Tt lDAY, ArOUST 4, 1311.
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
MIS HA WA I
. AND H. ELECTRIC CO.
Question Whether City Can Tax j
Franchise of Electric Com
pany Streets, Free Water
and Light Given.
A communication from the Indiana;
and Michigan Klectrlc company .-ur-
rendering tho franchises of the cum- i
pany ii Mlfhawaka was read by City '
Atty. Jernegan at the meeting of the
common council Monday evening1.
"With this action the Indiana and
Michigan comes under the supervision
of the state public service commission,
within the indeterminate clau.se of
the public utility law. Under this
clause all doubts to rights under fran
chises will be automatically adjusted,
whilo the company is protected against
competition in its field. There is a
question as to the future right of the
city to tax the Indiana and Michigan
tor use of the streets, in the nature of
the franchise tax recently levied by
the board of review of JloO.000 valu
ation, and raised by the state tax
commission to J 123.000 there beinfc?
no franchise to levy u tax upon.
The matter v. as referred to the
committee on streets and alleys.
The common council Monday even
ing granted tho Mishawaka Business
(Men's associalon the right to all the
streets and alleys, btret concessions
nnd free lights and water during the
home coming celebration in this city
In September. The request of the
business men was presented in a com
munication which was read by the
The following recommendations
were made to the board of public
works by Councilman Xettleton: That
cross walk?, be constructed on both
fddea of Forest av. on Grove st.; the
cast side of Forest av. at Lawrence
h-t.; the east side of Elizabeth st. at
Battcll st.; the wen side of Sarah st.
at Grove, and the north side of Grove
Kt. at ttirah st. Councilman Chres-Zy-'o
recommended that a cross walk
le placed at Pine on the south side
of Third st.. and Councilman Zimmer
man asked that a, crosswalk be con
Ftiuctetl on tho west side of Center
ht. on W. Third st. Tho recommen
dations were approved.
Accounts and claims to the amount
of $5,7G77.yr were read and approved.
In the absence of Mayor Gaylor
City Controller Walter Michael pre
sided over the meeting while City
Treasurer Kim nail acted as clerk in
the absence of City Clerk George Nutt.
Tho treasurer's report just issued
shows a balance on hand at the first
of the month of $14.'.'3-H.42; with re
ceipts of $l-S."0.9rr which gives a to
tal of $-i:.i)$'.h?.. Expenditures
were $17,30 1.5$. The balance at the
end of July was $'.,7$I.M). The im
provement account shows a balance
on hand of $ 12 5.1 . n hile. ; the electric
meter account shows a balance of
TO TAKE WIRES OFF OF
STREETS IN SOUTH END
The city electric department under
tho supervision of John Wrasse, Held
.superintendent of the department, will
commence the construction of the city
primary lines in the southern part of
the city Wednesday. All wires now
crossing the Iiko hore tracks at
Main and Union sts. will be cut across
to the south section over the Iike
Shore at an alley between the two
thorouuhfwr s. This will be a great
Improvement to the marsh end of
Mishawaka and will make it one of
the most beautiful sections in the city.
All wires excepting the city wires have
been taken off the streets and run
through alleys. This is the only sec
tion where this has been done. The
telephone wires wore removed early
iii the spring but the city work was
delayed owing to securing permission
from tho railroad olfieiaN at head
quarters. About three Weeks will be
consumed in the work.
MAllKIAC.I; KIT1T SI .CR I TP.
Mr. and ?Irs. George I'ngrey, 21 'J
Cedar St.. on Monday afternoon an
nounced the marriage of their daugh
ter Mis M;iry K. I'ngrey in Russell
"W. Lawrence. Th-i marriage took
place in St. Joseph. Mich.. April ;:0,
but wns k pt secret until Monday.
Both the bride and groom are well
known In this city and have a lar.ee
Circle of frb-nds.
They hao gone to Detroit. Mich.,
nnd upon their return will reside in
Mrs. 'onoer and sm Kussell of
Pouth I'aadei.a. California, who have
h-?en visiting W. V. Long. ."IS Kirst
t-t.. left for home Mondiy.
The Mi-'s-s de Iuenzi who have
Veen spending some weeks visiting
nmong frb-nds in New H:mpshire
have returned home.
i ckimi:i i,i7rn:i:.
Letters remaining in the Mishawaka
ostotT.ce an 1 advertise, 1 Aug. 4. 1 '. 1 4 :
Charly Ausalla. Cecil Anderson. Wil
liam Hri.lges. I. A. Uruce. Edirar L
Cole. Mrs. Claude Cooper. C. R. Coj
Xierune. Herman K. V.d. Mr. and
Mrs. 11. Iiesn r, Mrs. ;-.. rc G-urney,
Mrs. Anna Gurney 1'. Micha. 1 Klaason.
