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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, October 18, 1913, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 8

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SATURDAY, OCTOnilR J 8, 191 3
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES.
i UiJJJQ TLJI A yfl i
II A VJ1 L tj? ll Ax A A v V A & Jlt jSTW
BellPhonelO. 123 S.
cities i
BY THEIR STREETS
Next Decade Will Witness
Marvellous Changes in An-:
pcarance, Says Chas. Zueb-I
lin in Address to Club. !
On of the best nud :irzly :' roi
ed meetings of the Civ if ciub a;ui the
Womrn'a club of Mbdinw a Ka v.a
een at the joint banquet jrivn und'-r
the nuspiecs fit tho two clubs hn
Charles Zuoblin of r.fton, .M;i:'1'.. ad
dressed the two clubs at the- 1 1 t -1
ilishawaka.
V.. II. Ahnra "was the t oastmast ei
of the evening and ho in a ph asirg
manner introduced Mr. Zue-blin to the
f. 5 giifjv.s that assembled for the -casion..
"The progress of Amrrian cities In
tho last l' years la greater than fT a
century previous," said Mr. Zuellir..
"The next decade will witr-.eps marvelous-
changes in tho appearance of
cities and the conduct of citizens.
"Wh talk about charter?, but they
nro secondary to the real work to b--
!onc. The actual making of buihling
of tho city mi that it wilt br-t sm
the inhabitants. 1 tho fundamental
problem.
"The standard or morality is not
tested by the number of rhurrhs;
wo ro to church, presumably, to bo
mado pood, and while there aro usu
ally on our good behavior. It is not
tested in our home, where we are,
perhaps, more than ordinarily kind
ly. Jt is not tested in the schools.
3t is tested in the streets.
"If there are immoral women on
the streets; if there are immoral con
ditions on the streets; if streets are
foul ami unclean, sn are the people.
We may nave spiritual aspirations
above the conditions manifested upon
our highways and maintain that our
hearts ure pure. Hut the hearts can
not bo pure if the streets arc dirty,
any more than the lungs can be pnre.
Our streets present the pressing prob
lem of the United States. Upon the
Ftreet is Indelibly impressed our
character as citizens.
"It costs no more to add artistic
beauty and comfort in tho construc
tion of a cl'O' than to have it con
gested, commonplace and uninviting.
All it needs is a prearranged plan,
a reasonable outlay of energy and eye
to the artistic and beautiful. It is not
necessary to house poonle in tenements
and have public buildings scattered
promiscuously over a wide area to
please, some small number of individ
uals who have personal prosperity
in view.
'Wo are living in the nineteenth
century cities and towns, and we will
continue in that way until the peo
ple realize the necessity of co-operation
along lines of artistic unity. It
is repetition of the history of many of
the cities of both ancient ahd modern
times; no preconceived plans, just a
hlt-or-mis.s evolution, with no regard
to the topography. Even if a city is
built on a hill, or a collection of hills,
in the valleys or on western plains,
the checkerboard arrangement, sug
gested bv William Venn when he de
signed "Philadelphia, is considered
necessary.
.'Sordid business may be the start
find much of the success of archi
tecture and topographical improve
ment. There is no reason to build
ugly business places. It is better to
build well, for it has its return in dol
lars and cents. There should be an
area for business, an area for manu
facture, and an area for the resi
dential section. Tills accomplishment
is possible with no extra effort or ex
pense. Material and spiritual beauty
may both thrive in the twentieth
century city.
"The ideal composite city's plan in
cludes convenient and beautiful ap
proaches by land or watT, that is. a
beautiful harbor, bridgo or railway
.station. Its streets are well paved
and clean and not disfigured by poles
or wires of any kind. The air above
is free from smoke, as the public
water supply is without impurity.
Open spaces are abundant and the
public pleasure grounds promise rec
reation for young anil old. near their
homes."
MARSH LEADERS WIN.
A squad of the German Lutheran
school was defeated Thursday after
noon by the Marsh leaders, in a game
plaod on the Leader gridiron by a
fr-oore of IS to 0. E. Yawkey, J.
Jontz and F. Potts featured the eum..
HOLD REGULAR MEETING.
A regular meeting of the W. O.
F. was hold Thursday ovenimr in the
Dixon hall.
TO RirrURN FROM CANADA.
Charles l'hay. who has spent the
past eisht months in M o so'.t w. Sas
katchewan. Canada, will arrie in this
city Saturday for a is;t with his par
ents. Mr. and Mr". Elmer J. Phay,
1114 Dodge uv.
MISHAWAKf. CLASSIFIED
FR SALE lh:?T and White Leghorn
CH-k(rel extra larc brio biids.
perfect color, loads and shape. Tile
I t in this ye, ru:. 'all avd bok
them over. H. T. Reynolds. Cailau;::
and Vine sts., Misbawaka. ln.
WANTED Odd bd.tong about ci' :
l;ao a. t.-atn. Fail th" Muennie'..
crocery or Irnjulre .it 1114 ..lue
WANTED Violin, guitar, mandolin
and flute players. int r.--to.i in mu
tual practice, to call at .'"7 Pirk a .
