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-: MINISTER AND COLLEGE PRESIDENT WHIPS AGED
FATHER AND UPHOLDS HIS ACTION! .
iii;.i or india.w j-cihmhj di;ci,aki:s iNsuirs tc mo-
Tin:it iu:mami:i isADicwii tki:.tmi:nt at his hands.
5 V '
ijC rC 3
IHE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES.
fir ,n r r
l - in m I
'p"cial ' rre -pondence.
THllIU: HAITI'. In.!.. Sept. If.
Has -i minister an avo-.ved man-of-God
and a colbn president an well
the ritfht to thrash his anl father?
ThiM i the ethical question now
MlrritiK' all Irnlnna since a formal
Indictment was returned against Kev.
i;!ijah A. ! !: xiloy. pre; !d rU f Frank
lln college of Franklin. Ind.. ehartfm?
him with ns.-aailtinsr hi fathrr. alvin
lianlev, who is 03 .years old!
Ir. Hanlev. who vas formerly the
5 ; . f ... ar pa?tor of tin- rich Hat-
nd FaptiM hnrch of "lceland. .,
r.dmits whipped the senior Haiil'-y
ulun ho heard the latter Insult his
mother a;il si.-der.
"I did this unseemly thins,." h
;i "itr ( .uis'- of my father's inde
cency. I w:i.s hr"usrht to the sorrow
ful deed io my father's Ions con
tinued cruelty to my mother.
iis trctttri'Tit r rK-r would be In
credible to .n- who did not know the
farts. has refused to let her ride
to church, and when she has walked
he has cut holes in h'-r clothes. He
often flies into a rape when ?he jrocs
visiting and ha.- , had the telephone
taken out so h cannot talk to her
"for 2 5 years I have kept my
hands off father, hut when I learned
he had called mother an unspeakable
name. I could stand St no longer.
"I did not try to hurt "him serious
ly . I tried not to do so. 1 wanted to
b severe mou'h to warn him for
21 1 1 future time
enough to injure him. Ther is much
frond in my father, hut when hU evil
moods ome upon him, they are like
demoniacal possessions and he has a
resourceful ingenuity In making
The Indictment against Tlanley was
returned after he and his father had
finally reached a reconciliation. The
father is hadly bruised, it is said.
"AUTO BANDITS" MAY
HAVE BEEN JOY RIDERS
poller Firr Madly at Hying Car
Which is- loiter Found Wrecked
In a Ditch.
DETROIT. I-ept. 19. A grap tour
ing car, wrecked, and nnidentitled,
lying in a ditch 1 ." miles south of Mt.
Clemens, with no traces of the party
which drove wildly through Detroit
early Thursday exchanging revolver
Bhn'.a with the local police, has halted
Detroit and Mei'l mens police olficlals
In their attempt to apprehend the
mysterious occupants of the car at
first helleved to he the Hryun. O.. au
tomohlle bandits, who shortly after
last midnight held up and rohhed a
touring party of ? 1,000 in currency
besidew considerahle jewelry.
With reports of tho hold-up near
Hrynn. o.. freshly made, the Detroit
police early Thursday weie on the
watch. When a car manned hy
three or four persons sped through
the city, answering orders to halt
with revolver shots, and finally elud
ing a motorcycle policeman and three
high powered police automobiles, he
sides scores of patrolmen sent in pur-
FUlt. the police helleved that the
Hryan thieves hail escaped them.
The Hying automohile never reach
ed Mt. Clemens and later Thursday
fin interurhan railway conductor re
ports! the finding of an automohile
wrecked in a ditch south of Mt. Clem
ens, which is h'dieved to he the same
machine that sped through Detroit.
With the reports of the apprehen
sion f the Ihyan rohhers confirmed,
the police now helieve- that the auto
mohile accried a party of "joy rid
ers" perhaps with a stolen ear tak
ing desperate chances to avoid arrest.
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UK SAYS I IK
AGi:i FAIT I Kit.
