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SATURDAY, JANUARY 2, 1915 OUTH BEND PCEWS-TIME ANOTHER CASE OF DISEASE IS FOUND Kokomo is Latest to Be Inflict ed With Cattle Disease Shipments Are Being Sent Out of This County Daily. FIRST Oil! OF 1915 PASSES OUIETLf Various Social Functions Mark the Day Elks Play Host to Two Parties in Afternoon and Evening. Another faf of til foot rind mouth disca.sc u;u discovered in Indiana, New Year's day accord ins to reports received at the h ad'juarters of federal authorities at N'iles. Several rattle and 2o hovs were found to be alllicted with the malady on a farm seven and half miles from Kokomo in Howard coun ty. These infrequent outbreaks are not surprising to the authorities who be lieve that it will take several months yet to thoroughly stamp out the ' diseae. it was announced last ni?ht ! that nine new counties in the state t were to be released from the part of j the quarantine restrictions uhicn have' Leon imposed upon them for several w eeks. Reports that I r. Robert McDonald, acting it(ck inspector for thi.s district, had fctatr at no cattle could ho shipped out of the state and that the quarantine would not be lifted until! .March, have ! en denied by him. He stated that cattle can be -hipped from this county to other points for im mediate slaughter and that the quar antine will remain until it is found to he necessary. ittle are Ik in- shipped from this county to Chicago, Uuhalo and In dianapolis every day. Rut all of these must be inspected hy Dr. McDonald who issues a certificate of health for the shipment. Rleven car loads of cat tle were shipped from this section this Wee k. NEW YEAR WILL BRING BOOM IN BUSINESS IS BELIEF IN SOUTH BEND With thei coming of the new year South Rend manufacturers, merchants and other business men feel that any depression that has been felt in tho past year from the eiTects of the war on industrial conditions will bein to fade and the trade will soon be Kivtn a creat impetus. Rocal manufacturers say they have already concrete evidences of the in creased business activity, and in com inentinp on what depression has exist ed suy that it lias had a value in prov ing the stability of local conditions. Eolith Rend witii her exceptional va riety of interests as a manufacturing center, and the wide market in which Mho distributes her products, has withstood '.he shock in business caused by the European war probably belter than any otlur city in the central sec tion of the country. The greatest ef fect w;uj the laying off of many em ployes in the various factories, but it is predicted that these corporations will so adjust their affairs to meet the situation caused by the conflict abroad that their regular forces will soon be returned to their old places. Reports from local retail stores in dicate that the holiday trade has been up to the normal in volume and pro ceeds, but that there has been i fall ing off in the purchase of luxuries. In fact, stores in all parts of the country report that Christmas presents of the' more staple kind were in demand more than ever before, but that tho toys from the shops of American in terests, were seid in great quantities as in the past. New Year's nisht wis celebrated quietly for the most part in South Rend, dancing parties being the most popular method used by the various clubs, lodges and other organizations in celebrating the first day of the new year. At the Elks temple, two parties were given, one in the afternoon for the little folks, and or.e in the evening for the adult members and friends of the lodge. About 250 children were served with ice cream and cake at the afternoon affair. A short pro gram was also given for the amuse ment of the little folks. The danee at night was attended hy nearly 100 couples, the auditorium floor being filled the greater part of the evening. Music was furnished by Herrick's