Newspaper Page Text
f Tuesday, June 10, 101l.
DISCUSS DUNE PARK IN CHICAGO Question of Moment To Lake Co. Gets Atten tion In Chicago. CHICAGO. June 10. The question of converting the Indiana dunes into a na tional park is receiving considerable at tention In Chicago, a luncheon Was held yesterday at the Chicago Club for the Purpose of discussing preliminary steps toward asking the congress to take steps In that direction. The guests from In diana were W. A. Guthrie, chairman of the state conservation commission, and Richard Licber. director of that organiz ation. Mr. Lueber presented the ideas of Indiana. "e department of conservation," said Mr. Lieber, "which combines the divi sion of geology, entomology, forestry, lands and waters, fish aid game, wtll gladly exert unbending efforts to help In conservation of the remarkable and unique spot in Indiana known as the dunes. In Porter county, where Indiana touches the Great Lakes system, which 1b one of the world's phenomena, sixteen railroad lines, issuing from the greut metropolis of the middle west, traverse this place without spoiling its beaut v. Men more qualified than I have spoken of the dunes as a storehouse of nature's wonders. As it ranks with any of th natural parks it should be preserved as ore. "The United States government may not be ready to initiate the making of another national park, but it is, as I understand it. gladly willing to Wae the initiative to those most extensively concerned. Able men of Chicago are willing to assist in this initiative. It has been said that geographically speak ing. Chicago is most deeply interested in the confirmation of the Indiana dunes Into a national park. Of course, that Is so. The second largest city in the country needs such a breathing spot end a more wonderful one could not lie found the country over, but at that I am not even setting up the claims of Gary for a like need. But I do claim that an awakened state pride will not permit our neighboring state, with lis great city, to claim the exclusive honor of having saved the dunes." A number of speeches were made by prominent Chicago men. It is expectcl that in a slvrt tune the movement for a rational park will take form. TELEGRAPHERS QUIT WORK tContlnued from page one ) company, union officials state, also will be effected. Tresident Konenkamp issued a state ment at S o'clock today in which he de clared the full effeet of the strike prob ably will not h- known for a few days. TO IWCREASE IN TOUCE. "The strike will increase In torce throughout the week." hi Said. "The telegraph workers hive been forced to make a tet of strength because no other avenue of adjustment is open to them. It Is only when the strength lien on the side of the workers that arbitration is pointed to as the way out. V'e ar confident the result will be in our favor." Konenkamp said it was impossible for him to estimate now the number of men out but discredited reports that the Western Union is running one hun dred per cent. ADOPT PEACZPTI. PTCKETINO. Union members in Chicago, it has been decided, will adopt a plan of peace ful picketing. Although no strike of railroad telegraphers has been called, it is un derstood that officials of the railroad telegraphers' union have instruct" their men to refuse to handle commer cial messages. The walkout this morning is regard ed by union officials as a test of strength. If sufficient operators Join in the strike to seriously cripple the telegraph companies, thl- operators be lieve it will demonstrate the power of thir organiation and ultimately force rf-ognjtion of their union, which is the principal issue of the controversy. rSEBS OPXEATOES NOT OUT. For th rrese-nt. press association end broker operators are not involved in the strike although President Konen kamp has intimated that broker rnn rrsy be called out later. Th Interna tional Xews Service and United Tress Af soeiattons. it is stated, are operating un'Jer contract with their operators and h'r.ce are not affected. ALL MUST GIVE INFORMATION INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE! PARIS. June n In th first offic ial communique issupd by the lea gue of Nations, every nation member cf the league is cal'.ed upon to sup ply the secretary-general with full Information regarding political, econ cmlcal financial and social matters essential to the league. The com munique, issued following a meeting cf the organiiatiop committee yester day afternoon also announced that a number of eminent