F'Ml RENT House oTi r. l".'.v:th
J; pt r month. In ;u.r R.ukiit
nr.il E-gbston. Honu- ploTa- sr.
FOR SAT,T: VbJin: -o,! . .-r. b'b.
Price JFJ. IrvprT r.t Nu-T:r -
TO R r i I : NT T w o r . vV c . , . '
Carlpm st. ard ra w on '!e.-
drlcks st. Park. lb V
reasonable. r v. ; :. t t Sb S .b- e..r'
line. AV P. I'v.T' y, Room .-a t -..... '
merr. F.b!-j. 1:: S M ai: s'.. South
Rend. H. P .'b". Ib B
FOR .CALE Tv o n.-rv T-room hu?" -a
on Itth t.:ir rir.c, Misb.awn-1
Ux. Cistern and v. e'.l. (bod c-bars.
IVperl for jra.. lred f:-r ! ctric
JUDGED
lights. C.T'h or t'-iynients. Ceo. D.
P-roth, N Main St., uuth
I3ecd. Telephone 6228.
Main Street. Home Phone 113.
TAKING SPITE OUT ON
HORSES BY CUTTING TAILS
Willis Lott, a lo-.il transfer man.
stated Friday morning that ho would
give . 1 m as a reward to lot ate the
per.-o:..- who for the pa-t three weeks
li:-.' e !-- n entering his barn at the
rear of Is S. Main si. Ho claim: that
!ono-.,ne s'i,nfii:ii'' Thia.laj night
entered his barn and cut the tails of
t o bor-s and also took collars in
Fr. " v.ii'.un shol and plae d them un
der the le. t of his horses causing them
to trample and destroy the m. The
bor.-e- wore also much frightened by
t: ..li; r.- rind when Mr. Lott arriv
e.i at the barn Friday morning he
found th horses in a very iituiu.h
state. This is the second attiod; at
the barn, as about throe week? ago
sono-one broke into the barn and at
that time cut both the manes and
tail', of the same two hor.-es, besides
hiding a set of harness in a corner
of the hay mow and covering it with
dust.
HAVE TWO GAMES
SCHEDULED FOR SUNDAY
Two games of football to be played
Sunday have been scheduled by the
Hrady 'ops of this ejty. The fir.-t
game v !U take place Sunday morning
between the Colts and tbo Wilson
ib nlars on the north side gridiron,
and the second game will be played
Sunday afternoon on the cast end
gridiron when the Colts will meet the
F ist End Timers. The line-up, for
the Colts will be as follows: Hatter
son, c. ; Jones, qb.; Fetters, r.h.b.;
Chamberlain, f.b.; Don Lewis, l.h.b.;
Ib.ker, r.g.; ISverett, l.g.; Rerberic,
r.t.: Lidow, l.t.; Raillq, r.e., and
Schultz, 1. e. Substitute bordnrr,
Castleman, Cobb, Thillipa and Hantz.
ELECT DIRECTORS AND
OFFICERS AT MEETING
At a meeting of the stockholders of
the Odd Fellows' Templo association,
hold Wednesday evening, the follow
ing directors were elected: M. M.
Fisher. Fli Shearer, F. W. Kuss. II.
Hntchins. C. F. Gay. George L. Har
ris and A. T. Swayne.
Alter this election a meeting of the
directors was held during which the
following officers were elected: C.
' Gay, president; Eli Shearer, vice
president; M, M. Fisher, secretary
and treasurer.
KESIC.XS POSITION.
T. J. Murphy of South Dcnd has
resigned his position with the Casbon
buffet and has accepted a position at
the Frank Dibln buffet at South Bend.
FOUMEU RESIDENT HERE.
Mrs-. William V. Tascher of Denver,
Colo., a former resident of this city,
is here visiting with Miss Rose Greene,
of W. Second sL, for several days.
A I TO TRIP TO WARSAW.
Miss Laura Foeckler of Warsaw.
Ind., who has been visiting in the
city for a few days with Mr. and Mrs.
Daniel Austin of south .of the city, left
Friday for her home. Mr. and Mrs.
Austin will return with her to War
saw and the trip will bo made by
automobile.
TO GIVE LECTTl'RE SUNDAY.
Mrs. M. Morris, residing northeast
of the city, will give a lecture at the
Willow Creek M .E. church Sunday
afternoon. Her subject will be "The
Second Coming of Christ". Mrs.
Morris will also give a recitat'on,
composed by herself on VThe Straight
Wav".
TAKEN TO HOSPITAL.
Joseph Ernst, of S. Spring St.. who
recently suffered a stroke of paralysis,
has been removed to St. Joseph's hos
pital for treatment.
Merchants who have been investi
gating the potato crop in Michigan,
report that the crop is plentiful and
that moderate pricees should prevail
this fall.
SI-STAIN'S INJURIES.
John Gehring. E. Eighth St.. sus
tained severe bruises to his shoulder
tin falling from a ll'-foot ladder while
at work painting a house.
ENTERTAINS CLUB.