orchestra. In addition many other societies and organizations enjoyed the day with dances and meetings. The Com mercial Athletic club enjoyed the evening with a dance. Family gath erings featured the day and many who came home for the holidays spent the last day before returning back to their labors. The largest crowd that has yet at tended the Moose show at Place hall enjoyed the two dances given by the lodge New Year's afternoon and evening. The other attractions were moved into the smaller rooms, the en tire floor space of the big auditorium being given over to dancing. Fifty couples attended in the after noon, with twice that number dancing at night. Another party is to be given tonight, which will end the "Days of '43". Oliver is Oowtlotl. A large number of townspeople ate their New Year's dinner at the Oliver hotel in the evening, all of the dining rooms beirg tilled at the dinner hour with parties of South Rend people and their guests. Ideal weather prevailed for the va rious celebrations. The new year en tered with the thermometer register ing -1 degrees above zero. A gradual rise brought the mercury up to 39 above at 5 o'clock, when it turned slightly coider, dropping back to 20 degrees above zero at midnight. Snow Hurries late In the afternoon give the out-of-doors just enough of a wintry appearance to make it seem like New Year's without making walking disagreeable. RINKS AND SLIDE CROWDED ALL DAY Patrolman Liclitcnbcrger Acts an Of ficial Starter at Leeper Park jslldo. SEVENTY-POUND OSTRICH FURNISHED DINNER FOR MANY ON NEW YEAR'S The baby ostrich who has been serving as a window display at the Kable restaurant for the past few weeks, furnished the New Year's din Tier for hundreds of the restaurant's customers Friday. The history of the bird before it was placed before the hungry diners yesterday is an interesting one. It was raised on a larj-:e otrich farm at Phoenix, Ariz., principally for the value of his plumage. When this xirticle of adornment was ruled out by the dictators of fashion, it was doom- d to death for the purpose of fur-' liishing dinners for those epicureans cf South Rend who are always look ing for the latest thing in edibles. When It came time to prepare the bird for the feast, it was found that the Kable restaurant had no oven big Miough to hold it. and it was taken! to one of the large bakeries of the city, where the job of roasting was done to perfection. It weighed 70 pounds when dressed and the Matting that was cooked with It weighed lt pounds or more. This was composed of three gallons of oysters, eiuht pounds of butter, livo pounds of giMets, a half pound of sea soning and '.."". pounds of bread. Nobody was heard asking for a drumstick and a piece of the skin, as each log of the bird weighed 1 pounds. vhilo the skin was as tough as that of a horse. More than 2,500- people enjoyed tho sport upon tho skating rinks and bob sled slides of the city New Year's day. This is the largest crowd who ever enjoyed winter sport in the city, using as a means amusement places install ed by the city itself. The slide at Deeper hill was filled to overflowing with bob-sled parties and thf; skating rink nearby afforded amusement for at least as large a crowd. According to members of the park board, every rink in the city was filled and everywhere opportunity pre sented itself for the construction of a temporary slide, young men and beys were to be found in vast numbers. The crowd at Ieper hill was so thick that the possibilities of accident made it imperative that a police offi cer manage affairs. Patrolman Wil liam Richtenberger was tho official starter. Till: CHRISTMAS MONKY CIA'IS Is now open, and you c in start an necount with lc. -c or ."e. Join this popular club now. American Trust Co. Advt. SHOOT REVOLVERS TO CELEBRATE NEW YEAR It's all right to shoot a revolver in the c'ty limits when you are merely giving vent to whatever exuberance you may feel over the advent of the new year, according to City Judge Warner. John Hanly. 