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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, August 30, 1913, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 8

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SATURDAY, AUGUST 30, 1913
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES.
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REPUBLICANS PLi
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Bell I "jpf E "W" R Wx S Home I
Phone " vj-L-l- v Xii pnone
123 SOUTH MAIN STREET
1 Telephone Your Items to Trie News I 1
PUBL G SCHOOLS
WILL OPEN SO
South Side School Improve
ment Nearing Completion
Attendance Law Will Be En
forced. Tho Mishawaka public school will
open Monday, Kept. S. at 9 a. m. The
usual repairing and cleaning has boon
done and all rooms wiil be fumigated
before school opens. A few changes
have been mado in the Battell and
Bingham schools, but tho main im
provement has been made at tho
South Side fchools where a new ad
dition, consisting of six class rooms,
a domestic scienco room and a man
ual training room, has been built at
a cost of about $20,000. This will
accommodate most of the pupils of
that Rectlon and a new kindergarten
will bo established there for the
children south of tho Iiwe Shore
railroad. This addition will be ready
for occupancy In a short time. If it
la not ready by tho time school open3
the pupiU will bo taken caro of in
the laln echool and transferred as
fast as tho rooms aro completed. Wo
expect a part, if not all of it, to bo
ready by Eept. 8. The wardrobes in
the new high school, which aro hot
ter adapted to a word building, will
be moved to the South Sid school
and used there. They will be re
placed In tho high school by 2Z0 In
dividual FanitAry steel lockers.
Each department of tho schools
will make an effort to broaden its in
fluence this year. An effort will bo
mado to mako things more practical
than ever before and to come nearer
tho very day life of tho pupil. One
new department lias ben added dur
ing the summer. This is a depart
ment of physical training. There is
great need of work along this line
among tho pupils. Mr. A. O. Ilinde
lang will bo at tho head of this work.
Ho has had a thorough training for
tho work and comes to it with an
enthusiasm that means success.
Tho usual division lines will be
maintained between the buildings, the
St. Joseph river and E. & W. railroad
between tho north and south sides.
Main st. between tho Bingham school
and the Main school. Tho South Side
school will tako care of the pupils
south of tho Lake Shore railroad in
the grades which are maintained
there. Pupll3 are often for g-ood
reasons transferred across these lines
hut pupils will not bo allowed to
transfer themselves and should re
port to tho proper buildings to start
with.
Pupils should by all mw.ns plan
to enter school the first day, as the
work is outlined in Fuch a way that
most of the pupils are kept busy ev
en' day. Pupils are taken into tho
kindergarten who are between four
and one-half and six years of age. A
pupil may enter the first grade who
Is six before January 1, but most
pupils are strongly urged not to try
to do this work until they are six.
This work Is outlined for pupils six
years old and those who enter
younger generally havo to repeat it.
A number of pupils have been
rocommended for examinations for
-work taken during tho summer. These
examinations will bo given Friday.
fept. 5 at D a. m., in the building
where the pupil nttended school.
Those "wishing to tako these exam
inations, however, must call at the
office and make arrangements before
that time.
Tho following is tho list of officers
and teachers for tho year 1913-14:
Poard of Education F. A. 1 art
ridge, president; Fred Waldner, sec
retary: Yv II. Tupper. treasurer; J.
I Nuner, superintendent; Sadie M.
Little, clerk.
Special Teachers Jcannie Terry,
music; Frances Simpson, domestic
scienco and art; Utile McCoun, as
sistant domestic science and art;
Ituth T. Kelly, art; Carrie Crosby, li
brarian; L. E. Foster, manual train
ing; A. O. Ilindelang, physical di
rector. High School D. W. Horton. prin
cipal; Mnry P. "Welch, languages;
Ieona Turner, history. Hush Brown,
mathematics and science; Kate Kern,
pcienco; Edna L. Ilockett. English;
Cccilo Howe, English: D. O. Miller,
commercial: L. E. Foster, manual
training.
Main School II. A. Moran, prin-
MISHAWAKA CLASSIFIED
FOR PENT
C rooms, X. Studebaker st $S.OO
HASTINGS.
21S N. Michigan St..
Phonos Homo 6440; Pell 211.
FOR SALE OR TRADE An auto
truck at Stalter Pros. garage, 415
S. Main st.
FOR SALE A cosy home for $2.
C00.00. ONLY 4 PLOrk'S FROM
MAIN AND SECOND STREETS. 7
room house, electric lights. :is and
lath. I can lined NO OTHER PEACE
CLOSE IN THAT IS SO WELL
WORTH THE MONEY. MISS LET
TIE MAY. 22j E. Fourth st.
