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Monday, orronci: 12. inn.
NOW YOU KNOW WHY YOUR CUSTOMERS CAN'T GIVE YOU ANY BIG ORDERS-By Goldberg PUTTING 01 FINAL MADE DT HARDY CUES FOR YALE Run of Fifteen Yards Gives the j Coach Harper Will Send Notre Silver Edges a Six to None j Dame Squad Through Hard Victory Over Marion Athletic Practice for Game at New Haven Next Saturday. Team. THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES ADDITIONAL SPOET W II SCORE r . jr J v.. J( )h walkabout M 1 &ttt1: fcr i a hare three of the stiver minute to Edge foot- b ill team. Sunday afternoon at Spring-j brook park, took the t,;iM and after a oelayed pans went down the field for 1". jards anil the only touchdown of the drtint-, in which the Marion Ath letic I u 1 gave the husky local eleven ope of the tightest Raines in their his t or . The only counter v;is made in the fourth quarter, after firul-r over the Marion line arid under the goal posts. aught a perfect, pass from Hardy and laid the hall two fe t on the good side of the Jin,.. The tally did not go in; the st op- .-; Empire hontf of Ma riM h'M that the Silver Edge line had started the play off-side. Hardy's little stunt am" immediately after, while the line of ft rimmage was lo- ated on the extreme side of the Held. The gaum was close and rough all 'he way through. Thrill after thrill in the way of forward passes. Ion:; end runs and crushing line ' ks, were uiifoldeil for the approva. ' the :U)0 spectators. Hardy, rpiarteroack, S'cott, left half, and Kower, K ft end. were the particular stars for tV '- "' -latter war, adept at receiving Hardy's passes and plaed a sleoat . barrio. Meyers, center, also played a sensational offensive game. l'irst uart"i. Varpo kicked to Hastings of .Marion. Marion's first play w;us a sensational J " yard pass that netted a gain of 1'" yar ld. The next pass was incom plete, and Weber followed with a four yard gain around right end. Silver J'dges held them for downs and Var go took four yards throng tackle. JJoinskl failed to gain and Caldwell on the, next play intercepted Hardy's pass. Marion took the ball down to within 20 yards of line and failed in n drop kick. The Silver Kdges for the rest of tho quarter by sensational runs by Scott and Hardy and line smashes by Uoinski, took the ball to the Marion 3o yard line and the quar ter ended. Second Quarter. Scott missed a pretty pass to open the second session and Marion recov ered Ihe ball. They were held for rlowns and Holnski took the ball through tackle for five yards. The next play wa.s a four-yard loss but Hcott mado eight yards through the line. The locals were held for downs nnd Marion fared no better. The quarter was marked by fumbling and mistaking signals on the part of both machines. Scott and Hardy featured In tho gains, while .Myers at center rained the rooters' favor with his terrific tackling. Third Oitarter. Marlon kicked to Hardy who was downed In his tracks. An attempt to skirt left end was fruitless. Johnson was put in Vargo'a nlace, the latter 1-eintf taken off the field for rough ness. Two gainless downs were fol lowed by Hardy's kick to Mctlraw who returned it 20 yards. A gainless down was backed up bv a two-yard gain by Caldwell. The Silver Kdge line mussed up the next play and caus o a fumble, which was recovered by the locals. IJoinski through the line and Scott around end netted ten yards but the locals were held for the next four downs. Marion was also held and kicked the ball out of bounds. An other long end run by Scott closed the quarter with the ball on the Marion 17 yard line. IVurth Quarter. IJoinski tfas called upon three times through the line and netted lo yards. Johnson lost a yard and gained a yard on the next play. Laudcman was sub stituted for Johnson. Scott gained five ards. Marion regained the ball on a faulty pass. A fumble was re covered. They were held lor downs ami Irub-r recovered a fumble. A perfect pass to Lower netted Ji' yards. Scott gained four yards and the next down was fruitless. Hoinski took three yards through tho line. A