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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES.
MOXDAT, M.VRCH 23. 1911. Only Two Grams of Healing Radium in ike Offers of Fortunes for Small Fraction of an Ounce of This Metal Fail to Bring Ade quate Supply. WASHINGTON, I). C.,' March 2.1. Radium nerd s of th? United States wero represented today in a striking manner by Joseph A. Holmes, Direct or of the Bureau of Mines, in his an nual report. Europe is monopolizing tho metal, he says. There is a piti ful Lick of tho healing substance in American hospitals. "It is estimated that in the United States 75,000 persona dio each year from cancer," says tho report. "Ra dium is considered the most promis ing cure for certain types of cancer, and in many cases when surgical op erations aro not practicable it Is said to be 'tho only known cure for thio terrible disease. But the serious bar rier to progress in demonstrating theno facts is tho scarcity of radium. " "There is probably not more than HO grams (about one ounce) of ra dium now available for use in such treatment in all countries. Of this amount there is probably not more than 2 grams of radium "bromide in the United States, in the hands of a few Burgeons. Probably 15 prams ra dium bromide was produced during 1012; and of this 15 prams nearly 11.5 jraius was extracted in various European countries from ores ship ped to them from the United States mainly from Colorado and Utah. Exports Are Large. "During IUV.1 there was a total production of 2,140 tons of radium bearing ore's in the United States, of which about 15 per cent of the ores and (the exported ores beinij richer) a little more than 50 per cnt of the radium content were shipped abroad. Because of a new plant now being erected at Liverpool by an English corporation controlling GO claims in Colorado and Utah, and the larger purchases of ores by other foreign corporations, the exports of radium ores promises to be much larger dur ing mi. "Meanwhile, the American hospi tals are endeavoring to purchase and INC WO Ul J.IJL UCI SOCIAL EVENTS. The singing rehearsal of the St. Tfedwige choir will be held Tuesday evening at S o'clock in tho old St. Hedwige's school building. The exercises of tho exercising class of the Polish Falcons Z. Balleki No. 1, 'will be held Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock at the Z. I. hall. Tho senior and junior exercising chess of the Polish Falcons M. Ro manowski will hold their exercises Tuesday evening at 7::0 o'clock at Kosciouszko hall. Pan Redaktor Czeka (The Editor is Waiting) and Pryygody i Klopoty Fotografa (The Adventures and Em barrassments of Photographer), were repeated at tho Warsaw hall Sunday afternoon and evening by the members of the Polish Falcons K. Pulaski. Roth plays aro comedies and were greatly enjoyed by the appreciative audience which filled the hall to its capacity. Tho acting and consuming of tho amateur actors were all that could bo desired and waa one great success. The plays were conducted under the direction of Sylvester Krzyzaniak. PERSONALS. Valentine Korpal. Ill" W. Division st.. left for Milwaukee, Wis., Sunday afternoon on business. Casimior Luzny, 1121) W. Napier st . and Henry Smith, have returned from a business trip in Chicago. (Michael Jasowskl luu returned to his homo in Elkhart, Ind.. after a few days' visit with South Rend friends. Martin Krajewski. who has been here for tho pat few days, left for his home in Laporte. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Slot, who lived at 2H0 V. Washington St., have moved with their family on a farm near Granger, Ind. Miss Tiliie Rice, of Rrandon-Durrel store, is in New York on business for the store. Brother Peter. C. f. C.f of Chicago, vho has been the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Albin Hosinski. 