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LARGEST SWORN CIRCULATION IN NORTHERN INDIANA
a THE WEATHER Ii.di in.1.: I'air hi nr.rth. unsettled iri poi;t'i por tions u.r.iht nu.l lYiday. proba'dy .'now. Lower MirhiTi.- Fair U JLJa fru Edition READ THE 'WANTS' Average daily news-times circulation for January was ig,i97. r.lght an ! "ridav VOL. XXXI., NO. 43. SOUTH BEND, INDIANA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 5, 1914 PRICE TWO CENTS YssA FT' "IT A . JO' Jili Ay W ft SWILL BE MPED NEXT 8! C No More Paying License Money on installment Plan and Only City Treasurer Will Receive Money. MAYOR KELLER HEARS DEPARTMENT REPORTS Monthly Conference With Offi cials Show What City is Do ingNew Ordinance Book and Laboratory Suggested. That it lias 1 i the custom of : '-ars for the city controller to eollect the ?Se,uon saloon license money due the city, direct from the saloonists In Mead of throimh the city treasurer. ;inij to permit payment on a sort of installment ilan, instead of requiring the fun amount in advance as required by law, is the sulis. ancr. of a criticism f the, CLt handed to Mavor Kfllcr. Wednesday, l,y Control)' r Manning, at the first monthly meeting of the. In ads f tho departments. Upon advice of City. Attv .eebirt. the controller Mates that the process is to be discontinued under nis ad ministration, and that all lien.s fees 'Kiit bo paid according to law, striet- lv in advance, before licenses shall lsue. The monthly conference, w hi h was railed by Mayor Keller in accordance 'with the requirements of th" citv char ier, brought into it City AUy. Heebirt. Controller Manning. .upt. loyne f the water department, Street commission er Layon. Dr. C. S. Itosenbur", sec retary of the hoard of health Fire chief Sibrel. Police Chief Kerr, and C M. Morris and Ik F. Augustine, presidents of the board of "works and "board of safety. AH Departments Report. All departments tiled reports for the 'iionth with tho mayor, thrt of the board of safety formally informing the Accutive a to the orders driven Chief Kerr "with regard to law enforcement, :ind the chief reported splendid prog ress in executing the orderr. The i.ollce department cost the city 5 1 . 4 T 0 during January. It covers tho svrrest of 17o offenders and the "enter tainment uf 702 lodgers. In disposing of police court cass. ludgo Warner suspended 4u sentences, -ent CS t Jail and hound 1 1; over to other courts or grand Jury. Tho fre department cost the city 53, 1'S. HQ, tiie equipment responding 1o 28 alarms, the tires hazarding $2V., oOO value of property, and causing a m oss of $1,0 ',:,. lroHcs City laboratory. Asido from apprising Mayor Keller of the health board's orders ami of t tie work of the tanitary and food in Mectors Secy. liosenbury earnestly recommended the establishment of a municipal laboratory for inspection work and for detecting uises t.f con tagion. (.Otherwise he proposes a eon tract With the present clinical labora tory, founded by local physicians and .maintained on fees. Dr. Fosenbury pointed out that while the statu laboratory, is doing i,'ood work but that the distance is a hindrance to ettlcleney, and that the poor u ople cannot a!rd the fees rhartred for tests by the private? lab oratory here. Street Commissioner Layton re j'orted three teams and wagons sutli t ient for parbav;e work. Want Nov Ordinance HkK. P.oth imiroller Manning and City Atty. Seebirt recommend a new book 'f ordinances re ised and brought down to d.ite. Controller Manning calls particular r.ttettt in to the license ordinance, winch, he says, arc in some respects ague. lie also complains that li cences requirui to display cards, lose their f .ini., or pretend to. ;t ! t -;et her too frequently, and supplied with duplicates, they are occasionally found :o he tli. pli. Miin x their license privi- )'-'e, and operating in two or threo ll.ir'M iizsteud of one. The matter of delavini: :iy-day at th - city !all. for a day or two, so that the pay-roll c.m always cover the lull ! rod wth "work aetually done in : tead of paying, sometimes. :u lav or two in ndvarsc-. Men are said to "quit their Jobs oeeasionally, immediately ..ft'-r being jiaid. leaving the city in the .ode tor a day or so of over-compen-t.t'ion. All departments have b i n asked to "pert t the controller the amount of l-rnitiirg tli.M- ari' to neevl to the end th.if M-m eifort may be made to -ct It :t ;t 1. - r;ite. 