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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, September 11, 1913, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 10

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10
nirion.w, si:irri-:mm ti. 1913.
inn auuTH BEND NEWS-TIMES.
1 0
ADMITS THAT HE
HAS THREE WIVES
BY COMMITTEE
QM LOBBY PROBE
Says Aim of American Federa
tion of Labor is to Help the
Working Man Obtain Better
Treatment.
IaM Coir, Formerly of Laporte,
Married Fourth Wife Hut
She Is Now Dead.
WASHINGTON", Sept. 11. Pamuel
Oomiifrs. president of tho American
3'edern.tien T Iabor. appeared lat
"Wednesday as vltn'5s before the
house lobby investigating committee,
heinniriK an inquiry Into organized
lai'or efforts to influence legislation
by congress.
.Mr. cjornper. questioned by his at
torney, Jackson H. Ralston, f-ra.ve the
committee a detailed statement of th
aims and purposes of the American
I'ederation of Labor, frankly told of
Its efforts through a legislative com
mittee to lntluence congress toward
tho enactment of legislation favor
able to the workers and declared that
In this effort opposition of tho Na
tional Association of Manufacturers
always had been encountered.
"The only evidence that I and rny
colleagues ewr have had as to the e-x-lstenco
of the National Association of
Ianufacturcrs," ho added, "was vin
dictive antagonism to everything we
advocated, no matter how humane."
At the outset of his testimony Mr.
Gompers was asked to state the aims
cf tho American Federation of Labor.
Tell of A. F. of Ij. Alms. '
"It alms," he said, "to relieve the
working people from burdensome long
Jioura of toil; to protect them in
their work, protect their lives and
health; to improve their material,
moral, social and political standing;
to bring about a better condition for
tho toilers of our country as a reward
for services they render to society."
Tracing the history of legislation
for the benefit of labor, Mr. (Inmpcrs
claimed credit on behalf of the fed
eration for the work of legislative
committees In Washington and in
many states of the union, asserting
that all labor legislation was con
Ftantly being urged upon legislative
lodios through argument by the rep
resentatives of the working people.
The. witness said the American
Manufacturers' association had not al
ways been an anti-union or anti-labor
organization.
Attacks Organization.
"As a matter of fact." he said, "tho
National Association of Manufacturers
was not an anti-labor organization
until D. M. Parry's declaration in 1903
to the? convention of that association
at New Orleans. Mr. Parry as presi
dent had his report printed. It was a
virulent attack on all organized labor.
That report he never read to the con
vention at New Orleans. From that
time the .association became anti
labor and anti-union."
Hep. Willis asked Mr. (tempers
tv hat relation the American Federa
tion of Labor bore to the Knights of
L'vbor.
"The relation," Mr. Hampers re
plied, "between a living human organ
izism and a corpse."
Mr. (lompers was called to the
Ftand at the conclusion of the exam
ination of James A. Fmcry. counsel
lor the Council for Industrial Defense
of the National Association of Manu
facturers, who, said, when asked what
3i? thought of the Workmen's Pro
tective association, organized by Mar
tin M. Mulhall:
"I think it was a political Falstaf
fian army, whose members increased
according to the imagination of the
commander in chief."
ANN ARBOR, Mich., Sept. 11.
When informed by local authorities
Wednesday night that a warrant had
ber-n issued charging him with big
amy. David Cole. 4S years of age, con-
J fes.ed to the prosecuting attorney In
the presence of several witnesses, that
he had three wives living. He was
married a fourth time, he said, ac
cording to the authorities, but that
wife died.
"I ' don't care whether I live or
not," said Cole. "If I am sent up
tor bigamy, I shall not live long."
Mrs. IMith Klespach Cole of Ilunt
ing,.on. Ind., whom court records
show he married In Toledo, June 16
last, had a warrant sworn out alleg
ing desertion.
The other women, tho authorities
say Cole married, are Mrs. .Jane Ham
ilton at Marion, Ky July 16, 1910,
and Grace Prand at Laporte. Ind.,
May 21, 1912. Tho name of the dead
woman was not made public.
