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TIIfltSDAY, OCTOllEK 30, 1013.
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES. MMISS1 WILL CARE FB LABOR Congregationalisls Adopt An nuity Plan for Preachers Pensions VViil be Given Pas tors Over 65 Years. KANSAS' CITV. Mo.. Oct. I'? Estab lishment of a. social M-rvico commis eion to huo c harp" of tho work of extending church all t labor, th adoption of an annuity plan for the preachers and the adoption of a 'Peace" resolution conI-rnnins the expenditure of lar?e fjrns of money for war Wednesday orcuj;-d the time of tho National Council of Congrega tional churches. The social service cm:niT-ion will :-e composed f.f nine members and "will take ovr tlie work of th" broth erhood of the church. Th op will ' extended. Th- enure m plans to make an aprr.-.-ave campaimi in righting "industrial wrongs." Th'; -cr?tary of tin- n-w commission will Le llt-nry A. Atkinson of Chicago. The annuity plan which in many re spects reKemlde:-? the endowment scheme of insurance companies, pro vides the prea ht-r.n shall furnish twenty per cent of the fund through yearly payments and the church ishty p r c-'-nt. Tlie church's shar. "will he obtained through monthly col lections. An effort to procure a C0O.0OU endowment also will be mfide. Pastors who enter the plan at '1 1 years will pay an annual rate of 5 21.47: at forty years, ?2:.G9. At the a;-t! of years, the annuities "begin. Then a preacher who has served at bast, thirty years may re ceive an annuity of $30D annually the remainder of his life. Similar propo sitions are made for the support of widows and dependent children and there Is a, provision covering disability. The annuity plan is separate from the ministerial hoard's work of providing for dependent preachers. He-solutions adopted by the national council of the Congregational church es In Kansas. City Wednesday morning by unanimous vote declared for inter national pe ice and asked Pres. Wilson and congress to disband the army md navy and cease building warships ir obtaining munitions of war. About fiOU Congrcu'atlonalists from nil over the U. . were j resent W'eil nesday. The resolutions read: The Congregational churches of the United states confessing anew their allegiance to the Prince of Peace, and desirous of making the Christian church the foremost peace maker of the world, desire to place on record their disapproval of the pres ent rivalry anions Christian nations in creating colossal armies and nav ies. "We appeal to our president and congress to call a halt in the swelling expense for the paraphernalia of war and exhort our pastors and teach ers to keep before the public mind the evils and perils of militarism and to explain anil defend the cause of leas on and to work in season and out for the widest brotherhood." The secretary Wednesday night an nounced that the local council is the largest in the history of the church, having delegates as compared to rl at Poston three years ago. The Congregational Sunday school :md Publishing society named these officers: President, kev. Frederick 1 1. Patr Waltham. .Mass.; secretary, Itev. Thomas J. Weston, jr.. Poston.. WROTE LOVE LETTERS TO MISS JANE ADDAMS Henry Lc'inkcr, New Orleans Man, Wa Heavily Armed Wlirn Arretel. NEW ORLKAXS. net. ::o.