international Jur ists wiU be invited to give advice on the constitution of a permanent court of International Justice. NEW RIOTING IN CARIO INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE) LONDON. June 11 Three persons were killed and several wounded in a fresh oittburst of rioting in Carlo. (Egypt) according to dispatches from Malta today. Troops charged the mobs. f The Chronicie office was destroyed and the union jack was torn up. The trouble centered about the national assembly building. It had been previously reported that the outbreaks of the Egyptian rationalists had been quelled follow ing the arrival of General Allenby in Cario. Widow Crys For Joy. "I couldn't eat anything but raw eggs and sweet milk and was so weak I could hardly walk across the room. I would have been In my grave today if I hadn't taken Mayr's Wonderful Remedy when I did. When 3 think how I have suffer ed with my stomach and how good I feel now I cry for Joy." It is a simple, harmless preparation that remvoes the catarrhal mucus from the intestinal tract and allays the inflammation which causes practically all stomach, liver and Intestinal ailments, including appendi citis. One dose will convince or money refunded. For sale by all druggists. Adv. TAKES SAULSBURY'S PLACE IN SENATE " X?3 : X "KM ft7' f A- r r 4? - t- V . . I- - .1 4 k . s c ( try vv . --isv "V 4 ft Sen. L. Heisler Ball. This is a new photo of Senator L. Heisler Bail of Delaware. He suc ceeds Willard Saulsbury. P" is a He jubiican. COMPLETE REJOINDER BY FRIDAY Big Four Complete Reply To German Counter Proposals Today J3hn Edwin Ncvin (stff correspondent . h. service PARIS. June 11 The complete re Joinder of the allies to the German counter proposals will be handed to Count von Brorkdorff-Rantzau. he-! of the German pace deler-.;on. on Friday. The Big Fr this morning practi cally ..mpleted the economic condit ions and made material progress to ward completing the clauses relating to the League of Nations and the left bank of the Rhine. It is planned to allow the German delegation to pro ceed to Weimar and present the. amended treaty for consideration by the German National assembly. Ger many will then be required to signi fy within a week whether she ac cepts or rejects the treaty. Clemenceau and Lloyd-Georgs ar accepting President Wilson's suggest ions in dealing with the German coun ter claims. The president has sharply rebuked the adamant attitude of both, declar ing: 'Unless there is the speediest act 'on immediately. It Is useless to con tinue. Bolshevism will triumph ovar law and order." His declaration was followed by immediate concessions, making possi ble an early agreement. HOW STOCKS OPENED INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE 1 I NEAV YORK. June 11. The stock I market showed a steady tone at the orening today, although price move ments were irregular. There was little variation, however, after the first fe'ar minutes. U. S. Steel common yielded one point to 107, and after rallying to 10SV. yielded again to below 10S. Bethlehem Steel B opened 1 higher at 89. from which it declined to SS3. Studebaker sold off 2 to 1054, and General Motors declined 2 4 to 22o. Marino common rose to 524 and then declined to 52'. Tobacco Products ad vanced 2 points to 105'i and then de clined to 104. United Cigar opened 2V points high.fr to a new high of 144, fol lowed by a reac'ion to 113. Rock Island cropped to 274. WHITING LAD IS ACCUSED WHITING. Ind, June 11 George Gina. of 1402 Roberts avenue, aged 19 years, was placed under arrest on charges fild against him by Albert Lewis, of East Chicago, charging con tributing to the delinquency of Tony Brecka, Jr. The latter is reported to have stolen a sum of money from his fither nd upon T5e ).g questioned, told of giving a portion of it to Gina. The latter was released on a 11,000 bond, signed by his father. CARNEY AFTER BERGER'S JOB INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE! WASHINGTON. June 11 Joserh P. Carney, of Milwaukee, democratic op ponent of Victor L. Berger, socialist, elected to the house of representatives from Fifth Wlscon district, in the elec tions last November, presented today to a special house committee his claims to the seat, contesting the eligibility of Berger. who Is under Indictment for violation of the espionage act. Good Sl.oe Repairing. Work called for and delivered. 24 hour service. Phone S372 Jacobs' Shoe Shop, 101 State st.. near Hohman. Good Quality Shoes for everybody. 