713 K. Howard st.. and Zigmund Zebrowski. 32S N. O'Rrien st.. drew suspended sentences in city court Saturday morning, both pleading guilty to the charge. Hanly was ar rested after he was alleged to have tired his revolver several times while at Colfax av. and Michigan st. as the theater crowds tilled the sidewalks. Zebrowski was nearer home, having stayed in the west end and roused the sleeping residents of that portion of the city by a similar performance. Hanly was the first man arrested in 101."). He was brought to the police station by Patrolman ICemerly at 5 minutes after 12 on the morning of Jan. 1. GETS 60 DAYS WHEN WIFE TELLS OF HIS BRUTALTY John Ilimlu-z starts New Year by Ifiulitr- Heavy Clock at Wife's Head, Inflicting Scrimi Injury. John Dhila.. v::' Me.:dt st.. will r.ut la at his -wie .i-ain f-r das. That w.fs the sentence ban. led bim by Judge Wnbei in t i! srt after ? !-:-- I '!:!!. is.: hnd te-tita.l that hrr lio.lv u.-' Marl; and blue from blow.-; it.I'ictrd by her l.u- ' ind. He v. .is re rantly !'! '"lion the county jail after l.aing ssrvd M out of a rby sent m i n him for a similar off TV " II -a if.' testified at that tim Cat he h .: d be. r. knoeked r.n-ror!-eioi!--5, and that v. hip. in that con dilhn hr h'ts'-and had kicked Iht down 5fairs. R v.-!s claimed that Dluglasr had starRdthe hew year by hurling a heavy ch-ek at his spous which !rul: h. t in the head, injuring her ! that bb.od ran from her ars. The Fr.ion 'i rus: Company's Christ jias Salinas ("lab now open. Come U and let us tell you all about it. Advt AUTOMOBILE SHOW IS OPENED TODAY Xi'YV YORK. Jan. 2. At 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon the loth annual .automobile show opened in the Grand Central palace. Tho exYiosition is under the auspices of the National Automobile Chamber of Commerce and under the direct general management of S. A. Miles with the cooperation of that organi zation's show committee. The 'M2 exhibitors on the list of which S will show passenger cars, -4 1 will display accessories and parts and R: are motorcycle exhibits. Of the number of car exhibitors six are dis playing eb-ctical vehicles. Grand Central palace has i-cn mag nificently decorated for tlv occasion. It is estimated the show will Jav S.- '' people to New York front other itie;-. The doors ill remain open from Rt a. m. until 1 o : r: o p. m. each day next week, with tile exception of iir.da v. STOP THAT COrC.H -NOW. When you catch Cold, or begin to rough, the first thing to do is to take Dr. Hell's Pine-Tar-Honey. It pene trates the linings of the Throat and Rum:s and fights the Germs of the Disease, -riving quick relief and nat ural healing, "our whole family de pend on Pine-Tar-Honey for Coughs and Colds." writes Mr. K. Williams, Hamilton, Ohio. It always helps. 25c. at your Druggist. Advt. lAnnni rmr Tnn vuniiivi i liii i uu e MUCH FOR LIDS Two Who Started Out on New Year's Day to See the' World Are Glad When Sent Back to the Orphans' Home. Two boys at the Orphans' Home made resolutions New Year's morning to go out into the world and shift for themselves leaving behind them forever the institutions that cares for them. They packed a suitcase, grasp ed the first opportunity and slipped away from the home. They were without money but un daunted in their purpose they started to walk to Fort Wayne where one of the boys has friends. The suitcase was heavy and the walking was diffi cult. Further still it was cold. They succeeded in reaching the Eddy st.. road just east of Notre Dame uni versity. Hunger assailed the lads and they stopped at a house, asking for some thing to eat. The lady of the house took them in, gave them a big dinner. They were loath to leave the warm fire. Being suspicious the woman tele phoned to