Cole for a short time was employed
as clerk in a local hotel. He disap
peared recently anel was arrested at
Racine. The hotel proprietor charged
Cole with taking $45 from the hotel
cash drawer.
UNKNOWN MAM KILLS
HIMSELF AT LAPORTE
Hires Roat and After Rowing Into
JjiUv Fires a Rullct Through
His llrain.
Fpeclal to Nows-Time-s.
LAP O RTF. Ind.. Vpt. 11. A. man
whose name is believed to be Mason,
from envelopes found on his person,
addressed to Mrs. Clara Masnn, 12
Finley st.. Amsterdam. N. Y.. hired a
I boat at Clear lake, near tills city,
late Wednesday afternoon, and rowing
to a point in the lake whore the water
, "was about 11 feet deep drew a re
volver from his pocket and placing
the weapon above his left eye sent a
; bullet crashing through his brain
, caasing instant death.
The body fell from the boat into
tho lake and was recovered within
15 minutes after the tragedy. The
jman was well dressed, apparently
about 4 0 years of ar and on bis per
,Fon the sum of $Z'M wan found. The
authorities hope to completely estab
lish tho man's identity before morn-lng.
DIES AT LUCAS, KANSAS
3Uiatitc l.cuir to Attend David
Carbciner Funeral.
Word has been received by relatives
cf the death of David Carb-;ner, at
j.uoas. Kan.. Tues-lay afternoon, for
innny years a prominent fanr.-r in
T'nion township. li br:aer Sammd.
a half-br"h r John Ott. and half-sister,
Mrs. LV.ward I.'TUt-r. a'xl her bus
ban!, all of Fr.iou t w !li : ; . l.-ft the
city Wednesday to attr.,! the lateral.
FOUNTAIN PENS
TAKEN BY THIEF
Midnight Visitor Breaks Into Type
writer Simp and Gets Away With
$f)0 Werth of Goods.
Freaking through a rear window,
a midnight burglar entered the Type
writer shop, 110-121 E. Jefferson
boulevard, and carried away approxi
mately $6 00 worth of fountain pens,
Tuesday night.
Wednesday morning when P. A.
Tuttle opened the store everything
seemeel as usual and it was not for
somelimo that he observed that the
pen showcase had been broken Into.
The police were immediately notified.
Tuttle learned that the intruder had
entered the store by removing a pane
of fclass In a window near the rear of
the store.
Tho work shows the best piece of
burglar daring seen in South Bend for
sometime as it is believed that it was
accomplisheel by a single looter. The
fountain pens were both light and
valuable and were selected by the
robber.
The showcase in which the pens
were kept was not Iockeel and after
gaining admittance to the shop it was
not dillicult to get the goods. With
the light furnished from the street
lamps the. intruder was able to make
his entrance and exit without tearing
up things. He is supposed to be a
professional as his methods show
perfect work. The safe had a small
amount cl money In It but was not
touched.
During the forenoon several detec
tives arrived em the scene and began
a thorough investigation. Letters
were mailed to dealers in stationery
articles in nearby cities as well as the
larger ones, informing them of the
robbery, by Tuttle, the president and
manager of the shop, in an effort to
recover the goods and capture the
thief.
Coincident with the robbery which
was committed during Tuesday night,
the Sells-Kioto Circus Co. discharged
30 men in the city before they left
Tuesday morning, and many of them
were here late Tuesday night. De
tectives are working on a ciuo that
one of these men may have been the
thief.
APPOINT SPECIAL JUDGE
Alleseil Swindler Says Ho Can't Get a
Fair Trial.
R LOOM FIELD, Ind., ?ept. 11. On
application of attorneys for Walter I.
Worth, who is resisting extradition to
Arkansas, where he is wanted in con
nection with charges growing out of
the alleged swindling of Frank Fox
of Terre Haute, Judge Sllnkard ap
pointed Thomas Van Buskirk, G. H.
Humphries and James M. Hudson as
special judges to hear the case.
Worth's attorneys declared they
could not get a fair and i mpartial
trial before Judge !inkard. A re
cess of two days was taken.
STEAMBOATS ARE TIED UP
Low Water Interferes -"Willi Naviga
tion on the Ohio.