pass to timber under the coal posts was dis counted and the touchdown did not count. Hardy on a shift took the ball down the sideline for the first and only touchdown of the game. The goal was missed. The ball for the remainder of the gan.: was kept in Marion terri tory, the locals threatening to score Upon several occasions. The teams lined up as follows: Siler ladires (I?) .Marion (0) I . Woods. H. Mi Craw lft Knd. Zilky Heiter. M cyors Shultz Kell' v dm her Hardy , . Lorn: . White ... Keel . . Kline Brumke . Weber Me(i raw Woods Caldwell Left Tackle. s L ft duard. By i i nti r. Right Cuard. Light Ta.-kle. Hi; ht End. Quaru r!-ai ott Left Halfback. Yargo. Johnson Iaudeman. Right Halfback. I Join ski Fullback. l!(ftr''P, Rockne. of N'iMri Empire. Long, of Marion. Ton Hardy. Time of M!'i!'tfi. b minut s. alternating. I lasting I I I . . 1 1 , ului 1." BLUE RIBBONS TAKE GAME Hrinkmait Crowed Oppon'nt lour Timf. .al Pi inkman v, as the individual s-tar In t gam" between the P:bst nine Ribbon and 1 1 Mishawaka Special football trams at the A. Ik sio-.ir.d? u Notre P.tme ;tv.. when lo- ro.vs.-d the foar times an. I gave his bam ib.. Tbo- Ribbons a 2- t- " Melon. Rc Tht alb-r kicked Oil" goal. The l-.ii are out for the middle soot ! n K'arru s v ;; a r. ' i V. s! 1 .r la 11 :ht championship of tills are anxious to arrange 1 mv t am at I3o to I In pounds. :irii. call II- nie phone or ist i: cii.llen;i:. T!. iTi-i. .lent Junior football 1aiu haller.gt-: any llT-pound t ani p. i,r out of the !lv. I'.ir game call Hell j. hone .".!.. Rivr Park, or Home phone River Park With hut ay, Hardv "With bs.s than a week remaining hefore the Yale game, Notre Danvj coaches will he'in putting th finlsh- ing touches on the local aggregation Monday. Saturday's game with Hose l'oly showed the results of the hard week's coaching of Instructors Harper and lioekne. Tiie improement of the Gold and l:lue over the form they displayed in the Alma game was won derful. The varsity showed more 1 speed and better team work tnan at anj other time this season, and the inter ference was one of the sparkling fea tuics of the game. (iootl Sub Quarter. One fact was thoroughly demon Htrated Saturday, and that is that if anything should happen to Cofall. Coach Harper has a splendid man to send in to take his place in "Hatch" ISergmann. IJergmann was sent into the Itose game in the second half and Marred while ho was in the contest. In "lablie" Duggan, Coach Harper has a worthy substitute for Eichen lauh, in case of injury to the latter. Duggan's form has been great this .season and he is much Improved over last year. The local tutor also has a number of other good substitute back lield men. The main fact that is causing con cern at Notre Dame is the condition of several of the stars. Hiehenlaub is not in good sh..pe yet ami lvtthrop, Kcefe and Batv.man are on tho in jured list. Incitement High. Excitement over the Yale game Is at fever heat at Notre Dame. The game will be one of two great inter- j sectional battles, more important even , than the West Point and Syracuse . game?. The other big inter-sectional battle is tho Harvard-Michigan game.) If there were any Yale scouts at i the Itose game they learned little that j will benefit them. Notre Damn did not open tip any or its trick piays at j all, simply resorting to the straight game. YALF, KXPKCTS HATTL1-:. NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 12. Yale expects a battle ne.t Saturday when the P.lue plays Notre Dame. The demand for tickets is so great that It is estimated that fully .10,000 people will be present. The Y'ale coaches believe that Notre Dame will test the strength of the Ulue as no rival, ex cept Harvard, can this year. No at tention has been paid in the Yale practice to the style of game any eleven was expected to play, but a de fense will be worked up for the Notre Dame forward passing. The Yale de fense has been left until every other department of play was well devel oped, but it is not believed that Yale can defeat Notre Dauie without care ful coaching for the open