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juuin ocnu INEWS-1 1ML3.
5; t v s -! si: 5jf CIATE OF " SLIT SKIRTS AND POLITICS. . Martin II. (tljun. Kdltor, ami Martin II. CJIjnin, Lieutenant governor, In a II n Piece of Team Work Wlille Sul.er Ie!ies sje the silaturr. t FA' & S r 'f- v' V 5-C rjC J 5 ?,C 5jC 5jC Thomas E. A. Byerley, Pioneer Wide Interest Being Manifested in 'Coming Conference at Montreal, Aug. 26 A. B. A. Also to Meet. of St. Joseph County and As sistant Builder of Little Log Church at Notre Dame. : -A . i X&ZX. T'&ZXX AOFUNIFQRM IS IS GROWING id Vy L'J :rv y "'; ? V v-; A J - ' v .- V - ?;-':rt0 "'X ' 'Vl . X.--.-.V r 1 J v 1 rj r - - "With an intimation that ho should fcworry, Lieut. CJov. Glynn went about ills regular 'Aork." Ths is tho substance ff an Inter Viow with Martin If. Glynn in roply lo a strong minority report, backed lip with armed puards, which Gov. iS'ulzer gave the papers when it was proposed to let Lieut. Gov. Glynn sit Jn on the Job of runnlne the utate Ahile the legislature was trying Sulzer Xinder the Impeachment resolutions. "And what." we hear "Anxious 3 trader" ask. "what might be Mr. lynns regular work?" On his desk, as he is reported to Jiave said this, there was lying a piece V)f beautiful salmon-pink paper on Kvhich the lieutenant governor had "been writing. He had been writing In n full, flowing hand, th. kind of a haid a man writes when he wants a correspondent to understand exactly what he has to say. And the sen tences he had written were short, and ringing. The burning words that "liad sprung Into form at the behest nf a mind supposed to be filled to overflowing with the tumultuous do ings of state government were to this general effect: The quality and amount of the fashion matter supplied the woman's jtage. of Glynn's newspaper, the Al Ibany Times-Union, was not entirely what he wanted. It seemed to him that some, improvement could be hel'll know the reason why. Mrs. Martin Glynn and a view of the Glynn home near Albany, X. Y. shown nd he'd be everlastingly dod gasted pleased If a way to change the slit skirts .and other plea-sing little fol-de-rols. Including a way to turn last year's gingham apron into a panel effect Bulgarian blouse, would be forthcoming at tho-earilest possible moment, etc., etc. That is what Lieut. Gov. Martin Glynn was doing when Sulzer was pawing the air and Murphy and Frawlev ware scattering advice and statements and threats to tho four well-known winds. That being Mr Martin Glynn's "regular business" All of which gives a little key to the character of the most important figure in the New York statj politics today eliminating the Sulzer IdoL A little man, with a clean, smooth face and a clean, active mind. Glynn Is a servant of the people who believes he Is expected to keep on serving the people, no matter what the crowd on the street might be doing. Born in Kinderhook, Columbia county. X. Y.. 4 2 years ago, Glynn attended the public schools and ord- ham university long enough to get his mind properly groomed for the business of helping humanity carry Its variety of burdens. From the time he took off his dress suit after being graduated as honor man in his class in!89 4 Glynn has been wearing the liverv of the people. And while that livery might have a lot of grease spots showing the marks of honest toil, it's about as clean a suit of clothes as any public man in the country can boast. As editor of a newspaper, member of congress, comptroller of the state of New York and In a host of minor or flees. Glvnn has really done things. And he can be depended upon to sit right In on the job of governing the state, of New ork whenever it be nmpa neressarv to trovern. In the meantime he intends to see to It per sonally that the woman's page of the Albany Times-Union shall have fash ion notes that are fashion notes, or HEftT i DETER CHURCH MEN Large Crowds Turn Out to Hear Substitute Pastors Several Still Away on Vacations. In spite of the extremely hot weath- rr Sunday and the fact that a large number of people are spending their summer vacations, church