The C. C. C. club was entertained
Friday by Miss Bernadette Buchlet at
her home on South Mill street. The
afternoon was spent in needle work.
The prize was awarded o Miss
Marguerite Do Groote. Music was fur
nished by Miss Virginia Radomski.
Bernadette Buchict and Charlotte
Beolur.
Tho next entertainment will be giv
en at the home of Miss Virginia Ra
domski. Ni:W MEN IN LINEUP SUNDAY.
Several new men will le seen In
the lineup of the Ullmann Regulars
when they meet the strong Topeka
team, who defeated the Ligonier team
1 tst Sunday. 7 to 0.
Zvielke. Red Johnson and Brown,
who played the latter part of last
season with the Regulars, have been
adde.l to tho local lineup since tho
!iT-nt shakeup Tuesday evening. Art
la blocker will b shifted from half
1 aek to hi? old position at left
while Browr. will play full back,
f. l'owing men will be seen in
daVs game:
end.
The
Sun-
REGULARS.
1 a ldecker
llV .........
TOPEKA.
X. Murray
.L.
.L.
L.
. . C
.11.
.R.
. R.
. a
E.
T.
B. Leming
. . Phillips
W. Leming
. . . Larson
.. V. Todd
. .. Fought
... Barnes
. . . Holden
. . . Su mmev
Kelby
uellce
I a a I
Sio: :!er
G . .
G.
T
k
E.
B .
. B
II.
B .
Wel'llt:
J. i b v.
Cain
. lluia R
". F.'kel. Ch's'tM
I Iro - n
L.
F.
B.
George AVorntr. has b.-i-n selected to
a eri Mill Straub as cptasn and
0-'i:Id be able to handle . t!ie team in
:o.m hao as he has had orisidera
- .'.Hr'rnr?. Gus I-:rais
will referee.
It) M EI rr MONDAY.
A meeting of fie class baders of
!;-s Yau Fb et will bo hold on Mon
i:1' afternoon at ' .'clork at tb.e
Pi - sb toi i.m church. E-o-h class i
i- ,'ue-ted t( have a representative
MAIN DF.I 'EATS UlN(iHM.
Ir: a !asketball game played at the
Ma n . boo'. Wednesday exa-ning the
l!i!!!uiii!s vsoT" defeatai by the
M...:i-. In the firc: lialf the Btnu:hams
put up a ;'o! w;.ini- holding th Mains
in chock. in the second half the
Mains proved too strong, taking the
frame by a score of 10 to 5.
Telephone
Your
Items
to The
News
ii:mockatic city tickct.
1 For Mayor .Melville V. Mix.
r For City "Ierk Jas. J. Kennedy.
' For city Trcuoarcr Joseph Can-
se i .
" For City Judge J. Fred Ping-
h.ini.
C.'ina ilrnf n-at-I.irg- David i
turkhart and Fdward I. Ma-
ron.
" Coaia ilmai: First Ward Hobert
C Prie,n.
Seen raj Waul Iloniv Schmidt.
Third Ward ;.org. P. Zirn
- mormon.
Fourth Ward Vernon Craf mil
ler.
Fifth Ward Richard Fegge-
matin.
i
:j
i
BOWLING SLOW THURSDAY
ON ELLSASSER ALLEYS
Elaer of Dad's .Specials rolled the
only double century score on the Ell
sassrr alley a Thursday evening, bowl
ing '210. Fischman of the Flying
Dutchmen had tho best average,
IT.". In the Mishawaka league
the Oscars defeated the Flying Dutch
men lor three straight games. Dad's
specials in the City league, bested the
Greyhounds on the totals for over 200
pins, while in the South Bend Watch
Factory league the Flat Steels were
victors over the Dials. The scores:
City League.
GREYHOUNDS
Thalmer 124 126 133 SSS
Eckstein 92 12 3 127 34 8
Ferretti 1 16 117 142 405
Kamm 140 132 180 472
Klelser 109 1C9
Schindler 12n 109 234
Handicap 215 210 210 635
'
Totals 8 26
DAD'S SPECIALS
W. Heiser 114
C. Heiser 153
Iviwder 191
Rohleder 161
S59 901 2586
154
197
115
17S
140
157
129 .,97
139 489
143 449
148 487
145 495
157 471
Klaer . .
Handicap
..210
157
Totals 986 936 861 2783
High score. Klaer, 210; high aver
age, Klaer, 165.
2
South Bo.ihI Watch Co. Lcajrtie.
FLAT STEEL
Rogers 128 129 148 403
F. Kochendorfer. 139 151 127 417
Dauphlne 137 116 12 4 377
C. Kochendorfer. 155 131 162 448
Kromer ...181 157 16S 506
Handicap 216 216 216 648
Totals 956 900 945 2801
DIALS
Naftzger 162 193 172 527
Miller 125 78 145 348
Curtis 74 162 134 370
Kmerick 130 127 13 4 391
Frank 113 172 165 450.
Handicap 2 29 229 220 6 87
Totals 833 961 979 2773
High score, Naftzger, 19;
erage, Naftzger, 115 2-3.
high av
Mlsliawaku Lca$rne.