Kms Souci Soeietv. L. It. iSchalt. pr-s-ldent,
Ciscar S hburscli. Miss Anna
t"ypmon. W. 1 Turner. J. A. Iler
zo. I M.
nrsiMXs ii:v to mi:i:t.
A meeting of the Mihaak.i Itusi
r.fs3 Men's assiciatio:i will be held
Tuesday evening at t
waka. h'"veral important matters per
taining t tho home coming will cine
lefore the body.
5 Or.'I A purs. containing a sum of
money; o r c.iii h.to s.in.e !v
jT(ing prop, rty and p.iy.ng or this
nd rt ist tnejit. l'alroln. ;i, Chas. sV
chrit. FOR UKN'T tltmse. J., mi. nth: tur
r:!KheJ. inquire N u s-Tiuu-s, Mish
awaka. NOTICI! -IL-t.-.-!oe:r:g and tire set
ting done. Twenty different wagons
for sab- or exchange. E. Hantz. 12UC
UAWAKA WILL HAVE
PUBLIC IMG POST
Comfort Station in Connection
A Long Felt Want for the
Farmer to be Established
Good Work by Committee.
Mishawaka will have a public hitch
ing post and comfort station within
the next few days. Monday night the
chamber of progress appointed a com
mittee to look out for a suitable site,
and Tuesday morning It got down to
work. Stanley Mcintosh, Fred .Major
and J. Q. Swanger, Jr., were early on
the job, and within half an, hour ac
complished a work that has puzzled
the civic authorities for several years.
The new hitching post will be located
at tho corner of Third and Main sts.,
immediately opposite tho News-Times
office. The tenants of tho property
are HerzoR and Anderson and tho
Milburn hotel. It has a frontage of
2S0 feet and is of considerable depth.
The fence In front will be removed
and hitching posts erected at once.
Mishawaka has felt the need of a
public hitching post for years. At
present farmers coming to the city tie
up all alon? the streets and wherever
convenient. From a sanitary point
this system was regarded as unhealthy
especially during the hot weather.
Now they will have a place all to
themselves, and a more suitable spot
for the purpose could not have been
HOME COMING TO BE
A meeting of the publicity commit
tee of the home coming celebration to
be held in Mishawaka Sept. 7-12 was
held Monday, A. C. Haslanger, chair
man of the committee being in the
chair. A deal of preliminary work
was done; the various features of the
committee's work being divided among
the members. That the celebration
will have all tho publicity necessary
to its success is certain. Besides the
newspaper advertising considerable
printing will be done and the mer
chants will be asked to co-operate in
the desemlnation of various forms of
advertising matter. The committee
will commence work immediately and
will extend their operations to all the
towns and villages within a radius of
fifty miles or so from iMishawaka.
Huge banners will he strung all over
the prominent parts of the city, and
these will be made as artistic and im
pressive as Mishawaka arti&ta know
WILL VISIT COUNTRY
Mishawaka Is at present filled with
the booster spirit, and next Thursday
will inaugurate the first of which It is
planned to be regular missionary ex
cursions Into the surrounding towns
and country side within a radius of
twenty or thirty miles of the city.
Every man who is a booster, and tho
city is full of them, will Join in the
parade. There will be automobiles
for all who care to come along. Din
ner will probably be served at Wood
land, and all the territory adjacent
will be covered. The merchants will
let the people along the route know
what Mishawaka has to sell; why It
is the best place in this section to
trr.de in, and why it Is to their ad
vantage to come here to buy. All the
fluent orators of the city will be along
and will dilate on tne greatness of
Mishawaka as a shopping center.
The start will be made at 8 o'clock
and it is planned to make one long
dav of the outing.
MISSIONARY MI 'I7TI X G .
A meeting of the Woman's Home
Missionary society of tho Methodist
Memorial church will be held Wed
nesday afternoon at the home of Mrs.
C. L Ostrandcr. Lincoln highway
west. The prograr.i will be in charge
of Mrs. Irwin Kizer.
The First National bank is at pres
ent having its interior renovated.
VISITING IN FAST.
Chief und Mrs. Albert J. Ivseo
ami daughter. Kthel, left Monday on
si several .lays' visit in the east. They
will visit with their son, Carl, at Flint.
Mich., and son, Ralph, at Letrolt.
Ast. Chief DeGroote Is acting as
chief in the absense of Chief Huysee.
PICKFD UI IiV Tin: WAV.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Uielman and
daughter?, K. Eighth st., returned
Monday evening from a several days'
visit with relatives in Plymouth.
Mrs. C. V. Kay lor left Tuesday after
noon for Fort Wayne, where she will
spend one week visiting with rela
tives. Sol Abert, who is suffering with
blood poisoning, is slightly Improved.