FOR SALE I will sell for $2. 30.00
a HANDSOME SQUARE S-RO'Ed
HOUSE Just OTF S. MAIN ST. Only
S7 feet from pavement, electric lights,
pas, water granted. A new furnace
just put in. Ln 44x120. A chicken
park to accommodate l.'rv chickens.
I have priced mc5t of the property
that's for sub south of the Lake Sher.
and this is the greatest bargain I can
lind in that part of town. Inquire at
223 E. Fourth st. Miss Lvttie May.
FOR f?ALE Good Jersey cow.
Margaret st. Home phone 4D2.
Mishawaka.
FOR RENT A 7-room house, mod
ern except furnace, at 221 Battell
t.. Mishawaka. Call E. S. Crocker.
Home ph. ne 5347. Pell phone 2210.
WANTED -Experienced girl for gen
eral housework; two in family; no
washings. Apply 7 0 0 W. Josepb st.,
Mishawaka, Ind.
FOR .AI.E Two n w 7-room houses
on 14th st.. near S; ring. Mishawa
ka. Cistern and Well. Good cellars.
Piped for gas. wired for electric
IU'ht.. Cash or payments, Geo. D.
peroth, 12C-13S N. Main St., isouth
Lend. TclcLdiona C32S. . ......
cipal; Adelaide Krapp. grade 8; A. O.
Ilindelang. grade 8; Julia Pachtel.
grade 7; Maude Monroe, grade 6;
Hannah Llndahl, grade 5; Margaret
Ilindelang, grade 4A and 5P; Helen
Immel, grado 3 A and 4B; Daisy
Say re, 2 A and 3B; Marie Wones.
grade 1A and 2B; Mary E. Lally,
grado 1; Creta Penedlct and Florence
Stuller, kindergarten.
Pattoll School Mar F. Phillips,
pr.ncipal; Peth Plngham, grade 7;
Harriet Wilson, grade 6A; Ella Dun
ham, grade 6P; Nettle Ferrell, grade
3A; Ethel Finch, grade 5B; Ina Loop,
grade 4 A; Ada Miller, grade 4H;
Alpha Reese, grado 3A; Cora Kurtz,
grade 3 A and 3P; Adah Kauffman.
grade 3B; Ethelyn Partridge, 2A;
Vesta Tupper, grado 2P; Nellie Ham,
grade 2P; Margaret Pumett. grade
1A; Carrie Bollngtr, grade IP; Lydia
Prinsmaid, grado IP; Lucy Healy and
Helen Tupper. kindergarten.
Pingham SchoolRose Grimes,
principal; Halllo Long, grade 7;
Merion Simanton, grade 6A; Mabel
Zimmerman, grade 6B; Charlotte
Mackey. grade 6A; L0I3 Thompson.
5P; Ethel Henderson, grade 4 A and
4P; Olive Boles, 3A and 3B; Ruth
Portner, 2 A and 2B; Vida Myers, 2B
and 1A; Ethel Burnett, IB; Lillian
Wy brant and Helen Buchheit, kin
dergarten. South Side School Winifred. Parry',
grade 4; Amanda Huffman, grade 3A;
Marguerite White, 3B; Jessie Betts,
2A; Kathryn Weimer, grade 2B; Jes
sie Irwin, grade 1A; Carrie Grimes.
IP; Grace Turner and Nina Moon,
kindergarten.
Orphans' Homo School- Viola M.
Ewers, gTades 3-7: Emma Raifsnlder,
Krade 2; Mattle Maltby, grade 1.
A principal has not yet been ap
pointed for the South Side school.
There will be a general teachers'
meeting to discuss tho year's work
Saturday, Sept. 6. at 9.30 a. m.
The new attendance law is now in
effect and ehould be understood by
both parents and employers. No
child under 16 years of age is permit
ted to work during the school term
unless ho or she has passed through
tho fifth grade In school and has a
permit and certificate from the su
perintendent of the public schools.
The law also provides that all
children under 16 years of age must
attend school, even though they have
met tho other requirements of the
law, unless they are employed in
some useful service or gainful labor.
This should rid tho streets of some
child loafers. The attendance offi
cer is empowered to enter places of
employment to investigate cases
where children are employed. The
school officers ask the support of all
who are affected by this law as It is
a step In tho right direction but many
difficulties will probably be met in the
first enforcement of It.
RETURN FROM FISHING TRIP.
Godfrey Futterkneckt and Jay
BIckel have returned from a fishing
trip to Pleasant lake.
IS CRITICALLY ILL.
Miss Irene Lovell, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. A. V. Lovell. W. Jefferson
st., is in a critical condition, being
ill with typhoid and brain fever.