game, in which the Indiana collegians excel. There is little hope that Aleck Wil son will be able to run the eleven in the Notre Dame game. He is recov ering from water on the knee. Johnny llaston has developed into a splendid quarterback sub, running the eleven with even greater dash than Wilson. MacClenish of Chicago, Tommy Cor nell, Huberts and Urann, who were in jured in the tlrst accident crop of the season, are all back in the lineup. CliAlM ixmri:iT. The Polish Cubs claim a forfeit ovr the West End Stars owing to failure of the latter team to show up Sunday afternoon. The Cubs challenge any team In or out of the city. Call Home phono 1204 or Cell 3o5. The Cob? have played ten games and won all of them. HIGHWAY DELEGATES ATTEND CONVENTION Local Men to Take Part In flood Koad Convention Which He gins at Ivokomo. Local delegates of. the Lincoln Highway association to the state good roads convention at Kokomo today left early this morning. The feature of the meeting will be the laying of plans for the winters work on roads. The men to go from nere are C. A. Crane. Floyd Deahl and J. j p. Kussel. The local men will join j in the boosting of the movement for irood roads commission which will a eventually mean the turning over of! the good roads appropriation from j congress to the state. j Regarding the beginning of work J 0:1 tho Lincoln highway through St. j Joseph county. M. L. Williams, see-J rotary of the local Lincoln Highway j association, said last night that he h;ol written to the contractor but had not yet received a reply. Mr. Williams; saiu it is possible that Jacob Acker-j man of Laporte, the contractor, is l.oblinu' off until some of the bonds are j sold. Th se were plated on sale some time ago but. according to Mr. Wil liams, none have as yet been bought up. 1 That St. Joseph county is somewhat behind other surrounding eountio on j the Lincoln highway proposition is ap parent from reports of work being done. Elkhart county already has; ecr a mile of its portion finished and' pushing work on the next. Laporte county on the west has started work a short distance from the two county! lines and is working har-.l to get a.s much dor.e before winter sets in. J NEW DEMOCRATIC CLUB j oung .Men of the I'ourtli Ward Meot and Organise. A ung mail's democratic club was formed .vesterday afternoon in the stcond precinct of, the fourth ward. 100 members joining the organization. To carry on a igorotis campaign the club has also organized a brass ' and from among its members. This band intends to "whoop things up" at all b mceratio meetings. Following the hu.-n.ess sessiot-. refreshments and i Uars ,v ere served. Frank Hosinski Is chairman of the or:anira.tioii. LUCK AS DECISIVE OF DESTINY. ny (.fx)h;k l. kx.mt. Luck may he defined as those cir cumstances which man can neither control nor foresee, yet which influ ences, sometimes decisively, hia fate. Some there are who maintain that luck is not only a great, but a decisive factor in the lives of individuals and nations; others there be who will have it that no such thing as luck exists. Neither view can be accepted by one who takes an unprejudiced look at the world. Thero is such a thing as luck, and sonv times it is decisive of one's destiny. But more often man makes his own destiny, and the troubles which he lays to a malign fato are due to his own self-indulgence and short sightedness. Of course, one may say that it Is bad luck to have such qual ities. That is probably true, but it Is further than wc care to carry the sub ject. On the surface of things, which is by odds the most interesting region of them, wo have stated the rule cor rectly. If one look3 over tho field of hu man affairs, he will see here and there a case that seems the rank favoritism of fortune, but the longer he gazes the more he will wonder whether these apparent favors are worth hav ing. The young man who is left a multi-millionaire, with neither a trade nor the need of learning one, is one of the unluckiest of men. For, unless he is born with a most unusual meas ure of foresight and