9 03 Blaine St., has returned to his home. Stanislaus Kosmanski. Whiting, is spending a few days with South Bend friends. Martin Jastrzebkiewicz has arrived in this city from Toledo, O., on a business transaction. Joseph Piotrowski, of (Michigan City, HDUUU WOMAN THANKS MATH Mrs. Homer Sexton Tells Her Friends About Use of Won derful Treatment. Mrs. Horner Sexton of Blooming ton. Ind.. suffered from digestive and stomach disorders for a long time. She tried to find relief, but it seem ed a long way off until she tried Miyr's "Wonderful Stomach Remedy. The first dose truve her relief and started her on the way to laalth. She wrote: "Your medicine did me a world of good. I havo taken your treatment and believe it has cured me and I havo told all my friends about it. I am ever 80 thankful." dudi words of praise come from vaera of Muyr'a Wonderful Stomach United States brinj? back to the United States for their own use some small part or this radium, even at such prices as $120,0M) to ? 100,000 per Kram, or $5'000 to $SOO,000 for tho five prams or radium that a large hospital should have or have access to Tor special cases. "The fact that thus far they h?ive been able to obtain no more than two prams of this radium is due to the fact that in Europe National govern ments, well-endowed national radium institute?, municipalities (a3 in Ger many), radium banks, hospitals, and speculative agencies are all endeav oring to procure and retain supplies of radium for use in the several Eu ropean countries, and the American people are only now awakening to an appreciation of its importance. "The Austrian government has ex pended more than $000,000 In the pur chase and development of radium bearing ore deposits within its own territory; the United State3, howev er, has been piving away its more ex tensive radium-bearing deposits, tho ore of which, during the past few years, has been shipped abroad for treatment by secret processes to sup ply the radium for European de mands. Mr. Holmes describes the work of the government radium laboratory at I Denver, where the bureau is attempt ing to develop processes for extract ing the metal from its ores economic ally. "The investigation has been delayed because nearly all radium-bearing ores mined in this country have for peveral years been shipped to various European countries and there treated by secret processes not only for their radium, but also for their vanadium and uranium content", lie says, "A number of the early shipments of the i ores were treated only for the uran ium or vanadium, and the radium res idues were thrown away as waste pro duct. "Xo detailed information concern ing the methods of treating these ores being obtainable, the bureau of mines has endeavored to develop a process of its own, which, if success ful, will be made public for general use. Progress in this work has been slow, not only because of the uncer tain factors, but because of tho limit ed available facilities at the bureau's disposal for such work. C L To Polish Citizens formerly of outh Bend, is visiting relatives and friends in South Bend. DEATHS. MAKTIN" WKZKSZCZ. Martin Wrzeszcz, aged SS years, a resident of South Bend for 2 8 years, died Saturday afternoon at G o'clock, at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Mary Kopczynski, 1024 W. Napier st., following an illness of four months from a complication of diseases. Ho was horn in Europe (Posen), Sept. 29, 1S2C. lie is survived by his -wife, Jo sephine, two daughters and live grand children, Mrs. Mary Kopczynska, and Mrs. Josephine Dylyejewska, of Chi- CCLPTO. The funeral will bo held Tuesday morning at U o'clock from St. Hed wige Catholic church. Burial will bo be made in Cedar Grove cemetery. BAPTISM. An infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Czajkowski, S21 .Blaine av., was baptized Sunday afternoon at the St. Iledwige Catholic church. She was named Henrietta Stella, and tho ceremony was performed by Rev. An thony Zubowicz. C. S. C, pastor of the parish. The god-parents were Mrs. Joseph