Newspaper Page Text
Indiana ". 'i y " . i.
prob-ibly ! i ' !.;;!, a r. i '
yon. w K.i wirta-r ':-. ;1;T
MI higan Bain j r !y
a ml Tuesday, w.trn t .
J I vJ
, - i i -
I .4 I f
VOL. XXXVI, NO. 2 03.
iay ani night iT Li. i.i:.si:i
WiB TKLKGIiAPHIC SBItYICL.
SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1919.
nkwmmi'kk foi: Tin: bmk
with all thi: locai m;w.
PRICE THREE CENTS
VV:J UlU U
Fast Train Hits utomobile
at Spring St. Crossing
With tn- n-. ith Mond iv Morning
ot W.ivn .la ol..-. lour v.ar old son
. , - , , , . , , . ,
of .Mr an'. Mrs. Leonard Ja -obs. a
fourth io !m was add. d in th- list'
of latalitt. s r,ii-i ( ov th,- .n.-w i or..
Central ti.oti N. 1 '-rashin into
an automobile a the Spring
rrossin;', Mi-hawaka. Sat. day aft.-r-
Ma. 1 Wahl. 12 .vats obi. is in a
; . -rious condition at S'. Joseph'-
hospital, and lit. Monday f a r fori
h r r cov rv were felt. Th" Ihn 0
others killed in the accident were
biii nil Jacob'-. 1S years obi; Mrs. i
i:.Mi,ei r .cob, Mrs jo.ephin.
lra.er. 17 eais obi: M.iiv .1.1.
, M-rio.H inn.r.-.i.
.,:: "r,''::"";, .,.,.. ;
t audiloi. win was su b t i 1 u i I for
the r.-milar watchman at the Spring!
; t. ci (i iar v. li.'p' the ae id. nt -!
euried, was .-till at his pot Monday.
When asked for a statement by The j
N. ws-Titnes he iM h.- ha.l inst ru-
lions from the railway oüaials to,'
say nothing whatever until the ror-j
otiei '.s tn.juevt. Mr. Wolf is over 7". I
ears old. j
.Nothim: 1: as brcn Heard irom or-.
.. t it ir ......... ... ... ii lw,t. Ill,
liei I. i. ii ,i,.m-i i.- i" mi in .
In.pi.-t w.ii be held, nor have ;t nj
arraii-eiii. ats been made for tin fil-1
I.Heil on I'nnn. , ; NKW Y'HK. Oct. 20. I ive hun-
The J.oo s f.nnllv h ft th. ir f irm dr d soldiers arrived hero Monday
heme. mibs north of .,nil vvm pr employt.: in unloading
South T' tid on th." Niles road ; vessels of the Tnited States hoard
carl: Sunday afternoon to ride (lr(1 up j,, harbor by tho lonj;-
m a I'ord truck, re- entl- purehaved J shoremen's strike. This wa.- an-
Mr Ja roh-, and as tiny r. ared j ro,inred by l'nlt-d States army olll
:h S;vinu- st. erosslntr the stopi. d j , jitjs a( Mobokrn.
t allow a wet-bound freight train. The soldiers Will wear regulation
No. .!:. to pass. The pates at the j uniforms hut these will he hidden
eros.-inic were lowered and accord-j beneath common blue overalls
rt' to witnesses th." i;at"s wa-re j conciliation commission, ap-
r ,l-((t v.h.-n ti-.e frriirht pa.-sed jitvI t j.ointt-.l by Sec'y of Iahor Wilson
lie party proceeded to drive south 1 iin,j composed of Mayor Illan.
e.d failed to see the appreaehiiu; . j,in,rS 1 1 . ; I uhes, immigration com
i ---t -bound pi.-a iu-. r train. No. 1 j ,nissioner of rhihulelphia, und l'aul
v.huh was tr.-lin:-r at a fast rate , A Varcarelli. held another moetlni;
of -peed. j
James Ora ham. the regular pate-
,,m. was off duty Sanday a ft.-rnoon !
.,,,1 it is said tin- substitute watch-I
a-:'.. Anthon Wolf. v. as on duty at
: ' t in:.- of the a cchb-nt
Tl-.e tra. l: was hit with su.'h fnrc- j
... tin- i i 1 1 ! .a n t s were thrown;
I uh -tr' the air ami th!r biulies
-.a ! picked up lb' f.-. t f'.-'-m the
tracks. The tr'U k. which was de
molished, was can i. d for half a
I lock on the pilot of the enu'lne.
