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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, May 16, 1914, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 7

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1 1
ATURDAT, MAY lfi, mil
U7 'P- PTT T TH 1C F I
eas ivjl&m uaxi uiixiCd i our
Michigan State Line Are Ex
pected to Be Spoken For in
Short Time.
Half of the Day's Business is
Transacted in Opening Sixty
Minutes High Grade Bonds
in Excellent Demand.
Aftrr a two hours possion la?t niffht
tho exr-cutivo committt'O In charpo of j
tho vcrk on the "Nilos Good Roads"
!ay apportioned all hut three of the
quarter mile Factions to he improved
on May 21. the day set for the event.
Heventjen quarter mile sections or
four miles and a quarter of tho five:
mile trett;h from the city limits to the
state line were apportioned as follows
starting from the city and working
Lincoln Karase, Northern Indiana
Gas and ITlectric Co., Hoban and
Roach. J. C. Ellsworth. Rambler club
and Frazier parage. Central Union
Telephone Co., II. G. Christman Co.,
Horrid Telephone Co., tudebakrr cor
poration. Samuel Iefpfr, HnKinan
Matthews, South Rend Foundry Co.,
'outh Bend Business Colhpe. C. H.
Defrees, South Bend Chilled JMovv
Co.. Indiana Michigan Electric Co.,
and Walter iMiller Coal Co.
The remaining three sections were
expected to be asked for today. The
executive committee requests that any
one desiring to donate the services cf
teams, men or tools should communi
cate with H. G. fjpauldlnff at the
Chamber of Commerce.
Arrange For Dinner.
Another important matter settled
last nitrht was the task of feeding the
army of men who will he at work that
day. O. A. Clark, manager of Rabin's
restaurant is in charge of the commis
sary department that will take care
of tho ."00 or more, men who will
wield picks, shovels and teams. It
was decided hust night that the bill
of fare shall consist of only substan
tial foods with all "trimmings" abol
ished. The substantial will consist
of ham and beef roast sandwiches,
hard boiled eggs, coffee and bananas
for dessert. A commissary wagon
will be at the end of each section,
where dinner and supper will be
nerved to the hungry workers. Three
automobile trucks will be obtained to
convey the necessary food to the
In addition to waiters supplied by
CUr. Clark, tho South Rend business
college and Rell Telephone Co. will
furnish SO jirls to act as waitresses.
Up to date 413 men, 6S teams, 12
graders, $191 have been donated for
service on the road. More rn??Vy was
to be solicited today, while more teams
and men have been promised to be on
hand on the day set for the work.
The total donations ar as follows:
Men "Lincoln garage, Ellsworth
More. 33: Rirdsell Manufacturing Co.,
10; Northern Indiana Railway Co.,
13; Knoblock and Ileideman, 5:
News-Times, 20; Vernon Clothing
More, 6; Adler Rrother?, 4; Miller
coal yard. 40: Fngman Mathews and
O'Rrien Varnish Co.. ir; C. 1 1. De
frees. 18; II. V. Reed. 8; Central Un
ion Telephone Co., 23; Home Tele
phono Co.. 20; Indiana Michigan Elec
tric Co., 20; South Rend business col
lege. 30; II. G. Christman. 2 3; Ram
bler club, 23; outh Rend Foundry,
10; South Rend Chilled Plow Co., 20.
Many Teams Offered.
Teams George Hoffman, 2: Tony
Rarrett. 1; Rirdsell Manufacturing Co.
2; .Burner Co.. l; Harry Barnes, l; E.
I. Copp, 1; Staples, Hildebrand. 1; I)e
Pape and Cousins. 1; Samuel Leeper,
1; Samuel I,ontz and Sons. 2; McEr
lain and Jackson. 1; I,. McGann, 1:
citv, 2; Walter Miller. 3; J. C. Rirdsell,
2: J. D. Oliver. 2; Ziegler Huff Co., 2;
Happ and Taggart. 4; W. H. YVittfong.
2; .henefield Ioe Co.. 1 ; J. D. Russell.
f; H. YV Reed and Son. S; Loughman
nr.d Ioughman, 1; farmers. 10.