Miss Gertrude Waehs left Tuesday
afternoon for several days' visit in
R. W. Randall of the Amplex Co.,
'eft Tuesday for a business trip to
Russell Haran has gone to Wawaka,
Ind.. where he will spend two weeks
visiting with relatives.
Mrs. W. o. Landis and Mrs. Garri
son spent Tuesday in Elkhart.
George Crum has returned from a
two w eeks' isit in Huntington. W. Va.
Eugene and Eernice Robinson of
:" Lincoln highway east, left Tues
day morning for Eagle lake as guests
at the J. W. Reiger cotta.Te.
Mrs. J. H. Fline has returned from
a visit in Chicago.
Lyle Matthews. LuUlanapt lis. trans
acte business in this city Tiesday.
Miss Ruth Kirk is enjoying her va
i.ttion from the Eunns' confectionery.
Purii.g her absence her place is being
takfn by Mrs. Saltsgiver.
Miss Elsie Frohm, Chicago, is in the
city to spend several dayj visiting
Mr. and Mrs. Rert E. Doris have re
turned from a visit In Plymouth.
Mrs. C. II. Eauerlein and daughter
Edith are enjoying an outing at Eagle
Herbert Gelger has gone to "Wawaka
! r a visit with friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Nevll have re
turned to their home in Chicago after
a visit with Mrs;. Jack Harris. 107 N.
Time 123 a 1AIX ST.
Bell Phone 10
Homo Phono 118
iALL DEPENDENT AND
MUST PULL TOGETHER
;ecy. Spaulding of South Bend
Chamber of Commerce Pays
Tribute to Mishawaka for
The monthly meeting of the Cham
ber of Progress was held In the Hotel
Mishawaka Monday evening. Pres. F.
M. Harrows In the chair. J. Q.
Swanger suggested the renaming of
Joseph st. to Mishawaka av., and Isaac
Kane I'arks and Stanley Mcintosh
were appointed e. committee to draft
a resolution for presentation to the
city council in reference to the sug
gestion. Mr. Mcintosh brought up the mat
ter of a public hitching post. He
dilated on the urgent necessity for
such, and Messrs. Fred Major and J.
Q. Swanger were appointed with him
to look up a Buitabll place. While
In the mood for improvements, Mr.
Mcintosh thought that the,y might
well have a comfort station when
they were at it, and L.. J. Casbon and
Frank Kerr were named to help him
Darwin Boyer suggested that the
chamber systemize its work. It should
handle one thing at a time, and han
dle that thing well and thoroughly
a seiitiment that w as w ell received.
II. G. Spaulding. secretary of the
South Rend Chamber of Commerce,
addressed tho meeting and as a pre
liminary to his remarks paid a grace
ful tribute to the spirit of enthusiasm
everywhere manifest in Mishawaka. It
was a good thing, the speaker said,
for the two cities to have the nec
essary community and co-operative
spirit. Continuing on this subject, Mr.
"A Texas philosopher recently said:
'One touch of enthusiasm makes a
whole town move.'
"Enthusiasm ifi a moving power, but
back of this there must be an inspired
knowledge of your city and its ac
complishments and potentialities.
"Your city is peculiarly blessed in
the fact that your big men in public
and industrial affairs are always to
be found in the forefront of very
r.ovement for tho enlargement and
betterment of your community. Eut
your city, as a whole, has not come
to realize and practice real commun
ity co-operation. You must set aside
your petty feelings and personalities
if you are to become a city of real
"The best way to develop a lasting
community spirit is to acquire a com
plete knowledge of your own city and
by a continued reiteration of telling
facts to convince yourself and your
"How many of you know the actual
product of your factories, the num
ber employed and tho average wages
of tho workers?
" "Do a.y of you know that you rank
far above the average city of this
state In this respect, that you stood
second In the value of products in
cities of from 10 to 50 thousand,
enumerated by the last census and
that the city excelling you was moro
than twice as largo at tho time?
"I have Just been making up some
comparative statistics of my own city
and at the same time I was Inter
ested in learning Just where Mishawa
ka stood and took the trouble to do
"Accepting the census bureau es
timate of population revised on July
1 as being accurate, your city has a
population of 14,579.
"Taking It for granted that your
industries have grown in the same
ratio, you are now giving employ
ment to 4,134 hands, receiving av
erago wages of $574 a year itnd the
value of your manufactured products
is J13,05y,600. Compare these fig
ures with those of other manufactur
ing cities and yon will have cause
for congratulating yourselves.