OSCARS
Kamm 181 127 120 431
Goeller 142 126 168 436
Barrett 107 140 137 384
Philion 137 163 116 416
LaDow 148 148 15S 454
Handicap 290 290 290 S70
Totals 1008 994 989 2991
FLYING DUTCH
Brandes 131 154 120 405
Getnrt 122 148 144 414
Ritzman 146 130 134 410
McCullon 179 152 177 508
Fischman 1S4 156 180 520
Hadnlcap 209 209 209 627
Totals 971 949 964 28S4
High score. Kamm, 184; high aver
age, Fischman, 17 3 1-3.
SURPRISED BY FRIENDS
ON 16TH BIRTHDAY
Godfrey Futterkneckt was pleas
antly surprised Thursday evening at
Ms home, 326 Milbufn st., when 27
of his boy and girl friends came In
to assist him in celebrating his 16th
oirthday anniversary.
Futterkneckt was presented with a
beautiful tie and cuff set. the presen
tation speech being made by August
Schmitt.
Th evening was spent in contests,
music and games. In the donkey
contest. Jay Bickel secured tho favor
and Lotus Meyers was successful In
the drawing contest. Several excellent
musical selections were rendered hy
th Misses Cecil Wood, Marie Bar
rett and Augusta Schmitt.
A delicious luncheon was served.
PERSONALS.
C. H. Motts ha. returned home
from a visit at Dowagiac, Mich.
Mrs. John White of Coldwater.
Mich., who has been visiting Miss
Martha Moon, returned to her home
Thursday.
Jaims Crooks of N. Spring st. is
confined to his home by Illness.
Calvin Evens, who is employed at
Banger. Mich., is here for a visit with
his wife of W. Third st.
West End Regulars will meet the
Sibley Shamrocks of South Rend Sun
day afternoon on the west end grid
iron. Cornelius Titus died at his ;
home at No. 2 22 Niles a v., early Fri
day afternoon, after an Illness of eight
mouths suffering with cancer.
Mr. Titus has always been a resi
dent of this state, having been born
at At wood on Aug. 9, IS 67, making
him 4 6 years of age. About a year
ago he moved his family to this city
and secured a position at the National
Veneer Co. On Oct. 10. 18$. he was
united in marriage to Miss Elizabeth
Kovenstein, who together vrHh Mrs.
Herbert Laugher; Miss Mabel Titus.
Hon Titus. Fern Tit us and otto Titus
mourn his loss.
Tho remains can be viewed at the
residence from Saturday noon until
the funeral, whb'h will be conducted,
by Uev. L. M. Edward, Monday. In
terment at Warsaw. Ind.
Sam Fuller. Kalamazoo, transacted
business in this city Friday.
Wtlliam Pradford has returned
from a busine.? trip in Nile.
MIS AMONU.s ENTERTAINS.
Mis Harei Anions. 217 E. Fir: st..
on Thursday evening entrtaine,i a
number of her girl friends at a "stag"
pjrtv. Music and games v. ere the
chb-f features of the evening. A Mash
light of the group war. takn by Kay
lor A delicious luncheon was st rvod.
The oUt-of-OWn ''Uesf Were the
Misses Pleasant Donothan. Josephine
Wrenz and Mary Zaugcrle of South
Bend.
A persistent
purpose
to produce
perfect
biscuit
National Biscuit
Company is inspired
by a persistent pur
pose to produce per
fect biscuit and to de
liver them in perfect
condition.
The accomplishment
of this purpose has
resulted in the build
ing of modern baker
ies, in the invention of
new machinery, in
the exercise of un
ceasing care, in the
selection of finest in
gredients. The perfect products
of the National
Biscuit Company
are delivered toyou in
perfect condition
some in packages
with the famous In-er-seal
Trade Mark,
some in attractive
small tins and some
from the familiar
glass-front cans.
Buy biscuit
baked by
NATIONAL
BISCUIT
CO M PAN Y
Always look for that name
BISHOPS FLAY SLIT
1
Episcopal Leaders Criticise
Extravagance and Vulgarity
of Women's Dress and
Hunt For Pleasure.
What Episcopal bishops sa- of
American frivolities:
BLsliop C. l-Z. Williams of Mich
igan Too great laxity obtains in
all classes of society.
HUhop W. L. Gravatt of West
Virginia I disapprove of many
of the extremes which women's
fashions display.
Bishop C. II. Brent or the Phil
ippines AJ1 the extremes adopt
ed are the result of mad hunt for
pleasure.
Bishop U It. Brewer of .Mon
tana Some of the costomes
which are prescribed by fashion
are vulgar and ridiculous in the
last degree.
Bishop II. S. Longley of Ioiva
Women think it is smart to take
up the exaggerated fashions
started by a et of rich and idle
persons who call themselves "so
ciety." Bishop II. St. George Tucker,
missionary bishop of Kyoto, Ja
lan r think the man who finds
fault with women's clothes often
doesn't know what he's talking
about.