philosophy, he will find that his wealth marks him off from his fellows and isolates him in a gilded prison, where true friendliness and human fellowship may not enter. And that is the worst of misfor tunes. The common lot may be hard, but far harder aro the fortunes of him who is separated too thoroughly from the common lot. Wellington, you remember, once declared that he made luck. He didn't; at least, not in the sweeping, vain glorious meaning of his phrase. It was luck, that is to say, it was some thing that ho could neither foresee nor control which allowed him to face and beat Napoleon's quarreling marshals and their divided forces, in stead of having to bear the crushing onset of the united forces of the French empire, led by the hero of Austerlitz himself. Waterloo was tho luckiest day In the history of a very lucky nation, for if one of a half a dozen unpredictable events had failed to occur, Wellington would have been wiped olY the slate by 2 o'clock, while Blucher, with his saving bat talions were yet miles and miles away. In one sense, Wellington de served his success. He knew that the only certain thing about luck is that it is bound to change, and he held on with tenacity that even England has seldom rivaled, till the change came, and the Prussians. Hut one cannot help thinking that Wellington would have shown more modesty not to mention better sporting blood, had he admitted the help given by his allies and retrained from slandering his army. And for that matter, we in America, would do well to acknowledge that in many, many ways fortune has been very kind to us. The fact that Wash ington lived at the time of the Revo lution, that Clive died before he could take command of the" British armies in that war, that Arnold's treason came too late to ruin, that Thomas Jefferson was able to push through the first 10 amendments to the constitu tion these are favors for any of which Home would have buried the altar of fortune in costly sacrifices. Nor must we forget that the good for tune of having Lincoln for our war president, could not wholly be coun terbalanced, even by the frightful catastrophe of his death just when his power for good was greatest. Of a certainty, we have been a lucky people. It would be unbecoming perhaps unpleasant to inquire too closely into how much of our luck we made ourselves. The man most frequently thought of when luck is mentioned, is Napoleon. Y'et there was never a man whoso successes and failures could -o easily be traced to r imself, his genius and his. fully. N leun was really two men in on", . ? first young, sober, a hard-work'.ng g nius, the other a con ceited, self-indulgent, gifted gambler. Each deserved just what he got. In his earlier days Napoleon took no chances that genius and study, und in credu'e effort could rule out. In his first Italian campaign, for instance, though he had much ;ess than a fourth the total number tc' troops sent against him, in all but two of his 14 pitched battles ht outnumbered his enemy on the field. These two were Areola and Hivoli. Joubert's corps marched all night to get to the last named hattlefiebJ, fought all the next day, and marched all the next night to get back to the fortifications before Mantua. Tn his age, on the other hand, Na poleon trusted to his "star" and played dice rather than chess. He left 200.00 veteran troons in German fortresses and cities, merely to make the stake more valuable if he won, and fought the battle of Leipsic with 120.000 men. half of them raw troops and many of them mutinous, against 350,000 of the allies. There was no element of "luck" about that feat, for all its factors might have been con trolled and foreseen. But what is the use of writing prose when someone else has already told the tale in verse. Here aro a few stanzas of Saxe's poem on the theme wo have been discussing: "The real secret of the certain winner Against the plottings of malicious fate. Learn from the story of a gaming sinner, Whose frank confession I will here relate. "In this 'ere business, as in any other, By w'ich a man an honest livin' earns. You don't get all tho science from your mother. But as you follows it, you lives and learns " 'An I, from being much behind the curtain, An gettin often very badly stuck, Finds out at last, there's nothin' so uncertain As trustin' cards and cverythin' to luck. 