Raczynski and Michael Chojnackl. J ;? :t : NEWS NUGGETS. r X- JL u J J f i y j , 7 T WEST ORANGE, N. J. Following many clothes lines thefts, Edna M. Crane, baited the line with costly lin gerie and waited nearby with a revol ver. Annio Ridgely, a negress, walked into the trap. NEW YORK. A few minutes be fore he was to be arraigned on a theft charge, John Martin, who weighs 2 00 pounds, escaped by squeezing" through a ventilator in Jefferson Mar ket court. LENOX, Mass. Edward FitzGib bons Scotch collie, Bess, has located more than 1.000 pounds of honey in old trees. When she spots a tree fill ed with honey, she stands by and barks until her master takes notice. CINCINNATI. A six-months' course in housekeeping for brides to be. is planned by Superintendent of Schools Condon. EMEDY FOR STOMACH RELIEF Remedy all over the United States. It is quick and safe. The first dose convinces no long treatment. Mayr's Wonderful Stomach Rem edy clears the digestive tract of mucoid accretion.-? and removes pois onous matter. It brings swift relief to sufferers from ailments of the stomach, liver and bowels. Many de clare it has saved them from dan gerous operations and many are sure it havs saved their lives. Because of the remarkable success of this remedy there are many imita tors, so be cautious. Be sure it's MAYTl'S. Go to Lewis C. Iandon & Co., Red Cross Pharmacy. Misha waka, Ind.. and ask about the won derful results it h;ts been accom plishing or send to Geo. II. Mavr, Mfg. Chemist. 154-IS6 Whiting St., Chicago, 111., for free book on stom ach ailments and many grateful let ters from people who have been re stored. And -drugsNt can tell yo;: Its wonderful effects. Advertisement. RAISE FUND TO PAY FOR NEW PARSONAGE: St. Paul's Congregation Begins Campaign to Clear Debt on Recently Acquired Home for Minister. Initial steps toward raising a 514, 000 fund for the payment of the new parsonage for .St. Paul's M. K. church, j recently purchased from H. Kaufman, at S3 TAW Colfax av., were taken at the church Sunday when members oft the congregation made the first efforts ; to raise the fund by subscription ! pledges. ' The fund will be met by pledges subscribed by the members, and a large part of tho amount was contrib ute Sunday. Promissory notes were distributes and pledge were made ram;ing in denomination from to $1,500. It h noped to raise the entire amount in the next fow weeks. The pastor, liev. J. I Gardiner, spoke Sunday morning on the sub ject. "Is Difficulty a Curse or a Dlessing?" lie said in part: "The word tribulation is frequently used In the New Testament. When Jesus was about to leave his disciples He said to them: In this world ye shall have tribulation. John in his ision on the Isle of Patmos saw a picture of the New Jerusalem and the saints who were around the thrbne were 'those who had come up out of great tribulation "Is tribulation then a curse or a blessing? I answer, it is a blessing. There is only one way that a man may develop himself physically and that is by exercise by passing through trib ulation. Paul said 'I buffet my body.' Literally the Greek here means, '1 give my body a black eve,' And why did Paul buffet his body? lie did so that he might bring it under subjec- 1 t on. lie did it that he might perfect his body. The athlete is a man who is not afraid of the gymnasium. He endures tribulation that his body might be made strong." At the evening service the Rev. Mr. Gardiner spoke on the "Power of Self-sacrifice," illustrating his theme by Ralph Connor's thrilling story "The Sky Pilot." Me gave a graphic description of the pilot's sacrifice for the ranchmen and cowboys of Alber ta, Canada, and of how at last he gave his life for them. In concluding the speaker said: "The Sky Pilot was a true follower of Him who said, T came not to be ministered unto but to minister and give my life a ransom for many.' " "REPEATER" GETS FINED Twenty-five dollars and costs or 35 days