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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, January 14, 1914, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 6

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mi:im:sdav, January nt in
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMta.
SOUTH BEXD NEWS-TLMES
THE NEWS-TIMES PRINTING COMPANY.
110 TVct Colfax Avenue. South Bend. Indiana
Entered as recond class matter at the rst"T.ce at South liend. Indiana
BY CA 11 HI EH.
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ear 1 3.00 Dully, ninglo copy 20
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HY M AIL.
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If your name appears n the telephone directory you can telephone
rour want "ad" to Th Xetvs-Tim o!!lce and a bill will be mailed after Its
insertion. Hom phene 1151; Hell phone 2100.
CONE. LOIIENZHN & WOODMAN
Foreign Advertising Representatives.
215 Fifth Avenue. NewaYork. Advertiiln? Building, Chicago
sorni m:M. immaxa. .i.wiwkv ii. 1111 f
fokcinc; tin: iki:siii:ts
HAM).
While it is th? r rotrativo of -n-re..s
to authorize a declaration of war
and provide the munitions a dLi' to
ward fur thn proprieties, in th- j r s-
jit instance at Kast. .su-K' sts t hat the
initiative he left to the president
would he a Feriou violation to pass a
resolution demanding immediate in
tervention. The resolution suhmltted to the
president hy Hen. William E. Chandler
means nothing less than armed inter
vention. It is based on the action of
the United States in interfering with
elected for a distinct purpose, to ele
vate the moral standards of the city
through the intelligent, diligent and
ur.hiase,! ue of official authority.
The mayor should have compre
hend, d this responsibility and had it
in view and in Jf'lce!!n the agents
jtjthre.i-h whom the executive depart-
ment of the city government carries
out its purposes. It should have been
chosen as the motive of hi.4 adminis
tration instead of having it forced
upon him.
Xow that he is moving in the right
direction the mayor should avail him
self of 'Ji the moral forces of the
. . t V. !i 4f. - . . 1 1
the, Cuban affairs which precipitated I Cll-V eomin.inua anu
not reiy solidly upon what he de-
the Spanish war and its adoption ly
congress could mean nothing short of
war with Mexico.
Among other things the resolution
provides that the government of the
United States phall "demand that the
contending millta. v factions within the
borders of Mexico at once cease to
wage warfare, between themselves
and Immediately establish armistices
and proceed by peaceful negotiations
and processes to organize one free and
independent government of Mexico."
Tho resolution further provides that
the entire land and naval forces of the
United States may be used to the ex
tent necessary to carry the resolution
into effect.
Though submitted to Pres. Wilson
for his approval tho origin of the reso
lution creates a suspicion that an at
tempt is to be made to force, the hand
of tho president. Sen. Chandler is a
republican and not in harmony with
the policies of tho administration and
the effort to parallel tho Mexican situ
tion with that wTilch existed In Cuba
in 1803 13 forced.
In the case of Cuba the United
States acted strictly within its rights
under tho Monroe doctrine. A foreign
power was holding the people of Cuba
in subjection and the internal troubles
of the island were i 11 traceable to that
source. The Philippines bevame In
volved as a related cause The Mexi
can situation affords no such excuse
for intervention. International poli
cies ;:nd laws have not been "violated:
The condition is purely revolutionary.
The only grounds on which inter
vention can bo Justified are those of
humanity and the general welfare. It
the president is convinced tho time
has arrived when these interests de
mand lnterention hernay approve the
Chandler resolution. Otherwise his
present rolicy of watchful waiting
should not bo Interfered with.
scribes as an inadequate police force.
jacob iti is to tiii: ui:scri:.
Mid tho clamor of pessimism at the
Battle. Creek conference of race bet
terment boosters it is cheering to hear
the voice of Jacob Kils raised in pro
test. "Better babies," said Jake, "are be
ing lorn now than ever before. And
they arc being born into a better and
brighter world. Tho only heredity
that need concern mankind is the uni
versal heredity. Eet man remember
that all aro children of Cod."
This leveling thought swept through
tho audience like a scythe and brought
the assembled hysterics down to earth,
iind when tho New York reformer
hooted tho idea of i degenerating
raco his bearer fairly shivered. They
taw their exaggerations minimized
and their halos fading in the strong,
steady l'.ght of plain fact.
It is fortunate that in this period of
mush and gush that i-'uch matter of
fact men a.s Jacob liiis remain to call
tho hlh browed high livers back to
earth, to remind them that the wtrld
is making progress and that there is
no occasion for pessimistic views of
it. Just for tho hake of keeping in
the limelight a lot of people who
haven't much else to do the world
cannot afford to forget or Unore what
has been and what is being done every
day.