'itv Atty. ebii t repiq-i d on the '. : : ma tim pending ;igaint tl)p cit- anl attention to th (Iraml Trunk a."1. v v. i!.ulde racking of !h- l.-i.Oi sit., wliicli referred hack to t.lle i '. s. supreme couj-t i now pending" in the circuit court ut laporte. The .outh Io-ad Wool, n o.. also ha.s a., iniuie'tion suit iend:ng against t.e -..t (-in,v Sc;temler. 1 .!'. with re --.ird to tilling in along Hydraulic av.. ;he ompanv aiso askie.g $ 4'.eo dam . Ana ih- r (vec I'ending i that t Hattie Nies and Li:dwig Fob'., which has as far as- a temporary in- .iun'-tton v ith regarl to rroiing a Madi.son st. alley from St. I,ouis to St. rter st.. they claiming to own a part of the ground. The asss'smeist suit growing out uf th.. condemnation of the Stephenson Mfg. Co. property, are also still pending. AH the,, casts have U n inherited fr'm tli't previous admini.tration. non o Mui.irr cut. cnit;. p.:. . baby hoy u.is b.in on a Halst'd st. :ir Thursday w lu n It was wit I- hi a f-w bb-'-ks of the county " ho.spital. The mother. Mk Vb te Froh.t!, .ts h. r way to the ln'sj,:ral when t-,, stork overtook the si, , ( a! Th- i women j.as-i-ug.-r.-i cared i r her until an amhulame arrived. SALOON T GOnTROLLER H i Sibley Inspects Free Lunches To See if They Are Sanitary As Ordered rv hi ii;i.i:v. The funnist part of this story is that it is liable to be read in a certain household down in my neighborhood. Not, however, if I can prevent it. The subject is 1 ii .sanitary frl; lunch. If this ga.-dric t:Ue appears to be somewhat disjointed, it is because of what's in me. I didn't inU nd it to bo disjuinted, but what's in me and it's, a-pJ. nty ha had some effect on my mental processes. Hti; is the tale. I .ate Wednesday afternoon th boss fame in anq with a diabolical grin suu'nested that there was a rattlin good story In the free lunches since they had been made antiseptic. "TVot around to the various bar rooms in town." he instructed, "and soe i'.' the free lunches are nutritious, palatable and sanitary." "I'you mean that ou want me to actually titer the.e drinking places and partake of free lunch?" I asked dubiously. a vrtainlyT "And will I hae to order spirituous beverages to get the free lunch'.'" Xo not if you ean get away with it. Take soft drinks if you have to." Well, that wasn't so bad. I wouldn't mind the expedition. A free lunch or any other kind of a lunch, for that matter, always had a peculiar attrac tion to me. So, borowing a quarter, two dimes and a nickel, I set forth on my gastric expedition. Knockef On the Door. Around on Main st. I knoekeq on tin j door at the UudwehsCr alfguigh I learned that this was not necessary was admitted, and sidling up to the counter, and hoisting a toot to the brass rail as I hail seen them do on the stage, I nonchalantly ordered a glass of milk. This served, I looked around for the object of my affections the free lunch. Across the room was a counterful of bray receptacles. They looked promising. Under each cover, however, I found a disappoint ing emptiness. T asked the bartender if he had anything to eat. "Vep. just had my supper." "I'm I mean got anything for me to eat?" 'Had some spinach and br.con a little wlille ago," he explained, "but its all gone now."' Then lie accom modatingly offered to get me a snack from the ice-box, but I declined with thanks. 