FVANKVILLF. Ind., Sept. 11. Low
water in the Ohio river Is seriously in
terfering with river navigation here.
Several large packets are tied up be
cause the water is so shallow they
cannot be used. The river rapidly is
approaching the low water mark of
two feet, tho guage Wednesday show
ing ?.ZZ feet.
Val. Lace
and"
Insertion
Dainty Val. Lace in various
widths from one half to 2 inches.
T FT
n 8 -a
daturaay mormn
12 Yards Bolt - 19c
Suitable for dress trimming or
for underwear trimming. No less
than 12 yards sold at a time.
'Come and See Us
Geo. Wyman & Co.
THE ELIEL PHARMACY
Cor. Wash. Ave. and Lafayette St. KMIIj IlKYEIl, Ph. G Mgr.
Phones Home 5392; Bell 392.
SPICE OILS,
SPICE5,
FOR.
FINE OLIVE OIL,
PRESERVING AND PICKLING.
Tl GARDEN SHOWS
TO BEJELD FRIDAY
News-Times Vegetable Exhibi
tion and Progress Club Flow
er Display to be Held in
Eighth Grade Building.
Two big garden exhibits will be
held at -the eighth grade building on
W. Washington av. Friday afternoon.
Tho children's Mower exhibit con
ducted under the auspices of the
philanthropy and civics department
of the Progress club, and the vege
table exhibit conducted by The News
Times will be held in two separate
rooms of the building.
Special prizes have been offered in
both contests. Over $35 will be given
away by The News-Times manage
ment to the winners in the vegetable
exhibits. Three cash prizes will be
given to winners in the flower con
test by the Progress "club.
Tho exhibits will be open for in
spection all afternoon and the judg
ing will be done In the morning. A
special musical program is being pre
pared to last all afternoon. The
judges for the vegetable exhibits will
be arranged Thursday. Those who
will judge the flower exhibit are as
follows:
Mrs. Mary L. Hine, Mrs. J. M.
Studebaker, sr., Mrs. John C. Neit
hart, Mrs Isaac Calvert, Mrs. Charles
Immel, Mrs. W. E. Miller. Miss Ger
trude Brown, Mrs. Carrie Meyer, Cad
mus E. Crabill, Mrs. Max Llvlngstor,
Mrs. John Paxson, Mrs. W. G. Chand
ler, Mrs, Frank Nicely, Dr. Oscar Von
Barandy, Mrs. Miner Listenberger,
Dr. K. L. Senscnlch, Mrs. Mahala
Dunbar, Mrs. E. A. Martin, John
Beitner, Ryell T. Miller, Mrs. S. G.
Chard, Mrs. James Tompsett and
Charles Byers
Tho committee having charge of
the exhibit consists of Mrs. S. L.
Fickenscher. chairman; Mrs. Frank
Dunnahoo, Mrs. O. E. Gilbrich, Mrs.
Fred Keller, Mrs. Floyd Deahl. Mrs.
Charles Perkey, Mrs. Ryell T. Miller.
Mrs. H. A. Thomson, Mrs. Richard
Elbel, Miss Vcva Harrison, Miss Lil
lian McCann, Mrs. Donild MacGre
gor, Mrs. W. S. McGkthlin. Mrs.
Frank Fisher and Xn. Edward
Hagey.
ANOTHER OHIO BANK
IS FORCED TO CLOSE
Private Inst'tution at Fayette Said to
Hold Much Worthless
i
Paper.
COLUMBUS. O., Sept. 11. State
Supt. of Banks Emery Lattaner
Wednesday closed the Bank of Fay
ette, a private institution at Fayette.
O.. and placed a special liquidating
agent in charge. The bank is said to
he holding a large quantity of paper
of a defunct Cleveland firm besides
considerable worthless telephone se
curities. The Fayette bank Is the second pri
vate bank closed by the state depart
ment since the new banking law. giv
ing tho state supervision of these in
stitutions, became operative Sept. I.
WILL WATCH PRACTICE
President to be Vitu to tho Tar
get Shooting.
15) r
WASHINGTON. S.pt. U. Pn-s.