-()r. Hie charge of writing lolent love let ters to Miss J.mc Addams of Hull house, Chicapo, the pedice AVetlnes tla.v arre-ted Henry I. linker ami held him pending an investigation as to his mental comlition. A number of re volvers and knives were found anions -eunkers effects. The police action was taken at the request of Jean tlordon, head of the New Orleans or ganized charities. CHICAGO. Oct. :h. Miss Jane Ad dams, known internationally Pecause of her sociological activities, admitted Wednesday tliat she has been rrreiv iriK amorous letters for two years from a man who sisns himself Henry Lonrki-r. "Tlie man first wroto me from Jamaica." she said Wednesday. S'nce that time, two years ago, he has kept up a constant rain of b tters. In the Jirst letter he appealed to m for sym pathy and I, impre"d by his appar ent friendliness for the work 1 was doing1 at Hull hou-e, r-tdied M h'm. This evidently encouraged the man to write in a di:fere- t strain and he then commenced writing mo violent Uv- letters. Lately what he has writ ten has been incoherent at times, and very lately his letters 'nave been in decent." gov. RAlsfdirwnX be UNABLE TO SEE GAME TNDIANAPOIJ. Ir.d.. Oct. :'0. Recaust' f cnj.'au'.'in.T.'s uhi.-h will keep him at horn-, Cuv. Kal.-ton will not l"'' permitt 1 t ;mt it C,iv. Cx's Invitation to isir him at '1 unt?' O. next S.ituril.iy and ;tr.-x the footlnll .u'anu' I-tun n th- Indiana Hid Ohio uni iity In replying t (low (Ws invi"! tion. CJov. Knlston ionfe.-.d that h.e was humiliatrd in ih- ir s ? r. ! 10,000 people, inrhnlirv lov. l;:nne. last .4Jatunla'. wiu-ii Indiana ws de feated hy the tni vt s i t - ,f Illinois, htlt ho evpresi'd .' V. :' - !Tr th 't 'Indiana will never n'-ain 1 e licked." In invitint: the Ird'ana eeutive. Gov. C x liMf.l that ho :irm!y convinced th:.t (th;- will t'e In diana men "the lui;inu' of tli- lr lia lie prorr's. d that, if his pr 'c-'-o: was fulfilled, he wo-.ild not mention the matter afterward. SOME NEWS NOTES. Da'1. La'irdrv. I-rh phrnr-5. Le-p. th.' optician. "01 i- .Mirli. sr. Dr. StofU-y. -! nti-t, .".11 J. M. S. Walsh.v t. P-.-ntist. Km. J.M.S. IJubber tamr,sJ and alp" il '- -.r.: o hy H. A. lYrsh'.r.ir. Michigan room fj. oit liurke's. Advt. The average d.-pth of the ocan l.'Nl is about l.)tifi f(M t as against tlie afru;v land h-:ght aimve sa level of viuo f.-er. nxi: rnvnii:Hs. ' Tensely interesting. excrutiatingly funny, of a rare quality of clean hu mor and sparkling wit. "Pine Feath ers", will be presented at the Oliver Thursday evening. The play is said to be a magnificent and yet subtle exposition of what we call legitimate graft the manner in which certain factors in business evade their consciences through tech nicalities and reci gnize no moral dis aster except "getting caught". Hob Hey nobis, who lives in decent penury with his pretty wife, knows that a time-payment bungalow isn't what she deserves and she knows it. too. They were both born and raised for the better things, for the glories of the milliner and the frolics (t Proadway and a colbge friend of Pob's shows him the way. Cement expert for a great contracting com pany, all he has to do is to "pass" on an inferior quality of cement that is "good enough", save $200,000 for his "friend" and literally lind $40,000 for himself and the deserving and charm ing young wife. He knows it isn't right but everybody does such things and his wif adorably Ingenuous says it's not stealing, it's only finding the money "picking up the loose ends", as John Prand, the successful business man puts it. Then, Wall st., the brokers, the crash, the overdraft, the bad check they are all piling up. They want to forget, to evade, hut they can't do it. The law of compen sation is cleverly made the crux of the denouement in this powerful play. VIOLIN A LIVIXC; TIlINfi. Francis Macmillcn, who plays mat inee and evening re citals here on Wed nesday, Nov. 5, appearing at the Oliver theater, is one of tho few violinists of the present day who possess that in describable