services were well attended. Many of the pas tors are still on their summer vaca tions. However, thej congregations turned out in large numbers to hear the substitutes. Among the pastor Who are still away are Reverends C. A. Pecker, C. A. Lippluncott, J. L. Gardiner. G. W. Hemry, H. IJ. Hostetter, J. S. Burns and John O. Mosler. Their pulpits are being filled by vis'ting pastors from out of town-as well as in some cases the lavmen of the church. IveU Height II. I'. Services Sunday night at the Lowell Heights M. K. church was held in the open air tabernacle, completed last week in which the short revival will be held, which begins Monday night. Rev. V. N. Punn of Otterbeln. lnd., will arrive Monday to open the ser vices in the evening. At the services at the tabernacle in the evening Rev. Arthur Schafer preached on the subject. "Repent ance", urging the need of repentance to all who would be Christians. He said that repentance was not only be ln.se sorry for sinninic but al.- it meant a desire t change fnm sin and be s.iv-m1. He said thnt it would bring happi ness into one's life where troubles had existed with sin before. There will be services each nlffht during the week and a male quartet will furnish music. Jlomer Kodehcaver will bo present c the meetings Saturdnv. Cnu v M. V.. "Christ calls into his service men with every variety of endowment." said Rev. F. K. Dougherty in his evening sermon at the Grace M, E. church Sunday, when he talked on the subj.ct. "The Talents", taken from Matt. 25 : 1 4 f "The primary lrson of the parable of the talents is that equal diligence in the unequal endowment will have THE 4 SAVED SAVED CASE Pr. n. N. A'vvrtX ph ys:.-i in. rurvi, M'.s . ptT.-s lr.tTi"tlng detalN f the ry Ci"ne ll.tt .!fvated t!.:it ': i We qn.'fe: I :;.;, y,.u .iv in the pinery tf.Mt .v .i , r. b.re. It swept our little t.n m!h.u: . tr t!.e e;tr!'i. Tl-.c.k Fr-wl-fterw-e my fivilly :v.l s-!f : i ; tjt alive, bnt ray lrj store was swept to the wi:1(ls. v. are picking !jp slowly. I found four bott!es I'liltn's 1'enal om pound uni-rokerj :-.rd gave thorn to a lady wfc..rn t b. r pnysklnn twd given up (Uright'i I !!! i . Sht en rue to rie .11 on as se i.e-ird that I h:d ret!:rr.l to pra'ti.e. I put Ler on tl. Ketul Com pound nr;i !. is now nearly well. Hut I l)!d more. Snd rue two dozen. In h iste. H. N. ALSWoKTH. M. I Tle I"tor l!i-e made favor. i! re- rt.J In sever t! -t!.er eases ..f I'.rlcht's !.-;, Jn w!ii!i .e refriNed t!ie Keual Cornj.our.d. If you hare Hrighr' Iiteae you owe It to yourveif nnd fandly to try Fulton's li-nal 'onipourid before jrlvin? up. It ran ! !.-td nt Woods ,; StrielTs. Ak for pnmpfdet n . 1 u r i:i vevtlg it ion Int--, the et-rabiiitv of I'right's Iis?;!p, or write John .1. l'uhoa Co., baa Frauciivo. an equal value set upon it. It teaches that to whom much is given of him much shall be required," continued he "Faithfulness Is the keyword of the parable. The poorly endowed who am faithful In their stewardship will be graciously rewarded, but they can not plead this lack of ability as an excuse for unfaithfulness. "(lod's ideal man Is the man who does his best. Men may honor each other according to the number of their talents, but God will honor them according to their faithfulness in the use of their talents." First 31. K. Cliurrli. In the evening Rev. Henry L. Davis spoke on the subject, "God's Answer to Moses". He said that God com manded Moses to cast the rod in his hand upon the earth and it became a serpent. What in Moses hand was a lifeless, helpless thing at God's com mand became a thing of life and oower. "Our need is to think not of his weakness." said he, "but of God's strength not of the great things we do not possess but rather what little things which are ours. These little things being touched by God become the ereat and powerful. "The riches of many a man has been in the bv-nroducts. The smal ability of the young man put in the hands of the master or teacher be comes genius. The spiritual ignorance and weakness or men iuiiy surrena cred to God make men of power." NO MUSIC ALLOWED IN