VISITING IN CITY.
Mrs. Elizabeth Cook, Crown Point,
Ind., is visiting with Mrs. Clara Bar
rett, 311 W. Sixth st.
CALLED TO CITY.
Conrad Farrettio has been called to
this city from Naucatuck, Conn., on
account of tho serious illness of his
son. Melvin Ferrettie.
TO ATTEND CONVENTION.
Fire Chief A. J. Puysee will leave
Saturday morning for Nlles, Mich.,
where ho will join the western divi
sion of National Fire Chiefs, en
route to New York city, where they
will hold their annual convention
next week. Chief Wilfred Grant of
South Bend will accompany him.
RETURNS FROM VISIT.
Wm. Drudy returned Thursday
evening after a pleasant visit in New
York city, Erie, Cleveland and other
eastern points.
FILE SUIT IN CIRCUIT COURT.
A suit was filed in the St. Joseph
circuit court at South Bend Thursday
afternoon by John Q. Swanger, jr.,
through his attorney, II. W. Jones,
against Jacob W. Geyer and Mary
Geyer for tho foreclosure of a me
chanic's lien for the amount of $135.
RT7TURN FROM LAKE.
P. C. Diltz and Charles Plnee have
returned from an outing at Diamond
lake, near Casso polls, Mich.
MISS HALL 1-7NTERTAINS.
Miss Evadine Hall on Thursday
evening entertained at a miscellane
ous shower at her home, 201 Paker
st.. in honor of Miss Leeta Elthel
Nichols, who will soon be united in
marriage. The decorations were
yellow and white. White and yellow
roses formed the table decorations.
Supper was served.
BIRTH RECOUP.
A son was born Thursday morning
to Mr. and Mrs. Lon Davis, 1018 Mar
garet St.
KENNETH KOHLER ILL.
Kenneth Kohler, the two-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kohler,
W. Broadway, Is quite ill, being
threatened with typhoid fever.
ENTERTAINS VENEER CLUR.
Miss Lillian Short, of W. Battell St.,
pleasantly entertained the Veneer club
at her home Thursday evening, at a
watermelon party. About 20 were
present. Music and contests were
the features of the evening.
DRUNK PUT OUT CAR.
Thursday evening a drunk was put
off a south t-lde car for refusing to
pay his fare, and was taken to the po
lice station where he was confined
)tr nUht. He was released this
mornlnc on a promise that he would
leave town.
MUSICAL RECITAL.
Miss Bertha Marter will give a mu
sical reciijl at her home. Second and
Baker sts.. Friday afternoon.
RI7TURNS TO HOME.
Mr. and Mrs. F. Lehman and chil
dren have returned to their home at
Hersher, 111., after a visit at the home
of J. K. Shlvcly, on W. Sixth st.
TO ATTEND RALLY.
Members of the Walther league will
meet at St. Peter's hall Sunday morn
ing at 9:45 o'clock and will leave In
a 1-odv to attend tho Walther league
rally at South Ecnd-
IDA JACOBS DIES
AFTER LONG ILLNESS
Miss Ida Jacobs, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George Jacobs, residing two
miles southeast of Mishawaka, died
at tho family residence Friday morn
ing at 12:30 o'clock after a seven
months' illness with dropsy.
Miss Jacobs was born at the Ja
cobs residence southeast of the city,
on Jan. 17. 1899, and was 14 years,
seven months and 12 days old. She
is survived by her parents, six sis
ters, Mrs. Constantino Cokenenes.
Mrs. Theodore Tracas of this city and
the Misses Isavel, Estella, Harriett,
and Mabel Jacobs, residing at home
and four brothers, Vincent Jacobs,
residing soulh of the city, Joseph,
Eugene and George Jacobs, residing
at home.
Funeral arrangements have not
been completed.
RETURNS FROM EDWARDSBURG.
Ronald S. O'Neill has returned
from a visit In Edwardsburg, Mich.
TO ENTERTAIN LADIES.
Mrs. George Geyer, east of the city
will entertain the Ladies' Aid society
of St. Peter's church at her home
Thursday afternoon.
ATTENDS REUNION.
C. R. Huntsinger has returned from
Elkhart, where he attended the Hunt
Singer reunion which was held Thurs
day. SCHOOL TO OPEN TUESDAY.
St. Peter's parochial school will
open on Tuesday morning, Sept. 2,
with sessions in the forenoon only
during Homecoming week.
CONCLUDE HONEYMOON.
Dr. and Mrs. Leo P. Van Pie, who
were recently married, returned
Thursday evening from their honey
moon, which they spent in the east.