something which seems to make a violin a, living thing when placed in his hands. A well known European critic re cently said of him: "Macmillen's vio lin seemed to live and breathe and every stroke of his bow produced a poetry of sound, so exquisite that one yearned for more." MAHlNi: HAM). The versatility of the performance of the United States Marine band Is one of the remarkable features of its ap pearances. The most dillicult com position to the most trifling bit of "ragtime" tinds place on its program. miss ; in :i:x wood. Miss WinifreTl Greenwood in "Tam ing a Cowboy" at Surprise theater today. A typical ranch story, acted with more than ordinary dash and go. In fact, there seemed a little too much ginger to it in places, hut the story Is not complicated. Pashful Poh thinks the girl's doctor friend is her sweet heart, but she turns out to be a lady doctor and, of course, Poh is happy. Cattle rustlers appear in the. story and furnish much of the action. at Tin: majicstic. The new musical comedy farce, "A High Old Time", which the Angel Musical Comedy company offers at the Majestic today and for the balance of the week contains more of a story than is usually found In the lighter entertainments. The sceno Is laid in New York city and concerns a hen pecked husband, his tyrannical wife and a lively member of the board of trade. The complications are amus ing and the musical numbers numer ous. A few of the new song hits In troduced are "flown in Monkeyville", "In the Pully Woolly Wild West", "The International Pag", "Lucky Poy", and "Win Her in the Good Old Fashioned Way". The Harmony Four will feature that famous old ballad, "The Songs My Mother Used to Sing". These performances will round out the sixth successful week of the Angel company at the Majestic and their popularity is growing with each new bill presented. They have In preparation a particu larly timely bill for next week en titled "The Politicians" with South Lend candidates good naturedly cari catured and a story full of local hits. TO ORGANIZE CHORUS Meeting of Former Pupils of Temple IScUi-KI to be Held. For the purpose of organizing an alumnal chorus a meeting of all the former pupils of Temple Peth-Kl re ligious school will be held Sunday afternoon at the temple. After it is j thoroughly organized the chorus may i participate from time to time in the J various exercises at the temple, hut l its main purpose is to cultivate the religious sense through the Jtudy of ' high class sacred music. An attempt ; will be made to put the chorus in charge of a paid professional teacher of singing. DPMI'S AMMdCATION. WASHINGTON, (et. ::0. Justice Lurton of tlie supreme court of the I'nited States Wednesday denied an iipplication for a writ of error and supersedeas in the case of William Cummins, former president of the Carnegie Trust company of New York. A similar application was denied hy Justice Hushes Tuesday. Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS Do you need a tonic that will give that will Ixiild up your nervous system, thAt r".3 lutl Shed 5Dz Box-FRCE V ;Vs. " r-jrjirn""'L!L. l'.!n too.fcss cf weight. Rh-nmtUn3. JfelancholU. Ner-cusne. K.iir,ry Trout V. Slcer's nr.i ,v?rwer'rd livjy and Prain hvf ccm.to u aad are today strong rjd happy. Wtj j!x-M ycu hrsitata or 'JUy Why rt reach iV-rth rr.J corept th tiflrirg band w effr yt'tt t 'er.r::.be: jet nrrd not and one prnny Cut put t.'iij cou'y n fill in your rime ar.d aJdrrv carefully and a Full KizM 50c Hut Uyours but i'o it tex'av. ffak:Afan Tonic 7(f ars o'.d at alltirujrrists 5"c a Hoxon full irantc r money refunded. If unable to obtain from osr tlerv-U teat pcit-p4l ca tvdjtc4 