6-4-tf rsr MxaxoinAJtt. In loving remembrance of our dear wife and mother, who parsed away two years ago today. Gone but not to be forgotten. Samuel Cosner and family. Are you readiris The Times? I t PERSONAL I SOCIAL HEWS Masonic Meeting. Hammond Chapter No. 117 K. A. M will hold a State Concocation on Wed nesday evening June 77th. Past and M. Er. M. degrees will be conferred up on a large cla-ss and memhers are urg ed to be present and assist in the work. Visitors welcome. -10-2t WILLIS R. FORD. M. E. H. P. COMING ITElfTS. The monthly "coffee social" of the Ladies' Aid Society of Immanuel's church will be held Thursday afternoon at the church hall in Sibley street. The seventh division of the M. E. Ladies 'Aid Society will be entertsined by Mrs. Fites, 3 Gostlin street, Thurs day afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. McDonald, 107 Highland street, will open her home Thursday afternoon for the meeting of the South Side W. C. T. U. The members who worked in the drive are especially urged to be present. The Fnamon Pleasure Club was de lightfully entertained last evening by Miss Blanche Carroll at the home of Mrs. Virgil Carley, 185 Michigan ave nue. The evening was spent socially with games and music, the prizes in the games going to Miss Clara. Collins. Miss Margaret Johnston and Miss Edna j Comces. Painty refreshments were served in conclusion. The club enter tained as its guest Miss Clara Collins of Crown Point. The next meeting will be In the nature of a birthday party in honor of Miss Louise Stumpf of East Chicago. The Embroidery Club picnic which was announced for next Monday even ing has had to be postponed until Satur day. June 21st. Pedro was played by the members of Circle No. 2 yesterday afternoon at the home Of Mrs. Oscar Plageman where Mrs. Bartel was hostess. There were guests for four tables and honors in the games were won by Mrs. W. P. Wets. Mrs. Peter Toung and Mrs. L. Ward. After the games refreshments were served. In two weeks on Thurs day afternoon there wiU be another meeting of the society at the home of Mrs. Howe in Hohman street. Mr. and Mrs. Louis H. Scheer an nounce the marriage of their daughter Mabel E. Scheer to James V. Rider, son of Mrs. Sarah Rider. Saturday, June 7th. at the home of the bride's parents after which they left for points in Michlgs- The members Of ,v. Urthstane Club were enter-:..t;l at luncheon yesterday at t:..home of Mrs. J. T. Hutton in I Ogden street. Following the luncheon they spent the time with their needle work and enjoyed a delightful social afternoon. The next club luncheon will be given by Mrs. J. M. Turner at hr home. 313 Truman avenue. Mrs. Hutton entertained with th club Mrs. Howard H. Easter of Washburn. Wis.. Mrs. AV11 llam Hutton and Mrs. Alexander Stoiko wltx. There will be held a meeting: of the committees and teachers of the Vaca tion Bible Schools of the Calumet reg ion held at the First Methodist church of Hammond on Friday at 2 o'clock in the afternoon. This meeting is called by the district superintendent. W. A. Squires. All interested are urged to come. Golden Rule Council No. 1 P. Of L. met laet evening at the I. O. O. F. hall, several applications were presented and there was also initiation of a large class of candidates. Reports of the conven tion at BlufTton were heard. Mrs. Sadie Pettlt. one of its members was honored by being elected state associate secre tary. The next convention will be held in Indiana Harbor. Initiation will feature the meeting this evening of Golden Rod Camp No. i 1657 Royal Neighbors at the I. O. O. j F. Hall In State street. ! At the meeting last evening of Htm j mond Chapter No. 370 O. E. S. at the i Masonic eTrr.ple the initiation of a large j class of candidates was followed by a social time in Jne ranqueu r..--ui refreshments were served. Arrange- ' mrnts were made for the meeting on ! the twenty-four which will be preceded ,' by a sixt-thirty o'clock dinner. It will j be Past Matrons and Patrons Night and j will be the final meeting before the 1 summer vacation. ! Mr. and Mrs. Rafo Piper of Gsines j ville. Texas, are the guests of Mr. and ' Mr. P. R- Nelson. Mr. and Mi s. An i drew Mcllwaln and Mr. and Mrs. Wil- liam Toting of Hammond. They expect ; to leave Friday for Marshall. Mteh. i Mr. and Mrs. Fred Iait'z announce the I birth of a daughter Tuesday, June 10, at the Chicago Lying-in hospital. j 1 An evening- meeting of the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society of the First Methodist church st which the husbands of the members were entertained took place last ovening at the home of Pr. and Mrs. T. J. Bassett. 