the police station and Offi cer William Harnhart brought the boys there. They were Judson Hall, 12 years old and John Smith, 16 years old. Au thorities at the Orphans' home were sent for and the lads were returned .to the institution. They did not ob ject to breaking their New Year's reso lution but intimated that when warm er weather arrived they would again start out to find their fortunes. One of the boys has left the Orphans' home at various times in the past but has later been found and returned. The Turning M J I II It Rcin the New Year by roolin to tAkc better care of the digestive system and good health is assured. .-Miouui weakness uctciop ai h'"i any time, rcmemlcr, a real I J tirst aid in Stomach trouble U HOSTETTER'S STOMACH BITTERS BRITISH FORCES ARE BUSY IN SOUTH AFRICA Hope fo Wrot Important Possessions Away From Germany. SOUTH BEND MARKETS POULTRY AM) MEATS. (Corrected Dully by Jirnmle's Market, Its W. Jefferson Blvd.) POULTRY Paying 10c; selling lrtc. SPKIXGLVtS Payiug 11c; selling IV. 'VEAL Paying 10c to 11c; selling 10:. to 2.V. BEEF Roast, 2.'e; boiling, lL'e; porter house, HOC to 4'X", sirloin, COe. HAM-Selling IV. LAUD selling IV. ritOYIMONS. Jefferson nivd. (Corrected I;iily by I W. Mueller, 210 H. FltLIT Oranges, per -iis $-7.". selling at LDc t r(H' per doz. ; lemons, per cuse $i.r0. celling at 40c per doz.; bananas.; per bunch, si.,o, selling at xr to lc per doz. VKGBTAIJLKS New abbage, paying r.Oc to 4(e per doz., selling at per head, new potatoes, pnyl" r 40c. selling at (He. miTTEli ANl I S Country butter, raying Ue to 30o; . lllng at LTk? to Vr; creamery butter, pa; lng 34c, belling at ,'ISe. Eggs, strietly fresh, paying 3oc, selling 45c. HAY, STRAW AND VKKD. (Corrected Daily by the Wesley Miller Flour and IN-ed Co.. 420 S. Michigan StA HAY Paying $12.00 to $14.01); selling at $1C.00 to $18.00. STUAW laying 7.00 to $3.00; selling at $0.0O, and T;c per bale. COIIN Pavinc 05e: sellinir at 7.V to M)e. OATS Paying IV; selling at 5.V to U)c. CLOVE It SEED Paying $7.00 to $S.00; Belling at 'J.OU to $10.00. TIMOTHY Selling t $P...7). A L FA L FA -Sel ling at $10.00. SEEDS. (Corrected Dally by Warner Uros. Seed Store. 114 E. Wayne St.) TIMOTHY- $.'.00 per bu. KED CLOVE K- $7.1) to $S.50 per bu. ALFALFA $10.00 per bu. ALSIKE CLOVEK . 10.00 per bu. FLO I K AND PEED. (Corrected Dally by Knoblock and Ginz, Hydraulic Av.) WHEAT Paying $1.10 per bu.; selling $1.25 p-r bu. OATS Paying 47c per bu.; selling at 55e per bu. COKX Paying 0e per bu. ; selling at 75c to M. per bu. HYE Faying ICe per bu. LIVE STOCK. (Corrected Ially by Major P.ros., S. Logan St.) HEAVY FAT STKKIIS Live, C!tc to f-c; dressed, 11c to l.V. iio(;.s--joo 11., $;..-) to $;.75. LAMDS Live, 5c to 7c; dressed, 12c to 14-.-. TALLOW AND HIDES. (Corrected Dat'.v by S. W. Lippnun, 210 X. Main St.) TALLOW Kough. IV to 3o; rendered. No. 4c to Oe; No. 1. to 4c. IIIDE-Ureen No. 1, 10c to 12c; green xilf skin, 10c to 15c. PARKER SEES KAISER'S HAND IN PEACE TALK 1 . . . .... " .w.s..' s .- nf- r f X) J I.J r V i SIR r.ILHFUT I'AHKIZn. LONDON. In regard to the report that prominent bankers of Vienna, have acted unofficially for the Aus trian government in making peace overtures to Russia, Sir Gilbert Park er, the noted playwright and author writes: "It is possible that Austria has made unofficial and indirect over ture. to itussia because her situation is desperate. Hut it is ten to one that she would not do it without Oer man's consent, and Germany would give no such consent unless she was ready to eat the humble fruit of an un desirable pea.Ce." LONDON, Jan. 2. Although little official information is vouchsafed on the subject, it is evident that milltary movements of considerable import ance are taking place in South Africa. The ta-k of wresting from Germany her impoitant colony of southwest Af rica is being left largely to the home, forces of the British