"You cannot afford to let petty dif
ferences enter into your affairs of
tow:, building. You are dependent to
a marked degree oi each other and
should work together with a hearty
good will for the upbuilding of your
city and surrounding country."
in conclusion Mr. Spaulding asked
the co-operation of the Chamber of
Progress in the Erie-Michigan water
way project and it was decided to ap
point a committee to work in con
junction with the South Rend organ
A hearty vote of thanks was award
ed the speaker of the evening.
It was decided to hold the future
meetings of the chamber on the first
Tuesday of the month Instead of on
RESIDENT OF CITY
FOR 36 YEARS DIES
Edward Mueleman, 317 V. Ninth
st.. died Tuesday morning at 9: CO
o'clock at the residence after a linger
ing illness. Death was due to compli
cations. Mr. Mculeman has been in
111 health for the past 35 years.
The deceased was born in Belgium
In 18 J 8 and was 76 years of age. He
was twice married, the first time to
Miss Rosalie Manhout, and the sec
ond time to Miss Otof.e Van Aker, in
18?7. He has been a resident of this
city for the past 36 years and when
his health would permit he was em
ployed in the wood shop at the Dodge
He is survived by his wife, two sis
ters, Mis Marie Meuleman in Bel
glum, and Miss Mathllde Meuleman
Funeral arrangements have not been
ATTRACTION COMMITTKK MKKTS.
The committee on attractions for
home coming week met today and had
a conferer.ee with a representative of
the Robinson Amusement company of
Chicago, who submitted a long list of
amusements, all of which will be
availab'e for the celebration. The
committee were left a catalog to select
from, along with coitracts which will
be signed as soon as the selection is
ci.rn to nn KXTiiitTAixr.n.
j Th. South Bend Indian Motorcycle
I club will be entertained Tuesday
vvenin; at the llottl Mishawaka,
LONDON, Aug. 4. Panic among
the 25.000 Americans here increased
today when it seemed practically cer
tain that England would be plunged
into the general European war and
that practically all trans-Atlantic
trallic would be suspended.
The condition of many of the
Americans here is pitiful. "Without
funds and without friend., they have
had to depend upon United States
Ambassador Walter I. Page to help
them secure food and lodging. Page
is doing everything possible to help
all the needy ones, hut the requests
are flooding him. Each must take
his turn and those who have held off
making an appeal until all other plans
failed may not be able to get relief
for another 24 hours.
Some of the Americans here have
not had food for nearly a day. Last
night many of them did not have the
price of lodgings, and were compelled
to sit up all night on chairs In hotel
lobbies railroad stations and the city
Relief Expected Soon.
However, this condition may be re
lieved before night. Prominent
Americans here are herding together
all their stranded fellow- countrymen
and a committee has been appointed
to care for those most in need.
"Travel on the channel is nothing
short of hell," declared State Sen.
Hawes of Pennsylvania, who was one
of the last arrivals from Paris. Wo
men and children are packed in like
cattle. The boats are overloaded .and
those who travel on them must go
without food and quite often without
water during the entire trip."
Oscar Strauss, the New York mer
chant, addressed the Americans at a
meeting here and told them that
worry was needless.
"The American government will
work out a plan to get us back to our
homes even if wo can't get passage
on ships," he said. "Let us make the
best of the situation. It won't be
long before our government sends
MRS. KERMIT ROOSEVELT
HAS TYPHOID FEVER
NEW YORK, Aug. 4 Mrs. Kermlt
Roosevelt, br'.de of the second son of
ex-Pres. Roosevelt, is ill in a New
York hospital of typhoid fever, con
tracted in Spain, where she lived with
her father. Ambassador Joseph K.
Willard. The illness of Mrs. Roose
velt, which developed after she start
ed for America, has caused the couple
to abandon their South American
SCHOOL BOND ISSUE
The bond Issue for remodeling of
the Rertrand schoolhouse was approv
ed last evening at a special election
held at the school house. Tho vote
was almost two to one in favor of the
The contract will be let In the very
near future, and the work of remod
eling so as to have a two-room school
and an assembly room in the basement
will be pushed, so that the building
will be ready for occupancy this fall.
FATHER ASKS POLICE TO
FIND RUNAWAY DAUGHTER
A broken-hearted Polish father,
Alex Diliniski, S. Union st., with a
small son to act as an interpreter,
applied at tho police station Tuesday
for aid in keeping his daughter at
home. It seems that the girl, who is
only 13 years of age, will not obey her
parents and leaves the home of her
parents nearly every week without re
turning at times for three and four
days. Tho father stated that she has
no friends in the city who would keep
her over night and it is a mystery to
the family as to where she spends her
nights. The father stated that he had
often seen his daughter about the
streets during the day and late at
night and had vised every possible.
means to compel her to go home with
him without avail. He said that she
had returned home last Saturday
evening and after spending Sunday
with her parents at home she left
Monday morning and no trace of her
could be found. He asked that the
girl be taken care of by tho police
and sent to a reformatory or school
The girl's name is Stauvck.