in the county jail, was the fine. James O'Donnell was given by Judgo Warner in police court, Monday morn ing, when he pleaded guilty to being drunk, Saturday. O'Donnell was ar raigned last week for the first time in three months, and the court told him if he woi'ld keep away from drink in the future that sentence would be sus pended. When ho appeared again Monday tho court refused to be lenient. He is an old frequenter and each timo he is arraigned in the future the fines will be increased. The next fine will be $100 and costs, the court said. THE MARKETS. CHICAGO CSItAIX. CHICAGO, .March Opening Wneat May i;;-s,c; July SSc; Sept. sSHftUc. Corn May WTs to S-C; July to CSe; Sept. f.7?; to CTsc. O.itu May VSUHVi to SO&c; July 39?; to 3ftc; Sept. WHc. Lard May $10.72. ltibs May $11.47; July S1L60. ITXTOX STOCK YAHDS. UNION STOCK YAKDS, 111., March 20. Hops JUveipU 44 market stead v. 5c lower. Mixed and butchers $S.r.Vjj S.K." : pood lieavy i.7rfUX: roiiRh heavy ?s.." inrnx w.3.bo; pigs 3. K); Sheep Receipts .1000; market 1(V lu-li- C---" 4ind astern Sl.ay5lC.25; lambs ?o.oO(jii.'JD. m. NATIONAL STOCK YAKDS. .NATIONAL vSTOCK YAKDS. 111., March 2T. Cattle Koccipt 1.S0O; market steadv Native beef steers $7.50$ D.2T. ; native cows and heifers $4.25(3S.75 ; ptockers nnd feed ers $5.00673.00: calves $&.00't9.r) ; Texas steers $5.7:rS.09; cows and heifers ?G.G5fr' 00. m.,IIS--nwipts 0,000; market steadv. Mixed 575((j8.t0; pood SS.S5ff7S.!K: miieh SFS.23&W; llfht SJSOffjSJO; pi-j ?7 00.f 8.25; bulk $S.N8.1K. s.w Sheep-.Receipts T,S00; market Mron f!U!0Vm43; yearling S5.75rrr7.25j lambs S7.00(2.C5. SOUTO BLIND 3IARKCTS. FLOUR AND FEED (Corrected Illy by Knobloc A Olit Hydraulic Art.) Cereals and Hour Buyin whwt at 83c; oata at 40c, retailing at 00"; rye, COc corn, buying at 5Sc, selling at 70c rP.OYISIONS. (Oorrctd Dally Dy F. W. Mueller. 218 E. Jefferson Blvd.) Fruit Oranpes, per case, $2.50: sellinjrnt 25c to 50c per doa. Lemons, case, ?4 50; selling at CO to 40c per doz. Bananas, buy. Ing 75c to 52 per bunch; selling 5c to 20c per doz. Cauliflower, buying $1.50 per doz.; selling, 15 to !k each. Vef tables New cabbage, paying 2He pound; selLlng at 5c Potatoes, 00c per du. ; celling at 25c per peck. Butter and Eft Country butter, pay ing 25v to SOc; filing. 27c to 35c. Cream ery, 23c; selling S5c. Eggs, strictly Tresa, paying 20c; selling 25c to 2Sc. HAT. 8TR-W AND Fi:iCI. (Corrected DaUy by the Wesley (ller Flour & Feed Co., 420 S. Michigan St.) Hay, paying $12; selling at $14 to $16. Kraw paying 7.00, selling at 50c per bale. Old corn, paying 68c per bu.; kelllng attJ5 to 70c per bu Oats paying 40c per bu.. aelllng at 47c to 5ic per bu. Clover seed, paying$7X0 per bix.; tiling at $y to $.5a TALLOW AND HIDES. CCorrected Dally ty S. W. Llpnman. 210 N. Mala St.) TaiUw Rough, 2c to 2Hc; rendered. Ko. 1. 4Hc to bc; No. 2, 3c to 4Hc. Hide No. 1 green hldem, 11c to 13c; eared, calf kln. 15Vic to 17Hc; wool. 17 POTLTItV AND MEATS. (CoTrectaJ Daily by the Ferniell Market 126 N. M.a.n St) Fonltry Spring chicken, paying 15c to 13o ; selling at 22c to 25c; eld chickens, paying 124c; selling at 20c. 3Iei Iteull : Veal. 20c to 30c; round tteuk, 20e to 25c; iriola fteak, 50c; porter kou .":? to 40c; beer roast. 20c to 25c; bolir t-ft. 10c to 20c; lard. lc: amoked bam, . i 40c. Oysters, 40 to COc quart LIVE KTOCK. (Corrected Daily by Mijor Dro S. Login Street! HeaTT fit 5ttMrs. live cwt.. $.25 to J7.50; dresei, SI 2.00 to $13 00. Feeders. $5.75 to $6.75. Lambs on foot $6.00 to $7.00. dressed 12c to 14c. Ilojr. 10 to 200 ?.25 to $.40; 200 to GOO lbs., to $S.40. 8EEHS. l-'orrectta uany ny Warner Bros. Fee4 Co.. 114 E. Wain St) l Timothy pa j-tngr VZJO to 53 per bnshcl. ftellias at &;.00. lied clover paying 17 to f$0; selling $$.50. tattle liecelpts lfi.OOO; market 10 higher. Heeves 7.00:0.55; cows and heif ers $:i.75S.ir,; stackers and feeders Sf5..V I'Ja101 Tesans ?ti-G03S.CO; calves 'll MASSES SAED AT 31, GAS Most of Members of Parish Refuse to Attend Services, But Offer No Resistance to Those Who Do. The first Sunday mass at the St. Casimir's Polish Catholic church in many month.