M? Jaeid.s. ul.o w - drivinp the
t --;,. and his wife u . kilb-d in.-
-t.mt'y. Mr. Jacobs ::s.amed a .
l-r.'la u neck while bi- wife recdved j
a fractured spine ana internal m-
li(s on Wa.
Mrs. I'razier was fatally injured
) y the a. cab i t and died a few m!n- J
i;tr, later while site was b.-ir.c rush- J
r-d to St. Joseph's hospital in ' - 1
avak a. The immedtate c m. of
fu r dea'h w as a fracture at the base
(.f the cerebrum.
The hi dies ,f the three accident
Nictiivs i -a t.r... r. to the 1 -"inch v
Sprapt:c mor..-ue. MiV.aw.tka.
W111 on Icir l arm.
Mr. Jacobs hoi m-a recentl' par- .
1 lias d the 1; it t'-r d ,iry farm, north
of South n,:!. and w a- oiiririrr to I
t o irto the dairy business extensive- i
lv- lie has lived lo re for four years.
commir irom ' no-.
Mrs. rr...-...r . ili.-l '.-y a sir.
Lar!s Kraz.ir. and dm-h'.r.
M:s Jarnos Slocum. both of South!
Loses Money, Sicims,
Then Droiens Self
in Passaic Pond
I nu.-I I'roc
1 ASS AI i ". N -I
i 1.10I by ': '. .: -
fic-m robber. ; tot.;, his life
..oiit- of i. jo-e-.h pau--
-ar't sw.ttu '.e : .ii.: .uros-s th-
I I'ass.tic rr.er frv:t. '.ifton to
iartaM am! th.-'i drow .ed h.ta--.lf
in a mi'.l por-.d ! ! was a
v. ..t hmati at th- ".'.fb-a Paper
ir.N. TllC !'u!',ll. I a
. m.son trail t ret a the paper
' !..;;:- to ihf- riv r. Th- p-i.-k-d it
ip o'l the oppi'sÜe bi:.;v . Ve I'e it
i !, j to the por.d W la I . I'ai:
..r t's body w..s f.-und. The
... Ci'- ba-ad was b '.!" bat I red
'!-; the nioriev as knovvn to
h 1 e earned W as :n.-s;;;
Labor To Assist
by f tdt-d Pre :
CHICAGO. Oct J v. -The number
of stl strikers has increased 30
p runt ,-irn-c- the men walked out I
:ie '.V'cks a;'i, John Fitzpatrick.
strike b-ad.-r, declared in an appeal;
for funds. !
H" urged organize d labor to come j
to the aid of the 'jhungry wives and!
, ehildrf-n" of the strikers.
"our workers will not be starved;
linn f uniiii.-Muii, ne ueciareci.
In telling of the efforts of the steel
companies to heat the strike, he said
.... ... , , ... . , ,, ...
Maj. (mi. Ieonard Wood fell like
. .. , ,
a sheep, for their propaganda,
Five Hundred Uinformed Men
i i i
Work As Longshoremen
For Shipping Board.
H'l . I
y l ait'-d I'ros:
WASHINGTON. Ort. Set-'v f
w.p h.v a
r Mi,,,r ,,,s, of Nrw ork lo
withdraw trnos fiinn tho water
front sent then to repla- striking
, ,k tli;it !irillv ll.:ltw.
Hrls ,,u,j Im unloaded.
P.v t nit.-.! Pr.si:
Monday in an attempt to end the
s t r i i e. The mayor said he hoped to
, . xut. steamship ollkials and lonp-
,1)rn totrethor In conference.
.Mayor Win's Hakor.
After conferences Sunday the
j mayor telepraphed Soc'y T.aker re-
im.stlnp the soldiers sent here
ci,,.,,!,! l.t, nn.l In tilir-i-i rf the
.Iivr.ll'l iti'l i' u 1 ai ...
lonpshoremen until further efforts
at conciliation had been made. Hy
lan said he believed a settlement
was in si.ht today despite the fact
that union heads refused to rccop
ni.o the company committee ap
pointed Sunday by Sec'y of Ivibor
Wilson because of the presence on
lt ot- iaul 'Vaccarelll. former union
Vaccarelli. union men said, does
not represent them and his presence
leaves them without a. representa
tive, Hvlan being considered tho
public's delegate and James I.