Graders Jerry Donovan, 2; Joe
Tlarick. 2; George Hoffman. 1: Coun
ty Agent Bordner. 1; South Bend, 2;
Mishawaka, 1; Tom Deffenbaugh, 1;
C. H. Defrces. 1; A. D. Adorns Co., 1
grader, 1 scarifier, 1 drag.
Money G. H. Summers. $10: A.
H. Heller. J 3; C. J. Allardt. $11; Adler
Rros,. $5; John Ellsworth, $23; Mues
li Brewing Co., $23; American Trust
Co.. $23; John Haberle, $10; John
Hanghton. $10; Vernon Hastings. $3;
J. R. Weber. $3; O. A. Clark, $30;
South Rend National bank, $3.
All workers are requested to be on
the job at 7 o'clock prompt. Each
firm taking a quarter of mile of road
will be in charge of that section. W.
S. Moore, city engineer, will oversee
the whole work. All volunteer work-!
men will bo distributed at points along
the road where they are needed. . A
big gamr will be put to work in the
gravel pit.
i ? it
NEW YORK. May 16. From 10 to
11 Friday stocks were active and
strong. The market grew dull and
trading dwindled into the old rut of
Idleness. Prices held well, however,
and the close was firm.
Half the day's business was trans
acted in the first hour. No incentive
for further activity could be found in
the news or the gossip, but the genera'
temper among the brokers favored a
reaction of a point or more. Traders i
sold a few stocks. These were ab
sorbed and this movement stopped.
Commission business is at a stand
still and brokers chafe, grumble and ,
fume over a condition that is entirely)
outside their control. There was a '
slight attendance of customers during i
the early hours. but the dullness
drove them away before luncheon and
they failed to return.
Easy money and favorable crops
have not proved an incentive and it is
by no means sure that an increase in ,
eastern freight rates would induce
activity. The Mexican question prom- i
ises to hang on the ragged edge for
months to come and those who pin !
faith on the declaration of war as an !
impetus to stock market activity are i
losing faith in their opinion. j
The prompt sale of $:53,00O,000 Ral
timore and Ohio 4)1-2 per cent 1-year
notes disposed of in less than an hour, !
reflects a decided improvement in the j
investment demand. The market fori
notes has shown distinct firmness dur- I
ing the week and high grade bonds!
are in excellent demand. I
Steel common was one of the I
strongest stocks, while the gain for j Rupture Now Supported and Actually Cured
the day was fractional, it was evident , ..V. . , . F L. . .
that the only way to get stock was to
bid up the price. An aVivance to
about C3 is expected on this move.
Utah Copper sold up to 38 1-4.
Tennessee Copper touched 33 3-4.
Amalgamated Copper dropped nearly
a point on the publication of the an
nual report showing earnings of 3 3-4
per cent against 6 per cent paid in
Mexican Petroleum advanced to 63.
Central Reather sold at 36. The di
rectors will probably meet towards
the end of the month and the dividend
question will come up for duscussion
if market conditions are right. In
creasing the dividend rate in dull
markets is as fruitless as firing ball
cartridges as salutes.
Rails were steady and quiet. Union
Pacific was firm, while Southern Pa
cific was again under selling pressure.
Canadian Pacific meets stock on firm
spots. Missouri Pacific moved Indif
ferently. Most of the trunk lfnes
showed strength and neglect.
Foreign exchange ruled strong with
the record high prices for the last
five years. Call money renewed at
1 3-4 per cent with abundant supplies
in sight. Preliminary estimates in to
morrows's bank statement indicate a
currency gain of about $9,000,000.
Prices grew dull Friday without
losing the advance, a fair indication
that a continuation of the upward
movement may occur before any re
action worth mentioning takes place.
Without Use of Old-Fashioned, Ill-Fitting
Steel Spnng or Elastic Harness.
Here's joyous news for you, for every Rupture suf
ferer. Think of it! Now you can take your old-fashioned,
Ilesh-binding, ill-fit-
ting, ever-slipping, steel
spring, elastic band or leg
strap harness and do just
what you've felt like doing
many times before throw it
into the rire and burn it up.