-? was said yesterday by the Rev. Father Stanislaus Gruza, Father Gruza conducted services at 7:30 and 1:C0, saying low mass at the first hour and high mass at the latter hour. According to witnesses, lOG. including children, attended high mass. The parish is said to number over 000. Another mass meeting of tho dis senters of the parish was held during centers was hold during the afternoon at Magyar hall, about 8u0 being pres ent. 'Resolutions were adopted in which the dissenters went on record that they will continue their present policy toward the action of the Fort Wayne and Notre Dame authorities. Several addresses were made by prominent Poles. Among them were Luke Michalski. Dr. N. G. Borisowicz, Teotil Witucki and Peter Beczklewicz. Various phases of the recent trouble within the church were discussed by the speakers. Marion Gorski, president of the Polish Federated societies, presided. recipes or on: pioxi:i:u MOTHERS for the home treatment of disease were wonderfully dependable. True, they knew nothing of drugs, but owed their success to the roots, herbs and barks of the field. It is interesting to note that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, the tnnit successful remedy for female ills we have, was originally prepared for home use from one of these recipes. Its fame has now spread from shore to shore, and thousands of American women now well and strong claim they owe their health and happiness to Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Advertisement. ANOTHER CAXK. WASHINGTON, March 2 2. Speak er Champ Clark has received an inter esting addition to his collection of canes in the gift by Judge J. B. M. V'i iil)rn of clainesville, Cla., of a hard made stick of black locust which fcrew n?ar the top of Yonah moun tain In White county, Ga. ARREST FATHER OF NINE; WIFE CHARGES FAILURE TO PROVIDE A LIVING Sherman Chambers, 116 N. Hill St., married for 34 years and father of nine children, was arraigned in police court Monday morning charged with neglecting to provide for them. He said he has done his best: to take care of the family, but that for a lont: time his wife has not spoken to him and that she had him arrested be cause he did not come home for three nights while he stayed with his broth er. The woman said she will bring a son and daughter to testify against the father when the case Is heard next Thursday. e 'i- l ' 'j y rl l 4 1 THIS WOMAN HELPS TO MAKE HISTORY l 3 1 rj f Mrs. Sherman Booth is one of the committee of women belonging to the National uffrae association seeking to secure an amendment to the United States constitution which will provide for national suffrage. One of her duties this winter Is to make the acquaintance of all senators and representatives at Washington, t?he will try to learn each man's opin ion on equal suffrage. She is not a militant, however. TRY NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS TRY NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS ON-KKSlIKNT NOTICE. STATE OF INDIANA. ) ST. JOSEPH COUNTY,) s$. In the St. Joseph SuperioT Court, Febru ary Term. 1114. Mary L. Ford vs. George Crain, ct al. t'nuvp No. l?r. Partftien. Be It Knonu, That the above-tin med plaintiff has Hied la the office of the Clerk ef said Court her complaint airaint said dejVridtiTits in the ab-ove -au together with a premier nffid.irit that said defend ants. (Jeorce Grain. Judson, Crain. S.i niantha Slussr. William Slu'er. Ixroy Kurs. An." I-s!ie, Sinjnntha Islie. Jesse Leslie. Arthur Kimo. lUrt Uutlirie. O:) rles KoieJi, I n il i Christian. Christian. lor hut' ind. v Les trtif 'h rist ia n name is uaktMWP. Iynn Eamhart. Ca lrie? Earn. hart. Myrtle neveUiid. Cleveland. her husS:ind. whe.f tTUA Christian name is unknown, are not residents