI,TIMOUE. Md.. Nov. 21. "Organized labor in the coming legal battle over the eight-hour law is going to remain an interested spec tator on the side lines and watch the railroads fight the government under which they live." This was the stand of the great railroad brotherhoods, as outlined today by Warren S. Stone, head of the engineers, in an impassioned plea to the American Federation of Labor. Stone was followed by his colleagues Shepard of the conduc tors: Carter of the firemen, and Lee of the trainmen, and they upheld unequivocally the stand as outlined by Ftone. There was no hint of strike, in the event the railroads succeed in tying up the operation of the Adamson law, contained in any of the o?eches. Hut te time has come, tone said, when the railroads are on the de fensive instead of labor, and he de clnred "we have great faith that the man in thp white house will see that "we pet what was given us volun tarily." Stone accused the railroads of seeking to bankrupt labor by start ing "H.OOO injunction suits"' through out the country. "They thought." said 'tone. "that we would have to hire 3.000 law yers to contest these suits. Hut we're going to fool 'em. We're going to watch the railroads tight the gov ernment under which they live." Organized labor. Stone said, standi united in this crisis and the 500 del egates yelled their approval. "Our ir.terests are common." he decl.ired. "The time has long since passed when one class of labor can succeed If other classes are not suc ceeding." PLANT ENGINE LETS GO nUTKOIT. Nov. 21. Hre caused by the explosion of a gasoline tank in a motor truck in the receiving building of the Saxon Motor Co.'s plant severely damaged three bulld inrs Monday forenoon. Officials said the damace would amount to more than $60,000. . Passengers Are Taken Off Ship Ifitrntl'-t'.al New Servb-o: HNPON. Nov. 2 1. Alter beinr imperilled 24 hours by storm-tossed st-.is. T:5 men and women passen gers and crew of the stranded Amer ican steamer Sibiria were landed at Peal today. The rescues were made by life saers of the Hint's Down station In seas that threatened eery moment to swamp the lifeboats. The Sibiria is still fast a -round on doodwin sa nds. Those on board the steamship, wore huddled on the bridge, swept by an icy wind and spray. Wave constantly swept the decks. preeru im: the refugees from leair.g their lofty perch. PRESIDENT 10 TAKE' HID li 8-HOUR FIT ; Said to be Determined to Pre vent Strike Which Would Tie Up the Nation's Business. WILL EXPLAIN IDEAS IN COMING MESSAGE Chief Executive May be Given Authority to Take Over Railroads in Time of Trouble. International News Service: WASHINGTON. Nov. 21. Prest Wilson has reentered the controversy betv.een the railroads of the country and the four big railway employes brotherhoods. He is said to be de termined to obtain legislation for preventing strikes that would tie up the nation's business. ' It was stated in otiicial circles to day that the president will devote a large part of his annual message to congress to the subject of further legislation as outlined by him dur ing the railway strike crisis last August, designed to prevent future disputes between labor and capital from threatening the economic health of the nation. Suggestions the president's mes sage contains were outlined as fol lows: Creation of a board of experts or investigating labor troubles and pro viding that it is illegal to call strikes until after the board has completed its investigation and made a report on its Undings. Would Knlarge Powers. Enlargement and reorganization of the interstate commerce commis sion with powere for that body to authorize wage increases as possible justification for freight rate in increases. Provision for the president to take over the railroads of the country in event of military necessity and draft such citizens as are necessary for the operation of the roads, including train crews and administrative ofli cials. The president's suggestions will be acted upon shortly after congress re ceives the report on railroad mat ters that is to be made early in January by the Newlands joint con gressional committee. The committee today was ready for its lirst