The pollco department late Monday
night picked up a man in the east
end of the city, that is thought to be
mentally deranged. When taken to
th3 station he gave his name as Al
bert Sloan and claimed that he did
not know where he came froii, al
though he remembered being in Chi
cago. He did not know how he reach
ed Mishawaka and did not know where
he was going or whether he was mar
ried or not. The township trustee
IT. A. .McKnlght and Paul K.
Emiel, former residents of iMishawaka
and now located at Beacon l ails. r.
Y are in the city for a several days'
visit with their parents.
CONTIN'El) TO HOSPITAIi.
"Word has been received here that
Youniss Jojo. a former resident of thij
city, is confined to the Mayo Bros
hospital at Rochester, Minn.
. BIRTH OF SOX.
AVord has been received by A. H.
Mathein of this city, announcing the
birth of a son to Mrs. A. II. Mathein
at Jackson. Mich., which occurred
MKITT AFTER 25 YI1MLS.
Mrs. J. B. Stlllman of LaGrane, and
son were visitors at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. John McGowan of 625 F..
Fourth st. Thi; is the first time Mr.
McGowan and Mrs. Stillmaii have met
in 2 5 years.
Ren Fetters of Culver. Ind.. has ac
cepted a position at the Vinson barber
shop on N. Main st.
IN HONOR OF HIUDIMXIXT.
This evening the pirls of the local
office of the Home Telephone Co., will
enlov a nienic in Rattell rvirk. At 6
o'clock a picnic supper will be served.
This affair is in honor of Miss Theresa
Rerry, who will soon be united in mar
riage to Cverett Patterson.
TO 1 rv JOY OFTING.
The Queen Father circle will enjoy
an outing at Icing's grove Wednesday
evening. The party will leave Misha
waka oa the 7:20 car.
UNION STOCK YAIIIJ.
UNION STCK YAKIS, 111.. Aug. 4
Hogs lUveipts "X. Mixed and huU-hers
?7.7 14.45 ; god heavy v.'U) ; rvuh
heavy rr.tXa7.T0; light js.iu&N.Vi; pig
7.oo'a-S.4o: bulk ST.H L'.
; market weak.
Iteev-s $7.104; T.H); oS and heifers $3 IK)
(tito-lO; stookerw and feeders .S..iouM;
Texiina 5rt.40-a7.To; calves V'JII.'Sk
heep Kecelpts MM): market stejuly.
Native and western $3.1"So.,; lambs $'J 00
I'lTTMlFRGII LIVE STOCK.
PITTSBUlU;!!. Aug. 4. -Cattle tirjly
light; market steady. Choice f D.rwyrj&.ia ;
prime $VVa..s.i0 : good JS.2.Vu:S.); Uir
butcher . '(i .2r; fair $7.00'r7.4O; opi
nion $.006iT.oo; conira-on to good fat bulls
$."i.O7i."; cotmnvm to pood fat caws J.T U
(ijl.'Zt; fre.sh cows and springers f 401,7.'.;
veal calvt S"to.:0S 11.00; Leavy and ttlu
Nheep and lambs Supply light; mnrl.et
Kw and steady. Prime wetaers $5.ST.fgx-
10; mixed $o.5(Kr5.S0; fair mixed
St.Tej..'-" ; culls and common $2.0K:i.();
Iloffs Ite-eints Hjrht: market lowr.
Prime heavy hogs "JoIi' ; mediums $!.-
l(Ka9.L3; heavy Yorkers $9.15ii9.J0: light
Yorkers SO.lf.fffai'O; pig SD.20S9.1;" :
roughs $Te,faS.(0; stags SG.To'gT.OO; heavy
EAST BUFFALO LIVE STOCK.
EAST BUFFALO. Aug. 4,-4?attle Ee-
eirts HK) head; mnrket fairly active nad
firm; prime seers i'J.Wdit.H): butcher
Oilves Ileceipts 25 head; market active,
'Sh? higher. Cull to choice $6.0CK?11.TS.
heep and latnba KeceiDts 1'uO heat!:
market acthe and steady. Cull to fair
TrTO.OO; yearlings &J.0o(t2S.:S ; sheep $G.on
Hog. Receipts 3.400: market slow o.rr
40e lower. Yorkers $t.a".(39.0 ; pigs JJ.b"
fi'J.itf; mixed 59.00&9.05; heavy $S.TT.?S.-
ov; rtmgiiy s.x.(j7.; stags $u.50Q7.50.