union of South Africa, to which British colony the German possesions will he added in the event of a successful termination of the war. A dispatch from Pretoria states that the union government has issued an official communique announcing its intention to commander men for ser vice In German southwest Africa. The communique states that the situation cannot be met adequately with volun teers. Walfish bay, the most important port of German southwest Africa, v. as reoccupied by the union forces on Christmas day. There was no oppo sition. FORTIFY TURK CAPITAL AND TIE UP MONEY ATHENS. Jan. 2. Anti- German agitation is growing in Constantinople according to private reports received here today. Fortifications are being erected all around the Turkish cap ital. Heads of Ottoman banks are prohibited from giving or lending money to subjects of England, France or Russian under penalty of a $50,000 line or two years' imprisonment. Tho bombardment of the Turkish forts at the western entrance of the Darda nelles by French and British warships is underway. ADDITIONAL SPORT AMERICANS WIN 4 TO 1 AGAINST MEXICANS IN VACATION HOCKEY GAME Vacation hockey games at Notre Dame ended last night with the Americans getting the best of the Mexicans in the last game by the score of 4 to 1. Only a week ago the Mexicans had better team work and made a better showing than the Americans and defeated them 2 to 0, but last night's defeat was due to their lack of team work. If it had not been for the head work of Delugo, who saved the Mex icans from utter ruin in the last few minutes of play by counting, the game would have been played without a feature for the side liners except for the watching of the working of the new rules which were laid down for amateurs by the Amateur Hockey league. The new rules provide that no play er may be checked unless he is actual ly playing the puck, and also that no player shall be considered to be ac tually playing the puck unless the rubber is within reach of the stick. This ruling loes away with body checking close to the side lines or in any part of the arena thus a very un desirable feature of the game has been eliminated. From the great interest shown in these two contests it is possible that the students will try to have a regu lar arena established next year. If basketball and track activities could be suspended for a few weeks dur ing the winter season the big gym nasium would be an ideal place for the ice sport. The lineup of last night's game: Mexicans. Americans. Creel Andrews Goal Alcocer Kelly Point Delugo Truder Cover Point Stephenson McDonough Rover Delugo Weildman Center SanPedro Ott Left Wing Morales Carroll Right Wing Score Mexicans. 1; Americans, 4. Umpires Yager an 1 Kenney. Time 20-minute halves. Coals First half, Andrews; second half, Carroll, Weild man, Andrews, Delugo. life'sTgreat CHOICES Kev. II. II. Notetter to Deliver a Series of Sermons. "Life's Great Choices." is the theme chosen by Rev. II. R. Hostetter, of the Westminster Presbyterian church, for his series of Sunday evening sermons fo January. The first sermon will be delivered next Sunday evening on the subject "Choosing My Life's Ideals and Motives," the subjects for the suc ceeding sermons are: Jan. 10, "What Kind of Friends Shall I Choose?"; Jan. 17, "Choosing An Occupation My Life Work": Jan. 24. "Courtship, Choosing My Life Companion"; Jan. 31. "Marriage Building a Home." The. discussion of the choosing of a life work will consist of short talks by a number of the city's professional anI business men. outlining the bene fits and disadvantages of their line cf work. HEAD NURSE IS IN CITY Mrs. Mary McGec Will Start Work on Monday. Next Monday Mrs. Mary McGee of Boston. Mass.. will start work here as head nurse of the Visiting Nurse asso ciation. Mrs. McGee was recommend ed by Mis. Mary Balrd. director of the Instructive District Nurses