l u k'hes. dtlesato for the povern-
I Ship owners, accordinp to Fred-
eric Toppin. vice president of the
International Mercantile Marine
have t:ivcn lonpshoremen until to
day to return to their Jobs. Strike
breakers will be employed to load
uid aidoad the ICS ships of the
trans-Atlantic conference, he said,
if the men do not come back
PROHIBITION MAY BE
CALLED OFF WHEN PEACE i
0 ncriPlAl I V nCPI ADtml
IO urriUIHULi ULULhulu
by ("nit.-.l Press :
WASHlNltTON". th t. 0. There j
is a er- slicht cli.ince that I'res'tj
Wilson will raise the war-time ilryj
bat. bef.a-e constitutional prohihi-i
ta n becomes effective in January.
;t w.is barned from responsil.de
s, .-a rces today.
I'pon rati'kation of th ilerman)
treaty, the president may proclaim
p.a e. even though the I'nited
Istat.s still is at war. technically
with Austria, accordinp to this in-1
; formation. Declaration of peace j
'would make possible the lifting of;
: the a::. j
Th -se favoring a "wet spot" pro-
f-ssd to believe the president
i would not be bound by a technical j
: state t.f war with Austria, or any j
f other technicalities. in declarinp I
'peace after the (krr.ian treaty is j
i accepted by the senate.
Should the bin be lifted, millions
! of gallons of whisky and other
: spirits now heal in bonded ware-
I houses, possibly would po on thei
Claims Stories of Riots and
Bomb Throwing Anarchists
iiv iii'.Nuv iutujkss snvii:h.
(lalitor (iarj (Ind.) lArnhip I'ost.)
r.y 1'iiited Press:
(1AUV, Ind . Oct. .Hi. Reports
have exapperated laipely the ser
ious situation that exists in Gary.
Until all metropolitan newspapers
develop a type of news pathorinp
that aims at truth rather than .sen
sationalism, a few of them will con
tinue to appravate a prowinp dis
trust of their news sources on the
part of labor- Stories of riot and
bomb throwinp anarchists here
are totally unfounded. The only dis
turbance of any moment occurred
a few hours before the I'nited States
soldiers arrival and it was the direct
cause of the soldiers beinp called.
Some two thousand strikers pa
raded, led by three hundred khaki
clad ex-soldiers, and held a mass
meetinp in defiance of the orders of
Mayor V. F. Hod pes. It was a di
rect challenpe to law and because
of the meager force of state militia
the mayor could only ask for gov
Since then there has been no dis
order. Tho city is under military
control and the strikers say openly
they are plad the military was call
ed in. Kxcept for soldiers on patrol.
Gary today fs the Gary of a month
It is practically impossible to
learn the degree in which foreipn
workinpmen would have been in
fected by bolshevlsm- The military
believe the Infection is widespread,
not only in Gary, hut In every other
similar industrial center. Col. Mapes,
who is in command of the troops,
"We have conclusive evidence that
the strike Is in the hands of the reds
and we can prove lt."
The military believe that a large
percentage of the men still out on
Ftriho are led by I. W. W. and bol
shevik! beliefs. The radicals have
run the gamut of their wares. Men
of foreign birth, foreipn breeding;
men often who cannot understand
the Knglish language and have not
the slightest conception of American
ideals, have been the real teachers
and leaders of many of the foreign
groups. As a result, rattle brains
who have no understanding of the
difference between the civilization of
Russia and America have been tell
ing these people they can take over
the mills and many have believed.
We have known here in Gary that
the radicals were at work. Iut they
speak In a foreign tongue, and not
until the army came did any one
havo any comprehension that the
infection is as widespread as mili
tary investigation would indicate.
And even now some of the people
wonder if the military' re not see
Have nit Heart.
There is no general belief that the
Gary radicals would attempt a revo
lution. A very large majority of po
tential bolsheviks have no heart
for "rough stuff." If they take over
the mills they will want to put on
their Sunday clothes, march over to
the mills and let the bosses do the
work. That sort of bolshevism is not
very dangerous unless it is given an
untrammelled leadership by men of
is these men of action the mili
tary are serkinp out. Thus far eight
are held for deportation. liefere the
military pet through with Gary they
expect to have the trouble makers,
who. with few exceptions are aliens,
turned over to the immigration au
thorities. All of which would indicate that
Clary is not the center of a nation
wide conspiracy as some reporters
ha e imagined. Cheapo is the cen
ter of American radicalism. Gary is
only one of a number of infected
industrial centers, but its proximity
to Chicago has made it something
of a radical experiment station.