"Wilson will witr.t.s th t.ir-rt practice-
of the Atlantic fl.-ct on the
t-outhcrn drill gro'irds as a ir.ist of
J-Yey. Fani.is on o t. Is. This wi!!
th" rr sh!onfs firt 'p ri r.c ..f
tho kind, as ho was 1. .::. . to f. i. cu
:t cor.r.-e planm-il Iat si'ri::ir. Ar
rangements have b n ir.at!" so that
tli- presidential v.'Oht. .M a vt lower,
with th partv ab-ar.i will p-av
Washington. Vt:.l.r 17. arriving on
the drill ground- the r.ext 'lay.
SOME NEWS MOTES.
Dav!es Lai. r. dry. Both phones
Leslie, the optician, not S. Mich !t.
Dr. Stockh-y. IVntS!. 1 i J. M.
Walsh & B'-5t.' Dentist. Boom '..
J. M. S. Bldg.
Rubber stamp and alphabets mmbi
"by H. A. Pershing. L'" .S. Michigan
xuom C. over JJurk'-'a. Advt.
A Full Size SOc Box of
(llalrfan Tonic Tablets
Are you weak mid nervous ? Do
you suffer frora backaches, rheumatism,
cr kidney trouble? Art cnr stomach ar.d di
cestive crsrs constantly tixLss out of whAClc.
o that you can't enjoy jrour rae ols any more?
lto yon losir.sr weight? Lo vcu ep?oorbr? J
your bodweAk ivnJcryinr foxsonetniar tfctls
UcLtrr? What yoa xno:Leiy i more rich,
pure blood coursing through yocr veins, ghrisjr
Lfeand viffcr to your eatir rysteo. Yeurrx2y Is
'Amiihfsi. Your entire tystem lacryinff forncrcr-Ishment-
Wfctt yon neei U atoc. a health-giv
trs. rure-bhod-rsaitistf tor.ie Make-MmnTcnh
Tablet they help make "den and iroram
itronjr: ther sivo new Lie. nrw ttrenrth. to fca-foverbtd.rur-Jom.ovr-rorked
nervous ry
tcrr.a. In crier ttat you and every one who does
tot tnow thesa ror2erfu! health-riving. Ue
lav in z tablets. make th!cnoualo;Ter Sirroly
rut out couroa. fill in your name and alire3
rr.d no money jt the coupon, and yea
receive Absolntelr free, our re cular 53 rent box of
l!ak-M3n Tonic Tahiti t, Kemember, send no
tjoney. tbre is no ttr!nc tied to thta offer. a3
tZt V la that.yoa try thia. SO-cesbox.
iid rtxomnvndcd by fonovrlngr
fTai ererr tablet (as pr directions) and yrt
Koowuti in m tew uys you ibuvu b
results. Don't put it on! until to-morrow, cut
out this coupon row, start tv!sy on the road
to health. Mk-MaA Tnic TabUti will show
you the way. We are will in and anxious to
rtve 7rx a full s'zo 50c box free, then Judja
for yourself, whether or not they can be of help to
you. Canyeu resist so eamestan appeiu? Foryo-ar
wo sake and those who lore ywi. cut out thU
coupon today, at once and mall it to us- Afat
Mmn Tonic ToUt are eoV t aU drur Ftorej 50a
a box cti a r2-rte cr a :.ey refunded.
"CUTOUTTHIS COUPO! j
MAKJC-MAN TATfJTJCT XX, IWpt. 269
ln Mak-iao BMf, Calcaro, HI. 5
I nsWiVr eM Ma-UaaTsWetfoTeal I
vuh '-o receive, free, a taiiise bw-oeas cx,
Dnxi't Kan
air Name
South Iimd DrrunrUta: CUaA Cooulci
KiLTii:i wini.i: hunting.
WASHINGTON. Ind.. .Sept. 11.
Thomas Bennington, 4 5, war, killed
while hunting near here Wednesday.
He was dragging his gun through
some underbrush when it was dis
charged, the shot entering his right
lung.
Annual
Op
ening
hxtiibit
of
D
r aperies
R
ugs
"A mighty ruler is one
who wisely rules himself."