Dr. and Mrs. Van Rie will reside at
315 Taylor st.
HARDER RACK. ON OLD STAND.
J. W. Robbins, who for many years
was head barber for the Buffalo Bill
shows, has returned to his old stand
under Ostrander's studio, and ha3
opened his shop again for business.
It has been his custom to stay over
the winters here and leave with the
shows in' the early spring, hut as the
shows went to the wall a few weeks
ago, he has again located here for
tho fall and winter.
PERMIT ISSUED.
A building permit was Issued this
morning to J. L. France for Thomas
Darr at the city clerk's office for the
trection of a story and a half frame
building at 12 5 E. Marion st. The
building will be 24x2S feet. The es
timated cost of the building is $1,600.
FRIENDS FROM GRAND RAPIDS.
Miss Mary Schulte of Grand Rapids,
Mich., is in the city for a several days'
vfsit with Mr. and -Mrs. August Eber
hardt, of W. Seventh st. Her sistei.
Miss Emma Schulte. also of Grand
Rapids, is in the city visiting with Mr.
and Mrs. Antony Ganser of Indiana a v.
LADOW COMPLETE CONTRACT.
James Ladovv, who was awarded the
contract for the repairing of the roofs
of tho city hall building and the cen
tral tire station by the board of pub
lic works several weeks ago, com
pleted the work Thursday. He waa
several days in making the repairs, as
they were rather extensive.
MAKE ARRANGEMENTS FOR CAR.
A committee of business men went
to South Bend Friday morning and
mado arrangements with the Northern
Indiana railway company for a boom
car for Saturday afternoon. The car
will leave about 2:30 with the Misha
waka Woolen company band and a
delegation of business men for Elk
hart, Ind., where they will boost and
advertise Mishawaka homecoming,
which will be held next week. The
band will also give several band con
certs on the streets there.
WILL PLAY ALL STARS.
On Sunday afternoon at tho north
side ball park the Mishawaka city
team wiil combat with the All Stars
of South Rend, who are a picked team
of men from the different squads
which were disbanded owing to Sing
ers team going east Thursday. The
majority of strong teams in South
Bend have a man or two playing in
the Singer squad.
The lineup of tho All Stars is as
follows: Hyde, p; Thomason, c; Col
kev, lb; Kaylor, 2b: Moffett, ss; Cas
sidy. 3b; Sanders, If; Cummlngs, cf;
Holt, rf.
MISHAWAKA PERSONALS.
Miss Alene Godfrey is visiting in
Fort Wayne.
Albert Stoehr will return Friday
evening from a visit in Chicago.
Miss Barbara Wilklow has return
ed from a visit in Chicago and Grand
Rapids, Mich.
Ralph Hutchinson has gone to Os
ceola, for a visit with Warren Ed-
Mr. and Mrs. William Poalson. S.
Mill st, have gone to Dowaglac. Mich.,
for a several days' visit.
Esta Sedlow has returned from a
visit in Logan and other points In
Ohio.
Miss Honore Newman ha3 returned
from a visit in Battle Creek, Mich.
Joseph Witwer has gone to Waka
rusa, Ind.. for a visit with relatives
and friends.
W. H. Palmer has returned to Elk
hart after a business trip to this city.
Willis Lott has returned from Fish
lake, Marcellus, Mich. where he was
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Mason
and Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Wahl.
Harvey Chatman will leave Friday
evening for a visit with relatives In
New Carlisle.
JOLLY FIVE ENTERTAINED .
Members of the Jolly Five were en
tertained Thursday evening at the
home of Miss Gertrude Harmon, Park
av.. South Bend. Music during the
evening was provided by Miss Louise
DeOroote. Mishawaka. In the contest
the first favor was awarded to Miss
Cecil Wood of this city and the con
solations went to Ed Kelley. Re
freshments were served.
LEAVI1S FOR NEBRASKA.
Miss Clara Tollens has left for Lin
coln, Neb.
HERE FROM COLUMBUS.
Harry Rubb. Columbus. O.. is in the
city visiting with Mr. and Mrs. James
E. Bath. W. Lawrence st.
Don't itch!
use
Just put a little of that
soothing, antiseptic Resinol
on the sores and the itching
and burning stop right there.
Soon all trace of eczema or
other eruption is gone.
Prescribed by doctors for 18 years.
For liberal sample and booklets write
to Dept. 34-S, Resinol. Baltimore. Md
Sold hy every druggut
LYDICK GLEANERS TO
HOLD ANNUAL PICNIC
All Fourteen Arbors Around South
Bend May Decide to Hold a
Vnlon Meeting.