92 Russell street. j There were sbout fifty in attendance, i Mrs. Puncan. the president presn:d over the business session and the re ports of the secretary were heard. J. L Myer conducted the devotions and the program for the evening was in charge of Edward Pedelow. It consist ed of a group of songs by Mrs. Feltier. a pjlaylet, "When Aunt Polly Joined the Missionary Society given by Mrs. P. F. Hix. Mrs. J. T. Otto. Mrs. Fred Malon. Mrs. Edward Pedelow and Miss Gladys Tounger. vocal selections by Mrs. Elsie Freeman and Miss Hazel Tounger and the Mystery Box by Mr. Pedelow. After the program Mrs. r.---sett assisted by Mrs. Witham and Mrs. Lee served dainty refreshments and there was a very enjoyable social hour. Between two and three hundred pa trons and friends of the Lincoln school heard the program given at the meeting of the Parent-Teachers association last evening at the school. It was an elaborate and very enjoy able program, including numbers by the school children and piano and vocal selections and readings by out side talent which were especially de lightful. A social hour followed dur ing which ice cream and cake were served. Mrs. Giles Warner, 89 Carroll street will be hostess Thursday afternoon to the Baptist Woman's Union. It will be Bible study day and the pro gram will be in charge of Miss Lillian Forch. Times news service is the best effort' can furnish. THE TIMES. Peels Off Corns Between Toes The Great Corn Loosener of the Age. Never Fails. Painless. A corn mashed, squeezed and crushed, all day long. In between two toes! Ton ran try the desperate, "treat 'em rough" way and try to dig it out and fall. Or, "Ttfo Drop of 'Gets-It'. That's All !" you can try the sensible, peaceful, pain less, easy way and use "Gets-lt." It's easy for "CSeis-lt" to remove corns in hard-to-get-at places. It's a liquid a wonderful I'ainless formula it has never been successfully imitated. Tt settles on the corn, and dris immedi ately. Instead of digging out the corn, you pee) it out painlessly. There's no sticky plaster that doesn't stay "put." no salve that irritates or rubs off. You reach the corn easily with the litth- glass rod in the dork cf every "Gets-Tt" bot tle. It does not hurj the trus flesh. Try It. trot and smilol It's a blessing; never fails. "Gets-It." the guaranteed, money-back corn-remover, the only mre way. costs but n trifle at any drug store. M'f'd by K. Lawrence A- Co., Chicago, 111. Sold In Hammond and recommended hs the world's best corn remedy by J. W. Weil and Harry's Drug Store. Adv. "Boy Scout Column DOINGS AT OK-SHEE-IA. Yesterday was a big day at Camp Ok-shee-la. The Heliograph was kept busy sending flashes of light to at tract passers-by and occasionally a Scout would flash a message to show how it worked. The Heliograph is a wonderful signaling instrument that will send a beam ot sun light in a straight line for twenty to thirty mil es. By means of a sh-'ler short and long flashes be sent and mes-saa- -tinveyed. St. Casimir's troop sent six uni formed Scouts to assist In the window demonstrations which were put on at the Lion Store. Hammond Hat Shop and Kamradt Furniture store on State street. In the evening the Scout Band gave a concert and then the Scouts present were put through some drill work in "carries." After this Messrs. Batony and Finn assisted the executive in some very Interesting relay work. Th large crowd howled with delight to see Elton Stlnson and others Juggle a nine pound brick. The hat relay was interestinir and required quick thinking. Scoutmaster Malon Introduced a med icine ball which was vigorously used though the weather was warm. Coun cilmen Cox and Slmpklns were Inter ested spectators. Charles Howard spent some time telephoning for 10 feet of "skirmish'' line and called on Scoutmsster Coop er at the Model In search of a piece. Charles Is wiser now. Scout Charles Levin made a flying trip to Postle wattes for a four cornered triangle. H is a bright lad and a member of the ' rial High -4hooV, HV "chief worry is to get a pair of laggings that will meet around his chubby legs. After" taps" Scout Nagdeman tried to have several sacks of pop corn de livered at his tent, but part of the load was intercepted and the purvey or put to flight. However. Ice cream rones were later served as a solac. Sam Is still looking for a pound of steak that he