The question of a bank
account is up to yourself.
Do you know its value?
Do you want one? And
if so, do you want it at a
bank where you will be
made to feel that you are
a part of the institution ?
We try to make you
feel that way at this bank.
AMERICAN TRUST GO.
On Savings Accounts
Suits for Men and Women
$15, $18 and $20.
Eay Payments.
GATELY'S
1X3 E. Jeffrrson nivd.
Carpets
aturdav .
September 13th 2 to 9:30 P. M,
Matte's Orchestra
1200 different pieces of drapery material dis
played at this opening, in such a manner that one
lalf an hour spent on the third floor will furnish you
with ideas you could not ordinarily gain in a day.
The goods are arranged in a decorative scheme, which
to see, is worth thirty minutes of any one's time.
Come and See Us
Geo. Wyman & Co.
Slf In I
I IV t I
$1.50 New
House Dress
es Special
$1.00
JGHT DISTRIBUTION OF RIGHT MERCHANDISE Al
RIGHT PRICES"
0JJ bflrW vxwsxy J & tL
M - k '
7 A
rtT SOLTH IiK J) s FAMTtHT OROWIG STOKE.
Tift
if If t &r?P
50c Dressing
Sacques. Per-
c a 1 e s and
Challis ....
Special -
25c
HARRY L YERH1GK
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
I rarnlsa the complete equip
ment, from the first call to the
burial.
Both rhonea 2 JO So. SU Joe St.
?4
V
r
L. H. O RVIS
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
Led j Assistant
121 Nonn Michlean St.
nome 5297. Hell 297
Rubber Novelties of All
Kinds at
THE RUBBER STORE,
206 S. Michigan St
oil riT!
3
12 Dil7 Tntzm t CMcACft
f
f
t
I
t
BSSSiEciftL 'sal
$1.50 and $1.75 CHIL
DRENS' DRESSES.
Big purchases beautiful new
Fall Colored Wash Dresses
Worth to SI -75. Sale Price $1.25
$10.00 SERGE DRESSES
Ladie's and Misses' Serge
Dresses, black and colors,
all sizes. New Fall Styles.
Sale Price
$5.85
$5.00 SERGE SKIRTS
Ladie's New Fall Skirt.
Black or Navy. S5.00qi
skirt. Special
6c STANDARD CALICOS
Standard Calicos in all col
ors. 6c Kind.
Sale Price
4 c
6c COTTON
CHALLIE
Cotton Challies in all Colors
at
4k
? H0MEOF GOOD CLOTHES
CB.STEED, MGR.
GHIGHESTEH S FILLS
IM1U 1 Rc4 4 J.U PfiJcWJ
rrf1U Aihfot'lIIrrtA.TEn
niAiluSD HUAM MLLiS lot fi
ytKt kkm u Sett. aJi RrUitd
I
'A
yc
$3.00 RAIN CAPES
Children's Rain Capes. Large
Selection. With Hoods
Sale
59c DRESS GOODS
Dress Goods in Serges,
Checks, Plaids, etc.,
Sale Price
$1.00 DRESS GOODS
Dress Goods, Storm Serges,
French Series, Fcncv Black
and White Checks. All kinds
of Natural. Sale Price
39c
PA
59c
$1.00 BLACK SILKS
Black Messaline Silks,
quality. S1.00 quality,
Sale Price
fine
6k
$1.00 and $1.50 FANCY
SILKS
36-in. Fancy Silks- large se
lection. Worth Si.oo to
S 1.50. Sale Price
57c
$1.25 BLACK SILKS
36-inch Black Messaline Silks
Splendid Quality
Sale Price ,
cm
10c OUTING FLANNELS
vv n
5,000 yards Outing Flanm
Regular 10c kind
Sale Price
25c CURTAIN MATERIALS
Curtain Materials, fancy; in
large selection
Sale Price
15c
10c STANDARD
PERCALES
Standard Percales in light
or dark colors, 10c kind
Sale Price
75c
71
.... J L.
1,000 WOOL DRESS GOODS REM
WANTS, OF ALL KINDS AT ABOUT
Vs PRICE.
n
i
I
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