CHICAfJO. A Tier 4 Tlntw T? 11
f.00: creamerv extrns s.i crfiv,
l.;trrc; firsts 21223c; "packing stuck
Kl'cs Itecplryt 1 ? .Tl mcmi ,,t.wv -A
eeipts ISIOVjc; ordinary firsts lvrfi-ic-firsts
Lrftl)i;e: ext r-wiL' v'j'iA
14 Uo; dirties lf.15c.
wve poultry iii rkeys IO; chickens f.
(ftho; springs HllTc; roosters HUc
geese S'glOc; ducks 1214c. ' '
May lTHGzOTc: lxv flU'wup. cm'
, . , - ' ' m o - 1 k' ,2
Corn Dec. tttHrac; Sept. Clfrirr
l!at7oW- S'Sic; Kept. .VJ.i30e.'
Pork Sept, $:.;J.
Lard Get. J.S.S0; Sept
Kibs-Oct. $io.7L; 8ept. ? 11.32.
Wheat-Sept. S9c; Dec. 9ic; Mar $1.00.
Com Sent. TrtVo ri.i roi.,.
May GSe. w. ;;
iSStSSt .P; ?
$10.17. v.y.i; .inn.
SOUTH BKNTI 3fARKrJTS.
FLOCR AXT rrrn
(Corrected Daily by Knoblock & Glai.
CreU Md riour Buying whwt t
N; oats at ac; retailing at fGV; rye OX"
corn, buying at 7.V, selling at 83o.
HAT. fiTRl IT AVTl -Ftrtrm
(Corrects Tany ly the Wesley MllUi
Flour ,V Feed Co.. 420 S. Michigan Sc.
btraw, paying $8 to $7; Belling S ton.
Old corn, paying 75c per bu.; celling SOc
to 85c per bu. Oau, paying 40c per bu.:
elUng at 4ic to TA)c ver bu. Clover
p7lng 17.50 to S ner bu.: ielllnr is to
POULTRY AND MEATS.
(Corrected Dany Dy the Ferudeil luarket.
12fi V Main t
roultrr Chickens. Davlnj? 12Ue tn 1K
fieiiliig at 20e to 22c.
oprmg raying rjc live, selling 35c.
Meats Iletart e-m fOf rv
teak. 20c to 25c; lrloin tek, 80c; poiier
uk. c io ue; Deei roast. 20c o 25c;
oiling beef, 10c to 5Juc; lard. Ittc; smoked
ham, 20c to 35c.
(Corrected DaJiy Dy r. W. MueUer, 218
12. Jeffereun Blvd.)
Fruit Orantres. rer case. $3: uplllnff
at 40c to 6c per doz. Lemons, case. $s;
seuing at c per dos. liana n as, buy-
1: 3c lb.: pelllnxr 5c to 25e doz.
Vegetables New cab barf, narinr
pouna; neinng at ic. .ew potatoes buy
ing ?L25 to $1.50 buM selling 25c to 40c
i ... . - r ' '
Butter and Errs Conntrr hnffr na .
Ing. 20c to 25c: sellinjr -nd ruv
creamery c; Beinng ao. tggs, stridly
fresh, paying 20c to 21c, selling 22c to 25c.
d i . ...
(t:orrected Dally by Warner Bro. Seed
jo.. ji ti. wayne St.)
Feeds Timothy pnvinc S2.75 to S3 ner
bushel, selliuir at S3.2.V Ued elovpr splllnc
so-Lu. Airaira, payincr js to S;.50. soil.
ing at $S.50. Alsike rlover. paying fiom
flO to $12. Belling nt $12. Cow peas, pay
ing irom .ju to $6.w, selling 53.00.
TALLOW AND IIIDESL
(Corrected Dally by S. W. Llppman, 210 If.
Tallow Rouirh. 2o to 2Ue: rnAmrA
No 1. 4c to 5U,c: No. 2. 3Vic to iKtc.'
Hides So. 1 creen hide. 11c tn 12;
cured, calf skin, 15VjC to 17c; wool. 17c
(Corrected Dally by Major Bros., S. Logan
Hevr fat steers, live cwt.. JP...7) to ST.TTj.
iresci lie to l."--. Ilotrs, 1V) to 200 lbs..
$7.25 to $.00. Spring lambs, OVic to 7c,
dressed 14c r lbc.
AERO BOMB INVENTOR
OFFERS FRANCE SERVICES
SAN DIrXiO, Cal., Aug. 4. Riley
T. Scott, Inventor of the bomb throw
ing device which Is now being used
by the birdrnen of the French aero
corps, today offered his services to
the French government. Although
under contract with the U. S. govern
ment to hold a number of secret
bomb throwing tests, Scott will leave
for France at once if his services are
There was a double celebration at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. I M. La-
Fortune, 1022 Campau st., on his
birthday anniversary became the
father of a son.