CAPITAL SALOONS Only One 3Ian Disobeys Order at In flianapolis and Ills Place is Raided. INDIANAPOLIS, Aup. IS. Pa trons of Indianapolis saloons sipped their wine, guzzled their beer or "chased" their whisky only to the tinkle of glasses Saturday. All music In tho drinking parlors was put on the ban by an order from Supt. of Police Hyland during the day. Only one saloonkeeper. John Dono van, had courage to disobey the order and shortly before midnight, the auto mobile patrol backed up to his place. Patrolmen entered the building from, all entrances, huddled the 15 patrons of the place men and women out of the hall, into the patrol and down to police station. Supt. Hyland says he means that the order shall be enforced. In the death of Thomas K. A. I3y- erley of Koselawn on the Nlles road Sunday evening. South Bend and St. Joseph county lost one of its oldest settlers, one associated with the pioneers of the county who labored during the days of the red men when this section of the state was a wilder ness. One of the closest associates of Mr. Byerley during his early days in this country was the Very Reverend Ldward Sorin, founder of the Uni versity of Notre Dame. Mr. Byerly's death follows close on that of his brother-in-law, the late Patrick O'Brien, Mrs. O'Brien being the only surviving sister of Mr. Byer- Mr. Beverly was one of the original company of men led by Father Sorin who built the first log church at No tre Dame back in 1842. Father Ba din, another Notre Dame pioneer, also was one of the little band of cour ageous men who introduced the first marks of civilization to St. Joseph county. When but 17 years of age Mr. Byerley accompanied Father Sor in to Dowaglac, Mich., an Indian set tlement where he stood sponsor for a number of Indian children baptized by Father Sorin. The forests of St. Joseph and Mar shall counties were the hunting grounds of Mr. Byerley. In company with Peter Navarre, another pioneer of the county, he made long trips hunting game across the old Indian trails. Born in Austria. Mr. Byerley was born in Trieste, Austria, in 182S, being 84 years of age. He was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Sam uel Byerley, the latter a rich English ship merchant, who came to America in 1832 bringing with him his son Thomas. On Father Sorln's arrival in New York in 1841 Mr. Byerley resided in that city and there made the acquaintance 0 the adventurous missionary, receiving and entertaining him. Mr. Byerley at that time had only recently become a convert to the Catholic church, while Mrs. Byerley had always been a Catholic. By a happy v dncidence Mr. and Mrs. Byer ley found themselves in the infant town of South Bend and close neighbors of the priest and his asso ciates. Mr. Byerley disposed of his business in the east and brought the remains of his fortune to Invest In this new country. They became the continued and life long friends and assistants of the community of Notre Dame. The son Thomas received his educa tion at Poughkeepsie, N. Y.. and at Emmitsburg. Md. In 1S54 he went from St. Joseph county to Chicago where he was employed as a book keeper for two years. In 1860 he made the overland journey to Pike's Peak and In 1861 made the overland trip to Kansas. Since 1861 South Bend has been his home. Was Twice 3Iarrietl. Mr. Byerley was twice married. In 185 4 he was married to Miss Margaret Garrett of Chicago, who only survived a little over a year. On Feeb. 4, 18 56, he was married to Miss Anna Itooney of New York, who died four years ago. Nine children were born of whom two are living. They are Mrs. George Foster of S. St. Joseph st. and Samuel Byerley of Ridgewood. N. J. One of the deceased children, Thomas Byerley. Jr., who died six years ago was for many years con nected with the shipping interests of South Bend. Six children died in their infancy. For many years Mr. Byerley was a member of Notre Dame church. During his residence In South Bend he was a member of St. Patrick's church. During the last few years he returned to the original parish of Notre Dame. In his earlier days Mr. Byerley was a