To find sickly bnbies one must lh
to the tenements nowadays. They are
not near as common as they were ten
years ago. Motherhood has advance,!
wonderfully in its conception of its
functions and duties, and the pesimi:
who f-ees the race going to the demni
tion bowwows has lot his j!) as far
ns his iduonc" on char headed, ri-ht
seeing p ople ore concern d.
SHALL vi: iiavi: AN ouciijestka.
At a social gathering of business
men recently Prof. Frederick II. In
gersoll's project to establish a sym
phony orchestra in .South Bend was
one of the topics of conversation and
when it became known that it would
be necessary to obtain employment
for a number of musicians to give the
organization p i.anency the opinion
was freely expressed that employers
will be glad to give what assistance
they can in that way.
This disposition on the part of em
ployers will remove one of the chief
difficulties in trie way of Prof. Inger
soll'a ambition to establish here an
organization which will be a source
of pride to the city. If the musicians
desired can be made permanent resi
dents of South Bend the uniform high
quality of the orchestra will be as
sumed. Prof. Ingersoll's capabilities as a
musician are well known and the pub
lic will have eonlldence in his pur
pose to maintain th orchestra at a
high standard without a seltlsh
r loney-making motive behind it. All
that Prof. Ingersoll asks is that the
organization bo sustained. That will
be the compensation most highly
prized by him. He will do the rest.
To give emphasis to this purpose of
leaving the success of the project to
the voluntary patronage of the public
Prof. Ingersoll will not levy the usual
graft of program advertising on tho
merchants of the city.
The support of the orchestra must
come voluntarily out of the desire of
the community for such an organiza
tion. It will not be dragged from an
unwilling constituency. Prof. Inger
soll prefers that the enterprise shall
live or die on its own merits. This
puts it up Matly to the box otfice.
If the antagonism of New York
authorities serves to conline 'flurry
Thaw to New Hampshire territory
his range of possibilities will be
limited to near the zero point. The
little New England state would be
almost as bad for Harry as quarters
in Matteawan.
Having lighted the fuse that start
ed the Spanish war Son. Chandler i3
ambition to come back with a war
on Mexico. The senator should be
careful about playing with other peo
ple's lireworks. He may get his lin
gers burned.
Pres. Wilson recognizes that he
has a serious problem in the selec
tion of the members of the currency
reserve board. There is an abundance
of available material, but the presi
dent will discriminate very closely.
STATESMEN
REAL AND NtAR
UY ritED C. KELLY.
THE MELTING POT
COMK! TAKE I'OTLICK WITH US.
The International N!ckel company
of New York drops into line with a
profit -s iaring plan. It differs from
the i'jrd plan ly offering Hilary
bonuses in stock, but tho principle is
the same.
There seems to be just as good rea
son for congressional investigation of
the Calumet situation as for the West
Yirginia inquiry. The conditions,
earring military rule, is very similar.
THE MOKAL OI'I.HiATlON.
In their relation to o , rnuient mor.ii
forces dictate and central the motive
in acconlar.ee uiih th- original intent
and purpose of organized society.
They are as much a part of wise- and
henetiei'nt oilicial control ;;s the writ
ten laws r the otficers who a force
them.
No one 1
P.t eampa
Haing devised the Ford profit
sharing plan it would be nice if Mr.
Edison's inventive genius could con
Voet sc. me way of giving a rive dollar
to everybody who wants it.
job
O L X i i,
: t hind
-.-ditor.s"
stack til
Lang.
Mr. Lan;- should consider that
the "whims of reporters and
a real principle may
up. Think it over.
be
Mr.
t .
:n t-rec dir..:
.S't.tL Pen, I
f n.-d w
the ,
Jiiii or
metal
tioa in
:;o;ce
i ml
indepi-nd- !
municipal
; fall and
K.dler for
th- r ;lt of tin- treat
re'iiMous mocrtiient thai
in
the
speaking of others rushing
here am; Is fear to tread, pipe
i readiness of Mr. Lang to tackle tele
phone c on solid at ion.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14. Chief
Justice White of the supreme court
Of the United States has a habit of
using reverent little expletives in his
every-day conversation. If one were
to ask him about his health he would
probably say:
"I'm very well today, praise God."
lie uses the phrase bo much that
sometimes he runs it in without stop
ping to think. The other day. so runs
the story, an old friend met him on
the street and inquired:
"How's your wife, Mr. Chief Jus
tice?" "Not quite so well today, thank
you, praise God," replied White.