"THE GIRL BEHIND THE
"BLIND MAN'S BLUFF"
Fifth Series of the
MATIXI3 2 P. 31.
TO DEFEND CAPITAL
War With Rebels May Follow
Carranza's Refusal to
MEXICO CITY, Aug. 4. Pres. Tar
bajal haa begun uctiv preparations
for war with the constitutionalists.
The Mexican government, it was an
nounced today, has been notified that
Gen. Carranza will refuse any guar
antees whatsoever of life or prop rt
as a condition to the peaceful occu
pation of his troops as required by
Carbajal peace delegates. According
ly the Carbajal government will de
fend the city. It is understood that
the Washington government has ad
vised the unconditional surrender of
Mexico City to the rebels, but Car
bajal has spurned this suggestion. A
cabinet meeting has been summoned
to raise the necessary funds for the
campaign to prevent the taking of
the capital. The situation was never
more critical than at this moment.
Gen. Velasco. provisional secretary
of war, reports 33,000 federals ready
to make a last ditch fight against Car
ranza's troops. The latter are expect
ed to approach llrst from the north
west, by way of Queretaro. Twelve
thousand constitutionalist troops are
advancing south alone the line of the
Mexican National railway.
sje : sje sjc Jc ?'
NEWS OF INTEREST
TO POLISH CITIZENS
"1 "T I T
"T "T 'l-
Joseph Wisniewski. who has been
here on business for a few days, re
turned this morning to his home in
Peter Pymkowski arrived here this
morning from "Toledo on a business
Mrs. Marv Kudlewicz. who has
been here for several davs visitinsr
friends, returned Mondav to her home
in South Chicago.
The condition of John Wesolowski.
son of Mr. and Mrs. John Wesolowski.
303 S. Walnut St.. who was critically
ill, is now much improved. Ir. W.
Strantz is attending him.
Mrs. Lottie Kucharski. 1112 W.
Napier St.. returned from a week's
visit with friends in Chicago. Miss
Hedwige Zukowska of Chicago, will
be her guest for two weeks.
Rronislaus Krusniewicz of Lanorte
is in the city on business.
Victor Darron .has returned to
Michigan Citv after a week's visit
with his aunt, Mrs. Josephine Kowal-
ska, 103 5 w. Division st.
Mrs. Nicholas Budnik and children.
$14 S. Chanin st. left todav for Fast
Chicago to spend a few days with
Rev. Peter Rudnik. pastor of a Polish
Catholic church there.
Stanislaus Stachowiak. son of Mrs.
Eleanor Stachowiak. who wr.a the
guest for a few days of Mrs. Julia
Kowalski, 1035 Y. Division St., has
left for Michigan city.
Clement Smogor and his familv. 113
S. Laurel st., have returned from a
brief motor trip in Indiana Harbor
and East Chicago.
Misses Prnxedn. nnd Atrnes Vnw-
Ickl of Milwaukee, "Wis., are the
guests of Atty. and Mrs. Joseph Wvn-
iszynski, a 14 Cleveland av.
Seminarist Stanislaus Szameeki.
who has been here for a few davs
visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Alexander Szameeki. 90S "W. Napier
St.. left today for Chieaero to be the
guest for a few days of Rev. Caslmier
Sztuczko, C. S, C, pastor of the Holy
Trinity parish. From there he win
leave for Washington to resume his
studies at the Holy Cross college.
Rev. Sylvester Hosinski. assistant
of the Holy Trinity parish in Chicago,
has arrived here to spend his two
weeks' vacation with relatives and
friends. He is the truest of Rev. An
thony Zubowicz, C. S. C, pastor of St.
Peter Reczkiewicz. son of Mrs.
Fmilia Beczkiewicz. 117 S. Laurel st..
returned Monday from a week's visit
witn relatives in Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. Llsauidasbgkqjkrjjbgf
Mr. and Mrs. Ladislaus Wieczorek
and children. 417 N. Walnut st., have
left for Rronson. Mich., to snend a
few days with Mrs. Wieozorek's par
Miss Salomea Hudak and her
brother Waclaw, S27 S. Koseiuszko st..
nave returned from a two weeks' visit
with relatives in LaSalle. 111. While
there they were the quests of their
cousin. Mrs. Kate Hudak. .
Alexander lYuzvna of Chicago is
spending a few davs with South Rend
relatives and friends. He is the uuest
at present of his aunt Mrs. Antoinette
KUDiaK, 114 4 W. Napier st.
Joseph Niezgodzki. W. Napier st..
was at Hudson lake Monday.