XEW YORK. Oct. IS. The X-ray
and slit skirts, the tango and the tur
key trot, and the mad hunt for joy on
the part of the present-day Ameri
cans were denounced Friday by some
of the most prominent Episcopal bish
ops In the United States, who are
here attending the Episcopal confer
ence. An expression of opinion was asked
of eight bishops. Six of them openly
dayed the Dractice of A.merican wo
men of wearing daring gowns and al
so the frenzied pursuit of pleasure in
which all America seems engaged.
One bishop. Dr. Spaulding Ftah.
declared that he never had seen a slit
skirt, while Bishop Henry St. George
Tucker. niisivnary bishop to Japan,
'a as the oniy one of eight bishops
vho failed to condemn women who
wear exaggerated costumes.
"I helh ve American women can
be trusted." siid Bishop Tucker.
"Sinee I lve been in New York I
have not s en a sinsrle woman whos--o'-stumo
I :: alb d :;ron to crit;
ci" I think the man who tinds fault
with ; 'vuin.in's cloth s otten !. n"L
know what ho Ls .talking about."
Bishop Tuckers remark differed
greatly from those r f his six eech ai
aytio brothers '.vho had umpialihedly
declared that the dro-.'-s worn by
nnmi'n just r.nv, are somr.at vulgar
and very extreme.
I
Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS
m fifJ CTnMnlEURQ
Ui:iLUiiiUim!U!
1
PLYMOUTH Mass.. Oct. IS
Damaging testimony againat Mrs,
Jennie May Eaton, on trial for the
murder of her husband. Rear Admir
al Jos. G. Eaton, was given Friday by
her own daughter Dorothy.
The 16 year old school girl, testi
fying unwillingly for the prosecution
swore that on the day befcre her
step-father died her mother had be
came angry at him. It is the conten
tion of the prosecution that in a fit
of jealous anger Mrs. Eaton cdminis- j
tercd poison to her husband in his
food.
At the outset Judge Aiken who has
taken a fatherly Interest in the girl.
suggested that she remove her hat
and the girl walked directly to her
mother, who unfastened the veil. It
was an odd spectacle for a murder
trial. Mrs. Eaton's face w;ls very
close as Dorothy said:
"Thank you, mother."
- "That's all right, dear," answered
Mrs. Eaton.
Dorothy testified Thursday that her
mother was easily angered, unreason
ably jealous and had continual hallu
cinations that the admiral was trying
to poison the family.
Mrs. Eaton sat quietly in her chair
but occasionally leaned forward and
caught Dorothy's eye. The girl al
ways smiled back, but these incidents
appeared to upset her.
In beginning his examination the
district attorney placed emphasis on
the relations between the older sis
ter, Mrs. June Keyes. and the rest of
the household. Dorothy said that
both June and her mother had often
expressed the. belief that the babv
adopted by the Eatons in 1909 was
poisoned by the admiral, despite the
fact that the medical experts had re
ported their inability to lind any trace
of poison.
Not the Only One.
Mrs, Eaton. Dorothy continued,
frequently said that she believed the
baby was not the only one in the
family who had suffered from poison;
but that she and June had been given
poison by the admiral.
To bear out these statements Mrs.
Eaton had shown the girl marks on
her body which she said had been
made by the admiral's hypodermic
needle. To Dorothy the marks looked
like ordinary scratches, she testified.
The witness said her mother often
wiped off the plates before eating,
explaining that she was afraid the
admiral had sprinkled them wfth poi
son. Dorothy said Mrs. Eaton had dis
charged more than half a dozen
maids with whom she accused the ad
miral of flirting. The names of oth
er women of whom Mrs. Eaton had
apparently been jealous were men
tioned by the witness. The admiral,
she went on. always denied the
charges of flirtation, treating thefn as
a joke, while Mrs. Eaton on the oth
er hand, seemed easily provoked on
the subject.
Admiral Had Tea.
Bringing the testimony down to the
night of Thursday, March 6, the day
before the admiral's death, the dis
trict attorney questioned the girl
about the supper. Dorothy said she
and the admiral had tea. but that
Mrs. Eaton did not. She thought the
admiral prepared the beverage, but
she was not sure. They also had pork
for supper. It was this pork, which
Mrs. Eaton claimed had caused her
husband's illness.
The admiral seemed to be in a hap
py mood at the supper table, and in
the library directly afterwards told
many jokes and stories. In a little
while, however, he complained of
nausea.
That night, Dorothy went cn, her
mother told her she must go right to
bed. Dorothy complained that she
had lessons to do, but her mother in
sisted. Admiral Eaton, however, fin
ished the girl's algebra lesson for her
and took the completed problem up
to her bedroom.
When Dorothy came home from
school the next day she testified she
found the admiral in his room in a
semi-conscious condition. She started
to get him a hot water bottle, but her
mother objected, saying that she had
done all that could he done ar.d that
no one else should be bothered.
After supper Dorothy said Mrs.
Eaton told her she could sit up only
an hour and must be in bed by S
o'clock. Dorothy again protested on
account of her lessons but without
avail. The admiral, she said, tried to
help her with her algebra, but he
appeared unable to grasp the prob
lem and asked Dorothy to give him
something easier. She did so but he
still seemed unable to understand and
said he would have to give it up.