associa tion, where Mrs. McGee finished a course in her chosen work. At the present time Mrs. McGee is staying at the Y. YV. C A- Come and See Us- Monday, January 4 th Starts ym f m? January Sales 7 S7 T7TI o V? 7 ii i. u ii n . wmte w ear Beautiful new White Goods, including the season's latest novelties: New Embroideries, fresh from the looms of Switzer land; New Muslin Underwear of the softest and daintiest Nain sooks and Muslins: And lasdy Table Linens offered "at the old prices. As is known the January prices in Wyman's White Sales are the lowest of the season. We Mention in Particular: The Voile Fabrics At 12c 20c 25c 50c 69c 75c 1.00 and 1.25 yard 22 to 45 inch Voile fabrics, in plain weaves and patterns. Also Voiles of sheer foundation with embroidered and interwoven designs, in white and col ors. Some of the most beautiful of the season's novelties in white goods. The Crepe Fabrics At 10c 15c 20c 25c 50c 75c 1.00 and 1.25 yard 27 to 36 inch Crepe fabrics, in dainty transparent effects, beautifully adapt ed to the soft, suple lines now in favor. In plain or fancy patterns. Some embroidered in white and colors. The Embroideries At prices ranging from 5c to 75c per yard New and dainty embroideries over one hundred different embroiderv of ferings. Here are Cambric Embroideries, 2 to 4 inch at 5c yd; Babv Sets of 1 3-4 inch Edge, and 2 7 inch Swiss Flouncing Edge 10c; Flouncing 25c yd.; 27 inch Swiss Flouncing in varied designs at 25c yd., and many others. The Undermuslins Exceptionally dainty undermuslins at big savings An Envelope Chemise at 89c beautifully trimmed in lace and embroidery. An embroidered Gown at 43c that is a 75c"value. A Corset Cover at 35c that is a 59c value, and a Corset Cover at 19c that is a 25c value. Also a Petti coat at 43c that is a 75c value. Fine Muslin Drawers at 37c that are a 5oc value. The Muslinwear items and values are better than any previous January. WILL INSTALL JOINTLY Joint installation will take place Monday by the South Bend, Misha waka and Warren Center camps of the W. O. W. order. Stuart MacKib tin will act as the installing otticer. Miss Laura Hagey and the Hathaway family will present a musical pro gram, recitations and readings. A supper will follow the program. m:it niLST book. "Your novel will be bound in cloth, of course," announced the pompous publisher. "Oh. how nice!" exclaimed the ' girlish author. "And may I select the cloth? I choose pink chiffon." Puck. ST. PAUL. Home-grown water melons were feasted upon during the holidays by Enoch Courtelyou and family. The melons were raised by Courtelyou and several choice ones were saved for the occasion. 1-t kiiru) i a in V Route 3 of the Lakes Chicago, So. Bend & North ern Ind. Ry. Co. and South ern Michigan Ry. (Effective October 11, 1914.) TRAINS LEAVING SOUTIJ RKN1 INDIANA. EAST- NORTH- WLST- HOUND HOUND HOUND i 5:15 am 6:00 a m 7:00 a m 8 : J 0 a m 9 : 04 a rn 10:00 a m 11:00 am 12:00 n 1:00 p m 2:00 pm 3:00 p m 4:00 pm 5 : 0 0 p t:i 1:00 p m 7:00 p m 9:00 p m 6:00 a m 7:00 a m 9:00 a m 10:00 a m 1:00pm 2:00 p m 3:00 p m 4:00 p m 5:00 p m 6:00 p m 7:00 p m 9:00 p m 11:00 p m 6:00 a ra ' 8:00 a ra I 10:00 a ra 12:00 n 2:00 p ra 4:00 p ra 6 : 0 0 p ra 8:00 p ra 11:C0 p ra 11:00' m I "iiKiiarx rniy. '.Mies oniy. ouwjcv.i iu (jiiauc tmuuui luucc, F. I. HARDY. Supt. Transportation C. FRANTZ. O. P. A F. A. Come and See Us ANNOUNCEM ENT Starting Monday, January 4th the FLEISHER YARN COMPANY will again conduct FREE BOOTTOG AM) CMOCMEf M(S On the Third Floor This is a return engagement of these pop ular classes, and a competent instructor will be in charge. Lessons in any kind of Knitting or Crochet ing will be taught FREE. All are most cordially invited to attend. Plan to start with the first lessons. Sec Our Line of Domes, Portables and Fixtures. FTices It right. Terms Hasy. GAS COMPANY. HURWICH CASH GROCERY The Place to Save Money.