lost at breakfast. The executive wishes to acknowledge with thanks a generous plate of hot. home-made biscuits, which Mrs. Schoble kindly sent In for breakfast. Not content with this donation sh later sent a most excellent rake. Scouts should visit the Schoble studio end see samples of the new Scout photos. The folders have our mono gram in gold and there Is a special background for Scouts. I'ori'.ght the drumr.ters wl en tertain and Scouts from the several troops meeting on Wednesday will be present. Tomorrow the teachers of the Cen tral school will be the guests of the executive at luncheon. mti'hdav the big rY. Scouts You should all plan to be out Saturday. Those who can will meet st Central school for the flag ceremony. All buglers who can blow "To the Coior" are asked to be pres ent at S a. r.i. Harrison Park is the s'at of Inter est at 10 a. m. Scouts will have op portunity to display their prowess and I pr:ss will be given to the winners, j 1.30 p. m. will be the time for start Irg the grand parade. Prurr. and bu K rovp members all should be on hand and every Scout, recruit, com missioned troop leaders, and commit teemen, etc. The parade will be sbort and then all will attend the BIJou where a special Scout show will be ta;red. The boys will sing and a good time Is promised. At 7:30 every Sout and every per son who has any connection with the Hammond Scout work is ucged to come to Central school grounds for a b'.g reception. Some startling events will be stasred and a big time is promised as a fitting finale for Scout Week. RF1 MlSlfUX. Scouts are urged to get into the Drum and Rugle Corp now while there is opportunity to assist in rais ing the funds for the new instructor. Tt-ose who are expecting to secure a drum or bugle soon should be sure to sell tickets so that they will be entitled to membership in the Corps. The music mart w-ill furnish brass bugles suitable for our Corps at $4-50 each. HOW MAM t Those selling tickets should try to sell as many ss possible. There is p.o prlre for the one selling the larg est number, but it will be a source of satisfaction to all who sell their Too Late To Classify LOST Knights Templar charm and chain. Reward. Mr. Nelson, Citizen's National Bank. 6-ll-3t- twenty for they wiU feel that they have honestly earned their right to receive the benefits of the money to be raised. Those selling tickets should return the money to Mr. Emery at Lake Coun ty Savings and Trust Co. All returns f-houll by In by next Thursday, June 20th. ASSOCIATE MF.MBKRiHIPS. . Scouts having blanks and securing associate memberships should make their returns to their Scoutmaster's direct. Scoutmasters should make re turns to the Scout Office as there i-' no committee in charge of that par ticular work. All checks should be payable to Boy Scouts of America. PICKFOED FILM BY OWN COMPANY 'Paddy Long Legs" in which Mary Plckford has the most appealing role of her career, and which will be pre sented at the PeLuxe theater today, tomorrow, Friday and Saturday, Is one of the most celebrated stories of the past decade. It first appeared in the Ladies' Home Journal. vvnre It was hailed as the most humanly in teresting serial in the history of that publication. It soon followed in book form, and was read in every city of the English speaking world. One million copies were sold, so that Jean Webster. a voung woman not long out of col li ge, made a fortune from this single work. Of course the stage claimed it. and under Klaw and Erlanger management it "cleaned up." making hundreds of thousands of dollars for the producers. The part of Lady Abbott, the or phan girl. Is or exactly suitd to Mary p;o!ford. For a long time Miss Plckford has been anticipating the part, for it was inevitable that she f-hould play it once the theatrical pro ducers were willing to turn over film right. Thse M'.ff Plckford pur thased recently for J4n.-"00. MANY NEW BICLCLE THEFTS Increasing number of bicycle thefts in Hammond lad the police to believe that a well organized gang Is res ponsible as only the best bicycles are being taken. Three thefts were re ported yesterday. Harold Cartwrlght. 432 Michigan ave.. says his wheel was taken from in front of the Ortt shoe store between 9 and 10 o'clock last night. A. L. Spivack. 