1 had much terrtory to cover. Angling around to Washington st.. I slipped into Hagedorn's when no one us locking. I began to feel more at home in puch places. This time l concluded to get .something stronger than milk. I boldly ordered a glass of strawberry pop. Then I sought the free lunch counter, and found the same array of empty dishes as before. Cnder glass, however, was some appetizing looking pickled tongue. , herring and boiled ham. It was labeled f.o and guarded by a watchful dusky attendant. So I inquired if there was any free lunch, with emphasis on the qualify ing adjective. ".Sure we got lunch boss plenty of lunch here you are." Whereupon lie shoved toward nit; a plate contain ing two pieces of bread, a savory, steaming slice of roast beef and a i G SE That A. Fink, the druggist who was shot down in his store at .,10 Wood st.. Monday night by a hold-up man who entered on the pretense of buying gum, has only a small chance for recovery, was the statement given out Thursday by his physicians. In ternal troubles have developed, the result of the bullet which entered his body above the stomach half paralyz ing the organs. For the first L' 4 hours after he came to the hospital attendants believed him recovering rapidly. However, a gradual change came- Wednesday night and Thursday his condition be came vrious.. Ir. C. A. Fink, of Chicago, bis brother, arrived in the city Thursday. The hold-up man is still at large. It is not believed, that he is still in the city and other towns near here have been asked to .assist in the hunt. STOLL TO EDIT HIS OLD PAPER John It. Stoll. well known demo cratic editor, announced at Indianup o!h; Thursday that, alter M year.?' absence from I.igonier. where he be gan his Indiana newspaper career. h is t(, .iain take up the tditorship of the l.iipnier banner. Mr. Soil w;tf on his v.-ay to Itlonmingtou where he is to take part in a meeting there to consider the revision of the state tax ing system. "In 1Mb'. T started 'he l,ig.-:iier Fanner." said Mr. Stoll. "In 1 mV I started the Iiporte Argus, sinee changed to tb Argus-Hullctln. of F.i porte. In is SI I purchased the Klk hart Haily and Week by Democrat. At that time I sold one-half Interest in the I.igonier banner to the late James K. MclMnald. In IS S3 I moved to South Hend and in the fall of that year I estabiish'd the South Fend Times as a daily paper. It had pre viously been a weekly publication. "I retained my interest in the Ug onier Fanner through all these years but I had nothing to do with th management Iter I went to South lb nd. Just before Mr. McHonald died last summer I conducted the editorial department of the Fanner 'sub rosa.' list Monday the Mc Ic:.abl interest in the paper was soM to iril'.e F. .McCarvcr. who. for sev eral years has Leon connected with the ltumely tnar.ufarturirg interests at Fai'orte. Mr MrCiinor is to hnv charge ,,f the paper and I am to re-! s'.ime work under my name nr edit or." Mr. Stoll 'a ill maintain his resi dence in South Fend, however. WSWOH pickle. I tucked it away with relish. My next stop was across the street at 'Jess Voder's. Here I had a lemon sour. L mon is said to settle the stomach. It settled mil.'-. However, before I had linished it the attendant passed me a spotlej white plate bear ing a ham saiulwh h neatly wrapped in tissue paper. A minute speck of ash from my cigar dropped on the plate. I called his attention to it; he blushed with mortification, apologized profuse ly and Insisted on getting me a clean plate and another tissue paper wrap ped sandwich. "Got to live up to regulations." he explained. It was a corking good sandwisii. and as the tlrst bite went down I could hear it splash. That last is not original with me, but nevertheless it describes the case. Hy this time, haing enveloped a gb-uss of milk, a strawberry pop. a Jemop sour and C.vu sandwiches, I was losing interest in the venture. Hut there were other delights ahead f me; I was expected to continue until my scuppers were awash. linger AIo t. Xext on the splashy route was Iluysee's place. After some hesitation I took ginger ale. P.y that time a coal-oil flip would have tasted just as good. Then 1 stepped back to the lunch count' where an immaculate white-aproned waiter greeted me courteously; "Lunch, sir?" he enquir ed. I nodded without enthusiasm. Then, having first immersed hi- hands in an antiseptic bath, be drow on a fri'Fh apron, n nl takinp a fork from a germ-destroying oven ho