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TUESDAY, MAY 2T, 101 THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES. JL i i lr Telephone Your Items to The Newa Time 123 8. MAIN ETT. BeQ Phono 10 Ucnruo PfckOOQ 11S CALEDONIAN CLUB IS TO BE ORGANIZED WHS TO INVEST 100,000 IN CITY Bagpipes Will Skirl in Front of ! Pennsylvania Man Would Lo- New-Times Office Tonight. Scots to Have. Big Meeting to Form Clan. The Caledonia club of Mishawaka will be oraniz-il tonight in the Hotel 31 ihaw;ik;i iiiiiid acclaim. Two Scotchmen from SiUth Rend, the .Mes.'.r;. Ireland, lre.s.-,ed in full High land costume, will .supply the bag pipe. Fifty of the leading Scots of Mishawaka will attend the initial gathering; fifty of them will meet the Scotch pipers at the corner of Lincoln highway and Main .st. on their arrival in the city. .Stanley Mcintosh, with his new Moon automobile will bring the Scotchmen from South Rend and they will be in full regalia. The pro cession will form opposite the Ntws Times, but before proceeding . to the Hotel Mishawaka the pipes will skirl in front of the ofhee. The formation of the parade will be in charge of Charlie (Jstrom. Every Scotchman in Mishawaka, every son, grandson, great-grandson or any one who can lay claim to having any Scottish blood in his veins will be welcome to the meeting. It will be a real Scottish nicht. It is on the program that a banquet will be held in the near fu ture to celebrate the organization of the firs$ Scotch society In Mishawaka, Tho News-Times otlice was inundated Monday night with applications for membership. The idea is to have a genuine program of sports sports peculiar to the land of the heather, in Rattell ark, July tho fourth, at which Scottish games will be featured. HOTITTi ARRIVALS. Tho Thursday arrivals at the Hotel Mishawaka are as follows: O. 1 Gun ther, Chicago; V. G. liese, jr., Ottawa; Pop Horn, city; Kmil F. Sharp and wife. South J3'nd; John McCullen, South Bend, S. W. Schuyler, city; Ch'.is. Slsley, South Rend; Chris Rai ley, South Rend; A. W. Dellever, Chicago; K. E. Dlrell, ctiy; W. W. Andus and wife, Indianapolis; Will Seohlee, Chicago; s. II. Keller, Mar ion. ().; E. S. Ebrhart, Chicago; Lee Wolf. Fort Wayne; C. A. Jordan, Chicago; I). H. Anderson, Elgin, 111.; J. D. McNamara, Chicago. COHENS CAST TODAY. Tho trial of Constantlne Cokens. the Mishawaka boot black, who shot his father-in-law, George Jacobs in Mish it v aka a few weeks ago, comes up t" lay in the ciruit court. Suth Fend. S..m Schwartz, deputy prosecutor, will h;. mile the case for the state. V J V i. i r 1 . , v ,C fi LETTERS OF THE PEOPLE. sjc .c ;; :!c May 2 4. 1914. Editor 'News-Times: Aproprorf the decision to "cuss-and-dUcuss" the water situation in Mish awaka, thre b a couple questions deemed perti lent, that are hereby re spectfully as rvell as respectively sub mitted. (1.) "Why do not the present law enforcing administration enforce tho provision of the amended water rules adopted by t ho old board of public wrks, a draft of which was submitted to tho Indiana public utility commis sions, and which we do not understand w;ls rejected by that body, and which rules states in bold and unambiguous .English os follows: "and all service idpea nnd leads from the city mains lor private tirelines or for manufac turing purposes in said city shall bo metered. No meters shall be remov ed or disturbed except by employes of the water department." (2.) What luts become. by the way of tho investigation secretly made by the oi.t-poing administration regarding tho taking of water from the firelines by a certain powerful user in thf city, the otMcers of which with poker-faced stoicism always dis claimed tho takinc of a drop of the city water, while the secret bypass in stalled by the department disclosed evidences of larceny in largo quanti ties? While making a clean-up survey of the backyards and alleys of the city, might It be suggested that an elabo rate and bonatide secret survey for private bypasses as well as the known Jlrelino connections may reveal a con dition which, if rectified may