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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES.
IltlDAT, riUh 3, 1911 RISKED HER LIFE IN A LEAP FROM A SPEEDING TAXI TO ESCAPE ABDUCTORS I i " . " : . DC V inn .' - ;v. ' - ''.'. '. C-V -V r: ''. '..4.-, i J? ' l". r ' , v - . -. ;.-r- - .. .- . . '. y 'v vr .' ' ' - v.v X . ; Q -4. - - N . - v V f ir ;? r c r yA" ri r AM ILIA CA55ALERIA, S KAlTIiK, U';i,.. April 2. Miss Camilla Casaleria, an 1 S-yo.ir-old irl ff ('If Ilium, Wasli.. ; ountry town near here, recently had the most Lapin from a taxi sh' had liirel that va.s speetlinp 30 miles an hour, sh; choM hat f-Mrru d -rt.'ii!i death to escape from the man wLo had ub- din-ted hr. h.- was had!; hurt anl was picked uj tinronscious. ATTACKS JURY SYSTEM IvlsIonaI '" "f and J'oro Marquette. Tit-- amount de- Sa. Tw AmntMir Hu Not De cide City's on Merit-. I'.ATTLi; I: i: 1:1c. April That tin- modern jury Mtem in whicli U inen sit on each ciyo is fundamental ly vroti;' and tlt.it three i-xperts who lo nothing ls Jitit try eases would )- a hi impro 'in-nt. is tht? .state ment of Attorney i;. Stewart, made in a puldie meeting here in which the Hattle Creek attorney made a vigor ous attack n the modern mctliod of dispensing juti-e. Mr. Stewart de larrd that the trial of all ase.s hy three experts would he nm h hotter than trial by 1 J nmateurs. He declared that three trained men would he much more apt lo do real justice than the 1 j and that they were far loss apt to let their sympathies sway thir judgment. forecloseIjnYaTlroad I'err Marquette Will lie Itroken (p Into 'IAu nt.A-I'ixr lart. faulted is $140,000. DKTKmIT. April I'oreclosure proceedings against the I'ere Mar quette railway were started lat Mon day in the federal courts here, the reeeiwrs fr the road admitted to- iliiy. but the news of the action v;is kept secret. The proe-edins were started by th" farmers' I,oan Trust eo'iiiany of New York hi'h ludds ? ::.tMMi.Mo jirst tnormavie bonds. The receivers of the road also ad rnitted that the default on the inter fst on the $.",0fM,oiii of bonds meant the disintegration f the I'ere Mar fiuette Into its l'." eomfument parts. The bonds under default was tht' di- Skin tortures will yield to TP) Kesmo IF you have eczema, rinpworm or other itching, burning, un sightly skin eruptions, try Resinol Ointraer.t and Resinol Soap and sec hoxr quickly the itching stops and the trouble dis appears, even in severe, stubborn cases. Resinol Ointment is also an excellent household remedy for pimples, dandruff, sores, burns, wounds, bods, and for a score of other uses where a soothing, heal ing application is needed. Rtsiaol contains notbtDK of a hush or injurious nature anil run be with ron6ienf on the tenderest or moat irri tated surface. Practically every drug gist s'Un Rcninol Ointment (.'Cc and 11), and Refno Sop (23c1. For trial frer. Tite to Dept. 45-S, Ieinol, Baltimore, M'i. Avoid worthless imitations. ADDITIONAL SPORTINO OCCASION TO my OFF WORKERS WELLS SCORES KNOCKOUT Defeats Ix'oti litirie in the Seventh .eion. LONDON'. April r.. P.ombadirr Wells knocked out Leon Lnrie, the French heavyweight champion, in the seventh round of their scheduled 20 round bou 't the Canterbury Music hall Thurst ..v afternoon. Lurl? wa. very tough and took a good deal of punishment. Wells outboxed him from the start. He put the French man down twirc. once in the fifth and once. In the sixth, before the knockout came in the seventh round. ST. PAUL TEAM WINS L'lrst BaptM Hve Is Downed on the V, M. floors. ft. Paul defeated the First Kaptist team in basketball la.t nirht in the Y. M. C. A. church league 10-15. K. ()'D)nnell starred for the Uaptists whil lierger and Stanley played the stellar roles for t. Paul. The lineup and summary: Baptists F O'Donnell. Toy. for ward: Davin. center; Davenport, Ci oy er, guards. St. Paul larger, Sibrel, forwards; Swlntz. center; Stahley, Parage, Kuards; Heppler, subntttute. Field, goals O'Donnell, 5: Berber, .1: tfwintz, L' ; Oeyer. 