A waken ml in Night.
Mrs. Eaton slept with Dorothy that
night, locking the door behind her
as she entered. Later. Dorothy wm
awakened, she said, by her grand
mother, Mrs. Virginia Harrison,
knocking on the door and calling.
"Come quick, Jennie! The admiral
has fallen out of bed."
Mrs. Eaton and Dorothy rushed to
the admiral's room and found him
on the floor partly conscious. Mrs.
Eaton stayed with the admiral while
Dorothy returned to bed She was
aroused later by her mother, who
cried:
"Oh, Dorothy, I think the admiral
is dead."
Dorothy then telephoned the doc
tor and tite undertaker.
Her mother, she said, kept moan
ing: "Oh, what shall we do?"
TURNS ON ALL BURNERS
Woman Ises Last Quarter to Kill
Herself and Children.
CHELSEA. Mass,, Oct. IS. Des
pondent from disease nnd hunger,
Mrs. F. J. Johnson dropped her last
21- piore Into the gas meter at hr
home hrre Friday and opening five
jets eio d vith .her two children. Her
husband dyiog of tuberculosis at
a sanitarium.
Neighbors who forced an entrance
into the home-found the bodies Df th
children Ving on the floor. Th"
mother was sitting in a chair with
her h'd boweel ovt a volume of
I'.fowning's poems.
Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS
I IS
HOT OPEii 10 CANADA
Wheat Grown in Dominion Will
Have to be Sold in This
Country Prices Show Fur
ther Declines.
CHICAGO, Oct. IS. Huge stoeks
of whtu in Europe leaving no appar
ent outlet for Canadian shipments un
less the marketing is done this side
of the border, kept prices Friday on
the down grade. After an unusually
active session and violent fluctuations
the close wad nervous to l-J'-z o-s
net lower. Other leading staples too
showed losses Com 1-2 to 1-2
oats l-S'i:l-4 to 1-4 and provisions
2 1-2 to 7 1-2.
Foreign ports were said to be so
glutted that storage room, for wheat
had become exhausted, quotations
sharply depressed, and Importers were,
chary about making any purchases
whatever.
Corn suffered from liquidation
sales after prices had rallied on ac
count shorts covering because of rainy
weather over the entire shipping belt.
Oats sold off with other grain.
Packers were credited with sup
porting provisions early, but grain
weakness made the market heavy
later.
MARKETS.
COTTON GOODS.
NEW YORK. Oct. 1 S. Cotton
goods and cotton yarn markets were
steadier and firmer Friday.
TOLEDO GRAIN.
TOLEDO, Oct. IS. Clover seed,
prime cash. $T.S5: Oct. $T.S5; Dec.
$7.85; March, $7.90.
Alsike, Oct. $10.70; Dec. and March,
$10.40.
Timothy, prime cash, old, $2.47 1-2;
new and Oct. $2.."0; Dec $2.52 1-2;
Feb. $2.60; March. $2.62 1-2.
CHICAGO 1,1 VI-: STOCK.
CHICAGO. Oct. IS HOGS Re
ceipts, 18.000; weak .mostlv S $j 10e
lower. Bulk of sales. 5 7.90 S. 30;
light. $7.7." (tt S.r,:; mixed, I7.S0 S.4",;
heavy, $7.707 S.4S; rough, $7.70 (a
7. 8"; pigs. $4.7") Ti 7.7"..
CATTLE Receipts. 2.000; slow,
steady. Beeves. $6.503.55: Texas
steers. $.S0 fix : 7.90; stockers and feed
ers, $5.25 ft 7.65; cows and heifers,
$3. ."0(7 8.30: calves. $7.00 ft 10.75.
SHEKP Receipts. 9,000; steady.
Natives. $".S55.00; yearlings. $5.00
1? 6.00; lambs, native, $5. 75ft' 7.10.
HARD JOB FORGING
THE PRICES
New Low Records For Nearly
a Dozen Prominent Stocks
Are Made Before the Reac
tion Sets In.
NEW YORK, Oct. IS. Slowly and
laboriously the stock market Friday
made up some of the ground lost on
the slump of the last two weeks. The
rise was fairly comprehensive, al
though small in extent. Compared
with the weakness shown Thursday,
the tone was considerably improved.
As has been the case for some time'
however, it proved more difficult to
move the market upward than down
ward and in the last hour of trading
the list eased off, yielding part of the
day's gains.
New low records for nearly a dozen
prominent stocks were made shortly
after the opening.
The improvement Friday reported
no change in general conditions and
apparently reflected merely readjust
ment i ri technical position.
In the bond market there was some
irregularity, but the tendeiuy was
downward, with noticeable, heaviness
in several prominent issues, including
St. Paul convertibles. Total sales (par
value) $1,800,000.
United States 2's registered, ad
vanced 1-2 and the 2's coupon. 4's
and Panama 2's 1-4 on call.
SOUTH ih:ni MAUKI7TS.
FLOCK AND FKED
(Corm-ted Pall;- by Knoi 'ock
Hydraulic Ave.