That's the place for it. too,
for such instruments of tor
ture not only make life mis
erable for the wearer but
often permanently damage
his or her general health.
Now it is possible with the
aid of a simple but ingeniov.:;
device, the Schuillng Rupture
Rock, to hold the rupture
perfectly at all times, under
any and all conditions, and
to be perfectly and absolute
ly comfortable while wearing
ged w ay
Optiml-Ho Sentiments Are Gradually
Spreading" Tl in Miglmut the
has been cheek -by
cooler, wet
are remarkably
NEW YORK. May 1. Uradst reefs
report for Saturday will say:
"Optimistic sentiments. baed on
brilliant crop prospects, tend to spread
ever industrial and commercial chan
1 els. but thus far the situation is one
In which anticipations are more
prominent than performances. Yet
there are sign that the country at
large is getting ready for improve
ments to come. In a few sections the
more buoyant expectations have crys
tallized into a slightly smarted de
mand and easier collections. The nub
of the situation especially in dry
good, is found in the fart that re
tail dealers continue wedded to the
poliev of buving as thev sell. . Inci
dentally, retail trade
! at many points
a e-.ther.
"Crop conditions
r"l. despite reports of iii!-pet damage
To winter wheat in some area and of
flooding following heav rains in
extern Texas. In industrial lines th
pare of operations is slow, but in the
principal industry, iron and steel, the
"'ruirmnt is l-righter and there is
somo increase in demand for pi;: iron.
At this juncture the industry i- prone
to pep its faith on er:p eonditlons.
r:rul hnj'fs of an early railroad rate
Tliouu-h the -r... k market has ex
hibited fitful tendencies. tein d'lll
and lower ! turns, iatterly prices
bae respor.de, t,, tu. apparently
more f.lVofable aspeit of the M,ic;m
situation ai;.l t riMP.: Pelief in an
: rly railway rate derision by the in-
trf.te iiii!,riii-ii v n i ni : in .
"H'.iMI'.-' fad lie-- fi..- thr week end-
iii May 11 v.ere ". 7 wh: h compares
with J " l '.-t .Nk. in the like
week of : . m ::.l in l:ll
6.nd 22"o in i:10."
Losses in Parts of Missouri and
Illinois Are Said to be Heavy.
Old World Markets are
CHICAGO, May 1G. There were
fewer reports of Hessian fly in the
wheat fields of Missour i7id Illinois,
but there were some- advices of mark
ed losses to the growing plant at
leart two messages claiming that T0
to 7" per cent would hardly cover the
deterioration these were from cen
tral Missouri. In the face of these
advices the farmers of the southwest,
as well as those of the northwest,
seemed to be attracted by the advances
in this rain, as they were freer sell
era. The Modern Miller will say Satur
day that dry weather and Hessian fly
in south central Illinois and central
Missouri have caused the wheat crop
in those districts to go backward;
that in some sections the loss is ma
terial; that in southern Illinois some
fields are spotted and in Missouri slm
lar conditions exist, with damage re
ports from the central districts, but
favorable advices from southwestern
Missouri. The area so far affected by
fly damage is small. In otTier princi
pal sections of the winter wheat belt
the outlook indicates a large yield
Hannibal. Mo., reports unfavorable
conditions from fly In that section,
some damage claims being as large as
."0 per cent.
There was little or no enthusiasm
in the southwestern markets the net
ad ance being fractional although the
samplo wheat was quoted higher.
The cash trade at Chicago was quite
small, only i' .". . 0 1 1 0 hushels reported as
changing hands. In addition to this
there were onlv a few lots of Mani-
$1 Complete Shaving Outfit $1
The Schuillng
Rupture Lock
is an entirely new idea, dif
ferent in construction from
any other device obtainable
for this purpose. It Is sur
prisingly simple, no springs
to gouge Into the flesh, no
elastic bands to rot and
smell, no leg straps to make
you feel harnessed up like a
truck horse, no Improperly
constructed pads to press di
rectly into and enlarge tho
ruptured opening. The Schu
illng Rupture Lock is scientific and so constructed that it i
Impossible for It to gotrge, bind, slip or get out of place. It is
the nKst comfortable device ever Invented for the support
and cure of Rupture.