THROUGH THi: YEAH WITH
LONGFELLOW.
IVeling Is dorp and still; and the
uoni that flout on tho Mirfacc
I a the tosiiiT bony that betrays
where the anchor is hidden.
Therefore trust to thy heart, and
to what the world alls illusions.
Evangeline.
When he starts any place on a
train, Hep. Walter L. llensley of Mis
souri deposits his grips and things by
his scat and then makes a bee line at
once for the smoking compartment.
Hut his object Is not so much to
smoke as to engage other travelers in
conversation in regard to their views
on the upkeep of the United .States
navy.
llensley is the man who got up the
resolution for a naval holiday a year
long. The idea is for the United
States and Great Britain to get to
gether and interest other major
major league nations in a scheme to
build no more battleships for a .year,
and see if everything doesn't go on
just as well.
That started
was the object
One right
young stranger
llensley likes to find out at first
hand what people think about his
proposition and make a few converts
as he gots along. And he finds the
average Pullman smoking compart
ment as good a place a any in which
to operate.
A little while ago llensley leaned
back in his smoking compartment
seat, with a paper in his lap, and re
marked: "Well, I hope this naval holiday
thing; the papers are talking about
the discussion, which
of his remark.
prosperous looking
ventured to say:
"What do any of us care whether
they build one battleship or six bat
tleships?" "You seem to be overlooking the
fact," suggested llensley, "thut the
average American family has to pay
about $50 a year toward the expenses
of tho national government; a big
item of which is the navy."
"Well, I don't suppose my share is
more than about a nickel." went on
the man blandU; "I have very little
taxable property. It may cost some of
the big fellows something, but why
should I worry? Let them figure it
out."
"I'll bet you though," suggested
llensley, "that you pay more in fed
erals taxes than Andrew Carnegie."
And the man shouted at the ab
surdity of the idea.
"Tho federal taxes are all indi
rect," reminded llensley. "Now, you
pay a good deal of money to the gov
ernment in taxes on the cigars you
smoke. Mr. Carnegie doesn't use to
bacco. You probably drink a little.
Mr. Carnegie doesn't. He is a mod
est dresser. You probably buy three
suits of clothes to his one. You
doubtless eat twice as much as he
does. So I imagine that you pay more
federal taxes than he does."
The man said little at the time, but
he was greatly flattered and puffed
up over what llensley had told him.
A half hour later llensley over
heard the man fussing with his wife
as they were walking to the dining
car. He asserted his manhood in this
fashion:
"You may think I'm an awful boob,
but let me tell you this: I contrib
ute more toward keeping this govern
ment going that a man like Andrew
Carnegie does."
A pair of out-of-town visitors sat
in one of the senate galleries looking
over the human exhibits down below.
They made comments on the appear
ance of this, that and the other sen
ator, and finally espied Sen. Newlands
of Nevada.
"Ah, what an odd-looking man is
that!" exclaimed one of the pair,
pointing.
"Imbed, isn't he!" agreed the other
one. "I don't know that I ever saw a
face quite like that. He Isn't at all
bad looking, but how unusual."
"Yes," went on the nrst one, "he
looks so indignant all the while as
If somebody ha lust insulted him."
"And did you ever see a senator
with a plaid vest just like that? I
wonder who he can be?"
It chanced that a few moments
later Sen. Newlands himself entered
the gallery and the visitors got an
even better look at him. He sat down
directly in front of them and con
versed with a woman who had been
sitting there for some time with a
look of quiet amusement on her face.
The woman was Newlands' wife.
PIPE tho new fashioned toes, boys;
they mark the one of the Joys you
have found in the coat that fits any
goat and the pants that started tho
noise.
YOUIt chest'll be as narrow and
thin as the slip your umbrella's in,
and your shoulders will come to a
point just beneath the cerebral joint,
with a waist like a wasp that will
make the girls gawsp at the exclama
tion point.
Our $.100 lrizp Serial.
THE TRAGEDY OP TKAEITC
OH
HOW SHE CROSSED THE STREI7T.
By R. E. II.
"I had the most exasperating ex
perience this afternoon," said Margot,
by way of preliminary, as she seated
herself opposite me at dinner.
"Indeed, dear," I said, "and how
was that?"