443 Sibley st.. left his wheel in front of the Lion store and it was taken at 4 o'clock. At about the same time the bicycle of Harry Cole. 237 Gostlin st.. was taken from in front of the postoffice. NEW BILL AT THE ORPHEUM Folks leaving the matinee perfor mance t the Hammond Orpheum thea ter today were still laughing over the stuff pulled off by those two comedy kings. McCasky and Sterrard. In their skit "Two Beds." The setting af fords all the chance in the world for the cutups to show off at their best. The comedy heads the program for today, tomorrow and Friday. Other sets are Pepper & Stoddard, club Jug glers; Holxman & Perry, a comedy musical novelty; Grunoy & Young, singing, talking and d.incing and the Fondel'l Trio, a European novelty. In addition to these five good vaudeville acts there is another episode of Ruth Roland's thrilling serial, "The Tiger's Trail." BERT FLEWELLING DIES AT HOSPITAL Following a serious operation which offer-d scant hopes of saving his life, Bert Flewelling died yesterday at St. Margarets hospital In Hammond. Mr. Flewelling was forty-seven years old and leaves a wife and six children. Mrs. Thomas Pierce, of Hammond Is a daughter. A son. Marion Flewelling had J-ist arrived home from France. The body was taken to Shelby, where funeral and burial will take place to morrow. NO ACTION ON SCHOOL SITE TAKEN i No action relative to the purchase of a site for the new East Hammond school building was taken by the Hammond Board of Educatfon in its session last evening. This was the first meeting since the election of L. L. Bomberger to the board to succeed A. J. Preesen. The session was large ly taken up with the signing of con tracts with the teachers for next year. Practically all of the present force will reanain with the schools next year, there being few changes. LABOR ISSUES A PROTEST i INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE ATLANTIC CITV. N. J.. June 11 A resolution protesting against war-time. prohibition, was Introduced at todays l I nn of ithe toonvenVon of the Aint.ican Federation of Labor, it was signed by 100 presidents of various organizations affiliated with the fed eration. President Samuel Gompers. of the Federation, spoke in favor of the res olution, which provides for a labor j mission to go before congress and ex press their opposition to the war time prohibition measures. The resolution was submitted to the committee on resolutions after long debate. BURLESON ON STRIKE INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE ! ' WASHINGTON, June 11. "The pres- j ent strike of wire employes iu -wholly 1 without Justification." declares Post master General Burleson, in a statement this afternoon. "Our information Is that the telegraph traffic has not been d layed. and the information received in dicates that it will not be delayed." liurleson added. BERGER AFTER HIS SEAT (INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE! WASHINGTON. June 11. Pre-emp- tory challenge of the power of congress to deny him a seat in the house of rep resentatives on the charge of disloyalty was made by Victor Berger at the open ing session this morning of the house elections committee, which is to de termine his eligibility. Times- news service is the best that money can buy and honest effort can furnish. FRENCH WOMEN PLAN MONUMENT TO U. S. SISTERS U v f h ft..'- - -- 7- i '- ' ' " ,;- yr' . . . f 1 1 v,v 'W "1 , " V h J I lt -f Vlme. S. Ferouse. above, and Duchesi D'Uzes. A committee of leaders amonsr th French women's organizations is ar rancinjr for a monument to be erect ed in Paris in honor of the women oi the United States for their heroit work and sacrifice in the world war. Mrne. S. Perouse, president of on of the French Red Croas societies, and Duchess D'Uzes are two of the prominent members of the commit tee. U. S. TEMPERANCE LECTURERS ARE REFUSED PASSPORT INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE LONDON. June 11 That a number of American temperance lecturers who were preparing to come here for an "international dry campaign" were refused passport sat the request of ihe British government, was reported here today. ' Nevertheless the Anti-Saloon League of America, has already started work in Great Britain. William E, John son, organizing secretary of the league, has already taken a suite of offices in Fleet street and as evidence that lie expects a long fight ahead of him he has leased them for fifteen years. CALL ON ELECTRICAL -WORKERS INTERNATIONAL NEWS SERVICE) ATLANTIC CITV, N. J, June 11 A resolution is being considered asking the electrical workers to call a nation-wide telephone strike on Monday In sympathy with the !egraphers( strike, it was reported at the Ameri can Federation of Labor convention this afternoon. a NEW GARY BUILDING PEMITS John Kerr Co., 305 Jackson street, two story brick residence. $7.OP0: 363 Monroe street, two story brick resi dence. $6.:oo. and at 342 Harrison St.. one story frame residence. $1.0n0. Otto Brown. 