LIndley arbor of the Gleaners, locat
ed around Lydick will hold its annual
picnic this year at Springbrook park,
the first of the arbors to meet inside
Kouth Bend. The outing will be held
Sept. 6.
Games, contents and various sports
will be held and in addition, farm pro
ducts will be shown. The Northern
Indiana railroad has put up a 500
mile ticket as the prize to the farmer
making the best exhibit of apples
and melons. Size, quality and vari
ety and attractiveness in appearance
will all count toward the prize.
"1 am in hopes that by 1014 all the
14 arbors in South Rend territory
will meet In a union picnic at spring
brook or some other central point,"
said G. W. Milliken, chief gleaner of
the arbor. "The matter lias been agi
tated in several of the arbors and has
met with considerable favor. It will be
taken up at our picnic and carefully
considered. There arc a number of
things in favor of this plan."
MRS. PETER H00SE
DIES AT HER HOME
Mrs. Peter Hoose, age 66 years, died
at her home at 3:40 Friday afternoon.
Mrs. Hoose. was born in Saxony, Ger
many, Sept. 2, 184 7, and camo with
her parents to Buffalo at the ago of
four years. In IS 53 she came to
Mishawaka, where In 1S67 she was
married to Peter House, who died on
May 1, 191 o. The deceased leaves
five children, Mrs. Prenninger, Will
iam C. and George E. Hoose, Mrs. L.
E. Wickizer of Mishawaka and Mrs.
11. E. Minzey of Puchanan, Mich.
She leaves 17 grandchildren. The
funeral will be held Sunday at 2
o'clock at the residence, Rev. (Jiolet of
the Raptist church officiating. Burial
in City cemetery.
On account of the death of Mrs.
Hoose the annual Hoose reunion al
ways held on Labor day will be post
poned. WHITE SOX GUESTS OF
CITY BEFORE THE GAME
Siend Few Hours Hero Defore They
Get Into Automobiles to Go to
Springbrook.
The Chicago White Sox. who played
the Mishawaka team at Springbrook
park Friday afternoon were visitors In
this city for a couple of hours before
tho game started at 3:30 o'clock.
The 14 men were shown about the
city.
Tho players were guests of the
Mishawaka hotel while in th'e city.
They were escorted to this hotel in
machines Immediately upon their ar
rival In the city Friday afternoon at
1:01 o'colck. At 2:30 Mayor Herzog
and the members of the city family
met the players af the hotel and ac
companied them in machines about
the streets of tho city and then to the
ball park.
LEAVES FOR MICHIGAN.
Miss Maud Perry of W. Seventh st.
has gone to Ypsilanti, Mich., where
she will enter school.
LI1WES FOR COLLEGE.
George Goethals left this morning
for Crawfordsville. Ind., where he
will enter Wabash college. Oswald
Pehse, Warren Edwards and W. S.
Kiskadden will leave for this school
within a few days.
RETURN FROM LAKE.
Mrs. J. H. Woodward and daughter
Beatrice returned Wednesday from a
two weeks sta.y at Klinger lake. A
guest, Misa Helen Sensor, accom
panied them.
MAY HOLD SON FOR
MURDER OF FATHER
Strikes Parent During; Dispute While
on a Visit to His Old
Home.
RUSHVILLE. Ind.. Aug. 29. Will
lam Price, age 60, former sheriff of
Rush county and Marshal of this
city, is dead as a result of an alterca
tion with his son, ETdie, age 25, in
this city Friday. Price and his son,
who lives at Fort Wayne and who has
been visiting his father for a week,
met in front of his fatther's drug store
and became Involved in a quarrel.
Persons who saw them, say the fath
er was the aggressor, and pushed his
ton off the sidewalk. The son at
once retaliated, it Is declared, by
striking his father a blow on the
neck. The father was knocked to
the sidewalk with great force and the
authorities are not certain whether It
was the blow or the fall that caused
his death.
The cornoner is making an investi
gation and young Price will be held
until the coroner's verdict is return
ed. Price died about 30 minutes af
ter he fell to the sidewalk.
esinol I
tRKH
0 MAY
WEIISH1
Milliman and Zimmerman Will
Play in Y. M. C. A. Contest
Today Winner to Get a
Chance at Association Cup.
A dark horse may capture the Y.
M. C. A. tennis tourney honors this
year.
These were the developments of
the semi-finals played Friday after
noon, when Milliman a new' player
here this season in a brilliant and fast
game, won from Warner with a score
of 6-4, 1-6. 7-5. In the game between
Zimmerman and Jernegan, "ZIm"
with an invincible serve walked away
with the match, scoring 6-4. 6-2.