conserve to the city all n eded pure water for the city's population? The opinion is ventured that it H rot the lack of supply of water, but the lack of con serving wh it the city has that is at the Kise of the water trouble. Com pel all industrial plants t provide their own water, either from private veils or 'roin the river. or pay for the water thev use. PRO F,ON HROOMO. TO MI'.ITT TONIGHT. A regular me. ting of Monitor lodue. No. I. O. 1, will be held tonight. u:Grn to mei tt. A meeting of the Walther league of Ft. IVter's Lutheran church will he );. Id in St. lVt. r s hall Tuesday r ening. MISHAWAKA CLASSIFIED. FR KENT Si nmis S. W. st -t. Inquire ,':: V. Second st. I 'U KJ:NT l iv -: I'ih.c ::i"iit!i.' it at S. Foil SALE ten. ii.. r,,,x cheap f.r casli. Fsed for rive m-'nths. Swan 'or. Elia.-th st. Home phor.e .',r-F. lK KK.NT-Suite .f f-ur n r.: vr 121 i'Lurcw st Full SALE 'U THAI E -Six room house on E. Fourth St., seven blocks Xxom center of the city. J2.100 half cash, .r will trade for farm of equal va!L 1'lark. II. P. 0 4 40. or Ikll 211, So r? c Hfrii!. POIt .;'.U; A ia ' ! rn 'vmi roim st. car lit..-. At .i I.--; than usi.il pric. Iv.oic tidd up r-iick. Huino cate Factory in This City Chamber of Commerce Will Investigate. A $1.0,000 factory is a possibility for Mishawaka. A communication was received from F. W. Boyer of Penn sylvania to the Mishawaka chamber of progress, Monday, which was read at the Monday evening meeting of the organization, stating that the sender was willing to invest ? 100,000 in Mishawaka at once. In the letter Mr. Iioyer stated that he did not ask for any money, but wanted a three-acre plot of ground for his factory, and free water taxes for nve years. Ho also mailed a blueprint copy of tho proposed factory building with a few specifications showing that the build ing would probably be about the size of the Amplex factory in the east end of the city. About twenty men and 2,000. girls would be employed at the opening of the plant. Steps were taken Monday evening by tho organization to investigate tho communication and a committee was appointed to take up the matter. Some effort will he made by the cham ber of progress to locate the factory here, as the proposition looks lik? a good one to the members. The meet ing was greatly enthused over tho proposition. Daniel McKinaley was appointed to fill a vacancy in the board of directors. Mr. McKindley was selected for tho vacancy as he Is recognized as one of Mishawaka's best boosters, and it is expected he will make a most efficient member of the board. The resignation of Darv-ln Boyer as financial secretary of the Chamber of Progress was accepted. K. L. Sutherland was appointed to fill the vacancy. Mr. Boyer's reasons for re signing are due to pressing business engagements which interfere with his duties with the organization. The matter of securing hitching racks for the farmers who trade in this city was again taken up Monday evening. The committee which was appointed sometime ago to look up a suitable place was heard and the report accepted. Several new sugges tions were received from members at the meeting as to what manner the matter should be taken caro of. It was decided to attempt to secure a lot at the rear of the Ellsasser bowl ing hall, facing First st, for a loca tion of the hitching racks. Here, it was pointed out, a fence could be built and the accommodations for the farmer, when In town, would be of great benefit; The committee was ordered to take two more weeks to investigate the matter and to see if the proposed location could be secur ed. They will report at the next meeting of tho organization. A commltttee was appointed Mon day evening to take up the matter in regard to the removal of sidewalk ob stacles in front of two prominent down town business houses. It is planned to hold a big meeting of the organization in two weeks. A good attendance of member sis desired. CIA'DK iutciiky dies. Clyde Hitchey, of one mile north of Mishawaka, died at 9:30 o'clock Sun day evening after an Illness covering several months. Ho was born in. Plymouth, Ind., Feb. 5. 