serv ed me with a couple at diminutive wienies on a .slice ut snowy white bread, tho whole was plac ed on a boil ed, rinsed and dried plate. This consumed, with sundry dis quieting splashes I waddled out and boarded a car for Chapin st. 1 was now going to have desert. With the lurching of the car, however, and thoughts of the kind of desert I would probably find on Chapin st., my enthu siasm waned completely. In three or four uninviting places I sipped sarsaparilia, orangeade, milk and once. I bought a cigar. No lunches were evident, although at one stop I got some pretzels after asking for them. They were brought out from a closed cupboard. Finally, the expedition got so irk some that 1 concluded to "have one good lling in the way of a lunch and no home if I could find it. ome little European tidbit might appeal to me surely I would find it there some place. Presently I saw on a window "Pal Preklet -Alaygar Czarda". That didn't look particu larly appetizing', but at least it must be spicv, so 1 decided to try a 1. 1. M. C. I went in. There Mere no I'. P. M. C's in' evidence. Nothing but an un adorned bar attended by a peFSon who did nU comprehend my wants. 1 left in disgust. Now ax to whether the lunches have partaken of were sanitary re mains to be seen. At this writing, the way I feel I am inclined that there will be "remains to be seen" at one of the local morgues in the near fu ture. However, the only thing is to be patient and await results. EFEGTS SERIOUS Madison Township Residents File Objections to Report of Commissioner Keller on Vir kler Drain. Objections to the report of Ralph K. Keller, drainaue commissioner for the Virkler ditch in Madison town ship, were iled in the county com missioners' emit Thursday by the propert owners who are remonstrat ing against tnt acceptance of tho ditch. The drainage commissioner's re port declares that the repairs neces sary on the ditch can be made for i.'O, which Panonnt is still available from the assessments. The remon strators, however, declare that the de fects are much more serious. The commissioner's rop rt shows that but !." yards of earth washed in to the ditch, but the remon.strators contend that more than :J0o yards caved in. The tile in the ditch is cracked and broken and the joints have separated in many places. Kel ler's report says that the defects in the tile were pot o be seen before they were placed in the ditch, whilo the remonstrators declare that they were cheeked and cracked before be ing placed in the ditch. They declare care was not taken to join them prop erly. A hearing on the remonstrance and objections will be held at the next meeting of the commissioners. Seeking a Market? What have you to market? Are you a skilled worker, capable of earning a good salary? Have you executive ability and expe rience? .re j ou compel. ut in business or the professions? Ho you want to receie the last re muneration for your abilities? There's a way to tind jus .he state of the market to know just what worker are in de mand, and to Ilnd the best ad vantages watch the Wants. It makes no matter whether you are an emtdoye or an em ployer, the Wants are of equal interest. The Wants are the market place of the people where buy ers and sellers meet. ee Want Ad page for special offer of a fiee tieket to the Or pheum with ."c Want Ads. T PLEDGES PROTECTION TO Mexican President Issues De cree Declaring Lives and Property of All Foreigners in Danger Zone Will be Pre served. MEXICO CITV. Feb. 5. Fre.?. Victoriano Huerta today pledged himself and his government to the protection of foreigners, especially American and foreign owned prop erty in. Mexico. This guarantee call er forth by reports of Impending anti-l'orcign violence, due to the lift ting of the embargo on shipments of arms from the U. S. into Mexico, was issued from the national palace over the signature of the president. t followed a previous statement issued last night and cabled to the principal newspapers in New Vork city. At the same time War Minister Flanqiat was instructed to take im mediate steps to