Jrtca, x Perfect biscuit i perfectly produced Eternal vigilance is exercised by National Biscuit Company in the se lection of the ingre dients that enter into its products. National Biscuit Company products are perfectly pro tected by being packed in attractive small tins, in pack ages with the famous In-er-seal Trade Mark or in the famil iar glass-front cans. Wherever biscuit are sold, there you will find the per fect biscuit of the National Biscuit Company. Each variety, whether known as crackers or cookies, wafers or snaps, cakes or jumbles, is the best of its kind. Buy biscuit baked by NATIONAL, BISCUIT COM PANY Always look for that name WANTED AT CLEVELAND James Meany Said to Have Kern a Member of Kaiullt Cans. INDIANAPOLIS, Oct 30. James Meany, 26, wanted for the murder of Patrolman Roy Roulkes In Cleveland last New Year's and believed to have been a memner of a band of auto bandits who terrorized Cleveland for several months prior to that murder, was arrested here Wednesday in a rooming house where he was living with his wife and ehild under the name of James Mathews. LAST CALL FOR MAN HEIR TO A FORTUNE John Kopp IIu ituU 8100,000 Wait- lngJLir Jllm for the Last Twelve Years. NEW YO UK. Oct. 30. Surrogate Cohaian sounded Wednesday the last cr.l) for John Kopp, last seen at Oroville, Calif., 15 years ago to i Kac-y of flS'J0f0 ,eft him hy his mother in 1901. For 12 jears the money has remained, unclaimed in the keeping' of the city chamber lain. According to a petition hied by T'opp'"- brother, Albert, who lives in this city, Kopp lied Oroville in July, ' ISj, for cuuicy, Calif., to escape an epidemic of small pox. He has not been seen since and the brother fears j he met with an accident. Unusual j efforts have been made to find him. I according to ailldavits aJMxed to the 1 petition, hut they have yielded no trace of his whereabouts. AlberL Kopp seeks to have the miss ins man adjudged dead and himself appointed administrator of the estate. BUSCH ESTATE IN TRUST ST. LOUIS. Mo.. Oct. 30. The will of Adolphus Uusch, filed Wednesday for probate, makes charitable bequests aggregating $170,000 to a number of St. Louis institutions and places the hulk of the estate in trust. Mrs. Lil lie Husch. Chares Nagel and August A. Husch are named trustees. V7 EV3A1I$E-PAW TP3) A TONIC TABLETS lilM 1L LZ3 you health and strength ? A tonic willmako plenty of rich, pure blood that will give RtreuKth,ngor and added life? Will you accept from us absolutely freo just surh a tonic a Full Sized 50c Box of Celebrated Matte Man Tonic Tcblett dow on Balo In nearly every drug Ftora in America and ia foreign countries? There Is ar uccd of your suffering la silence. Do not let things grow vorsa and wore tako hold act now. Wa krow thAt Malt-Man Tonic Tablets will fcelj you tbo2aiiI tijv"Tj thoniand c( rnea ari3 women t3f?rins:froTi Vsu KAche.W eijcnea.Vooi cut out this rorrov I havr? nTor uex! Mako-aI TfcbUts bfor and w:h Vi try frv a full-l fcC-cnt biz. DntprlM's Xjld39 Mr Niim Add ,...1. IS EXPERT ON WORK Peter Edward Melland, Who Died in Chicago, Came, to South Bend in 1907 to Take Charge of Local Foundry. Teter Edward Melland, who died Oct. i4 in St. Elizabeth hospital, Chi cago, following, an operation, was well known and highly respecteu among the iron founders of South Bend. He came to this city from Chicago in i:j07 and took charge o: the Indiana Foundry ami Machine company's foundry and later took the foremanship of the South liend Man ufacturing company's plant. In 19 lu Mr. Melland accepted the superintendence of the lierry Foun dry and Manufacturing company in St. Joseph, Mo., and from there he went to Sycamore, 