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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, August 18, 1913, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 6

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MONI.r, AlT.rST 19. 191.1
110 1Vrt Colfax Avenue. South Bend. IafiUn
F.ntered as ieconJ cla3 matter at the Poetefllce at South Ben6, Indiana
Summer Food for Children and-Invalids
tXa'Ay and
Sunday, In Advance. pr Dally and ..day by Ik tree. .llo
....... .....IS. 00. Dally, single copy 2o
Bunoay. elnrle copy
Daily rtcd Punday in advance. per yar i.$4.CC
Daily. In advance per year . ft.OO
I Children, Invalids and very old peo
ple can practically he classed under
one heading when it comes to the
selection of preparation of summer
If your name appears in the telephone dlrecto-y you can telephone
your want "ad" to TNe News-Times o tnce and a, bill will b mailed softer ttM
Insertion. Home pho.e 1161; Bell phone 2100.
cose; lohekzen a woodman
Foreign Advertising Representatives.
t"5 Fifth Avenue. New York. Advertising Batlfilnf. CnlcaffS
A ruorosiTioN that stands.
Th'i News-Times' rerent editorial on
"A Progr-sjdv City" extorted thrc
separate and distinct howls from the
Tribune in one d,iy. The howls were
ths outward manifestations of the in
ward spasms the- Tribune was having.
Th? Tribune n-wr ;iys anything
rood about South Hnd without en
cumbering it so heartily with quali
fications that it might better have been
left unsaid, and it grinds the Tribune
to have anyone speak unqualilicdly
well of South Hend.
Howl No. i: "if .-outh Rend had
had non-pnrtlsan Kovernment for the
past 12 years the chances are it would
have been as far advanced, if not
farther, than it is today and would
7iae had lower tax rates also."
Doesn't that remind you of your
primary grade? Imperially the also
and the if. Unable- to truthfully deny
the .statement of The News-Times that
the rapid progress- made by South
Dend the past 12 years is characteris
tic of a well governed city and the
product of intelligence and honesty in
the administration of public affairs the
Tribune resorts to the infantile expe
dient of Faying tho same thins mig:
hyo happened under a non-partisan
form of government. Perhaps so. but
it never has. anil tho prospect is it
never- will, if the present "non-partisan"
movement is a sample of what
the Tribune means.
Howl No. 2: "It's wise to claim as
much as possible of South liend's ad
vanceo as being due to the excellent
administrations of the past 12 years.
The claim is subject to 75 per cent
discount y the people."
"liy the pople:" "Why. who kept
Mayor Fogarty in otlH-e two terms and
elected Mayor Coetz to succeed him?
You wouldn't pretend that any politi
cal parry did it of its own strength?
The people (0 it. people of all par
ties, just as they nominated Patrick
Joyce at the primary and will elect
him mayor in November.
And where do you apply tho dis
count? To the nubile improvements
that have been, made and to the ele
vation of the standard of citizenship
that has followed the creation of bet
ter living conditions, or to what?
What has been done for South Fend
by tho city administration during the
past 12 years is not subject to dis
count under any honest estimation of
value. It cannot ho discounted ex
cept by such political loan sharks as
the Tribune.
Howl No. ?,: "Well. Its something of
a concession to hear it was the finan
cial distress of 1 1 0 7 that rid S'outh
Hend of some undesirable citizens and
not the beneficent administration of
Mayor oiletz."
Not a concession at all, merely a
statement of fact. Unfortunately, per
haps. Mayor Coetz does not possess
the authority to rid the city of all its
undesirables. The laws regulating
the dishonest, the immoral, the de
fective and such is not broad enough
to catch in its net a class of
undesirables who pose as the saviors
of a city that ti'tesn't need saving.
The Tribune cannot pet away from
the proposition framed in that edi
torial in The News-Times, that the
Lipid advar.ff made by the city of
... I. t -. 1 1 . . 1 a 1 . . . ...
.-ouui in-niii uuniif; me past i vears
in public impr ements, population,
citizenship and general prosperity are
characteristic of a well governed city.
That stands!
ience and so fairly operated that every
patron will be a defender. As in the
case of the uez canal the safety of
the American waterway will be gaur
anteed in a large degree by commun
ity of interest.