1SS2, and was past 32 years of age. He had been a resident of this county for 11 years and a former resident of Mishawaka. Ho came here from Plymouth, Ind., and was employed at the Mishawaka Woolen Co. In the shoe department. He was married in 190 4 to Miss Emma Klingerman, at Plymouth, Ind. He is survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Leo Ititchey, and four children, Glen, Luclle, Dorothy and Pauline Ritchey, all at home; three brothers, Ira, Har ry and Ray Ritchey, and three sisters, Mrs. Dressie Turner, Mrs. Minnie Spriggs and Miss Grace Ititchey. Funeral arrangements ' have not been made but will be announced later. TO MTvTTT WKDVHSDAY. A meeting of the Tabltha Sewing circle will be held Wednesday after noon at the home of Mrs, Richard Roggemann, E. Rattell st. IS IWIMPUOYKD. The condition of Perry L. Rogers, 120 E. Ninth st.. who has leen crit ically ill for some time, remains unimproved. Stated meeting Mishawaka chapter. No. 2S6. O. E. S., Tuesday evening. Adv. t. o. o. r. Monitor lodge. No. 28G, I. O. O. F.. regular meeting tonight. Initiatory degree on class of candidates. Adv. HIIITII RECORD. A daughter arrived Sunday evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Curley. A son arrived Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Rrenzinger, S'. Laurel st. A daughter Is the recent arrival at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wells. 22 S K. Grove st. A daughter arrived recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wlll.am Daughterly, E. Grove st. PJCIIEY OBSEQUIES. Funeral services over the late Clyde Richey. w'. e held Wednesday after noon at 2 o'clock from the residence, one mile north of the city. Reader Frank Clarke, of the First Church of Christ. Scientis:, of South Rend, will officiate.- Burial will occur in the City cemetery. NOTICE. Buy your feed early. Will be clos ed all day Saturday. Lake Shore Ele- ator. Adv. F.lLworth Store Oien Friday Night Closed nt Noon Saturday Memorial Day. Wednesday, Thursday. Friday and Friday night will be three days of special selling at Ellsworth's. Coats, suits and dressed now on sal.. View windows. Visit the store. Alv. The Ellsworth Store. SUMMER CONCERTS WILL OPEN FRIDAY Friday evening the regular summer open air band concert season will open at the corner of Main st. and Uncoln highway when the Mishawaka Woolen Co. band will play. Thus will be the first of a series of concerts. The concerts will be Riven under the direction of Prof. F. D. Thayer, and under the auspices of the Mishawaka Business Men. It has been the cus tom for many years by the business men of the city to give concerts at the four corners Saturday evenings, as a public entertainment. It has always been a success and the streets of the city on band concert nights have been crowded with thousands of people. An elaborate program Is being pre pared. The concert to be given on Friday night, this week on account of Sat urday being Decoration day and the business houses being closed. Hereafter during the summer the concerts will be given on Saturday evenings except on holidays or other various occasions. Plans are being1 formulated for band concerts to be given on the North Side, at the corner of Main and Joseph sts. The Moose band will probably be selected. WILD LEAVE FOK EAST. Mrs. Anna light of E. Joseph st., will leave Wednesday ?or a several weeks' trip to the east. She will visit at Niagara Fulls, Buffalo and points throughout Pennsylvania. She will be accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Amanda Felky of South Bend. Mrs. Light was giving a farewell surprise party recently at her home. A number of friends and former neighbors of South Bend were pres ent. . Music and games were the fea tures of the evening. Luncheon was served. TWO FUNERALS TUESDAY. Funeral services over the late Clyde Guy, were held Tuesday morn ing at 10 o'clock from the Finch and Sqrague chapel. Burial occurred in the City cemetery. Funeral services over the late Mrs. Catherine SnA'der were held Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock from the resi dence, 223 E. Grove st.. Rev. II. J. Finch of the Immanuel Baptist church officiating. Burial took place in the City cemetery. ITNISII CLEWING OF LAMPS. The electric light department of the city has completed the spring clean ing of the lighting system in the down town district. This was the first cleaning lamps globus had re ceived since last fall and the im provement was greatly needed. ENTERTAIN AT DINNER. Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Warner, HOI Lincoln highway east, on Monday evening entertained the Prass-War-ner bridal party at a dinner Monday evening. Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Warner, of California, were the out-of-town guests. HOLD SOCIAL MEETING. Thirty members of the Children of Mary sodality on Monday evening at tended a social meeting held in the sodality rooms. The evening was spent in needlework. A fine luncheon was served. TICKED UP DY THE WAY. W. K. Heikes, of Chicago, transact ed business with F. A. Ullmann on Tuesday. Miss Elma tSchendell. Michigan City, spent Monday afternoon visiting friends in this city. Miss Bess Blue has returned to her home in Warsaw, Ind., aftei conclud ing a several. days' visit with Mr. and Mrs. P. H. Page, N. Main st. Robert, the little son of Mr. and Mrs. Jay Edsall, of Elkhart, has ar rived In this city for a several days' visit with his grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Edsall. 32 3 E. Tenth st. Allen Michels has returned to La porte, after concluding a several days' visit with relatives here. Barnett Winger has returned to the Soldiers' home at Marion, Ind.. after spending two months visiting with rel atives and friends in this city. Charles J. Hahn, Wakarusa, Ind., spent Monday in this city. SHE WANTED TO WRITE SONGS; WON FAME AS NOVELIST r e y i Louue Bumham FUNERAL OF MRS. FINCH. The funeral of Mrs. H. A. Finch, who died Sunday evening, wqil be held Wednesday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock from the residence of her daughter, Mrs. Geori:e Frank of 202 E. Joseph st. Rev. S. A. Rankin of Detroit. Mich., and Rev. A. B. Whitney of the First Baptist church o' this city will officiate. Burial will be in the city cemetery at South Bend. The funeral will be private for rel atives. The remains will lie In state at the home Tuesday evening after 7 o'clock and Wednesday morning be tween 'J and 11 o'clock. DIS LOCAT ES SHOULDER. Charles Baugher. 116 W. Broad way, on Sunday had the misfortune of dislocating his shoulder. He Is get ting along as well as can be expected. MOVING PICTURES IN SONG. Something new will be shown at the Century theater tonight, when Imperial moving pictures in song, "The Hreat of a City That Has No Heart" will be sung by Manager Sen ger. This was booked for Monday evening's performance, but owing to a mis-shipment It could not be shown at that show. TO LIVE ON NINTH ST. Lew's N. Neise and family, who ar rived in this city from Springfield, Mo., on Friday, are moving to 115 E. Ninth sL MANY ATTEND PARTY. A large number of ladies on Tues day afternoon attended the card party given by the Woodmen circle in Or chestra hall. HERE ON BUSINESS. Atty. J. Howard Lansing of Grand Rapids, spent Tuesday transacting legal' business In this city . RESERVOIR BURSTS AND FLOODS TWO TOWNS SALT LAKE, Utah. May 26. The towns of Panguitch and Circlevllle are under water and a wall of waterfour feet high and half a mile wide is rushing toward the Piute reservoir fifty miles away, which may not be able to withstand the Impact. This is the result of the bursting last night of the alltchtown reservoir In Gar field county, Utah. Timely warning was sent to tho people in the path of the torrent and all got away. CASES AGAINST BURNS AND AID DISMISSED ATLANTA. Ga., May 26. The cases against Detective W. J. Burns and his aid. Dan S. Lehon, charging contempt of court because they sent a witness out of the jurisdiction of the superior court, were dismissed to day on the ground that the 'witness, a negro woman named Annie Maude Carter, was not in the custody of the court when