"Why you see," she went on, "I
was crossing Main St., and you know
it is always so crowded, and I was
in a hurry, so I didn't wait. Of course
I knew I shouldn't have attempted it
then, because several automobiles
were coming and two or three street
cars, and the streets are so dreadfully
slippery but I started anyway. First
thing an enormous touring car man
aged to give me the fright of my life
and I had Just gotten well out of the
way when a limousine approached
from the opposite direction and I was
so confused, dear."
I began to scent real danger, but
she went on in that particularly quaint
and charming way so characteristic
of Margot:
"I I stood there for a moment, not
knowing which way to go, but finally
1 concluded to go on, and missed the
wheels by a hair's breadth it was
really miraculous, dear, and I saw
several people watching me from the
street."
(Continued in our next.)
THAT minor minority of men who
indulge to excess in spiritous and
malt liquors have been told by Dr.
Evans how to treat themselves the
morning after. "Take a big dc of
purge," says the doctor. "Lie m a
tub of hot water for several hours.
Drink milk. Chew gum. Send for
a physicians." This is the nearest ap
proach to prohibition the country has
seen.
The Inspired Puff.
(Columbia City Post.)
Frank hepard Is manager of tl..
Bruner restaurant durL.g the absence
of the owner on a trip to Ohio. Karl
Kaufman was only employed there
Saturday but the former is employed
there regularly, and is a quite ef
ficient and popular gentleman.
SIR: ,My greatest apprehension' is
that sometime we may elect a pres-
Gecrge Bakhmeteff. the Russian
ambassador, would rather go to a
horse race than anything else. He
does go, to in season.
Coivvrie?ht. 114. by rrert C. Kelly.
All rights reserved.)
B7
W ;es
inat:.;'ira;ed
Umb r no nth r
durinu' the
ireumt.nc s
piobaHe r)n y r.
bt-eji eh ( ! 1.
The r. -j.
Mayor Kelb-r is in
Kei:
lid
y.tr.
is it
h:t e
Sho j1 l Villa, the ex-bandit, suc
i eed in overthrowing the Huerta
regime u hat are we to do with Villa?
& Jvi-, hi
Soy Bean, our village cut-up. says
j a banquet hn It out an ordinary
J feed because they erve th ptomaines
In course?."
According to the western harncss-
j makers the ho:s is coming back.
imjM.-d upon ;The av.tomobile is eating its head off.
onsf.juen-- of thisj
circumstance v. holly motal instead of i Hilly Hu'h did not die in vain. He
being partly moiv.i and partly political i saved a wife for a Gary cigar tore
&3 uaually happens. Mr. Kelb-r was! clerk.
NCRVOU
AH run down ? Ayers Sarsapcnlla
is a stnng nerve tcnlc No alcohol
Sold for GO years, .
Ask Your Doctor. iu.'"
ident who will want to change the
color on the white house.
K. D. 1.
That would simply necessitate a
change of name. The white house
in any other color would he the same,
but its chief tradition would go glim
mering. How Times Have Changed!
(Lafayette Journal.)
How dear to "the heart was the old
fashioned neighbor
Who came after breakfast and stay
ed for the day;
Who brought all the children to play
with your hopefuls
And keep you amused while the
men were away.
You sewed and you visited, cooked a
nice dinner,
And sat on the porch when the
dishes were done.
And when she went home you both
promised with fervor
To m her next week and con
tinue the fun.
Hut now neither you nor the old
fashioned neighbor
Has time for such festive occasions
as that;
Y'ou're too busy boarding or clubbing
or tea-lng,
Or keeping things clean in a new
fashioned flat.
You think of each other with fond
recollections;
You've maids and a cook and your
plans are your own.
But your schedule's so full and your
days so taken
That neither has time for a visit
by phone!
N. I. Jones.
IT is pleasant to think that our
overworked saloonkeepers Kre getting
a much needed rest.
WHEN Pres. Huerta is feeling the
most optimistic he attends a bulllight.
There is nothing in his category of
diversions which so truthfully re
flects his state of mind.
As Luciil as the Water.
(Berrien Springs Era.)
The way the law reads, all resi
dences where the water is used in
the house will be shut off, for it is
considered domestic purposes, and
might be used for washing vege
tables, fruits and other articles which
can carry diseases, besides people
moving in from other plaoes would
drink it before discovering ' that it
was unfit to drink coming direct from
the river, because the water could be
used for drinking purposes.
WE shudder at thought of the state
of mind in which Sen. William E.
Chandler finds himself at the age of
79, eager to start one more war be
fore he dies.