'So now, you se enhances -w'ich natcherally The faith in fortune that I lister! feel I takes good care to regulate the chances, An alius has a finger in the deal.' " PRINCE FERDINAND IS NOW KING OF ROUMANIA Parliament Is Culled In Extraordin ary Session Following Acvosion of New Iluler. HOME, Oct. 12. Prince Ferdinand was proclaimed king of Houmania on Sunday under the title of Ferdinand I. in succession to the late Carrol I., ac cording to a dispatch received from Bucharest today. It adds that parlia ment has been called into extraor dinary session for today to act upon "matters of great importance." The formal ceremony of administering the oath to the new king will also take place. It will be administered by the president of the senate, of which Ferdinand was a member before his accession to the throne. The Italian government has selected Gen. Caneva. commander of the Italian forces in the war against Tur key, to be its special representative at the funeral of King Carrol which probably will take place on Tuesday. Humors that King Carrol was pois oned by members of the Roumanian war party are denied in official dis patches received here. Ferdinand I., the new king of Ron mania, was born Aug. 24, lMf.. He is a nephew of the late King Carrol. As the late king has no children, the suc cession was settled upon his brother, Princo Ix-opold of Hohenzollern-Sig-maringen, but he renounced his rights in favor of his son. Prince William. The latter in renounced his rights to the throne in favor of his Brother, Prince Ferdinand. Prince Ferdinand was created prince of Roumania in 19 and four years later he married Princess Marie, daughter of the late duke of Saxe Coburg and Gotha. The oldest child of King Ferdinand and Queen Marie is Crown Prince Carrol, who was born in They have tive other children. sTKA M S 1 1 1 1 MOVKM KXTS . NEW YORK, Oct. 12. Steamers sailing today none. Steamers due to arrive todav: Pt;e- noH Ayerf. from Cadiz; Roehambeau. . ... t r 1 1 v i . irom tiiivre; rinicinu, nom ijiverpooi; Dubhe. from Rotterdam; Ribston. from Plymouth. MARCELLFS. Mrs. John Seelye is s'linir Vir-r husband for iibolufo U- , ' - " - UI LU Oil Hie fciuiuiu.- null , lU 11 1 six months of married life, took her to her parents und left her there, tiring of marital tics. SOUTH HAVEN. Bert Roush is in the hospital and James Horner in the Aiiwtv A i 1 rrarffql W f t l Virw.tinrr Vi 1 m I twice. The shooting is said to have I occurred because Horner suspected his victim of being his wife's lover. v T NEWS OF INTEREST TO POLISH CITIZENS VFRSONALS. Miss Gertrude Strayer returned Sunday evening to her home in Chi cago after a short visit with South Bend friends. Albin Hosinski, 90S Blaine av., re turned today from a fev days visit with relatives in Chicago. John Bogusik, who has been here for a few days visiting, returned to day to his home in Michigan City. Frank Maciejewski has returned to his home in Elkhart after a brief visit in South Bend. The condition of Jacob Wlenczyk, W. Indiana av., who has been critical ly ill for several days, ii now much improved. Joseph Pawlewicz has returned to Laporte after a short visit here. Miss Helen Rychalaka returned Sunday evening to her home in St. Joseph, Mich., after a short visit with friends here, Stanislaus Koemanski arrived here from Chicago to spend a few days with his friend, Matthew Aronski, S. Scott st. Anthony Jaworzewski has left for his home in Chicago following a few days visit with his sister, Mrs. Frank Kolucek, 1611) W. Washington av. Mrs. Ii. Marnocha has returned to her home In Elkhart after a short visit with her mother, Mrs. Mary Nadek, y07 W. Thomas st. Bert Zaharek, 1121 W. Division st., returned today from a week's visit with relatives and friends in Milwau kee. Miss Eleonor Chelminiak,. W. Naper st., has left for Chicago to spend a few days with relatives. Frank Dyralkowski. 