Situation K Si-rioii"-
The situation., while not alarming,
is serious. Alien agitators must not
be permitted to u .u h immigrants
their ideas of America.
A vast deal more of effort must
be made by Americans to do our
Kut the trouble cannot be settled
unless there is a change in the rela
tions of capital and labor. Unless
labor is satisfied the radicals will
succeed In their undoubted effort to
seize the machinery of unionism.
Then the situation will not only be
serious but alarming.
Stowaway to Be
' 1 '
k ' . .j. 'i.v.s :.--...
.F ... v 'V. '
h x-w , - iil- -
r jit'."- i- '
v;' -aX. .rf.f. -TTj' -:V;' w ; : w: ,:
It r. V. - : '. - -
'"':- ... O.... A' '''''' -; ' ' " ,; ' Vv : '. ,.0 i
v-. . :. - i . '-'v ' :
ff r n r ' n r- m 1 1 lifi rrr.mi n- r r'iiii" -- - -i tV "t iihLj"T . . - S '
. ... . - " - - ;;',:
-Ice.Gillooot-y- "vittU-? ov tUe "World., s
"Mike" fJilhooley, undisputed oha mplon stowaway, who crossed tho
Atlantic five times and was prompt ly returned, haa at last won his
chance to become a real American. Michael arrived here recently on his
sixth attempt to bust through Kills I sland. and was about to be sent
back, when Mrs. Marion Curry stepp cd in. Mrs. Curry, w ho is the wife of
a wealthy importer, has declared that she will adopt the boy and give
him an education and an opportunit y to become a useful American citi
zen. "Mike," who has quite a reputation as an "African polf" player (asl:
any of the doughboys who shipped with him), is here shown about . to
enjoy his first dinner at the I lött t "V anderbllt. New York, which is now
his new home. Mrs. Curry is herself a Gllhooley, her father having been
Judge Gllhooley of New Jersey.
Issue New Rides For War
Risk Insurance Policies
Discharged soldiers, sailors and
marines who have dropped or can
Celled their war insurance may re
instate it within 18 months after dis
charge without paying the back
premiums, according to advices be
ing received by former service men.
All they will he asked to pay will be
the premium on the amount of in
surance to hr reinstated for the
month of grace in which it was last
paid and for the current month.
If a former service man dropped
$10.000 insurance in January, 1919.
and applies for reinstatement the
first of November for $5,04)0 all he
will have to pay will be the
premium for January (th" month
of grace) on $r.O0O and the premium
for November on $r.,000. In case he
desires to reinstate the entire
amount he formerly carried. $10,
C00. his premium payments will be
the January and October premiums
The Lighter Side
the Day's News
XFAV YORK Alleged somnol
ence may queer Municipal Justice
John 1 Hover's chantvs for reelection-
The lar association, dis
approving Ills candidacy, declares
lie snoozes during trials.
PITTS BUHG People were
"just dying for a. drink." Alarmed
over the rushing business a local
undertaker was doing, police dis
covered an alleged bootlegging
HAKIUSlU'ltG. Pa. Thomas
Toliver Is organi.inp a now ndorcil
church. He was pator of one for
117 years but the congregation re
fuxtl to acUance luni $-." of liN SGO
monthly salary and he quit.
CI.i-IVKLAND, Ohio The yepes
didn't believe in sisns. The Brad
well I.umber Co. safe was marked
empty." The yeggs blew it. ran
sacked it and found lt empty.
KILLED BY TRAIN
P.v nit.-d I'r.fs:
ni.KHART. Ind. ct. e. Sam
Pletcher. teamster, and two h'Ts.s
and two mules were killed by a Big
Tour freight train at a suburban
crossing at 6 o'clock Monday morn
ing. Chester Ceng, who was riding
on the seat with Pktelvr, saved
himself by jumping ;r. tune to avoid
.. .,, .
on the full sum. He will not have
to pay premiums in either case for
the intervening months.