A New and Beautiful Motaplior.
(Kendallville News-Sun.)
As usual Mrs. Barker's dinner was
a grand success, the table fairly
groaning with good things to eat.
WE are diverted by a cartoon de
picting an oil can as the Napoleon
of Mexico.
AND yet an
bled waters.
oil can subdue trou-
N. F.
SECOND YEAR OF
MARRIED LIFE.
IIY MABEL HE
WARREN APPEARS IN BLUE
PAJAMAS UNDER A GREEN
MOSQUITO NET.
RBERT URNEK.
"There!" throwing down the pack
ago ho had brought fr m town.
"That's the best I could do."
"Why Warren," Helen felt the par
cel inquiringly. "Where's the frame
work? This must only be the -netting."
"That's all. I forgot those blamed
department stores closed at 5. so I
didn't get there until half past."
"But I thought you knew all the
big stores closed early during the
summer?"
"Well, I didn't. But I was bound
not to go through another night down
here without some sort of mosquito
net, so I went over to Third av. and
got that."
"And couldn't you get anything with
tho frame work?"
"Wouldn't I have got it if I could?"
"Hut how can we put this up?"
"Fasten it over the bedpost."
Helen had unwrapped the package
by this time and disclosed some coarse
green netting."
"Oh, Warren, green?"
"Yea, green! We're not setting it
for decorative purposes are we?
That's all they had, and I was mighty
lucky to get that."
"But this Is so coarse the mosqui
toes will go right through this."
"No. they won't. That'll keep 'em
out all right."
"But It isn't wide enough, is It,
to go across the bed?"
"That's the way it comes in eiiht
yard pieces. You're to cut it in two
and sew the lengths together."
After dinner, while Warren smoked
his cigar and talked to the Stevens on
the veranda. Helen went up to their
room to sew up the netting.
The mosquitoes, which had not
been so bad during the past week they
were there, had in the last few nights
become unbearable.
"Almost through?" demanded War
ren, when he came up later.
"Yes. almost. Hut it's such stiff,
unmanageable stuff it's hard to
handle."
Warren, already in his shirt sleeves,
now took off his collar and shoes and
sat down to finish his cigar.
"George! It was hot in town to
dav. T saw three horses down on my
way from the ottlce to the subway."
"Oh, those poor work horses." mur
mured Helen. "The heat is so fear
fully hard on them."
"Yes. it's prettv tough."
"Nov!" dropping the netting on the
floor as she rose to put away thlmMe
and thread. "I'm through. Shall we
nut it on? How did you cay to
fasten it?"
Warren, with his eUar in the sid
of his mouth, came over and took up
the :nas of crreen nettinir.
"H'-re. take that end." drawlnc his
own over the head of the bed. while
Helen straightened hers out at the
foot.
"Good! Now get some pins."
Thy pinned it around the posts
and over th railinerH and tucked it
under the mattress on one side, leav
inir the other side free to climb in.
"Thrre. that not bad." Warren
1 stood back and surveyed it compla
cently. "And I'll bet that'll do the
work. fh?"
"Oh I hone so." sairl Ile'ert. "Tf
it'll only s!rv like that, but T'm afraid
Yhn we set in
"Well, we can get in carefully
an't we?"
They did get in most carefully.
Helen could not help but smile at
Warren's big, blue pajamed figure
creeping under the net so stealthily.
"Now turn the light out and come
to bed," he commanded. "I want to
get some sleep tonight."
Helen slipped in as cautiously as she
could, and in a few minutes Warren
was asleep and breathing heavily.
"Thunderation!"
Helen was instantly awake. Warren
was sitting up in bed savagely rubbing
his arm.
"Why why, dear what's the mat
ter?" "Matter?" he growled." Those in
fernal mosquitoes are in here as bad
as ever."
"Oh oh, the net must hive slipped.
Wait, dear I'll see." She slid out of
bed and turned on the light.
Warren was sitting up under the
green netting, scratching the back of
his neck as he blinked at the sudden
light.
For a moment Helen turned away
to hide a smile. Almost anyone looks
rather foolish under a mosquito net,
but Warren with his big night-robed
body, rumpled hair and ansry, blink
ing eyes, seemed like a surly lion
aroused from its sleep by a disturbing
ilea.
"Oh, yes, it has slipped here from
over this railing. We must have done
that getting in. Wait. I'll pin it
back."'
Warren blinked at her sulkily. His
attention was now divided between a
place on his arm and the one on the
back of his neck.