80 7 W. Thomas st., is spending a few days with friends in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. William Gonicki ar rived here from Chicago to spend a few days with friends. Mrs. J. Hazlnska arrived here Sun day afternoon from Stevenspoint for u week's visit with her son, .Stanis laus HazinskI, 503 N. Elm st. Mrs. Valeria, Krakowska and son, Alex, and Mr. and Mrs. Michael Mi chalski left this noon by auto for their home in Grand Rapids. They were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Rakowski, 44 5 S. Kosciuszko st. While here they visited Notre Dame, St. .Mary's academy and a number of their friends. SOCIAL KVKXTS. The drilling exercises of the Polish Falcons Z. Balicki No. 1. will be held Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock at Z. B. hall. The singing rehearsal of St. Hed wige's Choral society will be held Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock at the old St. Hedwige school building. The senior and junk r exercising class of Polish Falcons M. Romanow ski will hold its exercises Tuesday evening at 7:30 o'clock at. Kosciuszko hall. Tne girl friends of Mis? Tekla Pie trasjewska planned a delightful sur prise upon her Sunday evening at the home of her parents, 4 5-1 S. Lincoln st., in celebration of her oirthday an niversary. The evening was spent with a variety of games, contests and sinqlng. A line luncheon was nerved. Miss Pietraszewska was remembered with a beautiful bracelet. Those who attended were Misses Irene Wegienka. Henrietta Radecka, Genevieve Jcgier, Hilaria Wroblewpka. Gertrude Sniadeoka, Tekl i Niespodzi ana. Kazimlera Ratajczak. Regina Malinska, Victoria Ratajczak. Pelagia Sobieralska. Marie Gorniewicz, Klem entlne Zamatowska. Emilia Luksztejt. Anna S'tangryezak. Pearl Wachowlak, Genevieve Ka ia sze wska. Anna Przyy bylska, Rose Eybak, Lottie Stangry czak, Antoinette Sobczyrska, Gene vies e Skowronska. Stella Sobczynska, Hedwige Kazmlerezak, Veronica Ja ronik. Hedwige Kremkovska, Adalia Sobczynska and Victoria Nalazek. The meeting of the Polish Ladles' Falcons No. 1 was held Sunday after noon at their own hall on W. Division st. At a business session a commit tee was appointed to make arrange ments for a literary evening to be given some time in November. The proceeds from the entertainment will be given to the funds for the war suf ferers. The committee ii charjr? of the affair consists of th following: Mrs. Stanley Drejer, chairman; Mrs. Francis Witkowska, Mrs. E. Jankow ska, Mrs. Veronica Ro?plochowka, Mrs. Julia Nowinska. Misses Helen Kosnowska. Regina Rozwicz. Helen Bojewicz, L. Borlik, Mary Gorczyca and Jennie Czarnecka. After the business meeting some time was spent in a social way, at which ,a piece of fancy work donated by .rfs. Helen Bojewicz was raffid. The lucky number was number 1, pos sessed by Miss Helen Kosnows-ka. The selling of the fancy work netted over J 2 and was also used toward the gen V ! Jt jc sf jc sjc sjc eral fund of the war sufferers. The meeting of St. Bronislawa so ciety of the Polish Roman Catholic union of America will be held this evening at 7:30 o'clock at the St. Hed wige school buildingi The funeral of Mrs. Julia Dembska, 21 years old, who died Friday even ing, was held Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the residence, 517 Kaley st. Burial was in St. Joseph Polish cemetery. MARRIAGES. The wedding of Miss Frances Platek, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Piatek. 1526 W. Poland st.. and Jo seph Trzol, W. Poland st., took place this morning at 8:30 o'clock at St. Casimir's Catholic church. Rev. Stanis luas Gruza, C. ?. C, performed the ceremony. The attendants were Miss Julia iMroczkicwicz and Paul Burczak. Following the cet-mony a recep tion was held at the J me of Mr. and Mrs. F. Brambert. lbJ6 W. Poland st. SODTfiBENDMARKETS roi'LTKY AM) MKAT. (Corrected dailv by Jlmmie's Market, l. W. Jefferson bird. I P( T'LTKY Paying 12- selling SPKINGKItS Paying He selling -. YKAL Ikying 14. selliior V2- 1 ."o-'. ni:Kr-Uo.it. 1N: boiling. l'c: por terhouse, TaV to 4"-; slrl'-On, VAh-. HAM Paving, IV, selling 1-c to 3-V. LAUD Selling 15v. ruovisioNs. (Corrected dally by P. W. .Mueller, 21ti E. Jefferson ldvd.l FRUIT Oranges, selling at aOc to per doz. ; lemons, selling at 40 per doz. ; banmns, selling at .V to 'J-o per dor.. Vi:;ETAl'.I.i:S New cabbage paying le. selling at ''; new potatoes payiug 50c, selling at 7Go int.. 