The fortifications and military
force provided for have been decided
upon after careful consideration of
the question from all points of view.
That the provisions for defense, all
things considered, will he adequate
government officials believe. Should
events prove that the necessities have
been underestimated tho error can be
remedied without danger because cf
the reasons given.
Tokio dispatches Indicate as earnest
a desire for permanent friendship
with the United States as that mani
fested by this country, hut neither
government seems able to find a satis
factory solution r the problem pre
sented by th; iien land laws
This, we surmise, must inevitably
be the case where a bar against cit
izenship exists. To live in neighborly
friendship without the closest social
and political relations must ever prove
a difficult thing. A friend who must
be held at arm's length will always
bo doubtful of his standing. Under
the circumstances there will always
be opportunity for apprehension of
an open break.
i. parently there is no way in
which the United States can relieve
Japan of the feeling that exclusion
from holding loud in California is a
grievance, and a grievance is not
easily put aside. It Is an irritant
that seizes every chance to make
itself disagreeable. Outwardly and to
all intents and purposes Japan may
remain friendly, but inwordly the
grievance will continue to grind.
Until the Japanese become desir
able of the. United States this state of
affairs must continue. It cannot be
avoided, and it Is going to require
the exercise of forbearance on tho
part- of both nations to maintain
peaceful relations. Naturally the
people of Japan resent the imputation
cast tipon them by the alien land
laws. They and the press will con
tinue agitation against this discrim
ination. It will be only through government
al policy that the things the two na
tions Cannot agree upon will be sub
ordinated to those which are regard
ed of more importance for the com
mon good of both.
foods.. Light soups, broths and
creamed ;irrees, lean ifat, if meat
Is allowed, chicken and fresh fish,
fresh vegetables, seasonable fruit.
preferably cooked, bland egg and milk
dishes, constitute Ideal summer diet
for the above-named crroun. and
sponge cakes, light puddings, hot or
cold, with some simple ice creams,
wafers and sweet toast, gives sufficient
variety without offering heavy sweets.
such as cakes and pastry. Often you
may have a capricious appetite to
deal with. In that case select some
pretty dishes, contrive a few novel
decorations of the otherwise plain
foods and always hace fresh and im
aculate table service and linen. To
save washing you may use some of
the pretty napkins, especially for chll-1
dren, and they, as well as the sick,
will enjoy their glass of milk or sup of
broth much more if It Is served with
the little sippets, or lemonade straw.
(Remember to use a graded one
half pint measuring cup. All measure
ments are level.)
Reef and Veal Soup.
Ingredients One knuckle of veal,
one-half pound of lean beef, six cup
fuls of water, one cupful of diced
vegetables, salt and nutmeg to taste.
Method Wash the meat and pour
on the cold awter, place In covered
kettle and simmer very slowly. After
two hours add the vegetables, peas,
carrots and a small potato and onion.
Now simmer another two hours, then
strain through a cheese cloth that has
been wrung out of cold water, season
to taate and add a little boiled rice,
fine noodles or vermicelli. If pre
ferred, this may be served plain as a
broth in cups or a well-beaten egg can
be stirred into each portion just be
fore removing from the fire. If
noodles or vermicelli are used, cook
in rapidly boiling water before add
ing to soup, as both increase materi
ally in cooking. Only a vers' little will
be required for one portion. If kept
I in a cold place, this broth can be used
for the second day.
If you have a fireless rooker start
the meat as directed above. After one
half hour add the vegetables, and as
soon as soup is boiling rapidly cover
and pack in cooker for about three or
four hours. Be sure to take up and
cool as soon as time is up, as meat
will sour if left in cooker too long in
hot weather.
Milk Punch.
Ingredients One fresh egg, three-
quarters cupful of rich milk, one
teaspoon of sugar, a pinch of salt.
Lantern, Cjpai; atid Cloak
at Gold
V' V- m m
of , B
(the melting pot)
Method Beat egg with a revolv
ing egg beater until thick and creamy,
add sugar and beat in well, add salt
and milk and continue to beat until
frothy. Serve in tall glass. Some like
a few gratings of nutmeb or a pinch
of cinnamon with this.
Fruit Wliip.