Experience in manv of the most severe and njrerravated
cases that could bo found has proved that the Sehuilinr Iiup
ture Lock not only holds the rupture with soothing firmnesi
and perfect comfort, but does it in a way that permits rapid
healing and complete and lasting cure. Hundreds who have
used it say it Is a blessing long looked and yearned for by
the rupture afflicted.
'Hie following are extracts from a few of hundred
of similar letters that have been received by The
Sdi tilling Kupture Institute from former sufferers in
all parts of the eountry.
"I was fitted with the Schuillng Itupture Iek four
months ago and now find that the ruptured openings are
entirely healed up. I am SI years old and never expected
u cure at my age."
"I had Ihimi ruptured for years had worn all kinds of
trusses and appliances, but all to no avail until your loeK
was tried. It held my rupture as nothing before had done.
Wore it for eight months and was completely cured."
Cor. Preseott und So. Division St,s.
Grand Kapids, Mien. EDWAItD E. DICKERSON.
"For twenty years I suffered with the woTSt kind of
double hernia. I tried half a dozen kinds of trusses with
out success. Was told to try a Schuillng Itupture Lock. It
cured my ruptures In nine months.''
Grand Rapids, Mih. WALTER WAY.
"Of the numerous different trusses that I hare bought
since my rupture first showed itself ten years ago, vour
Rupture Lock was the only one that gave me the ricrht
support and at the samo time -omfortahle to wear. Will
answer all who are lookiug for comfort and a cure."
Street, Maryland. WM. C. DIEHL.
"Vour Rupture Lock cured me entirelv. The ruptured
opening was so largp I could put two flng-crs into lt-nmv
1 -an't even find it."
It. F. I). Rlue Ridge. N. Y. BONIE CROSS.
"I have taken otr my Itupture Lock three months ajro
entirely eu red of a stubborn rupture. I am 41 years old
was ruptured ten years and could stick two fingers Into
the opening." -
Red Wing, Minn. ALFRED .STAUNCH.
Now is the Time Here is Your Chance to
Discard Your Truss Forever and
CURE Your Rupture.
Without risking a penny or taking any chances you
can ohtain the wonderful Schiiiling Ituitiire lock. per
fectly fitted to the individual
requirements of your case,
enJoy its luxurious comfort
and its estimable benefit for
30 days. You can prove to
yourself by an actual test in
your own ease that there is
at lea-st one device within
your' reach that will hold
your rupture perfectly while
you go about your duties,
while you walk, run, strain,
bend, twist or move about in
any way you like and that it
never slips. The Schuillng
Itupture Lock Can't slip.
Can't bind, Can't pinch. You
will feel like shouting with
joy before you've worn it one
Read the statements in the
center of this article from
persons who have tested it.
The results they describe are
Rupture Book
Write this very day for
the Schuiling Book, "How to
Cure Rupture," a scientific
work in everyday language,
telling all about this awful affliction, the modern
method of cure and fully describing the ichuiling Itup
ture Lock. With it will be sent full particulars of the
I'ree Trial Offer, the acceptance of which will enable
you to learn by actual experience the wonders this
modem scientific device is accomplishing.
Write today simply fill in the coupon below or send
your name and address on a post card.
Send This Today
I am determined to prove the wonders
Vof this Rupture Lock to all. Write to
me now, this very day, and get my HO
day FIlHi: TRIAL" OFFKIt. Now, now,
while you are thinking of it and have the
address in front of you, now is the time;
you've suffered long enough. The grand
est surprise of your life awaits you.
11 : Y. Market St., IndiananlK Ind.
Send me FRISK your 30 day trial offer and also free book, "How
to Cure Rupture."
toba wheat sold for export. The mar
kets of the old world were higher on
wheat and the feeling was reported
strong. The influences were the less
favorable crop reports from our own
southwest. the smaller shipments
from exporting countries and the of
ficial reports from India making the
crop of the Punjab lL'6.000.000 bush
els against 112.2S4.000 bushels one
year ago.