Misses Julia Todelwitz. 1 fi S
Chestnut Ft.; Anna Paczesna, l.W.
oranpe St.. and Josephine ChelmlninX,
liuy w. Division St.. left Mondav nft-
ernoon for Chicago to spend their
week's vacation with relatives and
Joseph Rilinskf hn crono to New
York from where he will sail for Eu
Mr. and Mrs. Frank ReczkleTrlrz.
916 Blaine av.. have returned from
their two weeks' vacation at Chieaero.
JUST LOOK AT THIS!
AN APPEAL TO YOUR
We know human nnturf wc'A
that we would i;ever t't very
you to save motiey if it ver
xoTx.il ir.tprst. liiit it i t.. v
lnpr your m':ify nill put v:i . . f t
then1. a!t y.jii in att.-iinirs y-:r um'.i'l
be, afford y.iu tie etnfrts oi life i '
tbe disist-rs win. li o -1 intly :L:-tt-ri.
The Tnitl StdN- t:m.!s
countries as a nntin z vivi
table pr-pari for M-.n-ly'- M i f-'rlw !.y lr. lb- :y S. Will
iams. This table shmvs the nn :u'-l f .-avl' . ! iiiii
tors per thousand of ppul
Penraark 4 4
iSel'ium 'T .1 i:i
New Zealand J'"M -
I"ran-e 'A I": St.it.s
GET YOUR SAVING START WITH US.
appetite. .tr ntli and health
;i;ick!y if yi ne.;i.-et the st':
liver a::d : -v. Is. L- t
help N.iture keeji tilt s- or:.i!w
n rnial and .r:i (,tt i . 1 1 r, 1...;X
Itt'iter and feel lietrr. Start ttni iv.
L.ipoitt- and lludx-n lake.
Martin Jarz u I . ! . h ie !.:" for
an extendt-tl trip to Kurope.
Mr. and Mis. Mi. '.a. I H..uiki and
their s .;, Ca.Nimit r. Uiii:a;:s an i
Mi, ha I. S. Cl.aj in st.. r. tnrn.-d
Monday aHrn..tn : t m a wet-k.-i
motor trip through t.- eat. Tii.y
stoppt d at Hiin Niagara l- all.
t'oldwater. I n 1 1 1 : t ai d Cleveland.
The funeral of r.u.siu ;, ; ,?:.r.y.
one year and thi-e m .i.i h dd 'n
of Mr. and Mi. .T.-hn Nv-sp-idzi w. .
."'', S. K( s.ui:si;n win. da d Mon
day inoniitK. was !a!i tlas niornin
at 7:."o o'clock fr'n t:;4 r side:1.; .
Burial was made m Cedar Crot
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Scruer, .lit hell st.t A jl;.
I'orn to Mr. and Mrs. Alexander
George. 1T, S. Lincoln st.. a son.
The Indus' choir .f St. John' Fan
tius Literary society of St. Ilr.lw
parish will hold its sinking rehearsal
Wednesday o'ening at 7 :.' o' loek in
the association library room, under
ilireetion of Miss Pearl Snioiror.
Tile military rank of Polish Falcon-
Z. Rallckl No. 1. will hold its ex. i -t
ises Wednesday evening at 7::'."
o'clock at their own hall on W. Di
OIL 010 IT
Davenport. Iowa. May 2. U14: T
had a severe, torturing case of eczema
on my feet, hands, arms and body for
about four months, and 1 suffered un
told misery. The itching was some
thing awful. In a couple of das it
spread all owr nie with small blisters
and then formed a raw mass of son .
I tried , , and mam other
remedies and prescriptions, but I only
prow worse. Finally I read of Retired
Ointment and Resmol Soap and com
menced using it. I got relief from tb
lirst treaanent Cesinol STOITKD
THE ITCHING INSTANTLY, and I
could sb-ep the lirst night. I used four
or five jars of Resinol ointment and
Soap also, and I am entirely cured of
that disease eczema. and I can
rheerfullv boost Resinol." cSimied
G .W. Fuller. 71.1 E. Hdli St.
Resinol Ointment and llesind Soaj
also form a most valuable household
treatment for pimr b-s. sunburn. In at
rash, insect bites, etc. For trial, free,
write to Resinol. Dept. .TJ-R. Balti
more, Md. Sold by all druggists. Adv
That Quatliy Broadleaf Cigar
Will Open a Savings Account
With This Bank.
We Welcome Small Deposits.
4 P-rcent Interest Paid on Sav
FirstTrustS Savings Company
In same huiMin anj i:r..1cr
same management as
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
f.-r uiCi a r 1 1 r ! T i p; tl t
n 'lN:!:.' ''y - :'':r n
.ur !:.:-r-;. Sm:-' : 1 t'A-
i - r t t t . it
i s'-'i t' a-r:
nl u :
H ! ir 1
5f iH ff
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