farmer and fruit grower. Retiring from farming he devoted his later years to the cultivation of Mowers. During the past few years he has been living with his grandchildren. Mary and Philip Byerley. MEN, AGED 70, FIGHT ABOUT WOMAN OF 70 TFRBE HAUTE, lnd.. Aug. IS. Martin Bennett, age 74. appeared In city court Friday to prosecute Joe Kennedy, age 72, whom he accused of making several knife nounds in his abdomen. The quarrel was caused by the alleged attentions of Kennedy to ward Mrs. Gordon, age 70, housekeep er for Bennett. Kennedy has a bruised head, which, he said, was caused by the fist of Bennett. When the latter was taken to a hospital to have the knife wounds dressed he became impatient over the delay of surgeons and left the hospital to re port ha court. FEUD LEADS TO KILLING NASHVILLE. H-nn. .Aug. IS. A family feud of long standing cul minated Saturday near Seble. Tenn.. in the killing of J. W. A. Collins, aged 51. and Willis Johnson, 55, accord ing to a dispatch received here to night. It is allege! that Johnson hhot and killed Collins and that the latter's son Fred shortly afterward killed Johnson. Young Collins was arrested. NEW YORK. Aug. IS. Men of the United States are to meet in Montreal, Can., late this month and early next, in two legal conferences of great im portance. The commissioners on uni form state laws wi'l open a conference Aug. 26 and continue meeting through the week. The American Bar associ ation will meet the first week In Sep tember. The reason for holding both of these meetings in Canada this year is to have them become a part of a series of celebrations which are being held by the two great English speaking nations to commemorate the centen ary of peace which hase existed be tween the United States and Great Britain since the signing of the treaty of Ghent, early in 1814, which closed the war of 1812. Lord Haldane, lord high chancellor of England, Is com ing to address the bar association meeting and the United States will be represented in addresses by ex-Pres. Taft and Chief Justice White. Greater Interest in Uniform Laws. The conference on uniform laws preceding the bar association meeting is attracting more attention than has ever been the case since such confer ences began in 1890. The necessity of greater harnony in the laws of the various states of the Union is one that has been deeply studied for years by meany of the most eminent jurists in the country. The meetings on uni form 6tate laws dyi not attract much attention the first ten years of their existence, but in the last five years a widespteda interest has been shown. Charles Thaddeus Terry, a practicing lawyer in New York city and a pro fessor in Columbia university law school, who, last year was elected president of the conference, tells in an interview in the Times the pur poses and progress of the uniform law movement. "If we are to be and to remain a nation," said he, "the rights of citi zens must be clear and uniform throughout the various sections of this country, so far as those rights are of an Interstate nature. Either this, or our system of government is a fail ure' However, Mr. Terry, like other earnest workers for uniform laws, is opposed to bringing about such har mony through a great centralization of power in the federal government and vast extension of Its functions. He advocates uniformity of state laws as the only antidote to a dangerous centralization of government. WALKI'RTO.Y. Miss Helen Rensberger, who has been attending school at Valpralso, has returned home for few weeks' vacation. Vivian Fitzgerald left this week for Saginaw, Mich., where he will be em ployed in a cut glass factory. E. Shirley was in South Bend the latter part of the week. George Glasenor, who has spent a three weeks' vacation in Iowa has returned home. Mrs. Frank lavage of Babcock, lnd., is visiting relatives here. The local ball team will play a game with a South Bend team Saturday, Aug. 23. N. E. Bailey, who is employed In South Chicago, was here with his family Sunday. Mrs. W. D. Decker and daughter, Ruth, of Chicago, spent the week with