SPANISH MARQUIS IS
KILLED IN HUNTING TRIP
SEVILLE. Spain, Sept. 19. In
spite of assertions of the fajnlly that
it was plainly suicide, the authorities
are investigating the mysterious
death of Marque.., Del Voile de La
Reina, -who was shot to death dur
ing a gay hunting party on the es
tate of San Lucar de Uarrameda.
The marques, who had heen the
gayest memher of the party, was
formerly a memher of the Cortes and
was related to Gen. Marques de Pola
Vieja. former captain general of
Cuba and the Philippines.
Two bullets had been fired into the
RURAL ROUTE MEN VOTE
TO REBUKE DR. GRAW
HOUSE AND SENATE
TARIFF MEN AGREE
ON WHEAT AND FLOUR
WASH I NOT! N. Sept. 10. A settle
ment of the differences between the.
house and senate over the proposed
duties on wheat and flour was reached
by the democratic members of the
tr.riff contei-cnce committee Thursday,
i'nder the senate amendment both
wheat and flour wouhl ;o on the free
list and a duty of ten cents per bushel
would be assessed auains' wheat im
ported trorn a country levying a dut.'.
on American wheat, and a duty f
cents per barrel acainst flour im
ported under like conditions. The
house had put a straight duty of ten
cents per bushel on wheat and had
free listed flour with a countervailing
duty of t ii per c-nt ad valorem.
It is expected that the conference
v.-ill approve counters ailing duty of 10
1-er cent on potatoes which both
houses hwe put on the free list, and;
that the eounter ailing duty on wood j
pulp may also be adopted, j
An agreement was reached "ti the!
r .it inspection provision as applied
to free meat from abroad and the)
.''ti-'U will .'c rewritten o mat tne
r c pioj..ns the Ano-rican in
!, i. n w s will be applied in some
of !'i-b :.,: important natures to
! ; i . ji -I ; i '!ic its.
EVANS V1LLE. Ind., .Sept. Is. The
National Rural Letter Carriers asso
ciation in annual convention here on
Thursday voted 19.1 to 2 for a resolu
tion of rebuke to P. V. DeOraw, for
mer assistant postmaster general for
interfering in the association's af
fairs. The action came as the tnd
to an insurance fight in which a com
pany of which DeOraw Is an official
SCARLET FEVER AND
Many crises of Itright's I)iese. particu
lnrly In young people. luye a ldstory of
scarlet fever. It .tuih to Imve the kidneys
In sucli a condition In many t-ises th.it
Prlfrlit's Disease later en 1. i tHinmou
setpiei. It i- linportant to note that some
of tlie e,wi'-!:e-f ie-oc:ies nvnde In easv?
of H right's IMsej?e by Fulton's IJenal
oinp.Mi(i have beii a?en in which scar
let fever v.tks o precursor.
:io pliys'.ci.in nmrtetl recovery In two
' w, s in iiis. practice. He hardly belle"etl
rults tndd te had In such ease, at h
felt thvre Wf.s a lefluite ( liMnpe in the kid
ney thfit oUlil lavt lie everoT!ie. He was
mi surp:-!-el to have two :i. re"ovr that
!ie e:un to our ettii ;md reported them
in jTSn. lie did net permit us to me
hl luune. but H. W. Hnoll. :i San I'mn
cIm'o bi:siru tnnn. with ot!iois in the Mer
eh"nt.' Ieharsre, tv::.j In our nffl-e wh3
be e.llel. The pliyskd.in m In hi
jr .n'v : , I f every d.f r in the eotnvtXT
knei wh.-.t I kt"ow to the results Tuf-
ton's Kcital t'omponml ces in Pripht'li
IMsc.ise then1 would n t le n building in
S;mi I'r.-i:irl.e. biir eii'Mic'j t in.innfacture
t ." Knoll's add re s a ;i above and be
will confirm thi; to ;um one writing htm. If
Ton !,:u-" Itrlirht's !Meni yon owe it to
v..ursolf .:id family to try Fulton' Uennl
'ompinind befor giving up. It can h
h::d nt V.ods St Striehe!'.
.k for pamphlet en e;:v investSg.ntiti
into the cTi:-?vbllif y of r.right'.s Ilsenst or
write John .1. Kurt on 'o , Sun Frnncisvo.