If application for reinstatement is
made promptly the certificate of the
insured concerning his state of
health, which must be as pood as at
the date of discharge or at the ex
piration of the grace period.
which ever is the latter date wfjl be
accepted. If the application is not
made within the prescribed time
limit, however, the formal report of
examination made by a reputable
physician must accompany the
statement of the Insured concerning
Conversion of the reinstated term
insurance into permanent United
States povernment life insurance is
also provided for in the new rulinp
under advantageous conditions. Par
ticulars are beinp received from the
insurance othcer, central depart
Various Anti-bolshevik Forces
Continue to Dominate
P.v tnltp.l Pres:
U'NDON. Oct. 20 The various
anti-bolshevik forces continue their
crushing pressure upon Trotsky's
armies on all fronts i.f the rapidly
narrowing territory dominated by
the latter, aocordinpr to advices re
ceived here Monday.
A News Agency dispat di from
Helsingfors today said that Yu
denitch by a rapid stroke eat of
Gatchlna Sunday. succeeded in
t-lowing up the railway br.dge over
the Tocna. cutting communication
between Petrograd and Moscow. A
Copenhagen dispatch said it was of
ficially announced that Yudenitch
ha.l taken Ligovo, nin miles from
Prepared for Defciw.
According to the c'e'per.hagen
Tid.r.de, a eli.spatch from Keval de
clared the bolshcviki are prepared
for a desperate defense of Petro
grad. It said the City had been di
vided into 10 defensive sections and
that all streets had been barricaded,
with 2.o picked soldiers at each
S ' 1
Further Plans Outlined by
Welfare Committee to Lend
Impetus to Campaign.
Further p'ans for the mass me.-i-inp
of industrial workers, business
and professional men and represen
tatives of plant owners at the high
school auditorium were outlined at
a meeting of the executive commit
tee of the Welfare association at
The purpose of the meeting Wed
nesday niah is to give impetus to
the "Welfare association's campaign
for $.fi0,f00 to care for charity at
home and abroad.
"There will be no money solicited
at the meeting Wednesday night. It
is simply for the purpose of taking
steps to further the drive and to
make it a success." said Chairman
Warde Ii. Mack Monday noon.
Th daily noon meetings of the
ee chairmen will be resumed at
the Oliver hotel Tuesday, it was
announced by Chairman Mack Monday-
The vice chairmen met daily
throughout last week, and at these
mecjtings reports of the progress
made in the various classifications
To Keorive Reports.
At the meeting Tuesday noon it
is expected that some important re
ports will be made, and Chairman
Mack Monday urged a full attend
ance of vice chairmen. He declared
that he would have some important
information to give out relative to
Between 75,00f and JSO.000 has
been contributed to the fund, it was
announced Monday, but by Tuesday
noon It is expected that the amount
contributed to the Welfare fund will
have reached the $100,000 mark.
"Many of the larper factories have
not yet mace reports," said Chair
man Mack, "and we are hopeful that
when these reports come In they will
be very encouraging."
i:peet HcMrt8 Tuesday.
Chairman Mack also said that all
of the business houses of the city
have not made complete reports, and
lie expressed the hope that many of
these would be in by the Tuesday
At the mass meetinp Wednesday
night the wipe earners of the city
are invited to be present and partici
pate in the c rganization. Their views
regarding the methods to be used
In m.aking the drive a success will
be called for, it was announced
WASHINGTON', Oct- 20. "The
president's digestive disturbance has
subsided almost completely," said a
statement issued by his physicians
at 11:2 5 a. m. Monday. "After a
fairly good night he is comfortable
this mornin?," the bulletin con
tinued. The statement was signed by Drs.
Grayson. P.uTm and Stitt.
Dr. Cary T. Grayson's night bulle
"The president had a slight diges
tive disturbance today. Otherwise
his condition is unchanged."
CO l KT WILD lUXTNS.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 20. Chief
Justice White Monday announced
that the supreme court would re
csS from Monday. Oct. 27. to Mon
day. Nov. U.
Starts 'Epidemic9 of
'Elderberry Drun ks ;
He Lands in Jail
P.v I'nited Pres:
" hKCUMITH N, Kan
"Snowba. .1" Iong. a well
known character here. w ,s r -turned
to th" Kansas peniten
tiary to serve out an unexpired
nil as the result of an "epi
demic" of "elderberry" drinks,
of whieh l e was declared In be
the orisina:or. "Snowball," home
on a pankn. made a concoction
at horn- from eld rberrie -which,
öftrer. .-aid. had a de
cided "ku-h." Cases of drunken
ness became fre.;U'-nt. When two
memrers cf a road rang were
found dead drunk in bos ard
th- sherdf' deCii'.ed
"Snowball" up. The
w i n e h o in e-: n a I w a s
ot k of
TO A D DR VE
Important Questions Before Industrial
Committee to Be Decided Is Opin
ion at Capital Today.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 20. P res t Wi! son will not permit the
national industrial conference to bredk. up in a disagreement.