work of diagnosing the ailments 'f the nation's railroads. No sessio.i v as held, 'lowever, be cause the r. road executives, the first witnesses to be called, have not yet completed the outline of their views. They will begin testifying Thursday. BIG BROTHER ON GUARD Cong reu oman Ha Trouble Driv ing Away Nuinort us Pets. International News ServVe: MISSOULA. Mont.. Nov. 21. Jeannette Rankin, the first woman eer elected to congress. is vir tually a prisoner in her home here today. At the door her brother, a husky athlete, who once did things on Harvard's football field, is on guard. He is there because Miss Rankin asked him to keep away scores who have been annoying her since her election waa assured. Would-le wooers, advertising agents, cranks, be spars, movinu pic ture operators, photographers and tree lance writers have camped on her doorstep night and day for more than a week and Miss Rankin, driven to desperation by their im portunities, has one into seclusion. WANT RECOUNT IN OHIO Republicans Say lew Change Would Roll Co of ;otcriionhip. CI.KVKLA.NI. O.. Nov. 21. Re publican leaders in Cuyahoga county today were plannir.tr a court tiuht to force an ollicial recount of the 13Ö. 4S.1 ballots cast here Nov. 7. They hope that enough errors will be dis covered to wipe out the margin of 5,571 given former Gov. Cox. demo crat, in the state, and return Gov. Willis. republican. to the state house. Although the prime reason for the recount is the closeness of the race on several county office., it was pointed out that if Gov. Wilis were to get in 10 votes to a precinct in the county's 58 precincts, he would be reelected by 105 balloU. f armer Killed While Taking Home New Auto News-Timoa Spcf-inl Service: PLYMOUTH. Ind., Nov. 21. When the new Ford car purchased less than an hour before, turned turtle at 9 o'clock Tuesday morning in the ditch just outside of Argus. Peter Castleman. a farmer liing four miles southwest of Argus, was instantly killed and his two sons. Peter. 15 years old, and Herbert. 2 years old. were injured. It is thought that the sons will recover. The three had gone to Argus to brin home the new car and Peter was learning to drive. Through some mishap due no doubt., to his inexperience, the car left the road and slipped down into the ditcii where it turned over. Mr. Castle man's neck was broken and he died almost instantly. The sons, who were seated in the front seat, es caped serious injury, according to the statement of the attending phy sician, lr. Sarber. Mr. Castleman was a well known farmer and father of a large family residing near Argus. Peter, his son, has been staying at home but Her bert has been employed in Illinois and was only home on a visit. RIDE OF EIGHT Husband Says It is An Acci dent But Coroner Will 5 Investigate. International News Servb-e: P.ORDKNTOWN. N. J., Nov. 21. The coroner's inquest will be be gun tomorrow into the death of Mrs. P.ertha Cook, the pretty bride of eight months, whose body was found in the kitchen of her home with the top of the heed blown off. Edward Cook, her husband, 23 years old, is in Rurllngton county jail accused of her murder. Cook insists he was up stairs writing a letter when he heard the fatal shot. He rushed down stairs, he says, to lind his wife dead and his shotgun lying by her. Detectives charge the gun was found in a dis tant corner and that while many shots had entered the wall back of the dead woman, there were no marks on her face of powder. The police say the couple had often quarreled. Once Mrs. Cook left her husband and went to her par ents, who advised her to return to him. Girl chums of the dead woman leport that Cook was madly jealous of his eight months' bride and par ticularly charged her with smiling too familiarly upon boys with whom t;he had pone before her marriage. Cook is said to have ordered his wife to discard a ring given her be fore her marriage by a Trenton boy. In a later quarrel Cook is reported to have forced his wife's wedding ring from her linger and thrown it into the lire. Mrs. Cook raked the lire out immediately and recovered it, although burning her hands bad ly. Cook is a hunter and athlete. CUTS tiii: COST. I liternat in 1 1 