increase the federal army by 50000 men and to prepare for the inauguration of the most ag gressive campaign yet undertaken to da.nu) out revolt in all quarters of the republic. Today's! .statement follows: "I liave just issued orders to the leaders of the federal army and the chiefs of the different departments of the government here and in the several territories for drastic military operations to bo begun against those destroying not only the property of the nation by that owned by individ uals, ooth natives and foreigners, in the states of SJnaloa, Sonora, Chi huahua, Durango and Tamaulipas. I havo directed my assistants to aid with the greatest consideration not only our own people, but foreigners and the government fully guaran tees to foreigners that their property and homes will be protected as far as possible in all military operations. "I have directed my assistants to see that all of the foreigners in zones of peril are removed to places of safety." "Now desiring to givo to newspapers a complete idea of the situation in this republic, I wish to state that tho gov ernment has at present 150,000 men in the federal army and 39,000 troops, making a total of lSt.OOO men, with which armed contingent I have begun to open the campaign in the north. "I would like to havo expert cor respondents come to Mexico to wit ness the military campaign, with the understanding that the government under my charge will furnish first class transportation and passports for ten staff correspondents of the prin cipal newspapers in your great repub lic. Upon their arrival In .Mexico they will be provided with all necessaries in money, food, and armed protection in order that they may move about with proper security in tho principal fields of army operation and may tell as eyewitnesses the truth about what they see. "f say to you further that Thursday, the fifth of February, in view of public necessity and for the sole purpose oi pacification, the government Is going to issue a decree adding 50.000 more men to tho armed forces of the repub lic. "This proceeding of the government has no other object than to augment its military power in order that it may carry out in the shortest possible time, with due effect, its policy which con sists solelv in reestablishing peace. (Sigmd) " "V. 1IUEHTA." A number of students at the Na tional Military academy applied for permission to hold a parade this afternoon, but this was denied for fear that an anti-American riot would result. In spite of the refusal of tlie authorieies to grant a permit, the students declared they would par ade anyhow and make a demonstra tion before the national palace. WASHIXOTOX, Feb. -IJelief ex ists in official circles Thursday that On. Venustiano Carranza's constitu tionalist armies will begfa their march against Mexico City about March 1. Hy that time the fresh supplies of arms and ammunition secured in the F. S. through the lifting of the em bargo on arms shipments will have h-v-n distributed among th rebel forces in northern Mexico and all will be equipped for an aggressive campaign. The first steps in the. campaign against the Mexican capital probably will bo attacks upon Torrcon and Ti mpico. The suppression of all anti-American demonstrations In Mexico City by iIpii. Huerta was taken here to in dicate that the Huerta regime has, to somo extent. changed its politics. None of the recklessness of upper race and bravado of attitude which vvas formerly shown by the Mexican exectithe. marked his demeanor fol lowing the action of Pres. Wilson in lifting the embargo. Pres. Hucrta's claim that he has about 110,000 regular and irregular troops is discounted here. Crucial reports which have been made from time to time indicate that Huerta'a lighting strength is far below this figure It is .believed that the Mexi can treasury is too low to finance the needs of an army of 190,000. Capt. .heroy Hopkins, constitution alist agent in Washington, said that Villa is awaiting the arrival of a ship ment of rapid fire cannon and about r.D.O'jO round of small ammunition. In a