Mr. and Mrs. I). Kellop. Frank Ream, who has been em ployed in Saginaw, has accepted a position in the local cut plass factory. Miss Gail McDonald of Indianapolis is visiting her sisters. Mrs. M. DeNaut. Mrs. Will Frank of Plymouth, visit ed relatives here the latter part of the week. Miss Klsie Glanders is visiting friends in Laporte. BANDIT SUSPECT CAUGHT BIRMINGHAM. Ala.. Aug. IS. Henry Enis. suspected as one of two bandits that held up and robbed the train on the New Orleans & Eastern railroad near Hattiesburg, Miss., the night of Mas" 14, 1912. and secured S92.000 from the Southern Express Co. safe, was captured by detectives early Sunday near Carbon Hill. Ala. He was brought here and placed in Jail. Flat Cars Will Traverse the City Wednes day Morning, August 24th the Morning of the Baby Show to Pick Up the Deco rated Baby Carriages, Go Carts and Doll Carriages for Springbrook Park. The Ser vice Will Free. Special cars will leave the following streets at the time given below for Springbrook park. Have your' go carts and baby carriages ready, tag ged with your name and address. All will be delivered to the homes the day after the Baby Show, the cars making the same schedule. THE SCIIKDULK. 9:10 A. M. C. E. fc I. TraCk and Washington St. 9:15 A. M. Chapin and Washing ton Sts. M. Broadway and Mich- M. Vassar and Portage. M. Allen and Michigan 9:30 A. igan J?ts. 10:00 A. 10:25 A. Av. 10:45 A. M. Interurban Station. 10:52 A. M. Marion and Hill Sts. 11:12 A. M. Main and Joseph Sts., Mishawaka, 11:15 A. M. Main and Second Sts., Mishawaka. TRY NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS I Farmers, Manufacturers & Merchants E; ALL EXFOSITIOM South Bend Sept. 29 to Oct. 4 1 ..- .' . .r-. .'! . - . ; '. ,:,' - . j . ' . - : . , ' , ' - . - : . ' . ' ,f- ' .? f - '- - - j .-- ' . . ' - .- - t . . v . , -. , . 2 i --f? " ir-j - - -: :. - ; . r.-. . ,'. '' . ..' ;" - " " f -v ;.. x v, i. - x -"-' -V - -.- . . " ,- - .--.---... .. ... ... . , , . . .- . - .. m-. :-y-y: :Srt : -; t; sr ? ; ; ' .-: -vy "v"" - ---v f;:C': ' ' . ' . X . ; . . .. w ; ; .. - . , t v -J, ' '.'::i.-t;V.v.. :'. ; " ; ' . . s:-' ".-. ;. ' V - . , - . ' . - 4? V - " ' ; . -;;v-A: x o ... - . : v . . . . ' ; . . - -. . , . - .-V .-.t.AX ';v;;.a,::v. ... . . , . . 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'-' - ' - - - - - --' !t--...': . - J.. v.k.. .1 -- N W N 11 i rr3 j r WW 1. t.i : 4 k n,n. n ! fi! r j 1 H nnn Li Llj t.l Eelieving that the above motto represents the sentiment of thousands of vot ers of South Bend, and fully realizing the importance of making no mistake in our nomination for Mayor on the Citizens' ticket, I briefly submit to you for your care ful consideration a few of the arguments used by my friends in trying to induce me to stand for the noimnation. First, that I was not a politician, not having taken any active part in politics for over 20 yearn. I have no political enemies to punish, or friends to reward. I have been and am now a Democrat on State and National Issues, but do not en dorse the wide open policy as adopted by the leaders of my party in our City. I have not withdrciwn from my Party and thus offended a large per cent of its mem bership. I am sure that thousands of Democrats feel as I go about the acts of our Party and will vote for me if I am given this nomination. I am not interested in any line of business that I can use my position as Mayor to exploit. Will not be in terested in extending streets and sewrers to enhance values, only as the same may be a benefit to our city and necessary for the public good. If, after considering the above facts, the people deem it wise to give me the nomination, I shall take pleasure, if elected, in giving our city an absolutely Non partisan administration. This is the opportune time to redeem our fair city from what is known as the wide open policy, and I urge the people to rally to the cause. It is not possible for me to see all the voters before the primary. Council together and be sure to make no mistake in your selection of the candidate. Very truly yours, DIXON W. PLACE.