IngTedlents One-fourth cup of
(ruit pulp, white of one egg, sugar
as needed or one-fourth cup of thick
Method Use stewed prunes, peach
es or apple sauce, rub fruit through
fruit press and sweeten to ta5te, whip
white stiff, beat in the fruit, then
mound in a saucer or sherbet cup and
place the stiffly whipped cream on
top. This may also be served with
thin custard.
Custard Sauce.
Ingredients One cup of milk, two
tablespoons of sugar, one tablespoon
of corn starch, yolk of one egg.
Now Pinkel loved the daughter e.f
the king. Put he had never hoped to
be able to win her. This was a won
derful opportunity for him and he
made up his mind to get the prize
offered him, or die in the attempt!
He knew that the old crone would
be looking for him this time. He be
lieved that there would be very- little
chance of his getting the golden shawl
without being hurt, and perhaps
"I will go, whatever happens."
thought Pinkel, pushing his little
boat off into the lake.
Tb.e brothers were delighted for
Udng frightened to pie-
and losing his he.td, Pinkel turrvM to
her and said: "I-ar mother, inas
much as you are K"ing t kill me. wi'.l
you not allow me to choose the way '.r
which I must di? I would .o much
rather eat myself t death than t
have my head cut off!'
The old crone looked at Pinkel f. r
a minute and then said: "Very well:
you shall kill yourself eating this hot
porridge, which is now boiling on the
Pinkel made ready. He sat dorn
before the porridge and began to eat.
For every spoonful that he put in h:s
mouth, he put two down his
nec k
di:i i;nsi: of thi: canal.
i ount .Maurice ie 1'erigny, a
i rencn explorer, expresses the opin
ion that it will require 2 5,000 instead
of ,00k soldiers to property protect
the Panama canal. Perhaps if asked
the count would sa that the United
tatts should hae an army of 250,000
men and a nay twice the present
That is the i:uropan idea as ox
pn .--'t d through a Trench source. In
Furope the element o time is an
Important factor. In America it is of
1 c consequence. I caue of the
propincuity of rival powers European
nati"::s must be prepared to go to
war at a moment's notic. Before
The so-called citizens campaign
the South Bend Tribune i3 boosting in
Fort Wayne is being conducted in the
interests of the corporations. The
so-called citizens' campaign in South
Bend is being conducted exclusively
for the benefit of the Tribune-Happ-Keller
IN the first place we wouldn't name
a boy of ours after a statesman,
whether near or great. If we should,
however, presenting a purely hypo
thetical case, we would want to wait
until the statesman was sufficiently
dead and duly burled as a precau
tion against backfire.
We have seen too many worthy
young men handicapped with names
that can be found in the hall of In
famy or whose prospects didn't pan
out as they promised to at the time
the Innocent child was tagged.
It is far better to go back to the
Bible, where the record is complete
and the chance of controverting it is
SO mtich has been said about carry
ing or using the big stick that we are
in danger of forgetting the original
saying: "Carry a big stick and speak
softly and you shall travel far." Can
you beat it? M.
NO valid objection can be made to
men wearing white sox, but they
should do it as unobtrusively as pos
sible out of consideration for the
IT is as hard to get a joke by that
faithful guardian of the public, the
proof reader, as for a camel to pass
through the eye of a needle, to use a
trite expression.
Adam Pliule lias Come Hack.
Kd. M. P.: It's been some time
since your columns were decorated
with my. literary designs the fact be
ing no fault of my own. For while
writing my last contribution my foun
tain pen went dry and I just man
aged to get it filled. In the meantime
what has become of the bunch? Sal
Soda, V. C, January, Sal V. and O,
yes! Casslhurns. I heard they were
all injail. is it so? If so why not?
I almost forgot to mention B. B. Shot.
Where is he? Hound 'em up. Get
'em together and lets start something.
Whatcha Sav?
WHAT has become of the old-fashioned
man who ever and anon sent
word that he had found some fine
mushrooms in the back woods lot and
to come over to supper?
SIH: That old fashioned drygoods
counter had three brass tackheads for
a yard, two for a half yard and one
for a quarter yard. I have mental
picture or our departed friends, Fred
Ellsworth, George Wyman and "Cap"
Rose running the calico over them.
is described as a small man with
twinkling eyes, a good natured face
and a good sense of humor. Per
haps, after all, his demand for the
governor's playthings is Just one of
his little jokes.