telegram received by him Wed nesday from (iti. Carranza denial is made of Villa's alleged threat to exe cute Spaniards, about seventy-five of whom are reported to be fighting un der Cen. Velaseo, the federal leader in Torreon. "What he did say." said Hopkins, "was that these men had been releas ed on parole when he (Villa) captured Torreon the first time. He understood that the Spaniards have violated their parole and are auuin fighting with the federals. The notice gien by Gen. Vil.'a was a reiteration of the penalty prescribed by military law for the breaking of parole ILL 1 MS Candidate for Attorney-General. tr :' ft,:' 1:,'?; . -:'- . X' JJ J " ' ': ' . . ' ': ' - ' '- . . X X-4 I r : . ' . . . . i-' v x I -"-. -V -: '; v-i '- r'v; "'vx vsv?. e,?r-,. y. x. , ' V-v-- -'cA ' Suite Son. Cleorjjo V. Curtis of Mt. Vernon, Candidate lor Attorney (ienoral. Sen. Curtis, of Mt. Vernon, is seek ing: the democratic nomination as at torney general. He was president pro tern and floor-leader of the 131. 'I legis lature and served as chairman of the committees on education and insur ance, besides being1 a member of nine other important committees, among them the committees on finance, rules. ELD li GREECE UT GETS PIPERS Examiner Holds That Forcible Detention in Native Land Does Not Bar Applicant From Citizenship in U. S. Tho examination of 20.i applicants for citizenship was expected to be con cluded before Judge Funk in the cir cuit court Thursday afternoon. Karly this afternon less than a0 remained to bo heard. Thursday morning's session of the court brought the, largest crowd of men present during the three days of the examination. Kvery cliair in the spectators' gallery was tilled and the aisles were Idled as well. One of the cases to devoloo an un usual situation Thursday was that of 'endel Poledcr, a young "jreek. Since declaring his intention to become a citizen of the United states Poledo. had returned to Greece for a visit. While there, however, his native gov ernment detained him lor military ser vice and he remained in the country more than six months, uralization laws residence outside the According to the United States nat country for more than six months de stroys the residence in this country and tho whole process of declaring in tention would have to be gone through with again. Examiner Thompson, however, taking the view that I'oledor waii kept in Greece involuntarily and that he had not lost his ro-idenee here, admitted Poledor. The following were granted final papers Wednesday: Kobert Buschatz, Erne-t F. Krue- ger, Joseph Autru.-t Itoth. Salamon Gerber, Charles Futterkm cht, tiustav August 'Sohemenski, Roman Kiein, L,o Futterknecht, Frederick toeck inger,, George Ilaab, Otto .Schultz, Vic tor Van Liecke, Marin Dhokers, Max Karl Hain, Julius De Vuys.iere, August Do Caus-smaker, Andrew Cross, Fer dinand Ziebarth. Nels J,arsen, Joseph fronfzorowski. Valentine Pietraszew skt, Camiol Van lleacke. "rank Drze wiecki, Adolph ilfggerian, Steve Poczik, John Uadaez, Joseph Jrszen szky, Peter Xemetli. Herman Julius Mueller, Joseph McCi!!. Donald Mab (Irp'or. I'et.-r N'vikos, Steve Io(b..-y. Felix Van Vickt, Frank Ncmctii. louij Tatav, John Kalmar. Alex N'emoth. Mike Toppel, "arl Prikos lovits. John Koller. John Ihdla. Morris Jann'vaski. Alike Paidle. Christian Lmlwii? Hauss- man, Joseph Ibaranyai, Sigmund Odor, John Cunningham. Louis Kovarsics. Kyrran Karaczowski. now Hyman Krousse. The following wero contine.ed to next term of court: Georgo Husvar. 1 German Cro-s. Movsius ChroTf k. Nik Horvath, Frank Csaiia. Alex NVrnth. Pan" Marq'iard, Alexander Szeleczky. Joseph -Nag 3". Anton Molnar, .-alarnon Drierdn. WILL TALK ON JEAN VALJEANAT CHURCH Itv. James L- Gardiner will de liver an address on Jean Valj-an r.t st. Paul's M. F. chur-.n in sh near fu ture, following the "nvrA" presenta tion of the play L- Mi-erabb s at the (diver theater this week. About a year ago, before taking the pastorate, here. Mr. Gardiner deliver ed extracts from Victor Halo's famous novel, at St. Paul's church. XIAV YOKK. Irs. lYatd. I Plank. 