News Service: CHICAGO, Nov. 21. Interested in Chicago experiments to reduce the high cost of living, an Indianapolis woman. Mrs. J. C. Hogan, S80 East ern av., has written the health de partment here that she feeds a fam ily of five on $S.7." a week. LATEST IN THE niXTSCIILAM) STARTS ON TRIP TO (iLKM.WV. International News Service: NI'AV LONDON. Conn., Nov. HI The Deutschland i- off again for Germany. She sub merged at tho Stale pier at 2:17 this afternoon und three minutes later ;he rvapearcd in tho center of tin channel and coinojrtl by tW tugs Alert ami 1'. II. Rockwith of the T. A. .ott Co., which had -nic up the river hut a few moments lefon started asruiii to tier homo iHirt of Bremen. TORRIXLN ILI. International News Service; KL PASO. Texas, Nov. 21. Un confirmed report reached here today that the city of Torreon. scene of Villa's greatest victory in his cam paign against Huerta, has fallen into, the hands of the Villistas. WILL PROTI1ST. Inferiiitiou.il News Service: ATHENS. Nov. 21. At a meeting of the crown council today it was decided to protest against the de mand of the allies that all Greeks shall surrender their arms, except MONTH PLEDGE TO Ö. S. NOT VIOLATED SAYS GEH Berlin Government in Note Handed to U. S. Embassy Denies Lifeboats Were Fired on by Sub. ANTWERPEN A VICTIM OF TEUTON SUBMARINE Two Other Ships Mentioned in American Communication Were Not Sent Down by Torpedoes. Icternational News Servite: RKRLIX. Nov. 21. The (lerman government has handed a note to 1 the United States embassy Uatly denying that it has violated its submarine pledge to the United States. The note was a reply to an Amer ican communication relative to the sinking of the British steamship Rowanmore and three other steam ships which were lost in September. The German government admits that the submarine Mink the Ro wanmore. but denies that lifeboats containing survivors were tired upon. The reply declares that it was lue to precautions taken by the Germans that the men on the Ro wanmore owed their lives. Admission is made also that one of the remaining three steamships, the Antwerpen, was sunk by a sub marine. It is denied that any of the principles of international lawi were violated, however. ' In respect to tho other two steamers the German government says that they were not sunk by a submarine. In . the absence of Ambassador Gerard the note was received by Joseph Grew, secretary to the em bassy, and it was prepared at once for transmission to the state de partment at Washington. The Rritish steamship Rowan more was sunk on Oct. 28 while bound from Raltimore for Liver pool with a cargo of cotton. There were two Americans in the crew. Survivors declared that the sub marine continued to shell the ship while the crew was taking to the lifeboats. A short time after the ship was destroyed the semi-official Overseas News agency of Berlin an nounced that a German submarine had sunk the Rowanmore because she was an enemy ship carrying contraband of war to the enemies of Germany. WUJi III-: 1TXAU International .'.'ews Service: WASHINGTON. Nov. 21. State department officials today were ready to accept as final the German denial that submarine pledges to the United States were violated in the. recent sinking of merchant ves sels as made in the note handed to Sec'y Grew at Rerlin for transmis sion to Washington. Receipt of the official copy of the note is expected to close th matter of the sinking- of the steamers men tioned. Officials were unable to de termine which two vessels that Germany denies were sunk by sub marines. NEWS WORLD a portion of the army and the revolutionists. C. A. COGIK DUX International News Service; ST. PAUL, Minn.. Nov. 21. Ches ter A. Congdon. memter of the re publican national committee from Minnesota and reputfd to be the wealthiest man in the state, died here today of heart trouble. OPPOSES LOANS. Internatiou il News Service: WASHINGTON. Nov. 21. The ad visory council of the federal reserve board, in session here this afternoon advised the board to discourage all federal reserve banks from buyini: short term Pritish government bonds. The advisory council, com posed of some of the most powerful bankers of the country, held that "it was not sound business policy" to do so. BRITISH GAIN. Internntinii d News Service: LONDON. Nov. 21. An advance of from 500 to 1,000 yards over a front of C.5C0 yards by Canadian troops was officially reported today in dispatches to the war oftVe from Rritish headquarters on th Somme fror.u "Hard Work" Advises Boy Bank Head ' .'