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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, January 02, 1915, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 4

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210 West Cnjf.iT Avenue. South Bend. Indiana
Kntered a? frc-r.J c:.-.s matter at tho I'ustotflce at South iiend, Indian!
Dally and Sunday In advance, per Dally and Sunday by the week. .. 12c
year K.00 Daily, single copy 20
MunJay, single copy 2c
DcJ!y and Sunday In advance, per year $4.00
Dc'ly, In advance, per year J3.00
If your r.urr.e appears In the telephone directory' you ca telephone
your want 'ad" to The Nev.'s-TIms oirice and a till will be mailed after itl
lnert!cn. Ilr.me phone 2151: Dell phono 2100.
Foreign Advertising Representatives.
123 Fifth Avenue. New York. Advertising Building, Chlcacv
KAILKOAD AND i;.TI. : may be pood for us or had for us.
M r'-ly l) (.u:-e thi intt r.-t.iU- com- Whether it will be Kood or bad de-im-rce
commie-ion recently granted pends on the relation which the
the raiiro.uhi a freight rate of increase knowledge bears to the work we have
of live per cer. t, it d n;t nt cr.-;-.ir.ly to do. If it intensities our interest in
uuan that th; railroads arc all bad. our work and increases our etticiency
One mU'ht hHh-vo from what news- ;n it, it is ood for us; but if it diverts
papers say that the railroad sy.siem is from our business in life and so de-nece.-rarily
a public enemy, robber creases efficiency, it is bad for us. Men
and outlaw, and is ntiilo-l to noihintf arc qualified for their wuik by knowl
bul trial without law, convinion with- eupe, but they are also negatively
out proof and execution without de- qualified for it by ignorance,
lay. Nature herself appears to take care
Hut this is heap poj py-cock. The that we do not know too much that
railroads are th arteries of eomrnoroe, ' doej not concern us. We are bound
they arc Inseparably intertwined with J to a little planet and hindered by im
the rest of the business of the conn- j passable gulfs of space from wander
try, their owners are not a class apart ! ing in stars where we have no b jsi
but are also owners in other lines of J ness. If we have any kind of eifi
business, their managers and opera- ciency it is owing chiefly to tonrtn
tives arc in constant and close con- tration of our minds upon the lines of
tact and dealing with men in all other knowledge necessary to our work and
kinds of business; and it is reasonable to the directness of purpose which is
to assume that the railroad business favorable to a powerful individuality,
is conducted upon just about the sumo The objectionable seeking after
ethics as is the rest of the business knowledge is the c aking after the
of the country. knowledge which does not belong to
Let's not forget that the railroads, us. It is possible for us to be like
with all their faults, have done more that foolish camel in the Hebrew
toward making America than any proverb, which in going to seek horns,
other one thing. We couldn't do with
out them. And they can't continue
their service without profit, but when
is the increases for profits to end?
Now they are threatening to ask
the legislature of arious states, in-
losL his ears.
The history of every successful man
can he summed up in one sentence:
He knew one thing well.
Success is an absolute mastery of
the single thing in hand.
cludinir Indiana, to increase their oas-
.-enger rate, from two cents to two- I "OTN OI' JUDGE VAN FLKKT.
That was a splendid compliment
and-a-half cents as the maximum legal
tare. They told the interstate com
that the St. Joseph county bar paid to
merce commission that they could do! JudBe Vcrnon W- Van "cct uPn hi
retirement trom tne superior court
bench with the passing of the old
year. There is always something im-
buslness nicely on the wanted live per
rent increase on freights, but now
they want to boost charges in their
passenger departments also.
It is possible now to transport a
man a mile for two cents by automo-i adation of O'ers meet to bid
bile. If railroads devoted more time i"""-"" aujcu lu "
pressive about court procedure that
is solemn and impressive but when an
to thinking out ways of hauling peo
ple and less time to thinKing out ways
of hauling water they would be tack
ling the problem of passenger rates
from the right angle.