she was sent out of the state. ARRESTED ON CHARGE OF DUMPING RUBBISH IN CITY'S STREETS John II. Mitchell, of th Chicago wall paper store, at 319 S. Michigan st., was arrested Tuesday morning charged with dumping rubbish into the streets near the building being constructed at Michigan and Monroe sts. Neighbors living in the vicinity of the newly erected building brought tho charges against Mitchell. He was released on bond and will be arraign ed in city court Wednesday morning. Thirty-four men can find standing room in one of the dippers of the new Panama canal dredgers that are now being completed. ELLSWORTH'S STOItE CLOSES MEMORIAL DAY AT NOON. There is present Indication that the coming memorial day will be observ ed more universally than ever before. It is fitting that this should be. The Ellsworth store will close at noon Memorial day and remain clos ed for the day. Adv. The Ellsworth Store. SPRING MILLINERY CALUE HOFFHEIN 301 North Main Street MlshawakA The Sanitary Laundry Mishawaka' Leidtn Wash Em porium. 501 NORTH MAIN STREET Wagons call for and deliver all parcels. Service unsurpassed. Give us a trial parcel: you will never go elsewhere, nomff Phone 40ft RR 405 WILLIAM ANGERSTEIN Contractor, 008 D trial oti Strrn. Mishawaka. Estimate siren on all contracting anl bulMlnjr work. Saivd an GraTel a wpertalrj. Cocsrtt me before firing your work out Ilome Pbon? 500. WANTED Vaults and cepoo!s to clvn by new odorlews process. All wort guaranteed. Prices reasonable. D. F. BARTON. Doth Phone 35 U Special Correspondence. CHICAGO. May 26. Although she has written more than 20 successful novels and several plays, Clara Louise Rurnham. the Chicago author, became a writer under protest. It was her girlish ambition to write music and follow the footsteps of her father. Dr. George F. Root, composer of battle tongs. but her father insisted that she had the literary rather than the mu sical gift, and much against her will she turned from melcuy to prose and cave the world many LoveL. Special Train Service in addition to regular service to the Great Automobile RACE Saturday, May 30th at Indianapolis Leave South Bend 12:45 a. m. Arrive Indianapolis .... 6:30 a. m. RETURNING Leave Indianapolis ....11:00 p. m. Round Trip Pare $5.00. C.I.&S.andL. E.&W. Consult C. I. & s. Ticket Agent for mil Particulars DEATHS MARTHA KIMBLE DOREMl'S. Mrs. Martha Kirnble Doremus, 66 years old. of Hubbardston. Mich., while vi:?itin her sister, Mrs. Mary Staples. 1614 S. Michigan st.. this city, died at 5 o'clock Tuesday morning after a short illness with heart dis ease. She is survived by two sons, Harr yof Milwaukee and George of Hubbardston. and one daughter, Mrs. W. H. Iangdon of Hubbardston be sides her sister of this city. The body will be taken to Hubbardston for burial. WITNESSES ILL, TRIAL OF WISNIEWSKI PUT OFF Owing to the illness of one of the witnesses for the state, the trial of Andrew Wisniewski. who was indict ed by the grand Jury on a statutory charge preferred by Celia Kujawski, was continued Tuesday morning in Judge Funk's court, Wisniewski en tered a plea of not guilty. WILSON PLANT ENLARGES Erection of a large addition to the Wilson shirt plant is under way, 65 bq 2"0 feet ground space, and three stories high. The work has reached the stage of finished foundation. When completed the addition will furnish room for 300 more employes at the factory. AD PERSONALS Morrough O'Brien, 227 N. Scott St., left Tuesday for Phoenix, Ariz., to Join Mrs. O'Brien and son. ROAD GANG GUARD REQUEST IS REFERRED TO COUNTY ATTORNEY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION WILL GIVE RECEPTION Arrangements were made at a meeting of the Alumni association held in th' auditorium of the Mishawaka high school for a reception for the graduates of the high school this year. At a meeting of the association held a week ago suggestions were made that something new and novel this year be given. One of the suggestions was a banquet at the Hotel Misha waka. A committee was apopinted to investigate and reported Monday evening. It was decided not to hold a banquet, but to give a reception as in former years. Each member of the Alumni asso ciation has been extended an invita tion to attend the reception, which will be held a week from Friday. Committees were appointed Monday evening to make all the arrangements for the entertainment. It is expected that there will be about 26 graduates from the high school this year. A Groat Summer Dress Sale Starts Thursday Morning- at Ellsworth's. Our New York buyers made a great purchase of ten thousand summer dresses at less than 50c on the dollar. Our share. 