A a J
Vrf 1 II t . j
- ri i ,f
$20 CLOTH SUITS $2.50.
14 cloth suits in light and
dark materials, broken sizes.
These suits formerly priced
from Si 2.50 to $20.00.
$15 FALL SUITS $7.50.
Small lot of suits, made
of fall weight materials, ex
ceptional values. 7
nl nrirp UU
$20 NEW FALL COATS
One special lot of new
fall coats, made of fine
quality astrachan, lined with
guaranteed satin, all sizes;
worth $20. 10 CO
CHILD'S COATS 75c.
Small lot of children's
cloth coats, sizes broken;
worth up to $2.00. Chal
lenge Sale 7Rp
50c SHIRTS 29c.
Men's Negligee Shirts,
made of good percales,
some collars attached. Chal
lenge Sale OQ
8c OUTING FLANNELS
A new lot of outing flan
nels, bought to sell at 8c a
18c OIL CLOTH 1212c.
Table oil cloth, in light
and dark patterns, good
width. Challenge 1 0 1 p
Sale price, yard ...
10c PERCALES &zc.
Dress percales, in light
and dark patterns. Chal
lenge Sale price, gg
$1.00 UMBRELLAS 69c.
Rainproof umbrellas with
itiuui tup, a lciiuii v i Vjyj
seller. Sale RQp
price 0 Jw
$1.00 DRESS GOODS 39c
36 to 44 inch batistes and
panamas, sold at $1 yard.
Challenge Sale QQp
price, yard 030
10c VESTS 6c.
Women's bleached gauze
vests, tape neck, Swiss rib
bed, 10c val ue. iZt
10c LINEN CRASH 6c.
1,000 yards heavy un
bleached linen crash, 18 in.,
blue border; you never
bought a better crash for
10c a yard. Chal- P3p
lenge Sale price "4"
10c HOSE 6c.
Women's fast colored
hose, in black and
tan. Sale price
$5.00 SILK WAISTS $1.95
About 4 doz. silk waists,
made of chiffon, taffeta and
messaline, in plaids and
plain colors, all sizes, worth
up to $5.00. 1
Sale price I Jo
INFANTS' 10c HOSE 5c.
Infants' mercerized hose,
in all colors.
$1.25 LACE CURTAINS
S 1 .25 Nottingham lace
curtains, 3 yards lone, white
or ecru; worth
S 1.25. Sale price. . .
$1 COUCH COVERS 69c.
Couch covers, large size,
worth Sl.oo. Chal
lenge Sale price . . .
CMIenge Sale of Groceries
Big Saving Here
1 ()-." bars (iloss Soap -."o
21 1-2 lb. avU Gold Modal Hour Tie
IYth Baked (Iii!rcT Snaps, r;ular 10c lb ;
Ohio Salt, largo barrel Sl.lo
:i-rc cans Oil Sardines Kc
Fancy Kel Alaska Salmon, can ISr
." jjonnds largo Lump Starch 19c
25c iwiokage (Jold Dust Washing Powder l!)o
Good Rousted Coffee, ioiind l"c
I"nncy Japan Tea, ixnuul :ir;
Mason lYuit .Tar, quarts, tiozen 18c
All size Stoneware, gallon Sc
Tickling Vinegar, gallon 25o
8c TWILLED TOWELING
Good quality twilled
toweling. Challenge yjlp
Sale price, yard
35c DAMASK 19c.
Good quality table dam
ask, 60 inch wide. Chal
lenge Sale price, -1 Qn
' ' f
$10.00 RUGS $7.45.
Tapestry Brussels Rugs,
.size 60 ft., l wire tapes
trv; worth S lo.oo. Chal
50c UNION SUITS 29c.
Men's open mesh or line
elastic ribbed union suits,
assorted sizes. It pays you
to lay in a supply for the
next season. 9Qn
Sale price uU
MEN'S SHOES $1.79 PR.
Men's gun metal, vici kid,
patent leather, button or
blucher, 6 to 11, good
values. Chal- 1 7Q
lenge Sale price. ... ' ' 3
!$1.75 to $2.75 LADIES'
SHOES $1.48 PAIR.