-.it VV.' v - . . . V V f r v-v ' yy-yy myyyyyyyyyyyyx - yuyy,myyy - yy - 4.,y y; Vxyy;y,:y y yyykJ-.-K"y ysUy -yuu-y: iy yyyy y y. :y- ' : T , -yj y ' . : .' , " 1 ' .-. , fffM&'&Hytyytyyr&'y jos.eph :r ke-nn&dy: RO.'rrON, Nov. 21. "Hard work and lots of it." "Aim for something and keep a iter it." "Don't get discouraged." "Let the 'night life' alone." This is the young man's recipe for success, according to Joseph P. Kennedy, 25-year-old president of t lie Columbia Trust Co. of this city, the yourgest bank president in the United States, and probably in the world. Mr. Kennedy's career reads like a pae from Horatio Alger, jr. The photograph was taken on his z 5th birthday. On his desk is a bou quet of flowers, presented to him by his employes. SAYS 1100 IS TO DU International News Servb-e: CANTA RARBARA, Calif., Nov. 21. William G. McAdoo. secretary of the treasury, who is in Santa Rarbara today with Mrs. Mcdoo on a motor trip, denied thnt he intend ed to resign from Pres't Wilson's cabinet. He dismissed the report that he was to resign with a laugh, ami de clared that there was no founda tion for the story. Il.teriiational New s Servb-e : WASHINGTON, Nov. 21. First 'confirmation was obtained today to reports that Sec'y of the Treas. Mc Adoo had decided to retire from Pres't Wilson's cabinet at the che of this t administrative teini. An intimate friend of Sec'y McAdoo. who refused to be quoted, stated the decision had been definitely .reached, being caused by the secretary's per sonal finincial matters. Pres't Wil son, it was said, has already been told. His position on the matter i unknown. Sec'y McAdoo, it wa stated, has served as long as he an afford to. not bein;r a man of sufficient inde pendent means to enable him to continue in the official life of Wash ington 01 his present salary. Two positions one of tremendous international siirnif.cance are de clared to be under consideration hy him. One is declared to be an of fer by the Rritish government that he take charge of construction of the proposed tunnel under the Kn-r-lish channel. The other has been proffered by one of the biggest trust cc mp-inies in the United States. SHOCKS ARE RECORDED Very InnKunceI Shake Pelt 2. MX) .Mil?' I Yom Washington. Intern if io ial News s-ri. e-: WASHLNGT' N. Nov. 21. Severe earthquake shocks, lasting three quarters of an hour, originating 2. S0O miles frem Washington, were re corded ariy today at Georgetown university observatory. The so. sino graph recorded the beginning ef the quake at 1:"1 o'clock, the disturb ance lasting until 1 The shoeks were teroieU '"very iirono'suui-" CABINET . v: . A ' :y y.-y r-y, - - y 1 ) x"' 7s - : ' y y:-y. ' . : ESIGiTl OF BALFOUR International New s Service: LONDON. Nov. 21. Germany'-, submarine warfare has struck panic into the very soul of Great Rritain. The Daii Mail has now joined the Morning Post in attacking the ad miralty and in demanding the resig nation of A. J. Ralfour. lirst lord of the admiralty. A rejection of the fright which is permeating all circles is contained in the following editorial in the Daily Mail today: "Jt is a question of life and death. The submarine blockade must be broken or it w;ll break us. Thi i- no time for slack or feeble r.druinis tration." Rery day the toll of Priti.-h ships destroyed by Germany's "U" boats mounts higher an higher. The Telegraph, referring to the demand for scret sessions of par liament for debate on the war, sis that the naval affairs are the chief t one ession. COTTON RLPORT. Iiit' i iioTi'-rjal News Se;-i.--: WASHINGTON. Nov. 1 bureau of th census cott'u The port a h-s ineej .14. M". an re 1 issued todav show ; I r, . v : counting re. und as half bales gir from the growtb of 1 to Nov. e-ou.pare-d with J.Tll.:'?" for 1 Round bales ir.'luded this ear P'.S.ntV Sea Island, ir.c! 