1. suing for divo-ee. d -ilar-ed her husband was so fascinating he elopej with him three years ago, but row he likes other wnmer.. "If I wed again, a plain, ordinary man will do," she said. M : - banks, roiirts, judiciary and 'rights ami privileges. He was the author of the? Uniform Hih School Text Hook bill, which by its operation will save thousands of dollar? annually in the state to school patrons, and he was identified active ly with the Vocational Education bill. He is a graduate of Indiana univer sity, years of ae. -- I Y. W. NEEDS 12 TO EXTEND WORK Increase of Activities at Asso ciation Brings Need of Funds Campaign to be Made. The Y. V. C. A. is growing beyond its funds. Tho reports of officers and secretaries pi von at tho first regular nie-eting of tho now board of directors Thursday morning show that at least $2,000 will be needed in addition to the $:j,00u covered by subscriptions and fees and an effort will be made by the fm an t'o committed under its new chairman, Mrs. C. M. llaeske, to raise the needed sum among citizens. The meeting of the board was presided ever by the vice president, Mrs. C. 1L Myers, in the absence of tho presi dent, Mrs. J. P. Uirdsell. A call has been extended also by the board to Mrs. Mary Hays Banks of j Crawfordsville to become extension secretary, a place b it vacant by Miss liuth Moerdyke. Mrs. Banks has r- turned recently from Iittsburgh where she took a six months' course in in dustrial extension work. She is an ex perienced organizer of girls' clubs and playground work. She is a sister of Miss Kmma Hays, a member of the national board of the Y. W. C. A. The reports from the Bible, exten sion and physical departments show a marked increase la members and at tendance. During January '2,ZW probl attended Bible classes. Miss Van Fleot alone taught -H classes Inside the large number of neighborhood classes holding regular m-Aiiit.s. There ver- four new class- oranizod during January and four classes reorganized. I One hundred fifty people voluntarily handed in examination paper on th boo!: of Acts jut completed, h- re were a number of social affairs for Bi ble classes during th month and at tendance fX thes affairs totab-d 21'.". Extension work as conducted dur ing the month in 111 factories. There were iy regular r.ooa meetings and 1J extra ones, tho total attendance of which v.-as over l.I'Co. Teach Foreign Girls. At the invitation of Rev. John K'l- backi. pastor of Ht. Aib li ert's liureh, the V. . C. A. will tach i::!gii.-l: to 7d girls in the district of the church. P'Mhle tiiat nunib.-r of t.jen are no v.' hein tatigl:t by teachers Irom tie V. M. C. A. The Y. W. C. A. sends t!irc i xperif-nced teat :her. Mis Winifre 1 Wh.aley, Miss Mary Stone of the High school, and Miss Lecna Appleby. v'i-o conduct clash's among the- girls on Monday and Thursday evenings of eacQ week, and in addition To ihighsh are making- an effort to t'-inh sonic of the American customs which the girl - arr4 enger to ie.in. Mi.-n H..;.n Car penter, general secretary. v.nl Miss Frances Toy. extensiou - :iury. al- ass is? . From ii;e physical department, of wl.icli Miss Mary McCloy is diree'or. comes the report jf the organisation of the SuinI'vv Sfhool Athletic league. Seven .Sunday schools liav joined and tho majority of these have organized two teams each. The series of bask t ball games among them, to last tho r maiPder of the season, will begin iu t week. Owing to an overflow in tl.o Sunday school of tho 1 irst Iresbyteri:m (C".NT!:ri:i cx pagk te.n') 10 WW SOOTH BEi PMJTOHUNGARY; CHARGE MURDER Peter Kovacz Bids Good-Bye to Wife and Four Children As He Faces Charge of Kill ing Companion in 1905. ARREST IN FACTORY ENDS LONG SEARCH j Detectives Track Suspect Across World Killing Fol lows a Hunter's Quarrel Over Possession of a Deer. To f a o a chars of intudr in th lirst degree. IVter Kovacz. 