Whore Woman Conies Back.
O, woman! in our hours of ease.
Uncertain, coy. and hard to please,
And variable as the shade
By the light quivering aspen made:
When pain and anguish wring the
A ministering angel thou.
IT takes two and a half yards to
make a skirt, about the same as for a
pair 4f pants.
SUPPOSING Col. Mulhall estab
lishes the truth of all he has testified
to, what are we going to do to him?
IT seems that the innocent young
men who induced the guileless girls to
go to Reno had no intention of violat
ing the Mann act. They say so them
selves. What they did could just as
well have been done in a perfectly
harmless intrastate way.
WE are emazed that Kansas should
be suffering from thirst at this season
of the year.
........ ... ;.y.: ;
, xCC:.-:-.-.S-:T 'C-
The ostensible object of the Trib-une-Happ-Keller
campaign is to put
political parties out of business In
South Bend. As there is only one
political party doing much business
in South Bend democrats will under
stand that the triple combination is
after their party.
The so-called citizens' movement is
nothing more nor less than what The
News-Times has said it is, the scheme
of a small clique to get poltical con
trol of the city. The Tribune's declar
ation that it must decide on the merits
of the ticket nominated proves it.
Method Beat yolk with the sugar.
dissolve the starch with three spoon
fuls of the milk, place the rest of
milk in. double boiler. When hot stir
in the starch. As soon as it begins to
thicken add the yolk and sugar. Beat
in well. Then let cool before serving.
Rice Cooked in Milk.
Ingredients One and one-fourth
cups of milk, one-fourth cup of rice.
one tablespoon of sugar, a pinch of
Method Wash the rice well, heat
the milk in double boiler, stir In the
rice, cover and simmer for twenty
minutes. Now add salt and sugar.
stirring on bottom of kettle. Cover
and cook twenty more minutes. If
rice is not tender by that time and
most of the milk absorbed cook
little longer. Serve warm with a little
sugar and cinnamon (optional) and
cream. This will make three mod
erate helpings.
LiJMfJ J ) ...... , ,
they were sure Pinkel would be trap
ped this time.
After thinking and thinking what
would be the best way to do. Pinkel
decided on a strange plan. To carry
this out, he bound a big bag around
himself, under his clothes. Then he
started out. going boldly onto the
island, and right up to the door of
the hut!
"That you?" called the old crone
when she saw Pinkel afar off.
"Yes, mother dear," answered
Pinkel very bravely and gaily.
"Well, my dear bo.y, you got away
from me twice. This time I am not
going to let you get out of my power.
You hae stolen my golden lantern
and my goat with the golden horns.
Now I shall make you pay for them."
She took a large knife from off the
top shelf and prepared to make a
quick ending of poor Pinkel.
and into the big bag which he wore
under his clothes.
He ate and ate and ate! The old
woman started and stared and stared!
At last when she though he was
nearly dead with eating. P;nkel g.te
the bag an awful slap and it burst!
The old crone saw the porridge run
ning out over the floor and she
thought, of curse, thit Pinkel had
"Goody, goody," she cried, running
out into the yard to tell her daughter.
Rut as the weather was rainy. sh-"
took the beautiful g-ddon c!ak whih
she hail been wearing, and laid it on
a chair.
This was Pinkel's chance. He made
a rush for the shawl. Then he ran
out of the door and down to lus boat
and home to the paface.
Of course he got his regard and
lived happily ever afterward!
RUSHVILLE. Ind.. Aug. 17. Rush
ville homes will be opened for the
fourth time to entei.in ministers of
a Methodist Episcopal conference.
Tuesday, Sept. 16, when the 82nd an
nual session of the Indiana confer
ence, comprising the churches of Indi
anapolis and those in the entire south
half of Indiana, will begin here.
The Rev. W. H. Wylle, pastor of the
St. Paul M. E. church here, is arrang
ing for the entertainment of the vis
iting ministers during their week's
stay. The sessions will be presided
over hy liishop V. F. Anderson of
Cincinnati. W. H. Baldridge of Indi
anapolis will be secretary.