75 pairs ladies' vici kid
and patent leather shoes,
button or blucher, good
styles and D and I: widths;
" I U A i 1 cnM 'it 1 7 in
, l V I f , ' Mil tit ... t
VI.-'. ; ,i i: - fli m . - 7 - T Vi'i t . . .. 1 , r ..'l,
Chinese Hens Lay Bigger
Eggs Than Ours-Means War?
WASHIXOTON, Sept. 10. Indig
nant that the United States should be
outdone at a pame in which we have
always believed our entries prominent
ly superior. A. A. Williamson, United
States consul at Antuns. China, has
rushed advices to his home otflce
eeachlns it to have the fiery cross
carried through the land to rouse all
true citizens to the pitch of patriotism
and ko into an international contest
cf prior magnitude determined to win
Consul Williamson points out that
the Chinese number more than four
hundred million whereas the people
of the United States are but a quarter
of that population, so w must et
For he has discovered that Chinese
hens are laying eijprs weighing four
ounces, while the eggs of American
hens weigh but half that number.
He declares that it is customary for
the Chinese hen to deposit an egg in
her nest daily, which is large enough
to provide a breakfast for two people.
Kwrybody Doin It.
Now Consul Williamson considers
this fact to be worthy of official notice.
He points out that there never has
existed an American nation who at
one time in his life has not engaged
in poultry raising or at least in dream
ing of that industry. He declares
that if one will lnjir're of any group
of people in any street car any day
how many of them have chickens, one
will discover that half of them have
chickens, a quarter of them expect to
get them, and the remaining quarter
would like to.
With chickens so inseparably inter
twined about the hearts of the Amer
ican people as this. Consul Williamson
declares that to assail the laying
qualities of United States hens is to
provoke the most serious conse
quences. Likewise, he declares, a les
son may be drawn from the Chinese
omelet. That, declares Consul Wil
liamson, is a delicacy which has en
deared the familiar fowl to the celes
tials to such an extent that they feel
a deep interest in all chickens and
would rally to defend the honor f
their chickens as readily as would
Americans. 0 you have the ingredi
ents of a deadly warfare in a just
Consul Williamson has asked that an
1 I mv I 1 11 1
GET THE HOOK !
a 1 1 r a. T :Li NfU'ir mt i imdia tut a tud
IK! FUN! FUN! FUN!
effort be mnde by the department off I'.us or,i!U- if the right of the men.
agriculture to urge farmer t exp'-r- j ' vear union Iadges, a general
iment with their h"n so as to g-t ! ;nk.- of th trar-ti'm employes is still
larger eggs. He advocates the impor
tation of some Chinese hens and th ir
eggs in order that the secret may e
STRIKE STILL THREATENS
imminent on th- Var cut !ssu? of
recognition of the union.
cni.i-MI'J'S, fnd. The mystery
.-uMoiii'l::i the disappearance of
I'.ervl N -'mb. 17. who dropped out
f sight t o weeks airo, re ma in un
;m i;i :r;i! 1. The lad wrote a note say-
IXr''N. Sept. 1 '.. iVspite t?;. ':r-. I inn coming lack to mother".
interv ention f the lord ma yor '. hic'n ! '.;:t ,-is ' :. tra 'e of him has been
led to the cncesbm hy the Tillim: d;M-ov r ).
Polly and Her Pais
Copyright, lOl., Internationrtl News Service.
He Would Be a Landlord
TMEM FtOPLE vt VJtMT
OUR fiM BACH MSlOt
Of i&EAny four. houk:.
60 iJ "THE PEL AtJr -tell fKArr n-VMFl
-tufu Urorr vjk m,, LEAVE- M T Wl-A
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1 Tmi HESE $ ME I
5emt wo7 Sublet
"THE FLVT, AW IVE
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RvtftiLCoMETo OL'R CiTyJ
fl For vtu For
THE KlTCHEcJ -SifJK H45:
BEEM STOFPEP UP For.
I MOM TH J BEiw,
lord rt!r up T' you
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