36. of 234 X. olivo su, Thuraday waa started lrom South Bend handcuffed, on a. journey of thousands of mibirt to Hun gary. There ho will ha compelled to answer for the deaXh of Hudolnh Kolenipar, shot in tho ATOOds nW Babat eisht years ago. Kovaca wm he tuken beforo U. S, CommLslonei T. F. Logan at Fort Wayne where an identification hearing will b& faela and if ho is found to bo the hunted Feter Kovacs, ho will be eUrted back immediately. l'our small children and a FobMn wife stood at tho cell door as the lather was led out between, two police men Thursday morning, and Kovacs was plven a few minutes to talco his little ones In his arms and kLsa them, good bye. The officers led him out with his hands tied in front of him, carryln a small bundle of clothes which the wife hud tied up tor him. With one baby in her arms tho mother fol.owr.i the officers up tbe stairs sobbing and imploring them to let her husband stay. Murder Was Nine Years ,o. The shootiny took pla.ee April IT. Hoi:,, while Kovacz. Kolarnpar ani several others were on a hunting tup alonfiT the Imperial Hiphwuy eetween the cities of Ha hat and Sarfold. juarrel resulted over the ribt to a ieer slain by the party. It is alleged Kovacz shut Kolampar while under the iiitluence f li.juor. He escaped fro:n the rest cf t in party ami eluded detec tives, ermine to America. Warrants had been made out for his arrest when word was re ceived that he tame to r.eriea where aerjuainUiXics had recognized him in Chicago a few years ago. Detectives have been on hi tral! during the intervcnlr.fi' time. Six years apo he married. Nono of hlf f.imilv had any knowledge of the crini" charg ed against tlie father. Jit wa.i lo cated at the Singer plant early this week by Chicago detectives working through Fpecial agents. The arrest wan made, by Detectives Zgodzinski. Stickley and UJ!lcer Folio under the directions of Chief Ku'spert and Deputy V. S. Marshal Martin, of Indianapolis, who took the man to Fort Wayne Thursday. Surprised oX Arrot. Kovacz was surprised when arreted Tuesday. He was found to answer the exact description of th hunted Ko vacz and admitted that ho lived In Babat before coming to thi3 country eljrht years agt. He had no paenport when he crossed tlie ocean and refused to give any statement regarding th charge of murder, although detectives urged him to make a confession. There will be little chance of his es caping extradition, it it believed. All day "Wednesday the wlf and four children remained -with Kovacfl at the city Jail. Clothing and a b.iiikt of luncheon way brought by his wife. HIT AFTOMOniLi; PLANT. MUNCIE. Ind., Feb. 5. Uai.f Hrotb ers, the world's largest manufacturer of fruit jars, Thursday morning pui- liasei for S 215.000 the property of th Inter-State Automobile Co., at re ceiver's ale. The, new owners wii: begin tho manufacture of cars at once, PUSH FIGHT ON OLD DEMON HUM Iot CarN SiU Out liy Jluiidrrd.-. to Prospective MeiiiTr.r4 of Ixagiie. Jfforis to enlist the support ' St. Joseph county voters with the Con stitutional .'fiiivpit!"n I'-.i'U" ttf th- county, organized h'-re a :. v. .-, i , iiu.i and kead'-.i .U:.i.. V- idler. I v re i.egvin Thur.saay mor nit.g c" j send:!. 4 out of humh eds :' urii ' inv uing ursiders to s . . r. j p t I o: uaruazt ion. j itiibs h i'." been lir.iwn u; ! " -. e .!;; . i m m : ' t ' and ill '. j?e:;!,i to I! ; ' !ifr;tl m.i.-s :r. i f'e held in the ne':t fe-.v -a . v - : . wi.aui :;" .-ter in i':.- r u : . .'. : 1 I be .!e,! to arte;-.. J. It ' ; : - .- : 111 ! , : to ' : , i i ! t '. : r j : . ;-r- a; it:.'" : s t' : i' t a: e . . . . -; ;:.;;,! . , ' i . ; i- r. ;. -.1 ; ..r. A. L. :.!,:..-. -late .... the A r.t i-Saloon li ru-:- I i..;. j o !:. was :n ? n! f-renc v. ah v. t e. m :t l cr : :; io i- Wedr;e ' '.it jd.ir.s f.r coit. ! .:: . ti- ( : Pa.: :, in this , ouaty. a j M-b-.- 4t;nt:.-s, ..-. r t -i?i u : - ' ! u rntery f ti e tate. has ' . !; i cubiz d to take ; : . ii t:i ::o.-r.t. .. i Tii" bi, .st : .! n :'. . ' fo.iht :n the , n . eit v in tiie state in ,v tii . .i". 1 , - :-.e.e e. I.) ,.- .... :,. , i v v , r , i"S. a ! - ( ';!! i i r . : c i !i ;.....!' i th.s , , u .t. ; rd::ig to tb- id s-retarv. hmv J fvor. the j i r p e;t i,-? v. ,11 not be take? up. he u.-'s-erts, ir: ::'.ei; it ly.