Ileal lake is to be bought by the uni
versity trustees and withdrawn from
cultivation and stock grazing. Th.
idea is that if people and animals are
kept off this land the water in the
lake will be absolutely pure. The
tract of land will be about L'Ofi acres
in extent. The lake has already been
stocked with 110.00 1 black bass. Tb
university water system has been built
within the last two cars at a cost ,.f
about $4 0,000.
a cost of about $30,000 Indiana uni
versity is preparing to have the lake
from which it obt;ns its water sur- i
rounded by a primeval jungle. Ail !
the land which drains into the arti-
OLIS. PLYMOUTH. Ind.. Aug. 1. Will
iam Showaker, age f.o, committed su;.
ei.le here ) y taking acid. He leave.-;
a wiibw and two children at Indi
anapolis. It is said lie was a paroled
prisoner about to be taken back to
Michigan City to cornpb te an eicht
year sentence.
DAYTON. Ky. A crowd nearly
mobbed a demur maid who appeared
on the beach here wearing a green
; silk slit bathing skirt that exposed a
very sheer green silk stoekini:.
C. N. F.
"fourth question". While it is sur
prising that the "fourth question"
should have been asked, it is more sur
prising that you were unable to an
swer it. Here is the answer. The
billboard on which the advertisement
referred to appears, is the property of
the South Bend Billboard Co., has been
standing for years, has in that time
carried ads. of various concerns or
businesses, as have the other boards
owned by the S. B. B. Co. The site
for the Chautauqua tent originally se
cured by me was on Michigan av. and
cott st.t but on arrival of the tent
the lot was found to be too small. I
then secured use of Keifer's lot. but
not the right to remove the billboard,
and the ads. then, and now, on the
board were not put up with the
knowledge that the Chautauqua would
be held on these grounds.
Citizens Primary
Saturday, Aug. 23rd
any r.ati
invade it
cope with it could
'si'.v-ii'iis on the western
misphere the United States would
r ady to m-.t it in battle by land
or ea.
E iropv-an nations depend upon
v.-, f,,
enforced readiness the United
up its voluntary resources.
passing an
L'niT is
r- t . . ' I i- r f
! i" e
pinion on the netds of
the United States in the matt r of
difin-e. sir.ee he must he unable to
rompreher.d the marvelous resources
and i r.cy of a nation whose
nrmie- are assembled and whose bat-
No democrat who has any pride
in what his party is accomplishing in
national and state affairs or who is
interested in maintVning his party in;
power will vote at the so-called cit
izens' primary on Saturday.
The facility with which everything
is commercialized nowadays makes.it
a little difficult sometimes to distin
guish between the profit paying and
the purely philanthropic of public
spirited enterprise.
Do you think for a minute that Wil
liam Happ is giving his time to this
so-called citizens' campaign purely
from public spirited motives? What
has Mr. Happ ever done to create
such an impression?
Honest! Did you ever know of the
Tribune doing an unselfish thing?
In the
meantime keep the swatter
t'-s are fonht n the spur of pa
triotism. Tlie Panam t canal must be fortified
and garrii-oried. of course. It would
1 e jcidal to invite attacks by obvious
w-;ik n-;.. but no s it h invitation
by the United
which in Europe
regard u as a squad on
duty. Besides, the Pamana
Is to be such a world conven-
be ext
w ith
fon e
CJ A a
the camp meeting Is the Rev. Charles
A. Glass, a blind gospel singer, vio
linist and preacher. Mr. Glass was
born in Ontario, Can., 36 years ago,
was graduated from the school for
blind at Lansing. Mich., and In 1S9 8
entered the ministry. He lost the use
of his right eye in early childhood
and at 17 became totally blind. Mr.
Glass tells time on an ordinary watch
by feeling the position of the hands,
writes his letters on a typewriter with
the rapidity of an expert and travels
about the country with little assist
ance, having what he calls, a geo
graphical instinct. He is' at present!
engaged in evangelistic work under!
the direction of the Michigan confer
ence of the Evangelical association
He will deliver a lecture this even
lng on "What We See Without Sight"
1st and 2nd Pets.
Madison School.
3rd, 4th & 5th Pets.
Colfax School.
1st & 2nd Pet.