'JOe peek. IJL'TTKU AM i:I;s-Country butter paying 2be to "tv. selling l!."-' to :V ; crenmery butter, celling :rj Egg, strict ly fresh paying 2V.' to '.'7c, selling 2 SKK1IS. (Corrected dallv by Warrior Ilrxs. Seed Store. 114 K. Wayne t. TIMOTHY to ?:i.riO per bu. 1U;I) CL VK'K $i.2o to $vm per bn. ALFALFA H per o. AbSIKi: ( L VF.lt- MO per bu. COW PEAS $t -f to .SJ..iJ bu. HAY, STltAW AND I'KKI. (Corrected dully by the Wv.ey MUM" F!'iir V FeedVi., KM s. Midiicm t.t HAY Paying SKJ to ,14. selling at ir. to $18. STRAW Paying to $7, welling at ', atnl oe bitle. CORN Paving 7;V. Killing :it OCFS rnvintr 4.-. -',l!ng :t CLOVER SEEI Paying $S selling at $10.rn). TIMOTHY Selling at tt.Tu. ALFALFA Celling at 1U. 1'i.ont and ri:i:i). cCorre ted daily by K iioV'x-k v Giii., llvdroilif av.i WHEAT -Paying ! per bu. ATS--laying :; p'-r bu.. iH!ir;ir .'ii' per bu. CORN Paying 7.V per bu.. "lling l'''' per bu. RYE Paying per bu. i: TtM K. Correvted tlailv by Miij.T I in , s L"gHU vt. HEAVY FA'l Si RF.RS I.lw, se. ,,, $7 "") : dree.l. 10.- to !.".. ; 1I;S LTO !! in Sv".. LVMItS Live, RU,. t ",' .. : .It irte to I."--. TAM.OU AM) IIIDIIS. ( "orre-t-d l.iilv !v S. W. I.i . j. : n ' : .. ".lo N. M.liti TALIW Rough, c t . ; r- i...-red. No. i. i- to v-: No. 2. to I- HIHIN-t;ren. No 1. to lo ; u-ed -:f kin. 4e to fe. TPs e . rortrait A coupon like (his Is puclished in all editions of The News-Times. Seven of these coupons of consecutive dates from The News-Times will give you FREE CP CHARGE a superb photographic enlargement Present coupons and picture you wish enlarged to, Photo Dept., News-Times. Coupons must be presented by adults. Free offer containing only one head. Slight" charge for others. A handsome carbonet enlargement for the seven cou pons and 50c. A beautiful enlargement in delicate water colors for seven coupons and Si. No mail orders received. Present Coupons at The News-Times Office THE MARKETS ( IIICAI.O I.IVK STtK K. FN ION STM'K VARUS. 111., t W VZ -H )(;sR,N-ipt, J.:.iM; market und ivy. Mixed sold hutehrr. XT-iai 40 . tf"d l.etry. $7.2)-'( v.;); rough beivv. 7.0.'t.s HK:,t, j;hjlil; pig?. l.7V.( vi T: bulk. $7. v".ia Mil CATTIE lhceipts ', o; market we.k. lo- bnver. mm.1 beifei. $:i.".. frT'JJV; kcr is iid f-.l-r. t .".ot? .."Ui ; 'l exa ex. .U"! 7-20 : atvei. 57 .T) ll-"- SHEEP - Re.-elpt. 4 ..UH: marLft steady. 10e lower. Native aud wertteru. $i.7C !je..Si ; I twHi, S-u OO'O 7.7.1 THREE WIVES SEEK LEGAL AID IN DOMESTIC TANGLES City court was the scene Monday morning of the airing of three domes tic tangles. Three wives charged their respective husbands with assault and battery and each appeared in court to press the charge. 1). Barton. 11 2 2 E. Calvert St., was accused by his wife. Rose Barton. William Capbell. a negro. 112 0 Law rence, st., was declared by his wife, Stella, to have beaten her. Harry Smith. 82$ N. Scott Ft., pleaded not guilty to charges of malicious assault liled by Irene Smith. Pulton's case will be heard Tuesday morning;, Campbell's Wednesday, and Smith's tangle will be unraveled Sat urday morning. All were placed under bonds of $2 . EMILY MOESTART FAILS TO KEEP COURT PAROLE Emily Moestart of Pulaski under a suspended sentence of $100 and costs and u sentence in the Indi ana woman's prison at Indianapolis for repeated ai rests for intoxication, was arrested again Sunday night upon the same charge. Judge Warner on the occasion of the woman's lust ar rest threatened h r with the prison sentence and the fine if she ever ap peared in his court again. Her cas will be heard Tuesdav morning. v. i r WILLIAM E. MILLER, iMnxatKssivi; omim:i: kis SUPERIOR JUDGE. Advt. Coupon NO. 22