Since he came to .South Bend this
year, Milliman, has been startling lo
cal players with his brilliant playing.
Although he was not counted on as
being one to match Forster, Monday
in the championship meet, the favor
may go to him. He has won honors
at other meets.
He played a close net game, clos
ing in whenever opportunity pre
sented. Warner passed him several
times in the second set, with high
Lulls. He returned many of Warner's
shoots with shots that carried the
ball at great speed, and in the third
et made several smashes, peppering
his opponent with his drives.
Milliman has a tremendous reach
covering a large territory. His meth
ods of playing close to the net and
his long arms give him a big handi
cap over the other competitors.
Meets Zimmerman.
Zimmerman with whom h3 will try
out for the driving battle Saturday is
making a similar fine showing. His
eye is as true and his shots as
straight. "Zim" sticks well to the
corners, and with long strong side line
slashes fans the ball, generally plac
ing It in the back court or along the
side line.
He has never been matched with
Milliman, and great interest is being
shown over the game which will be
played Saturday. "Zim" already has
two annual tennis honors to his
credit and was only beaten last season
by Forster by close scores.
It is generally believed that one of
the two men will be able to take the
cup away from Forster, who for some
time has been out of the city, and is
believed not to be in form as are his
opponents. He arrived from his va
cation, early this week and has been
working hard to fit himself for the
match Monday.
"Zim" has the most practice this
year, and the players fear thit if he
gains the victory over Milliman Sat
urday, the cup will be cinched for
him. It will be his third annual vic
tory, and he will be entitled to pos
session of the cup.
The game played Friday between
"Zim" and Jernegan was rather un
even throughout, although Jerne
gan put up his best fight. The two
players were in excellent condition
and the game proved the most excit
ing of the tourney.
Comparing the two men, Warner
said, "Milliman and Zimmerman use
entirely different tactics in playing
their games. Both have individual
moves and original plays and when
the two get together we can't hardly
guess how they will match."
The games are being played in the
courts on S. Lafayette st. No admis
sion is charged and a large crowd of
spectators gathered Friday. It is ex
pected that even more will be present
Saturday.
TERRE HAUTE TEAM
TO PLAY LOCAL MEN
-
Two United Commercial Travelers'
Teams to Meet at Springbrook
on Saturday.
A baseball game between the local
TT. C. T. team and the U. C. T. of
Terre Haute will be the big feature of
the annual U. C. T. picnic to be held
at Springbrook park on Saturday.
Besides the game. Manager Dailey
has arranged a special program of
sports which promises to furnish am
ple enjoyment for all. A special car
will leave tho station at 1:33 in the
afternoon for the park.
The line up for the game will be as
follows: Gafill, c: Davies, p; Bailey,
lb; O'Dea. 2b: Nicar, 3b: Yoting. If:
Jackson, cf: Hart, rf. With this line
up the locals are confident that they
will at least make a good showing.
JACK JOHNSON WILL
MEET SAM LANGF0RD
Two Fighters Sign Articles to Stage
20 Round Bout In Paris
on Dec. 20.
BOSTON. Aug. 29. Sam Langford.
Negro heavyweight, is to meet Jack
Johnson, heavyweight champion of
the world. In a bout for the title In
Paris. Dec. 20. Arrangements for
the match were completed by cable
Friday, according to Joe Woodman,
manager of Iangford.
The bout is to be of twenty rounds
and will be staged in the Cirque de
Paris, under the direction of Theo
dore Vier.ne. Langford is guaranteed
a lump sum and a percentage of the
receipts for his appearance. Woodman
say.
The Boston heavyweight waa de
feated by Johnson seven years ago
and has been seeking another bout
with the champion since. Johnson's
reported need of money and the fact
that proposed bouts with white men
In Paris and London have been
frowned upon are the reasens, in
Woodman's opinion that resumed in
the match being made.
MUD HENS' ERRORS ARE
HELP TO THE INDIANS
INDIANAPOLIS. Aug. 29 Toledo's
errors and Indianapolis' opportune
hitting won the second game of the
series with Toledo for the locals 8 to
2. Baskftte had a bad inning In the
fourth when Indianapolis mad thre4
hits count for five runs, and retired
in favor of Dashner.
Toledo 100 010 0002 7 7
Indianapolis ..010 320 00 S 2
Baskettc. Dashner and Devogt.
Young; Willis and Casey. Umpires
Johnstono and O'Brien.
m ON ft VISIT
First High Lord Chancellor of
Great Britain Believes in
Suffragets But Not in the
Militant Branch.