Washington Av. & Walnut St.
3rd & 4th Pets.
1916 Linden Ave.
Featuro Wabash Valley
Pow Wow.
Editorials by
Our Readers
TMs euhirnn is open for dieuedon of
t-qdes of Interest by News-Time readers.
Writers inut sls;i n.nm .ind address to
tr.lr mmuniiMtltn. though not nm
iri'y rr i-uMl-'.itl:i. Article must be
kept wltliln re:ion)iMe length. Mut avoid
controvert, -nl rligi"Us subjt-ct and per
sniUM." The Neus-Tlme .nume no
rtri'ieHdllty or W'hilons repressed here.
"Rollin out of bed th other morn
in' Deacon Wlnoap teppl on a tack.
Fortunately th language tliat followed
win attributed by th neighbors to th
family iKirrot."
Man in Charge at
vace Meeting.
LAKE W A WAS EE, Ind.. Aug. IS.
Harry Kramer of Indianapolis is at
Oakwood park in charge of the music
at the annual camp meeting of the
Evangelical association. He has or
ganized a large chorus choir. The
Editor News-Times: I meetings will close Sunday night with
In your issue of the 17th in your a sermon by the Rev. J. P. Landis.
explanation of "The Chautauqua Idea'Vpresldent of Renebrake Theological
you state that yoir'are not In position eemlnary, Dayton, O.
tojswer the W. C. T. U, .writer On of the most interesting men at
DELPHI. Ind., Aug. IS. Arrange
ments are being completed for the an
nual powwow of the Wabash valley
district of Red Men. which will be
held here Sept. 3. Virgil Anderson.
Merle LeLong, L. Marton and Arthur
C. Rrough compose the Delphi com
mittee, which is working with the
business men to make the powwow
the best holiday of the year. Eleven
counties will be represented, and prep
arations are being made to entertain
1,500 delegates. One of the features
of the entertainment will be the pa
rade, wdth a prize for the largest per
cent of the memberehip of any one
tribe in line. Most of the tribal dele
gations will be accompanied by bands
from their home cities.
1st Pet. Ward's Liverv,
316 W. Jefferson Blvd.
2nd Pet. 713 W. Division St.
3rd Pet. 706 S. Scott St.
1st Pet. 519 E. Jefferson Blvd.
2nd Pet. 5 1 1 N. Francis St.
3rd Pet. 622 E. Howard St.
4th Pet. 2226 Mishawaka Avs.
COLUMBUS. Ind.. Aug. IS. Ice cold
beer was plentiful in Columbus Fri
day, but there was a decided shortage
in ice cold milk. The Ice plant broke
down and not a pound of ice was de
livered to consumers. An investiga
tion at the ice plant revealed four
wagon loads of ice. These four loads
were distributed between two local
dealersr agents of two brewing com
panies. The dealers supplied restaur
ants and grocery stores as far as pos
sible, but mad no deliveries to pri
vate consumers. The brewing com
panies suppjied the saloons. The meat
shops were without ice, and the peo
ple who have refrigerators used run
ning water to keep butter quiet and
milk from souring.
1st Pet. Happ & Taggart,
203 S. Main St.
2nd Pet. Lontz Bros,
602 S. Mich St.
3rd Pet. 7io E. Bronson St.
1st Pet., 4th Pet. 506 Grant St.
2nd Pet, 3rd Pet.
1334 Poland St.
1st Pet. 920 S. Michigan St.
2nd Pet.
Cor. Broadway & Michigan St.
3rd Pet.
Hawblitzel Plumbing Shop,
Miami St.
4th Pet. 310 E. Indiana Ave.
5th Pet. Oliver School
NOTE: The American Flag will
be displayed at each voting place.
when every Home in South
Bend can enjoy Electric
Expensive Electric light is
a thing of the past. Tungsten
lamps have reduced the cost
until it is the most economical
light to he had.
Brighter and cleaner homes;
better light and less decorating
r r i
expense; perfect safety ana
convenience; these
few of the great
electrically wired
are only a
homes af-
We are now wiring already
built homes at COST of time
and material required for do
ing the work. Let us qive you
an estimate. A call on either
phone will bring our represen
tative to you.
& Michigan
c Company

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