This was learned on hih authority at the white house today.
If any delegates quit the conference, the president will name
substitutes or cause them to be named, it was made clear. Liven
should an entire group walk out the administration would make
an effort to have it replaced.
i Tli e i i, r.a 1 " ' i f : . ? , e . b
PLAN TO HONOR
ST. MARY'S NUNS
;tb.e conference, whieh a-era !b 1 .,;
i 11 a. to . sii'O' onlv I be i 1 1 ( . I : i - and
Government Officials Mavi1-- '"i- -' ",e
Visit South Bend to Take
Part in Program.
Sec'y of War T'.aker, Srr'v of the
Navy Daniels and other hiqh cov-
ernment officers mav come to Soiith
Bend within the next two months if
the efforts of Mrs. 1'llen Kyan Jolly,
chairman of the Nuns of the l'.attle
fiejd committer- eonneeted with th"
Ancient Order of Hibernians are
successful. Mrs. Jollv who for live
years served as preyj-'jent of the ' confer ri' ,. jf tbi ...n .'..!!.. -Iadles
auxiliary of the Hibernians j the bargain in-r, the;, .bri,,; - m a-t
is striving to arrange for an elabor-Jbe cona.j' d as a i u'bt f apar.id
ate ceremony when the V 7 markers j labor if tin- r(.nferen js j. n
for the Nuns of the Uattleti. Id are) Metiib'-,;- .f th, p üü io ij.
erected at St. Mary's college and
academy within the next two
months. If her plans are carried to
a successful conclusion prominent
cabinet members and statesmen will
participate in the exercises.
The llrst shipment of K7 markers
are on their way fo St. Mary's ac
cording to word Mrs. Jolly has juyt
received from the quartermaster
general. The monuments will be
placed on the graves of th sT de
ceased sisters of the Holy Cross who
served as army nurses during the
Civil war. Six of the original
Holy Cross nurses are still living.
To Krect Monuments-
St. Mary's is but one of the fcO
religious communities in the coun
try to receive the markers. Through
the efforts of Mrs. Jollv the monu
ts which are inches high, Hp" !;ivi "!l th" table matters b.
cs wide and three inches .lo-.' f' ''" the rr.nf.-r. r,. .-. Tl..-;, plann-.
inches wide and three inches Ueej
will be placed on the graves of over j to introduce this i.-.rai. r, . - ....n a
2,d 00 nuns who served as nurs- j a vte was takn or. colb-"tive 1 a r
during the war. j gaining. S;-argo v,,id tb.s v.,. ;!
Ten years ago the I tidies' auxil- j give the cor.fe- r-n- a fn- - tart,
iarv of the- Ancient Order e(f Hilar- 1
nians sought through congress to
gain recognition for the Nuns e,f th"
BattUfiedd- They overcame lit!V"u!tv
after ditlieuPy and finally succeeded ,
two years ago in having congr -s j
pass a bill whereby a monument to
the nuns v.eu!d be placed ir. th. '
national cemetery at Arlington, D.
C. Work r.n that monument has
ready begun and will be completed
l i . I ijv v-l 'I. . Uli in'lj l v' . v i . - i ' - .
gation ti be awarded a large num-
her of markers is th- Crsulir.e Order j
of New Orleans. Special recognition j
v. ill be given the r.uns there for
their services in the war of 1 812. .
Th" Mother Seton t.raneh of the'
Sisters of ''harity with headquart- !
ers received the largest number of
markers for 'iii war serv.ee a.- t
thev were situated m the heart of
the severest fighting in the Slienar.-)
doah during a gr.-at par: of th- war.,
YOUNGEST VICTIM OF
llv riatnl P.-.-s;
CHICAG "n '
-0 f:dr.a I. ..-
kart. the youT:gr of the two htrle
D-troit girls who f..-ght off tp.e cf-1
fe-cts of bichloride ot m-rury ad
mir.i vtere i ,y th"ir iii.-ar.e i..eh-:r.
Monday pr-par--I tri return hon.e.
The father plans ; leave this week
with Kdr.a. i efimir.g later fo: Sher
!ey, who is past th" danger mark .
but '.vi'l remain un.b-r the . are e.f .