Improvement in equipment, in
creases in density of population and
in volume of railroad travel and kin
dred developments do not appear to
have benefited the railroads. They
are not aide to transport people any
more cheaply now than they were
L'0 years ago, is the only conclusion
that can be drawn.
If this is true either -railroads are
a failure or railroad methods are a
failure or the public attitude toward
railroads is ;i failure. How different
is such a trend as this from the func
tion the railroad ought to perform.
Mankind has thought the world
was growing smaller and that all men
are growing closer together, geo
graphically. The old days when the
man in one county never saw the peo
ple of another county and did not
even know their language are gone,
men have said. The railroad and the
telegraph, with the travel they make
possible ar.d with the diffusion of
knowledge through such mediums as
ncw.papt-rs which they minister to,
jire destroying space and provincial
ities, has been our vision.
P.ut it is true that people do not
us the railroads any more than they
ist it becomes particularly so. It is
something to preside over a court for
as long as Judge Van J.'leet presided
over the superior court of this city,
and be able to retire with the full re
spect and confidence of the lawyers
that have practiced before him. It is
even more to be able to quit with the
full respect and confidence of tho
litigants whose differences he has ad
justed. Judge Van Fleet gives way to
George W. Ford, elected last fall. It
is not the only one of the changes
about the county building to take
place the first of the year. Now ah-o,
it is Sheriff Charles Bailey and Clerk
George M. Haab, chief among the
new faces to inhabit county offices,
while Sheriff Edw. Swanson and Clerk
Frank Chistoph, appropriate an "Fx."
Treasurer Fred W. .Martin succeeds
himself, while Auditor Clarence Sedg
wick and Recorder Noah Lehman
hold onto their jobs for another year.
It is only in the case of Judge Van
Fleet, however, that there was any
thing formal about his departure, due
mainly, no doubt to the dignity of the
office, and, to the fact that there was
an organization to take the matter in
hand. We believe that the bar be
spoke the sentiments of the entire
community in its set of resolutions.
The public "admiration for his schol
arly attainments as lawyer, his abil-
used to, insofar as p-ssenger traffic is!ity as a jurist- an(1 his fearless and
concerned, and the reason thev do not "martial administration of justice.
is the fact that travel by rail still
costs too much money.
Cheaper rates have made the slower
iind less convenient travel by inter
Urban cars more popular.
If railroads are .so ineiiicient that
instead of gradually reducing trans
portation rates, both freight and pas-1 high school inspector is needed hut
senger. they must gradually increase if it is it would be interesting to know
them and keep them at the level of a t-ome of the results of his labors. In
is quite as general as is that of tho
legal fraternity..
II I(i 1 1 SC 1 1 OO II XM'KCTOIt,
The last legislature passed a law
providing for a high school inspector
at a salary of $-.500 a year, another
office and another salary. Maybe a
quarttr of a century and more ago,
then the railroad men will need a
micros-cope to show to the average
man tho harmful effects of govern
ment ownership and operation of rail
roads, an:l the po?s:l!e social advan
tages of such ownership and operation
will be a correspondingly more entic
ing prospect.
Edison's life motto has been: "This
one thing I know electricity."
Confining himself to that one thing,
lie has taken out a thousand success
ful patents, while million? of men
knowing a little -f everything, or try
ing to, or imagining they tie. have
accomplished little.
Ieevhor, the greatest preacher of
all probability his service amounts to
about as much as did the old-time dis
trict school inspector who made the
rounds once a year, and, in a neatly
prepared oration, assured the pupils
of each school that they wcro the best
behaved and highly intelligent aggre
gation that he had seen anywhere in
his travels. And then as soon as he
had left the pupils resumed their cus
tomary throwing ot paper-wads and
making faces at the back of the school
ma'am. It seems, however, as though
a man might be found to tour the state
and speak pieces to the high school
pupils for less than $2,500 a year.
been held universally to typify the
extreme of fragibility. There is bound
to be loss. Hut at the same time this
ratio of waste seems out of all pro
portion to necessity.