. NEW YORK. Aug. 2 9. Viscount
Haldane, the first lord high chancel
lor of Great Britain to leave hU coun
try since Cardinal Wolsey went to
France four hundred years ago, ar
rived here Friday on the steamship
Lusltania for a flying visit of five daya
in this country and Canada.
The lord high chancellor, whoso
position in Ltigland corresponds to
that cf chief Justice of the supreme
court' of the United States, is hero
as a guest of the American Bar as
sociation before which he will deliver
an address at its annual meeting at
Montreal next Monday. Friday night
ho was entertained at a dinner given
in behalf of the association by O. A.
Severance of t. Paul. His intinerary
includes visits to West Point and Al
bany. Previously warned that he might
expect to be Interviewed by American
newspapermen on his arrival In New
York, the chancellor smilingly greeted
a delegation of them who boarded the
Lusitania at Quarantine and submit
ted to another interview when he
reached the hotel where he is mak
ing his headquarters in this city.
Lord Haldane freely discussed
many questions of the day, declared
J that he was in favor of woman suf-
jfrage, prophesied that a millinenlum
(of peace was not far off said the rela
tions -between Germany and Knpland
were never more cordial, praised the
intellectual growth of the United
States, and predicted that home rule
for Ireland would be an accomplish
ed fact.
With a merry twinkle in his blue
eyes, the lord high chancellor joked
and quipped with his interviewers be
tween serious remarks and conceded
the American custom of interviewing
distinguished visitors was "deligl
fully progressive."
Ixrd Haldane chuckled when the
question of women suffrage was
brought up. "Yes, I am a suffragist",
he said, "but I do not approve of the
militant suffragrt. You are fortunate
to have no militant suffragets In this
country 4ind I sincerely hope the mili
tant idea will not gain a foothold
here. The methods of the English
suffragets have delayed equal suf
frage for years".
hi:hru:x spuixc.s.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Routhillier and
children have returned to their home
in Gilman, 111., after a week's visit
at the home of Mrs. Pouthillier'a
brother, D. L. Ford.
The members of the Social club
met in the Indian fields Friday after
noon. A pot-luck supper was en
Joyed. Laura Lee Martin has returned to
her home in Grand Rapids after a
month's visit with her grandmother,
Mrs. E. A. Mason.
Miss Viola Green has returned to
her home In South Bend after a few
days' visit with Miss Georgia Har
per. Mr. and Mrs. Pert Barnhart, Mi?s
Irma Benhard and Harry Taylor have
returned from a week's outing at In
dian lake.
Miss Mary Elizabeth Wilkinson,
who has been a guest at the home of
her uncle, H. K. Graham, has re
turned to her home in St. Joseph.
Dr. Wr. F. Bullard was called to
Niles on professional business Thurs
day. Fred TV. Cook of Niles was a busi
ness visitor here Thursday.
The summer vacation is nearly at
an end and school will begin Tuesday,
Sept. 2. A new brick building for the
public school and the county normal
is ready for opening day. The attend
ance this year at the county normal
will be the largest In Its history. The
following teacher have been engaged:
Superintendent. Jas. L. Adams, Mill
burg, Mich.; principal, Marie Van
Westerbrugge. Ypsilanti: Arst. Prin.
and language, Jessie Scherer, VIcks
burg; seventh and eighth grades,
Wilhelmlna Lnndberg; fifth and sev
enth grades, Edith McCullough. Rer
rien Springs: third and fourth
grades, Nellie Marquissee. Berrien
Springs; critic teacher. Bertha Mc
Kenzie, Flint; principal county nor
mal. Jennie Burton. Benton Harbor.
Miss Frances Fitzgerald has re
turned from a few days visit with
relatives in Marcellus.
Mrs. Harry Walker of Niles has
been visiting at the home of her
mother. Mrs. Ida Wall.
John Hollenbeck and his grand
daughter, Jane Ford, spent Friday
with friends In St. Joseph.
Helen Taylor is confined to the
hou?e by Illness.
C. J. Ritter was a business visitor
in South Bend Friday.
An ice cream social will be given
J on the Baptist lawn Saturday even
( ing. to which every one is invited.
i lie xurne Miium, iwuui ji kji,
is being remodeled, and when com
pleted, will accommodate sixty pu
pils. Levi Shafer has purchased the M.
Wilson farm, and has moved his fam
ily to their new home.
BUEHLER BROS
GOOD TENDER
BEEF ROAST . . .
CHOICE SIRLOIN
STEAK
ROUND STEAK,
VERY CHOICE .
SHORT
STEAK
VEAL CHOPS
AND CUTLETS .
VEAL ROAST
Shoulder or Loin .
VEAL FOR
STEWING
LEG OF
LAMB
LAMB CHOPS.