of the State of Indiana. SaiJ defendants arf hueby rr.tifp.l that said eaue will st.ird for trial on the l'.nh day ef May. 1514. the t-aTie beinif th soo. ond day "f th nxt trm of aid CVmrt tr roimvepee -t the City of Seu?h Eend en the third M- r.dny in May r:ext. oa which dy sld b fn die t.s are reiiired to ap-pe-'ir t !1 nctloa. FKANK l. CHRISTOPII. Clerk. F.y Jhn M Enab. Iepnty. Inaac Kane Parks. Att.r;iy f.r Plaintiff. mar Q Vj 'J2 hi R'5 C H LI R C H 1 I I 1 rr 1 . . ' ; -; y :,&;::: yK' k :-'.v.feT.;j ' yr.y-i--- -r-K-4 v , vvv 'yj-i v-V:. .x . ? i' - I j .. :.r...s :: ( yy-,: 'V:.:;-v:;:i:'r-v:-;::':- T; V-:-- yJfiy-A i t v t -f.-i . ;.. :. J 4 trxxxs. ' immfY c5.m. CQiCIIMl TRY TO SEAL LIPS OIIGS II 'HOLE Meet in Public Session Tonight to Hear Reports on Part of ; Doings as Committer, Tues day Night. With the exception of a tbin or two one of them a confirmation, vote ro-cxcludini; the pre.s ironi tho fcs rions. and the other an attempt to sel the lips of all members as to the pro cesses of deliberation the common council will. Monday nifjht, receive in public meeting a report of its own op- j e rat ions as a committee in the "hole'1 j bst Tuesday evening. It will be inter esting to the councilman to have City Clerk Rostiser tell them what they did under their rules. They voted to make an appropria tion of $30 a month for the mainte nance of a police woman, as recom mended by the board of safety, and petitioned for by numerous civic clubs. They voted to empower the city at torney to place the local electric lifrht and pras situations before the state utility commission, petition an ap praisement of the properties of the In diana & Michigan Electric and North ern Indiana Gas companies, and ask for a reduction of rates. They voted to refer the remon stranco filed by 59 residents of Lafay ette av., north of Colfax av., against the asphalt pavinsr of Lafayette av., for boulevard purpose.1?, to the board of park commissioners. They also voted to defer action on increase of salaries for firemen until the next meeting, and ditto, an ordi nance providing, for the appointment of a city forester. Likewise, with the petition for an extension of the street car lines on W. Sample st., from S. Michigan to Chapin st. Gen. Manager Emmons was present, asked for a copy of the petition, and secured the delay. Tho above aro the tilings that the e'erk will remind the councilmen of. An ordinance prepared by City Atty. Sebirt, will probably be presented ap propriating the funds for the employ ment of a policewoman. Here, how ever, are a couple of thing3 he will probably not report upon: Close Doors to Iress Acrain. Upon motion of Councilman Ila grty, that a rule made early in the present council be reconsidered, with regard to admitting representatives of the press to the committeo delibera tions, Pres. Herman Lang asked for a secret ballot, which taken, stood seven to three in favor of the press being excluded. An effort was then made by Pres. Lang to seal the lips of all the coun cilmen, as to the taking of the vote, and the result, and further to make it a rule that no member should inform the press or the public at any time, as to how anyone stood in committee on anv subject. "T decline to be 'gagged' in any such way," said Councilman Hagerty, "you can't seal my lips when an in terested citizen wants to know what i? being done in this committee, and who it is that is doing it." Councilman Miller and Councilman Corbel assumed a similar though less anerresslvo attitude than that of Coun cilman Hagerty. These are "believed to be the three who voted against ex cluding the press. In the face of this defiance, Pres. Lang did not press his proposition to add sealed lips to the secret session, to o vote, and the matter was dropped. One reporter slipped In and listened while the Dublic meeting was on that is, the meeting that admitted of the presence of the utility magnates, tho Lafayette st