111., to take the management of a new foundry openeu by 'illi;tm K. I'errin and compan of Chicago, whose service he had left in lyoi when their foundry depart ment in Chicago was discontinued. " At the time of his death, Mr. Mel land had been residing for several months on his farm, six miles east 01 South Kend, to which he had retired in the hope that the outdoor life would benefit his .'ailing health. His condition continued to grow worse and early In the present month he went to Chicago to consult a special ist. An operation was decided upon as a last resort and wa-s performed the day of his death. He survived only a few hours. Mr. Melland was born In Hitteren, Norway, Dec. 3. 1S71. lie came to the United states in 1892 and was a citizen of Chicago until . 1907. On Nov. 2 of that year he was united in marriage to Miss Mary Louise Glas gow of this city, who survives him. He was confirmed in the Lutheran church of Norway in 1SS7, united with the Congregational church at Sycamore, and lived a consistent christian life, honored and respected by his business associates and beloved by his friends. The body was brought to South Bend for burial and the funeral toed; place Monday afternoon from the home of Mrs. Melland's parents, 170 E. Corby st. MAY RETAIN WARDEN Sunt. IUley of Sins: Sins Undecided as to Action. ALBANY. N. YY Oct. 20. Supt. John D. Riley of the state's prison department, said Wednesday night he had not decided whether he would accept the resignation of James M. Clancy as warden of Sin Sim; prison Clancy's resignation reached the superintendent Wednesday afternoon. "Clancj is under $50,000 bond am. must remain warden until released," Supt. Riley said. He added that h. the event of the acceptance oi Clancy's resignation he had no one in mind for appointment. SKYKX I'ATI KNTS AT CAM I. The report of the Anti-Tuberculosis league for September tiled with the county commissioners Wednesday, shows there are seven patients in the camp at present. Three are non-paying, three full paying and one partial pavinir. VAUDKVILLli OF QUALITY NOW PLAYING Pr$ UAYMOM) PAIXK hi In the LaKalle MAT 10c 15c EVE 10c 15c 25c li T'lll.". :it?I. rI'l'S TION" -. -...j in . t H of v auiua nit ersion a Comic Opera Hit (looil Singers ami pyi ianccis .-L'Ieiity f-platlnoe Dally tKvenlngs 7:30 & 0. S u n d a y Now Va u d e v i 1 1 e. FUNERAL DIRECTOR I furnUa the oomplet equip ment, from the first call to the burial. Both Phone 310 Fo. St. Jo BU Tho title tr nearly every pleee of real etato in St. Joseph county Is defective In some manner. A complete abstract and a careful lawyer will nearly always hov where the danger lies. The Indiana Title and Loan Company will make an abstract ami ioint out all the defects or any title. Where these defects are of c serious nature it will remove them. Where they are not serious it will she you a binding guarantee that you will noer suffer any loss by reason of them. Call and ?ce ns. Indiana Title and Loan Company Trancis M. .Jachson. 1 -resident. Zar Ilagey, Secretary. Homo Ihone f538. I Jell Phone 1352 mm i hi .' ,i',,,r,'.im jl ' 1 HARRY L YEMIIGK MAKE HASTE IS AND DELAY NOT in giving ycur Stomach, Liver and Bowels the help needed to re tore them to a robust condi tion; but remember, the "first aid" is always HOSTETTER'S Stomach Bitters 4 3 i Get a Kottle Today r.u-..i. i i ii i ri nm 1 i mi Mr - ---in - -- Y. ML C. A. roil MEN AND HOYS. Mech. Drawing 6 mo. 6.00 IJookkeeping 7 mo. $10.00 Shorthand 7 mo. $11.00 Com. Branches 7 mo. $ 4.60 Electricity 6 mo. 5 7.00 Automobile 3 mo. $20.00 Show Card Writing 6 mo. $ 6.00 Commercial Law 6 mo. $ 7.00 English for Foreigners. . 