Advances of l-43-4c were made
in corn. The feeling was nervous and
the price trend uncertain. There was
a small cash business, only 150.000
bushels. The bullish influences again
came from the Argentine Republic,
cablrs from there saying the corn is
sprouting in many sections and the
losses are heavy with a reduction in
packers. Profit-taking longs led
the selling. Some improvement
shown in the cash trade.
Tag day plans were explained to
workers on I'riday afternoon at the
meeting of the .t. Joseph Hospital Aid
society and guests in the parlors of
the Commercial Athletic club. Owing
to its recent campaign for funds the
Kpworth hospital will not join in
Tag day this year, but it will be con
ducted on tho same plan as in previ
ous years for the benefit of St. Jo
seph's. In an address at the meeting
Kridav afternoon. Mrs. Gmlfoyle ex-
Helen C.uilfoyle. orchestral selections
by the (luilfoyle orchestra, vocal solos
by Mrs. Barnes and readings by Miss
Bcrdandette Gehring. The meeting
was presided over by Mrs. Patrick
O'Brien, president of the societv.
the exportable surplus of -0 per cent plained the great n,ird of the hospital'
10 Articles 10
To advertise our Universal ShaTlng !
from former estimates. 1 nree car
goes of the new crop from the south
ern hemisphere were unloading at
Galveston Friday afTd two cargoes are
due there next week. Cash sales at
Chicagt l."0.00 0 bushels.
Oats were more active with May
the strongest on covering by shorts.
The early strength cave way to weak
ress on profit-taking by longs late.
Crop reports from Oklahoma were
less favorable. Csi&h sales 1 33.000
j bushels
Provisions were fractionally higher.
tor tne assistance wnich tne puoiic
will have opportunity to give through
tag day.
The city has been divided into five
sections of which Mrs. Sam Liobinson,
Mrs. Charles Lentz. Mrs. I. W. Lower,
Mrs. William Cassidy and Mrs. Frank
Blinski have been named lieutenants. !
Kach lieutenant has procured from 30
to ."o workers wh will patrol the va
rious corners on June 6 to tag thet
passers by.
Before and after the business ses
sion a musical program was rendered
4 -x?: '
' '
- . : : , '
Outfit and Fniversal Iroduel we will one to rainer nor,,.. m.ulls s a, uiiimmiiic m iwam. mmn.n .r
for a limited time only, send this well
worth S3. 00 Shaving Outfit for $1.0O.
We sell our products to the consumer
direct and therefore you sae all
ngents" profit which as you know are
very large.
1 Hollow Crnund Itaror.
1 ."-liirh Lather ttrusti.
1 Razor Strop. Canvas Back.
1 Nickel l-el Rack .Mirror.
1 .i:;-inch Iku-tx-r Towel. ,
1 Bar SJiatlng Soivp.
1 Box TnJcum !N)vd-r.
1 DccoratiHl China .Muff.
' 2 Alninlnuni Ilarter Com I.
J BrlsUe llalr Ilruh.
Not more than one outfit to Arh
conuirer. Agent? need not write. . ;
I'arh outtlt parked ir nent boj j
- - ,i r n... . A?-h',, i , ,i
It ialiht enoash to oil a watch: Leafr rnoosh to oil m !wn mower. On soft Clota It
V-coujcs to ideal fmri:rt puitr, lUics ajardct ebcese clota tie best aad cheapest
Xx-ri Dnititt Clotk.
Acd3-in-Oae absolutelr prtTeatsmitcrtiraisaoa s.!l tactal trrfices. icioors and out.
in ar climate.
Fre 3-in-0ne. Writerfcrirfnero3frMnptr.dthpIV.iocirTof cift-4c fmto
ran. 34n-TJae U anil rrw'nfr i- iitm bfittW 10c ( 1 or.). 25 c 13 ot-J. 50e (S ox Pint for
1 JiDolUr). Alooia patented lUair Oi Can. 25c OJSor.).
'''''''ii: ; ' . i
'"' r : . ' ;
; ' - . y- ' "
I " ' i K ' . t
'.'''' it
t . .. ..(.
County Clerk.