2; Stanley, 1; &tra 1. Foul goals O'Donnell, 1; Berger, 2; Swintz, 1. WIN GAME BY ONE RUN The West End Cubs defeated the Magyar Athletic club 11 to 10 last nipht in a close prame of indoor base ball at Magyar hall. Battery for the Cubs waf KalliH ml Zalla.; for the Magyar team, Ccgcrty. Wartha, Vargo and Kmger. WILL FIGHT AT IMILES Jim Watts Heats lA'wis at Kxhibition at Culver. Culver students saw a four round boxing exhibition Wednesday evening when Jim Watts, who is making South Bend his headquarters, knocked out Puff Lewis in four rounds. The af fair was set for ten rounds. On Tues day night Watts meets Ira Teeters at Xiles. II. S. Lucas of Chicago, another No gro boxer, will accompany Watts and expects to land a fight. He weighs in at 155 pounds and has issued a challenge for any man in this sec tion at his weight. CLABBY IS FAVORITE I"ans Pick Him to Win in Battle With Billy Murray. RAX VUAXOISCO. April Jimmy dabby and Hilly Murray, the best Cal ifornia middle weight, will meet in a 20-round bout at Daly City Friday night. Moth men are in first class condition. Clabby is a 10 to 6 favorite. hai:baltj HKsrirs. At Philadelphia: Phillies, 4; Ath letics, 0. At Brooklyn: Brooklyn, 4; Yan kees, n. At Beaumont, Texas: Giants. 12; Beaurrlont, 1. At Abilene, Te.a.s: White ox. lr,; Abilene, l. At Crand Junction: White Sox Seconds, .; .alt Like, 1. At St. Louis: Cardinals. 6; Browns, At Indianapolis: Cnbs-lndianapolis gamo prevented by rain. Railroad's Sworn Reports to Interstate Commerce Com mission Reveal This, Says Gardner. com- than since This testi hy ;ilso.v ;akdm;ii. WASHINGTON. April 2. That there is no occasion for laying off railroad employes is shown by the sworn returns made to the interstate commerce commission by the railroads themselves. "The revenues of all railroads the net revenues that is their revenues above all expenses and all taxes dur ing the past four-year period. mencing 1'JlO, have ben greater for any other four-year period the steam engine was invented." statement was made in sworn mony before the commission by ford Thome, railway expert. chairman of the Iowa Mate railway commission. The fact is the railroads have de liberately misrepresented their finan cial condition. They have juggled their books. Anyone who doubts this has only to look at the returns made by the Pennsylvania railroad, one of the eastern lines now demanding increas ed rates and laying off its men. These returns show that the Pennsylvania at tempted to conceal its prosperous condition by charging off huge sums to "renewals and depreciation." These are items which are largely discre tionary with the road 3. "The Pennsylvania increased its al lowance for renewals and depreciation of freight cars lat year 3 3 per cent over the previous year," said Mr. Thome. In the same way the allow ance for locomotives was increased 110 per cent last .year as against the year before. This one item meant an increase of more than $L0 00.000. "I am not able to explain." said Mr. Thorne, "and. I do not claim to say whether the allowance of 1U14 was too large or the allowance of 112 was too small, but one of these two proposi tions must be true. Father they were exaggerting their maintenance in 19 1? or they were straving their mainten ance in l'J12 and prior years." While this road was concealing assets in this fashion the increased cost of labor was actually but 5 to 10 per cent. This is only a small propor tion of the total expense. Meantime, outstanding capital stock on which dividends were paid was DG per cent greater than in 1890. while their dividends were 212 per cent greater than in 1890. Capital stock in. 1311 va 53 per cent greater than In 1900 and dividends were 147 per c4-nt greater than in 1900. . Cost to Maintain Iocmotlve. The reason urged by the railroads for higher freight rates showed that the averaKe annual charge for repair ing and maintaining a locomtlve on railroads in this country is $3,832. A few roads cut this to $2,709. One of Col. Goethals recent reports shows that in spite of the fact that wages are 50 per cent higher on the canal zone and all costs are higher, the av erage cost of locomotive maintenance on the Panama railroad was only $2,100. The inference is clear enough that if the railroads under private management cannot be run efficiently, they certainly can under government operation, its at 1'anama. rmi: loss $5,000. ZANFSV1LLF, O., April 