3 mo. S 3.00 Choral Singing 6 mo. $ 3.00 j1 If not a member small additional fea W charged. ' Enquire about above and other courses at ! t Y. M. C. A., COR. MAIN' ANT) WAYNE STS. CLOnilXG for Men, Women and Children. $1.00 per week rr a I lJ- nit-ins. uncn iiiurKuiy uuu j Saturday evenings. BROWN'S CO. 305 S. Michigan SIrcct. i i rw 1 V L. lrf. K!o3 A ffi UNDERTAKER SSS S. Michigan IK. Home rboao C211; lieH Phone 5 EYES EXAMINED JL& Jlcadaobe Rellrrrd without Ci utt of Drugs by ttuth tn!'a bending Optemertert and MftntiTaccurin g upucian. 222 So. Michigan Street. Pbh Phone 6T0. BU ITiom 4T ftmadajs tana to 10 JO JL 1L Three Good WHY THIS BANK SHOULD BE YOUR BANK First: A good, Influential banking connection is absolutely essential to the proper conduct of any business or enterprise, public cr private. v Second: We have ample resources to guarantee the safety of all de posits at all times. Our methods are progressive but thoroughly con servative; wo take no unnecessary risk. Third: Our experience and busi ness judgment- enables us to fur nish our patrons intelligent advice In regard to Investments and other business matters. Patrons of this bank are invited to consult with any of its ofiicers. Call today and get acquainted. ST. JOSEPH COUNTY SAV INGS BANK. THE ST. JOSEPH LOAN & TRUST CO. f j 'Jif- v ill u pit v i m i. m .ji ti. i ii ijm'Wh' EYES EXAMINED FREE Uhuise HUed at aioderate PrKx Satisfaction Guar&atecd. f BURKE &Ca DR. J. BURKE &C0 fx-Adinx OptUlan.-i of .Northern aa ZZ b. Mlchiican St. ScndAj ) to U b; Appointment. NOTICE: We dnpllcats any lloca tne same day. No mttr who CU Irvenx Ulni tbe p loot a. i Night School i .AAA i y OLIVER he. Friday Evening, Oct. 31 Wm. Anthony McGuirc's play with a Moral and a Purpose, T H E ti fi MM M Hi El Presented by a Speeially Scleetetl Cat r 1 Mayers and Splendid Seenie Investiture. MUCKS 2.". .1.1. .10. 7.1e and $1.00 SKATS NOW OX SAI.K. Tonight, IVfatinee Saturday The Best Show In Town Lucille La Verne Co. Presenting THOS. A. in a GENTLEMAN FROM MISSISSIPPI. MUCKS Matinee. 10 and 2."e. Nluht, 10, 20, T.O, ,10e and a tew at 7.1c. SKATS NOW SOUTH BEND'S FOREMOST PICTURE HOUSE. f H0MEOF GOOD CLOTHES i CB. STEED, MGR. GET A GAS RANGE NOW GAS CO. us mm ! t AUDITOR UM WSE THEATRE homi: or good iicti'iu-:s WINNIFRED GREENWOOD Today ti IN TAMING A COWBOY . A typical ranch story, acted with more than ordinary dash and go. A ood story with a good plot Open Mornings and Noon Hour. -' .iTvT'-'vi yn..: ivli i.. . - , : , I ii A m i I fe h lib oh! ) I t"' f :: , i .? N rh: :l That PoDUlar yj s--.v " I s SIXTH SUCCESSFUL WEEK BEGINNING THURSDAY MATINEE THE ANGEL MUSICAL COMEDY CO. Presents the Musical Comedy Farce M ii u isi till y;iLii Li L bid Li, B 15 MUSICAL COMEDY PEOPLE 15 10 LATE SONG HITS 10 GIRLS FUN MUSIC HILARITY "A BIG TIME FOR A DIME" THURSDAY NEW MUSICAL COMEDY 1 1 H mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm ' 1 0 ftlWAYC TMRPF RTF! 5 flF ! fa L MODERN MORAL PICTURES SATURDAY, NOV. 1 I Two Comert-. Afternoon at .":0. Ev-nlr.fr at : 1 t m m united btates Of Washington, D. C. MAIIi Seats Selling Todav. ORDKKS Prices Sl.oo. 7.V. .1v NOW mid '2Tx TH TONIGHT By EUGENE WALTERS Author of "Paid in Full," "The Easiest Way," "The Trail of the Lonesome Pine' etc. MUCKS .Me. .10e. 7.1e, 81. 00 and 81. .10. U .- ii Jack Lewis & Co. In the Great Society jv'J Drama, H : a r -4 H Moral Story r;j New Play Every Thurs" : 3 day and Sunday 1 0c 20c. 4 3 AUTO XMIiUIAsC aJSKVXCK. H1RAK C. KRIEGHBAUM FUftCRAL DlilEOTQfi 808 S. ;m fit. rh or r H :. '';)T : Hpil H ti American Lit! e P av house '.U H 4 1 THE ifains OL V FINE FEATHERS I H II DI AN A THEATER THE !1 ii iib iftrncninftn sTi