Subvert to tlio I Yn;;r.' Primary
TiKxiay, .May 11). 11M I
Ad ertUemcnt
The Shop
of New
, .......... .
s4-'-;" - 'a
Wi ndo w
Walrus rain, black and
brown, smooth cowhide
leather, leather lined, one,
two and three pockets,
brass trimmed, in. sizes 16,
17, 18, 19 and 20 inch.
Regular $6.00 and S7.50
values, for $4.95
Gents' or ladies' bag, in
black or brown, smooth
leather lined, in 18 inch on
ly. Regular S 12.50 value,
for $9.45
Walrus grain cowhide
leather lined, brass trim
med, leather handle and
single pocket, in sizes 16,
17 and IS inch. Regular
$5.00 and $5.50 values.
While they last $3.95
Suit Case Special
Genuine leather, 8 inches
deep, linen lined, brass
trimmed, strap all around,
and shirt pocket. While
they last $4.95
The L & I. Leather SIob
Being without opposition in the candidacy for the nomina
tion for state senator, which friends generously tendered me by
tiling a petition a week ago with the election commissioners,
and without any statement from me as to what my position
might be on public matters, I have come to regard it as a duty
to assume some attitude, even in advance of the uncontested
primary; first, by thanking the party for the confidence shown
in me by no other candidate corning out, and second, by out
lining in brief, a few things that I shall stand for.
It seems to me that economy is one thing that the demo
cratic party should stand for this year, and that the party
should mean it, not only in the affairs of the state, but in the
affairs of the county and the townships. Economy and a sane,
progressive democracy regarding the rights of the people po
litically and industrially, is the platform upon which I shall hope
to win in November.
This question of economy I regard as paramount in this
age. We need it, not only in the alTairs of government, but in
business affairs, and in the affairs of the individual and the
home, and it seems to me that the government especially
should set an example. The unprecedented development and
increase of wealth within the state has during the past twenty
years resulted in a carelessness in the appropriation and ex
penditure of state funds a condition or tendency that needs
immediate correction. We are too much given to careless ex
travagance in this, as many of us are in our private, affairs.
Remedy of this evil, public ind private, and many of the hard
ships of which societv complains will vanish.
I realize that the're are other remedies being proposed,
many of them good ones, but it seems to me that they all tend
to accomplish this end thrift and competence, unhindered by
special privileges lavished elsewhere, and unbolstered by spec
ial privilege grants. That is what I mean by a "sane progres
sive democracy."
Members of the State Assembly, in either house, are there
as representatives of the people; not special interests, nor peo
ple of any particular vocation or calling; the whole people, the
greatest ultimate ood for the greatest number, being the stan
dard. I shall recognize this and seek not to allow temporal'
palliatives to take precedence over reforms that might as well
be made permanent.
I also realize that I shall, if elected, be nnly one of fifty
men in the senate, and that state legislation i not a one-man
job, but my constituency may rest assured that I shall never
lend my support nor my name to any legislation that bespeaks
extravagance on the part of the state, or that to my mind, will
tend to encourage it anywhere else. I say thi not only to the
democratic party, but to all voter of "St. Joseph county
progressive, republican or socialist.
A competence is humanity's sorei need. State economy
will be a valiant contribution to its aid. The burdens of tax
ation will accordingly be among my chief ainu to help lift.
Society needs it. The man who toils needs it. The home
builder ought not to be continuously and increasingly taxed
each year for being a home-builder, and the thrifty man of
business should not be discouraged bv such meihod either.
I cannot expect to Jo everything it' elected to the Mate
senate, but there are some thine: 1 will net c'o. I will not
countenance foolish and unnecessary appropriations. I -hall
ask for no better political epitaph after I have served my term,
should I get one, than that I was the "watch-do;:' of the state
treasury, which it shall be my aim to he.
Yours for a successful Jemocnicv,
South Bend, Ind., Mav 15, jot -4.
Suits for Men and Women
$15, $18 and $20.
Eisy Payment
tit . Jrfreroii Bird.
Candidate for
Justice of Peace for Portage
Subject to Democratic
Primary, May 19.
uNivmisAL pRonroTS co.
- raton. Olilo.
.42 DAOroaoway
New York City

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