500 dresses, will be ready to go on sale Thursday morning at 8 o'clock. Adv. The Ellsworth Store. Room SOc 75c, $1. BATH AND STEAM HEAT THE MILBURN HOTEL CO. BAR IN CONNECTION. N. A- Eckstein. Manafrer. 106-108 South Main St. MI8ILVWAKA, IND. fKxxra Phone 242 Bell Phone 93 LAWN MOWERS $2.95 AND UP BALL BEARING $5.00 HUNSBERGER SALES Co. 424 S. MAUN ST. Vaults and Cesspools Cleaned Reasonable Pricej. Ed. Allison, 412 E. Lawrence St Home Phone ,553-B. THE PARIS CLEANERS 114 E. First St. MTSHAWAKA Suits Cleaned ind lresscvl . . , Both Phones 180. $1 csfscccsieccsesfs ': ;J: ', : THE LITTLEST MEDIATOR -1- vt V J- J V 7 V 1 "T V V T T T 1 'i" V , U ' ' " . '.- T 'C -,- ( . : : -. v ' - V I 1 A ( v I i'. J: I r - l ', s I W - : I V i VK. City Judge Warner's request to have the county commissioners hire a guard to watch over the prisoners from the county Jail should they be'. put to work on the roads of the county was referred to County Attor ney Ian Pyle. He will make hi3 re port at the next meeting. It Is thought the commissioners will act favorably on the plan. Viewers of the four miles of road in Madison county which petitioners have asked to have made of concrete were appointed by the commissioners. They are M. R. Russ, Fred Hawbell and Henderson McClellan, county en gineer. Coal bills were also received by the commissioners. M5t CIGAR jwu uu CIGAR 9T That Quatliy Broadleaf Cigar PRINCESS T8SKB ma pa;e FROM YESTERDAY." An unscrupulous artist steals the flower of a family and subsequently makes reparation to his own child. "WHEN THIEVES FAJLD OUT. Showing how a girl escaped crim inal environment for better things. "STAGE STRUCK With inspiration to become an actor-lady, the young wife makes a laughable mistake. Her husband with the aid of a book agent makes her glad to go back home and give up her ambition to pose in the lime lights. Ada Gifford. Hughle Mack and Ned Finley keep things lively. 5c 5c ' - y Here is a future president of Mexico petting his flr?t lesson In dip lomacy. He's only six months old and is Manuel, the son of Martinez dfl Campo, one of the attaches of the Mexican delegation at the Niagara Falls peace conference. Mlinery Clearance Sale We will place on sale all Trimmed Hats. $1.00 $3.00 Choice of 25 Hats that sold up to S5.00, at Choice of 30 Hats that sold up to $8.00, at White hemp Panamas and Lace Hats, that (TO nn sold up tp $14.00, to go at from $4.00 to. . .O.UU This sale includes all the Midsummer Styles. Sale starts Wednesday Morning. Mrs. Bnford Knoblock 309 West Third St, Mishawaka. Century Tonight SFFXIAL. ri-LVTUKE IN 3 PARTS 3 A I Ifl ZM Wi t l IL t U I H h: A powerful photo-play that grips the heartctrinp?. A human in terest drama of heroism and sacrifice. The bridge scene is tho most awe-inspiring you have ever witnessed on a picture screen. IMPERIAL MOVING PHTUHEs IN SONC. "The Heart of a City That Has No Heart And Will Re Suns Dy Mr. Sensor. "Uncle John to the Rescue" Patlie Count! y. COMING TOMORROW. SPECIAIj itituri: in thkke PARTS. "The Lost Diamond" Adults 10c Children 5c Z3C As a Graduation Remembrance to some relative or friend an account in a strong bank is a gift which is sure to be appreciated by the recipient. It is a gift that constantly grows in value and one which, because it will serve as an incentive to save and deposit additional sums, may be the be ginning of some young man's or woman's finan cial success in later life. Accounts as Graduation Gifts may be opened in this bank with anv amount THE BIG TRUST COMPANY THAT PAYS 4 r; ON SAVINGS.