Dr. Thomas A- "art r for - f w
d: s Jong. r. '
ii)i:mi:k co;itiM. iii:. -
l'.y Pnif-! Pi.--:
oiA'KV. 1!!. t. 2"'. i'ormer ;
'on-ressir.an M. I . Fos.- die.) .
his hom h r Monday TN'- fu.-teral '
will b- held V dn-sd.iy aflrrr.wl i
' o " e tiiis thing i h ' ' i ! . " a i . ;
: iliU to til' attitude t.i k !. ..t 1 i.e
i e . u ; r. ni.an-i'Oi. Su ii,;.h
!s;.ike that the L'.o erimi'-e,; ran!"-
I a tf 1 1 i d 1 1 f'f t h r . : i I I t l : . u i ; i .
: p i e i a s
st ml. Uaicaininu.
! I pi " r rs in the n 1 1 1 :a
I trial onfej. t, were -t:il :n -
; f r f etl e . e 1 ! : e 1 1 ; M ! " t : . f . ' ! ! -tie
! :i ! .a 1 1 1 iric ...lav. '; !. i
i adjourned the nmninir im .-fin; :"
-ion lasted onlv ti
I!) 1 n ' ! t ' ;.
j ennfcrefi e was to i .i'im i'.' at
j p. m.. w hen a vote wa- to !.. t.k'n
on (.lleetie 1,;. rc I in
Fmph'wrs ba- e i.e. n n: m- :,i
caucus alnio-t -out inuousS,
, , . . .
J III.' jHil.lie a Tid lxb or t; i I p s at.
j r,.:),p. tM ,,,,. fa..r ..f tb- .-..i;..,
! t i .- batuainiiiL: i. solution. ineui-
b. r.-, ,s.i
. lirtrathe ,ote , f!. . ii.jtloy-
ers" nroij, Mill d f ii ;!.
Labor men -a; tla -, w ,i (iiii toe
fearing a brak til i;, , .' m.-.k-ing
anuyijal etToits to hold the ..in
ference in s. vision.
The . TU pi. el y,' K I " i j O l!.e.J !);.'
op Tiim: of th" morning . n t i of
1 h- e- in f . ren. !) than an ho ir
Wllile it met to dis.'ljss th'- rii!.V.
ti:- ba rtra in itii; i s,;i;t i.?'..
inn in 'onfi-n-iK.-.
During tins delay .Tu.iu- Jary.
Chairman fari" and l'ranl
Morrison of the A. of 1 . . b Id a
long coj) f-rer.e- v hi. h '.f-L'.m - lii-n
th.ey i : i T informally in the j. ailw
Fearing a complete break of ti e
Conference by ii-a g eee4ie.t c. T"
collective bargaining, John Sf.it .
and oth r iik-p.!'' r-- of the p: :.!,
rroui jdanne.! to try to , e;, t.;;
Cor.fere-;re in S ss,..n
a r !''.- :
CES OF COAL
Wholesale Prices Increase
From 25 to 50 Cents.
Cars Are Scarce.
There wall be r-o ;:'.
crt ase ;:i t;j. r.iai l-r.. c:
. , ,i ,
.-! in 5 I -It" cf t fr- W ..'.!-!.
, , , y, :., .. ,
r als-, ;t r cor ii. g . ; ' ii laud i
. , .
Th,r.. h,t- li( (., , r ...
fr ... .rj.t, ,,( - ; ,f ,
r e e ii I i . W h o ! - i .
tit.i ss i h - r is a i : " h r :
;V;:tr!i;.. A"V.:.. :V:
...,.t. I-. . a ........ . . i .. .
Iii; . .-. . i i . - . II .
,1, "' ! v
hoi lag." of C ats.
' a r (.ii . ; i t . '
t : ; i ' . t r - to 1 '. 4 i a I
V. e h.'t Ve .h:. i' !'
pr -n; i r . r: ..! b . ".': Mo
h ' ! ' I g ' - . . i " r . n i U !l . i "
as .! j- m b ;.- t u ! : o i N
r:g a s
Ti- ! " . : : : of . o .
in -utb '' r-d ' J
ton. Ha;.. . I row ;.:
tor:, l'ocal. o:.!-- Jl": Ir.
2. am! P.h f 7 . 7
. ' s t
t 7 -
B I ! N 1 5 1 1 1 G 1 1 . . --'1
.'iburKh sn.-.-- : id u
that w hi:.y i faud.
I " :
I N NORMAL