RIB OR LOIN . .
GOOD
LUCK
MOXLEY
SPECIAL
lie
lSc
16c
12c
16c
15c
12c
12c
12c
18c
17c
FALL CAMPAIGNS
Move is Made to Reduce Num
ber of Delegates From the
Southern States But Action
is Delayed.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 20. The re
publican congressional committee Fri
day organized and outlined its general
plans for tho coming campaigns
Rep. Frank P. Woods of Iowa, who Ij
regarded as a republican progressive.
was elected chairman. He announced
that the committee's work from now
on would not be in the line of direct
aid to individual candidates, but in
furnishing information to tho voters of
the country.
Attention will !e given at once to
the pending contests in the third
Maine, twentieth New York. first
West Virginia, and third Maryland
congressional districts. Tho commit
teo is preparing for the first tlmo in
its history to take part In a sena
torial election In Maryland where a
successor is about to bo elected to
Sen. Jackeon.
Next year there will be 31 United
States senators elected in tho various
states. The committee purposes to
avoid any conflict between its plant
and tho work of the national repub
lican committee, which it is gener
ally accepted here probably will meet
In Washington within 60 days after
the signing of the tariff bill.
Pep. Steenerson of Minnesota and
Klnkaid of Nebraska, were added to
the personnel of tho committee, to
represent their respectlvo states.
John Eversman. for years secretary
to Mr. Mc Kin ley a.nd assistant treas
urer of the eommlttoo during the
past three campaigns, was elected
Fecretary Friday. Ho was secretary
of the Taft bureau during the last
national campaign and is assistant
secretajr of tho national republican
committee.
Hep. Crampton of Michigan intro
duced a resolution to call a national
convention and to reduce the repre
sentation of tho southern states. It
was determined, however, to refer
theso questions to tho executive com
mittee. ! SUMMER TRAFFIC IS
NEARING THE FINISH
Intcrurhans Hxieet to Havo Winter
Sched tiles Arranged by Knd
of Next Montlu
Labor day will conclude tho extra
heavy tralllc for the three Intcrur
hans that enter South Bend. Parks
and summer resorts at Hudson lake.
Pine lake and other points along the
lines will close for the season on that
day, and it is planned by the last of
next month to have tho winter sched
ules mado out.
During tho past week the fair at
Laporte has attracted considerable
tralllc in that direction w hila on Sun
day tho last triangle excursion trip
arranged by tho Southern Michigan
and Northern Indiana lines will mako
this last trip.
The Goshen fair will no doubt draw
large crowds from this territory this
week.
ARRANGING FOR SESSION
Head of High School Commercial De
partment in City.
Ralph O. Wells of th ? high school
commercial department is spending a
few days in South Ber.d, while en
gaged in looking after the affairs of
his department. Mr. Weils will visit
Chicago and other points before re
turning to his home in BU; Rapids,
Mich. Ho will return to South Bend
in time for the opening of school, and
will make his home here with his
mother, Mrs. Estella Davenport, and
Tils brother, Clifford.
LAK EVILLK.
Mrs. Frank Shafer of near Lakc
ville Ls in Chicago for a few days.
Mr.-. Man' Bailey of near town re
ceived a few slight injuries from fall
ing down cellar.
Mrs. Alexander Moore was in North
Liberty Friday visiting her sister.
El ma Krow.
Mr. Foglesong of Argos was here
on business Friday.
The little son of Mr. and Mrs.
Emery Parker Is quite ill.
Mr and Mrs. William Fuchs wero
In South Bend Thursday evening.
Mrs. Dr. How was in South Bend
Friday.
Tlio Pot Pain Killer
Bucklen's Arnica Salve when ap
plied to a cut, bruise, sprain, burn
or scald, or other injury of the skin
will immediately remove all pain.
E. E. Chamberlain of Clinton. Me.,
says: "It robs cuts and other In
juries of their terrors. As a healing
remedy its equal don't exist." Will
do good for you. Only 2 3c at all
druggists. Advt.
Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS
MARKET Ccws,
LAMB FOR
STEWING y
PORK J
SAUSAGE lC
FRANKFORTS and J
Smoked Sausaee . . . . JL &C
BOLOGNA and t
Liver Sausage JLttL
CHOICE HAMS "I O
AND BACON JLOC
SUGAR CURED i 1
PICNIC HAMS ilSC
FRESH HAM
BURGER, 9c; 3 lbs. .
SALMON 9c; fi
3 CANS i3C
SUMMER SAU-
SAGE 18c and UC
SWIFT'S 1 7
JERSEY JLC
SWIFT'S 1 9ln
LINCOLN !iS2L

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