3. Fire of unknown origin early today partly burned a section of the plant of the Zanesville Provision Co., with a loss of $5,000. News of Interets to Polish Citizens SOCIAL EVENTS. Th amateurs of a piav entitled "Zboj Madej" (Bandit MadeJ), will hold its rehearsal this evening at 7:30 o'clock at Warsaw hall, under the di rection of S. Krzyzanlak. Junior exercising of the Polish Lady Falcons. Z. Balickl. No. 1. will hold its exercises Monday evening at 7 o'clock under the- direction of Miss K. Kosnowska. The rehearsal of a plav entitled "Przed Slubem i Po Slubie" (Before Marriage and After Marriage), will be held Monday evening at S o'clock at Z. B. hall. PERSONALS. Mrs. Antoinette Borueka and her son, Alexander, of Chicago., arrived in the city Thursday afternoon for a week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. Stan islaus Nowak. 1301 W. Ford st. Peter Rogallnski. photographer, res iding at 317 S. Walnut st.. returned today from Chicago, where he at tended the photographer's convention. Lawrence Dembineki has returned to his home In Michigan City after a short business visit, in South Pend. Adelbert Ciehowicz left this morn ing for Pittsburgh, where he will make his future home. Thomas Kramaszak of W. Division st will leave Saturday morning for Detroit, Mich., to spend several days with relatives and friends. Jacob Wendlinski returned Thursday afternoon to Fort Wayne, after spend ing a few davs with relatives in South Bend. Marion Listewski h?i5 returned to Chicago after a visit of a few days with South Ben friends. Vincent Czelavski, who has been here on business, left this afternoon for his home in Detroit-, Mich. John Mintek, of Elkhart, Ind., who has been here on a business transac tion, left Thursday morning for La porte. Theodore Lyszkiewicz has arrived in the city from Europe. FUNERALS. The funeral of Clara Neidosik, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Niedo slk, 514 Kosciuszko st., who died Wednesday evening, was held this morninjr at S o'clock from St. Adal bert's Catholic church. Rev. John Tarlowski officiated. Burial was made in St. Joseph Polish cemetery. bIrtiis. Born to Mr. and Mrs. John Skotylas, 1023 W. Fisher st., a daughter, April 1. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Ladislaus Al brecht, 433 S. Grant St., daughter, April 22. Born to Mr. and Mr-. Leo Michor, 1C27 W. Sample St., a son, April 2. Born to Mr. and Mrs. Boleslaus Ziol- kowski. 1337 W. Samrl st.. a son, April 1. Electric Quick Shoe Repairing I'rlng your Slices tn b repaired to the QUICKKXT SHOP: KKPAIU SHOP in the city. ALL FIILST CLASS WOISK. Louis Schrapeck :U1 S. Mlrliigan St. Vi:ST FliOM (JKAXI) TUL'NK DEPOT 0 evtkH iLkt i 11 h lie jrinai toucn to your Easter Costume! A pretty, wcll-drcsscd foot, peeping: daintily lcncath tl.r hem of your Easter gown that's the final Red Cruss touch you want. The Ked Crots Shoe will acll x final touch to your Foster p!rat ures, too, for in thil shoe the last of the day's itept are as caiy at the first. The smartest of the smart new models are awaltinc you. Oxfn! and pumps, patents and tans, satins and suedes here you will find jut the style you want to set off your Kaiter costume. Better come in early before the Easter rush becint. Prices: ?3.50 to 5.00 iirufs v-f'H ynur foot' BEITNER'S SONS 111 S. Michigan St. Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS The Dingbat Family Copyright. 131 L International Ne4s Service. -TTSHE Al 5 ThSrY U TAILED - - DasET That 1 SPAh:vj. OP Pi tHASL - U3Hy AJT VAV" fWAT5 he: Got His BACK UP .v. v 7" L0T TREASURE" VfoO 0 "THB lUILC? CT1 lUHO 7. 3 And It Was a Vegetarian Camel, Too 7 ALLM Hope, "tha Hat 6fES WU 4Co;r, A)Dl(?E5Tf0AJ 0 ' Polly and Her Pals Honors', fcuyi 0 1 1 i r r SOSrfO ME WE: i'AL 0? ALLTte LAID i)tsr Copyright, 1314, International News 'ajjAjag If That's the Case, Kix on the Lid Ml AS SttI AS ) IT K'iaJ B ' iT Comb To oiamcr . TkATp OP A tallLAJJR. w "if it owes RlrTT DOWHTo IT - - M a. ff m DV A LONlr- hoT IT 4aT! r i t v r - !' i. i x i i i mr x i -1 i i set rt i i ILL HAVE YOU UUDt&lAVD DICTT FROM kdbuooV! mw:h LES) A 6R&4T r Cause wv hard I - r.; a r. 1:1 fi !! fi I! M 1? fi 0 i ft w t5 pi 1 i I u