C'reiU and Flour Ituylng
wbe.it at
Jit 45e to
$j; eorn.
tK): oats, nt retailing
BOc; rye. OO'j; family our.
buying at VV; wiling ;it sJe.
TALLOW axi iimr..
(Corrected DaUy by S. V.
-'!0 N. Main St.
Tallow Rough. 2-: to 24'
rendered,
to 4'.
to 12- to
to 174c;
No. 1. 4b
to oN.?:
No.
3V
Illdr No. 1 irreen hMe. IP
lS'te; rured, ealf skins. IS1,'"
ol. 17 e to 20:.
I'OULTRY. MKATs AM) STOCK.
(Corrected l:i!lv Iit tl.e Fern dell Market.
!2"i N.'Maln St.i
Poultry Spring eldckens. paying 14r to
10.-; selling at 23o.
Mfttn-KeUil : nl. 20o to Zy: round
iteak. 20 - to l' ; sirloin steak. ;' ; porter
hous 3oc to 4ov; bf r-..it. 2o to 2.V;
holing beef. :0-- to IV: lard. IV; ruoKi
ham. 20-: to 40-; jM chiekens. piyhig 1-4
to 14o. nelliug at 20c. Oysters. 4.V quart;
26c pint.
PROVISIONS.
(Corrects! Daily by V W. M::dr. 21S
Faat .Je!Tfr?on Boulevard
Fruit Drang"?, V- ejfi ?"". 00. selling at
eO.? to TV per d'-zen. Inn-'H. per
6.M. sellng at 40e jer d-'zeo. Bnnaaa.
perl n g 7.V per busLH; selling :it el per
bushel. Kailihn. paying ?.' per do:!.
Ctablrs v o.tlbg. M.vr.g lc
pr pound, sellng at V. New p.tutoe.
It;ya70o per bushel. selli';g at Pr
I poi. IUdisheji. n.iTlng pr dozen.
Butter and Krr -C untry (.otter, pay
Inr i!V to .").: silini: i7 t .V.-. Crani-
?rj, 7c. Hggs. str.otJv freh.
hat. sTrtwv tvr ti:fh.
(Correotp-d dally by the Vv Miller Flour
Ply. peynig vy,r H p-r t -. . ll'.n- nt
j H3 to sps; n.Mv r..ra. p.irisg .": s-;p
ipi U;vV: "H e.M. niyir.? 7.- bnfi;.
selling rjt Jr-t -, -traw. 5 ".i per Ma.
felling it : : bril e;.)vrr.!, p.iying
$'i to S'j't) a bush!.
I.I XV- MOf K.
(Correrfd Dally by M.i;--r Pm., Mi-h-.-ir.-ika.
I:i'l.
IT-itt f it -steers. lUe n- t . $.
ZZTA- ) rev.-eU .pj.u0 t- $i-.00 Fe-lrs.
to
drs-efi 14'
Spri'i-r !uab --n
f,H-t. -v." 7." t-" .'.'': dre-i-'-i.
JI'-es. 17. t "jr. orv.und-.
ere-NS.-.i. lb- to ii -.
1 '.'.. T.
MOl'NDSVlLLi:, W. Va.. i ct. 1 7.
One- hour afte r his sweetheart. Gladys
Criswell. had jilted him. Harold Fos
ter, a midshipman, statlotu-d at the
Norfolk raw vard. eloped with Th-re-a.
a sister of C.lady. Fo-st.-r had
warred Gladys that if she did not
marry him he would elope with Trc-resa.
STAR
CAMPAIGN
FOR STATE WIDE
SUFFRAGE -NEXT
Federated Women's Clubs Will
Bring All Their Influence to
Bear if Movement is Endors
ed Next Week.
On which side the deiecatrs from
the South Bond cluis to tat- conven
tion of the State Federation of Wom
en's ciubs in Illdiu.iia.poii. iii l-o
i uuntfii m tne surira-e i-ue t:.ut is
impending, wili be u eided by tho
Progre.s.s duo Saturday alarno.'ii
v hen the seab d e.;ilts on thv saiiruo
question are countnl.
A li-si of questions from the stato
he.idg,u;U"u ii
Oj
the federation
To
sent at a It w weens ago to the cius
aoout tiie slate to determine their at
titude tu wirmus matters. An;jiig
thi m the ciub ineuieei vere asKid to
UCClde whether W not they W.iiiied
i throw the induemo f their organi
zation oohmd the suhrage niou isu ;it
in Indiana.
The questions were taken up by tho
Impromptu and i'rogios clubs, tho
only t o 'federated ciai'.s in the cuy.
Tho ii.iproinptu club has already de
cided thai a? a club it desires to h;iu
nothing to do with tho uii'rare move
ment. The Prole.NS elu: will decido
Saturday. The ou will he by sealed,
Ballots which will be eour.tt o at tho
general eluo meeting Saturday after
noon. Suffrage is expected to ho the ab
sorbing issue at the convention. All
the other questions submitted to the
clubs were unimportant m comparison
ami will arouse no controversy. That
a controversy will arise over tne suf
trage question there is no doubt and
tin: supporters of the movement arc
determined to force the issue.