1232 Roosevelt street, two story frame flat. $5 300. 71 H, w y $ ' x. f ' 4 if l" Reduced Prices on Fruits and Vegetables 1 car Minnesota Potatoes, per bu $1.25 1 car Michigan White Potatoes, per bu $1.40 1 car Fancy Idaho Russet Potatoes, bu: . . .$1.65 New Potatoes, per lb 8c Oranges, per dozen 25c, 35c, 40c, 50c Lemons, large size, per dozen 30c Bananas, per dozen 30c and 35c Grape Fruit, each .' 10c Pineapples for canninc:, large size, per case. $5.25 Each 18c Pineapples, size ofic, each 15c; per dozen $1.75 This is the week for canning pineapples. Strawberries, per quart 30c Peaches, large size, per dozen 25c California Cherries, per lb 25c Cantaloupes, each 15c Xew Cabbage, per 11) 5c Bermuda Onions, per lb 10c Fancy Ripe Tomatoes, per lb 15c Wax Beans, per lb 10c Asparagus, per bunch 10c Cucumbers, each 5c Leaf Lettuce, per box 20c Strictly Fesh Eggs, per dozen 45c Free Delivery to All Parts of the City. icaso rrocmce to. STATE STREET AND OAKLEY AVE. Opposite Postoffice. Hammond, Ind. Page Five. HAMMOND SUPERIOR COURTS Annie Jones, of Hammond, has fil ed suit for divorce from Bud Jones. The complaint, filed this morning In the Hammond superior court by At torneys Eoone A Murray, states that they were married November 1. 1912. and separated February 15. 191J. She says Bud abandored her and in the six years since their separation has failed to support her. Ha t In Elgin. IK. Mato Cuk. of East Chicago, has fil ed a complaint on account against Joseph H. Jurcich, through his at torneys. Riley, Hembroff, Pyer and Reed. SCHERERVILLE One of the prettiest weddings of the eeason was solemnized at St. Mich ael's church here this morning, when Miss Mane Erb, much feted as a bride-to-be, was united in marriage to George P. Ke;lman, of St. John. At 9 o'clock the guests assembled at the church, which was beautifully decor ated. Rev. William Berg officiated, the double ring ceremony was used. The young couple were attended by Miss Cecelia Keilman. sister of the groom and Alfred Hilbrich, of Ham mond, Ethel Wolf, of Hammond, car ried a beuatiful basket of sweet peas and Clarence Hiibrlcn earned the lily with the rings. Afte.r the ceremony a sairn-t'uous wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride, which was pret tily decorated with the bride's coCors of pink and white. In the evening Mr. and Mrs. Keilman started on t)lr honeymoon, which, they will spend visiting places of interest in the east. Both young people have a large cir cle of friends who wish them many happy year of married life. Mrs. Keilman formerly attended High school at Crown Point and Pyer and taught school at St. John and Scher erville. Mr. Keilman is a progres sive young farmer and when they return from their trip they will make their home en a farm. DYER NEWS Mrs. Tony Fagen visited with her sister, Mrs. Margaret Murphy. Sun day. Peter Schaller transacted business at Hammond recently. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Stommel re turned to their home on Wednesday morning. The government sent out circulars "Hoosier Thrift" to be distributed to ill members. Thrift week runs from June 23 to June 80. Pledge cards will be distributed throughout the state for the week of June 23. tveryfcody will be asked to sign these cards. Why not Invest? The war savings stamps mature In five years and bring you 4 per cent, compounded quarterly- MISS MARTIN TO GIVE PARTY This evening at 5:40. Miss Martin, principal of the Jefferson school. Gary will take the entire teachers staff to Miller beach for an outing. The guests include Misses Brufter, Weg ber. Jones. CNiel. Colban. Ester brookj. Olover. Rice. MT.tier. "Pavie. Lockridge and Crown: Mrs. fconltng lee and Mrs. Wood; and Messrs Jones, Hotchkiss and Crown, and the program as arranged is for delightful times among the educators. WOMAN BURGLAR IS CAUGHT A woman burglar, colored, giving her nam- as Mara Gardner, and liv ing at 22nd and Washington St.. Gary, yesterday, while in the act of burglar liing the home of Mrs. M. J. Baker. T37 Jefferson st., was discovered and captured by Mrs: Baker who held her until the police arrived. The burglar woman had stolen a pocketbook from Mrs. Baker and in her endeavor t6 es cape dropped It.