'ide-d. Of. Allies Expected To Rule Greece lLt-r!jatjorial Ne-i Servjee LONDON. Nov of the rational 21. n ar.re-st m rcj unt Greece und the polit.. al intrigues, the allied powers are . n the point of a-surn-i t. et control e,f th- goernm-!;t at Atht-r.s. according to dispaUhes ar rl1ng h-re today. All the country ee-pt the re vo lutionists anal a small .-ee-tim oi ti.e regular military f .rce is being dis arm d. The diplomatic erivos ,f (r. manv. Austria. Rulgaria and Tirkey are e,ng dey orted. A new ultima tum i s reported to h-.ac been sent to the zo ern.ii.erit. .... " v.- - - TEUTON FORGE NOW 81 fllES INSIDE BORDER Legions Sweeping Down Upon Plain Like Tidal Wave Force Are Now Attack- ing City of Craiova. FALL WOULD IMPERIL TWO LARGE ARMIES Only Artillery Duels cn Sommc and Verdun Fronts Ene mies Deadlocked in Other Theaters. International Nw Srvi--: PRTlLoGltAD. Nov. 21. Rou manian forces in the o dhwestei 11 part of Roumanian haw beun to retreat as a result f the r at Austro-German Irive on Cranua. the Russian war oü;ce r-jiort--l to day. The Roumanians ale falling back to Filiasu ibihuslu on the p.ucharest-Orzova railwav . UitcrnatWrnsd News Scrvi e: LNImN, Nov. 21. Austro-Ger-man legions, sweeping d"u. n upon the Roumanian plain with tidal wave force. bae cut sö miles into Roumanian and are now attacking Craiova. The retreat of the Roumanian forces defending the western end of King Ferdinand kingdom h-u begun. These were the lnpitant develop ment:; in the vital Roumanian war arena during the past 4 hours. The hope of saving Roumani.i from Teu tonic domination grows dimmer daily. The fall of Craiova will im peril two Roumanian armies east of Orzova and on he Danube. vb.oo numbers are estimated at nearly 100.000. Along the northeastern boundary of Roumani.i and in Pobru Ija. vio lent fighting continues :-t many points. The continued Au'-tro-Gcr-man successes in Roumania have eclipsed the fall of Monatir. On the Somme and Verdun fronts in Prance there have been only ar tillery duel.. In the Italian and eastern theater of war another ilci'i!' k ha de veloped. ATTACK CRAIOVA. Ilitermtion.'il News sT'i : RRRL1N. via Sayvill wireles. Nov. 21. Austro-German forces are now in front e;f the- important Rou- 1 m anian town f "raioa, attacking its defenses'. News of the- successful drive on Craiova was contained in an official statement issued by the war office today. The capture- of Crahca would n late all of western Poumania and would criinpel the retreat of 1 irt! forces of Roumanian tr ops. Craiova is of gr-at military im portance he-cause. of its position upen the. chief arterv ef railway communication running the Rou manian kingdom. It is 12" miles West e.f Pucharest. v miles south of the Hungarian fre-ntier and 40 mib-s tmrtb ,f the Imu!e. The Roumaniar. rail 'A ay IrurMlies :t that point, one. l:p" Minmr'g frcm Craiova fr Vidm and the i,rhr from ( 'raiova to ( o--eva. ) The head 1 l.irlers of the :,rt R01 maniaTi army have '.err: rrnove,5 from Craiova. Ab in- tn Alt river the Atistro-Ccrm.r..- h i', e- aptured imfeirt.int toVsr,: a: ! ieirti!ied Kheight' from the . u , i. nla ns. Klse- vh.ere on the front P,;--.-lJo irn.in ian attack-- we re r pub d with heavy !e.ss-- to the .itT.M'king frr'-s. Raiiw-a: s east e,f Itne hare- ha ve hee-n bemb.--.J by Ge-rrr.an 'irmTi. 'r.-tar a and ' ' rTl ,v , t havo again been s!.eb--l :-v I:;:5-ia;i and Recsrnanirir: g:r.s. The e r;tente for. s that ai';r"l Mor..i-tir are tri."i-- "feel" their way ahead :th ar.gu.ird operations ttard the r e-w I : ulgar-G enr 1 n j sit ions', says the w ,r d!ice tee! ay in a report on M.-t-edo'-,:.tn j'.ghting. In the Moglet. i.a n. o i r. ?.i ; r. - S-r: tin at- tacks wer n-pul? the- j.l.iin. part of wv. b h li.i. t-n t'o. ed by ram-. Th r- ."- ill V ncagements-. CARMEN ARE 0TJ STRIKE Street Car vertiei- at Indian. iffi i" Inimpairol. International New. s.--i e- INDIANAP' 'LIS. D.d. N. 21. St reet ear or. i- w .j- unim paired today. although .;r.i -n r t':.;b r- tailed a -Irike r-fTerf:e at 1 I '( h k la-st night. All t!-.e uni.-n n n hid been dropped from t he comp.in v payrolls or h id p.it. after :?:! g to sign an individual -, ;.r: i t. n o. nnu. union E.f n u-r .o-Ului cd.