remonstrators, etc. disregarding the bars that had been put up against him, on what is said to have been a "special permit." He had left, however before the question of permanent exclusion was revived. Pres. Lang recently expressed a willingness to throw down the bars to the press when there is something on, scarcely worth listening to, and of very minor importance, hut appears ns determined as ever in favor of se crecy when there is a possibility of r.nything happening that is worth while. XTLKS. The following are the nominees for aldermen on the citizens ticket: First, C. M. Montague; second, J. W. Wood; third, Jos Pagin; fourth, I. W. Lo gan. Tho nominees for the ofiiee of supervisors are M. Decker, D. Shee han, C. E. Itensbarger and C. Neib. The citizens' party will hold their city convention next Monday evening. Dr. Eben Mumford of the Michigan State Agriculture college will speak In Nilc3 in the interest of the prop osition to hire a county expert for the benefit of farmers at the Library' auditorium next Saturday. The proposition of the couity expert will be voted upon at the spring election. Mrs. II. C. Clark returned to St. John's, Mich., Saturday after a visit with her Hister, Mrs. Fred Andrews, The ladles havo been in Delta, Ohio, on account of the death of their mothef. Roy Shook has returned from Caren, Saskatchewan, Canada, where he spent two years. lie is now a guest of his brother. John. Miss Ituth Kinney of Jackson is a guest of Xilcs relatives for the school spring vacation. Mr. and Mrs. Clvde Martin, 110S Howard tt., ara parents of a son. The domestic science class of the high school entcra'ned the members cf th- school board and their wives at supper Friday evening in their clnss room. Miss Florence Howard of Chicago is a guest of he. parents, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Howard, Broadway. The Musical club will be entertain ed Tuesday afterr.oon by Mrs. Beulah Sargent. S. Fourth st. A. Cmshaw. 13CG Maple st., had several fingers crushed while at work at the Acme 1 elting plant. TEN A FLY, X. J. The town council has followed up the "jag list" with an other startling ordinance which pro hibits chickens and other fowl from parading the streets. XKTV YOUK. Sir Tic.ldeman Fig yelmessy, a Hungarian nobleman, 'plans to make a half mile fall from an aeroplane to test a new safety device- for army officers. CHICAGO. Pastors of ."Q Chicago churches devoted their Sunday ser mons to denouncing, the tralfic in co caine and other habit-forming drugs, and demanded remedial legislation. MOTH & LAVENDER FLAKES. Keep away moths, vermin of all kinds. Leave, a pleasant perfume. 15c and 2 3c paokages at Coonley Drug Store. Advt. 01 ilF YOUR SKIN - ITCHES, JUST USE RESIN The moment that Krsinol Ointment touches itching skin, the itching stops and healing begins. That is why doc tors have prescribed it Miccej-fuiiy for more than IS years in even the severest cases of ecztm:t, tetter, ring worm, raphes and other tormenting, unsightly skin eruptions. Aid by warm baths with Kesinol Foap, Kes inol Ointment restores the skin to per fect health and comfort. quickly, easily and at litle cost. You need never Ivsitate to ue Resinol. It contains absolutely noth ing that could injure the tendercst skin even of a tiny baby. All dmo S'iFts sell Iiesinol Ointment (."uc and $1.00), and Iiesinol Soap (::.). For trial free, write to lept. inol, Baltimore. Md. Avoid substi- tutes by callin: for 'Resinol" 1 v name. Advertisement. THOUSANDS GREET. SUFFRAGET LEADER LONDON, March 23. Thousands nf supporters of suffrage packed West minster abbey Sunday night to hoar Miss Sylvia Pankhurst. So dense was the crowd that when Miss Pankhurst. so ill she had to be carried on a stretcher, reached the abbey, it was impossible for those carrying her to force a way into the building. A peaceful outdoor meeting was held and Miss Pankhurst. propped on one elbow, exhorted her hearers in a weal: voice "to make England a real Chris tian country so that the abbey would welcome the poor as well as the wealthy." A remarkable feature of the Pank hurst procession to the abbey was the presence of the Rev. Edmund Willis. rector of a church in the Shadwell district, who preceded the stretcher carrying Miss Pankhurst. He was at tired in the full vestments of the Church of England. After her speech Miss Pankhurst was taken away in an ambulance attended by a trained nurse. COONLEV 5TYRUP FIOS AND SEXXA CO. Perfect laxative and worm remedy for children and grown people 23c at Coonley Drug Store. Advt. Your family will need a spring tonic. Why not give them Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea. Nothing equals it as a bracing blood purifier. For sale by Chas. Coonley & Co.. drug gists. Advertisement. You will be sur wised when you see the beau tiful Sample Suits we just receivedipriced $15, $20, $25 and $30. Every one worth $5 to $10 more. rZl STYLE SHOP w WOMEff rsr :tu7 so. GROCERY BARGAINS FOR FRIDAY AND SATURDAY POUNDS SUGAR FOR With Order of One Dollar or Over 1 lb. Baking 1n Soda I 1 lb. Corn Starch , Hp glass . . . : 2 cans Polk's f n Hominy DC 2 Cans ' f r Pumpkin 4 lbs. Japan Rice 23c 5 lbs. Hand Picked 09r Navy Boans t3L ?3c 5 lbs. Selected White Rolled Oats .... 8 Bars Lenox "Soap ..21c 25c BELL PHONE 3953 325-327 So. We Deliver to U CLOSER RELATIONS BETWEEN FARMER NSUMERS Postmasters Will Get Names of Persons Willing to Supply Products By Parcels Post to Consumer. News hns t .--en received .it. th ''-ith I .'end pot.-tli e -or.( erning plans " f I ostm-ister (lrcral Hurb on t fur ther increase the uh:e of the parcels ;.o.-t as a :r. i::.-- of lowering t!i cost i f living. According to the now the ( on e ar.ee of products of the farm directly t the door f the con sumer will be iriv.it iy facilitate J. Ten cities wer.e seiecii d to beg:n the work of establishing direct conn tiotjs between producer ami consumer. Post master Clencral l'ur!eon already haN -ing isued an order permitting th- :-e of crates ami boxes for butt.tr. poultry, vegetables and fruit shipped by parcel pest. "Orders went today to the postmast ers at Boston. Atlanta. St. Louis. San Francisco. Detroit. La rro.-se. Wis.: Lynn. Mass.; Rock Island. II!.: and Washington, directing them "to re ceive the nam s of persons who are willing to supply farm products in re tail quantities by parrel post." Print ed lists of these names, showing the kind and quantity of commodity a all able, will be distributed among town and city pntror.s. Oflieial Outlines the Plan. "By the use of the li-ts." said First Assistant Potmasr Ceneral lb-jur today, '"the ity rons-mr.er will bo abb to get in touch with a farmer who will nil his weekly orders for butter. er- and other farm products. The con sumer will receive the produce freh from the country and the personal re lationship established no doubt will tend to improve the quality. The farmer will be relieved of carrying his produce to market, as the rural car rier will make daily collections at the farmer's own door of these retail ship ments to city consumers. "The point has been raised that dif heulty will be experienced in the re turn of hampers and other containers, ibis problem does not appear to me to be dillicult of solution. The farmer may use inexpensive hampers, whose alue would not warrant their return, or he may use the limber grnde ham pers, for which he may include an ad ditional charges, to be credited to the consumer upon the return of tb hamper by parcel post." r :j fi Michigan st. ICHIGAN ST. f. ! ' T 1 Joxes Searchlight i fn j Matches . . . : ly t ) Lartre ("an of Grated II m w ' ( i w m j i 3 Cans Early June Peas CmtJ1 N 3 Large Cans Tomatoes 6muL Fancy California Ap Lemons, doz !i Extra Sweet Cal. Z p Nav. Oranges. doz..Ic)L Michigan Potatoes, COp per bushel OOL Brooms wire bound, OOp 4-seweJ LL, HOME PHONE 2068 Michigan St. All Parts of City inn pn