A involution will be ofiered endors
ing tho movement to extend the fran
chise to women in Indiana and
pledging the federation to its support.
Will right II Out.
Such a resolution was expected to
be presented at the last convention
of the federation held in Fort Wayne,
but the conservatives in the federa
tion adroitly avoided it. Loth lac
tions are .atis:ied that the queM.oii
cannot be po-tponcd any longer and
they are preparing to tilit it out in
tho convention.
It is believed that the supporter
of tho movement are in the majority.
Almot without exception the ablest
club women in the state are in favor
of pledging the federation to suffrage.
Among the leaders of the suffragu
movement aro Mrs. Meredith Nichol
son, Mrs. Felix T. McWhirter, Mrs.
Crnee Julian Clarke and Mi.-s Harriet
Noble of Indianapolis. Mrs. Stella
Simpson, a member of tho school
board at Terre Haute, and Mrs. Albion
Fellows Paeon, of Lvansville.
Many prominent C, T. C. wom
en are members of the federation and
many local unions of the V. C. T. C
are federated. The Frunchi.e league,
which is strong throutrs central and
southern Indiana, is also federated.
The inlluehce of the two organizations
is expecte.i to ho ;oiit":cient to swing
the federation into the sulTrape move
ment. The W. C. T. P. has always been
strongly in favor of the sutTnme for
omen. The Franchise league was
organized to foster the movement.
Tb.e Federation of Women's eluba la
the only other large organization of
women in the state and the suffrac
supporters hope to enlist it along with
the other two in the suffrage move
ment. Suffrage to Iont.
lleprcsenlatives of the Franchise
league and the members of the suf
frage committ "o of the stato V. C. T.
V. met together last winter to de
cide upon the preliminary stepsof a
joint campaign. The W. C. T. l ar
ranged for a series of suffrage me-t-ings
in its local union and began the
taking of a suffrage census. Suffrage
was the dominant note of its stai
convention held last week in South
P.end. The Franchise 1,-ague has
fushed forward a.s rapidly as .o-ible
the organization of branch bague-s
throughout the state.
With the e-nllstno nt of tb.e- fe de r
ated clubs a d'hnite program is ex
pected to take- shape and sullrage as
an immediate, issue- will be presented
to the people of Indiana. There- will
be a strong power be-hind it and suf
fragists are hopeful that the next
legislature can be induced to take
favorable action.
A oonstitulie.nal amendme-nt will be
required to give the- wome n of Indiana
the complete franchise. At a conven
tion of the Francnis- h-ague twe. years
ago, the me-mbe-rs dcoided to work fr
a new constitution. Many m n and
women throu-bout the Mate will b.ok.
forward to a new constitution which
will place- Indiana in the rank of pro
gressive state's.
iiut when the suffragist oj;e to
mapping out their campaign after the
e-bso ol tho (i.nii-r-' onventbn they
will probably d'-'ob- to do tlo- ,;.t:-
dieiit thing which may be to work lor
an enabling law such as was rece ntly
enact-, in Illinois giving the women
limited but at the same time very im
portant franchise privileges. The n-t
will be only a matte r of a few ye-ars,
they think.
PARALYSIS STRIKES
TWO AT SAME HOUR
The death Friday no. ruing at ex
actly th- same hour of Mrs. Sarah
Sh"tterly. a -god ;s. and Mrs. ih
ilaxt r. ibif-d ''. i'e" e lde rly wuneti
of St. Joseph county, mark.- an un
usual coincidence.
Hoth women were n i .!-n!s f this
eounty nearly all their lives. Poth
(d theni d!ed .it the home a son,
the only surviving ir:-rnb r of the-lr
farnilv, jnd dath was aus.-d to e aoh
ease by paralysis. p.oth will be bur
ied Sunday aiternoon.
Mrs. Shetterlev die at the resi
dence of her s-n. A!', ah. n a farm
ono mile ue-st e f crar.g'-r. She was
born in Delaware in lsC- and moved
to this state wh n a small girl. Sho
married Isaac N. Shetterb-y and thero
were two sor.r. Gn nvilb-. th older,
db u 1." v-ars ago. A si-ter. Mrs. Ly
dia P ini.ir.c of Cass .pd:s. and twr
brothers. William Critlith ef C?n.
torvillo. Mb h.. ar.d John W. Grithth
rif Harris township, s irvivo h-r.
Funeral service- will bo he-Id Sun
day aftern-'on a: 1: o'clock from
Smith chape! in Michigan, and burial
will be mad in tho c m tery near th.
church. Kev. C. H. A'.ider.-on will of.
!'a-?ate'.
Mrs. P.axter died at the reside nee
.f J. Clarence Pa! r. h. r son. at
112". S. Main st. She was born in Sr.
J.eph county. July :M. IV,., and ha
lied h re all her life. The funeral
a ill be h- b.' fr-.n' the re-idem e of her
son at o'clock S ir.day afternoon.
Hurial will be ,rirate iu llivtrvlew
CtnicUrv.

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