"Oh. dear. I'll get you the camphor
bottle."
She brought him the camphor and
h applied it with all the seriousness
of one treating a dangerous wound.
Once more Helen turned out the
light and crept into bed. Hut she was
hardly asleep before she was again
awakened.
This time his language was more
vigorous than before. Again she
slipped out and turned on tho lights.
Now the net was pulled up from the
foot. It had also dropped down in
the center, and as Warren sat up.
glaring out angrily, it rested against
his had and shoulders.
"Sh don't, dear. Wait just a min
ute I'll fix it."
"Well, take it out of mv face then.
I don't want this infernal stuff against
me."
Helen drew it down tightly, raising
the ret from his face.
"There! Now. listen. dar; you lie
down and let me pin all iround you
tight. And then I'll not get in that's
what pulls it up. I'll He over here
on the couch."
Warren made some faint protest
about her having no net.
"Oh, the mosquitoes won't bother
me much. I'll sprinkle some on the
pillow. That'll help keep them away.
And you know I'm not nearly so sen
sitive to them as you are."
"Bit there's some in here now and
we've got to get these out before you
.
pm tne net uown.
And here followed ten
which Warren searched
and all Inside the ret.
But Helen was now too tired and
picture of Warren on hi knees under I
that ?reen netting, searching with the
utmost gravity and some profanity,
for ai illusive mosquito or so.
"George!" with a vigoro js slap. "I
got that one."
Th?n h lay down while Helen pin
ned the netting closely all around.
minutees in
the covers
The January Clean-Up
Sale of Ladies' and Miss
es' Fine New Winter Coats
Continues.
Let us emphasize the fact that these Coats are NEW.
They are not a picked-over, left-over lot. They are all
riht, in quality through and" through, aihl the prices af
ford honalide savings stripped of all exaggerations and
erroneous values.
$ 5.00 for Si 2.50 and Si 5. on Coats.
$ 9.9S for 520.00 and S22.50 Coats.
$12.98 for $25.00 and 530.00 Coats.
$19.98 for S35.00 and 540.00 Coats.
7 JSH
ww W
n
Corner Michigan & Jefferson.
G
0
NV
e--"
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Why not have a light and happy new
year?
With Electricity in your house you
are sure to have a bright and cheerful
home.
Then think of the convenience and
happiness your whole family would de
rive from the use of Electrical appli
ances, such as a toaster, percolator,
chafing dish, griddle, flat iron, washing
and sewing machine, motor, fan,
vacuum cleaner, azonator, radiators,
vibrator or heating pad.
These comforts make a modern and
happy home.
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Indiana & Michigan
electric tompany
220-222 WEST COLFAX AVE.
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"liaise it up uon't let it lrp ilo'vn
on my face."
Xhe drew it more tightly, an-1 at
last it was all securely pinnt'-l. Th.-n
once more she turned 'out the lights
and lay down on thf- couch, sprinkling
some camprior about her.
And Warren, now undisturbed by
mosquitoes, slept soundly and noisily
through the night.
fnr. Real Estate Purchaser
You have heard of frauds
and forgeries in real estate
deals. Just now there is much
talk about losses on account
of the practices of a certain
real estate dealer who recently
filed a petition in bankruptcy,
showing losses to creditors of
nearly SI 50,000.00.
Had these parties required
abstracts or title insurance pol
icies showing perfect titles
much of this loss would not
have occurred. Let us show
you how to avoid such losses
in the future.
INDIANA TITLE AND LOAN
COMPANY
Title Bldg. Main and Center
Sts.
taki: rK r.x.M.
John Robert and Fr.'.r.r.-; S.
Wright, '."th of S.-itb H.'iid, :..k :!?
("tinty r xarnir.ations 'i
IIob'Tts Mudi'-d at Yalparai-" an.: t'."
r:ii-;M:v or Michigan. Wright t be
Indiana Iiv .-"ho,,! ; r:d i-; rn v. bi tne
("Ac, -,f Attv. r. Fergus.
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LLER
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BUILD IN
IS SA FE
The committee anr clntcd
by Mayor Fred W. Keller to
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h investigate the conditions of 1
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the buildings on each side of
the collsnsed structure at
110-112 Scuth Michigan st. i
nacht, Henry S. Chrislmnn.
Geo. W. Freycrmuth Will- ;
iam S. Moore and E. V. j
Young. i
THEY PRONOUNCED THE i
HELLER BUILDING SAFE, i
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