The parcel post, with its excellent
facilities for immediate and safe trans
fer from the producer to the consum
er, would sem to offer a solution of
the puzzle, at least to a large degree.
But, once again, the lack of fore
sight and care of the people of this
country in buying their provisions,
operates against the working of this
The average American would rather
order his egg every morning from a
down-town store by telephone, though
it may have been in storage for
months, than to have a fixed arrange
ment to get it every' day fresh from
a farm.
Tli 5-ocnt the-atcr is tli poor
man's club, an' It's th only placo
where he's welcome after lio
spends his lat nickel. Kin Hub
bard in Indianapolis News.
It has just been discovered that
counterfeiting was one of the ancient
arts practiced by Egyptians long be- j
fore the Christian era. The further'
one goes in research, the further off
get the good old times which are be
ing held up before each succeeding
generation for the latter's reproach
and example. In the meantime, it
is somewhat consoling to learn that
counterfeiting is not one of the ex
clusively Christian sciences.
There are a number of daylight
darknesses recorded in history, among t
them being those in B. C. 295, A. D.
252, 746 and 775. There was a dark
day in England in January, 1S07, and
another o October 21, 1S1C. There
was also a dark day in Detroit on Oc
tober 19, 17 62. On May 19. 17 SO.
there was such atmospheric gloom
over Hartford, Conn., that the legis
lature adjourned for the day.
Now someone comes along with the
information that Joffrc's name is pro
nounced Just plain "Joff." Sort of sim
plified pronunciation. Can it be ap
plied to the other places in the war
zone east and west, particularly east?
There's nothing more marvelous
than the English language; for in
stance, the cool million which a
Brooklyn bank wrecker is said to have
"salted" down will be all "sugar"
when he g-ets It.
Tho London Lancet announces that
cold water will leach out all the caf
fein in coffee; but who wants to drink
his coffee cold?
A glass-eye famine is predicted, due
to'the war. This shows the extent of
war deprivations will not easily bo
seen through.
When will people learn that it is as
unwise to hunt for a gas leak with a
lighted match as it is to blow out tho
Statesmen Real
and Near.
By Fred C Kelly
A New York investigation of the
egg trade brought out from a witness
his century, had this motto: "This j testimony that the breakage of eggs
on-1 thing I do." His mighty aohicc
ment was possible only by turning all
his rp.ergit s and interests into one
chain: 1 1.
G"ethe's rale fr success was vcrj
much the :-air.c: "Whatever thou art,
lis i'll there."
Tin re is a ort cf intellectual chem
istry which is quite as marvelous as
h".r.istry. and a thousand
ore diificult to control.
along with deterioration, costs a loss
TV. M T IV I t I l"l-l
Every m '.v
study, i very
thoMght ai': ,
it th mi'i'i.
ia-n vlivnt-
ewrv new
n w : .i.t. everv new
ts the .vhtde charactt r
K rything u e b arn
not n.i r-;
i;nt:en, but t
Th3 mere
I !s to our
fiange t:;
st re of infor
ming s q"
addltion of knowledge
of $200,000,000 every year.
This is a wantage of nearly HO per
ecnt. In what other Industry is there
a ,-s:- to any such extent as this?
We have been carefully cultivating
efficiency in the hen. Had wo not
better apply sme elhcieney methods
to the egg handler?
Of this loss, $50. CC0. 000. it was tcti
fied, is in unnect ssary breakage
in transit. The other $150.0(0.-
no represents brakgo after tho
dealer has received them and depre
ciation through addling or the neois
.'ity vi re grading.
Eggs, of coure, are the mo-t fragile
sort of food stuff. Sincq Humpty
Dumpty fell off the wut they have
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2. This Eu
ropean war would be a great deal
worse in its local aspects if it were
not for Eddie Savoy.
Eddie is the little old colored man
who has been doortender at the oltice
of the secretary of state since as far
back as anybody can remember.
As a rule his duties are compara
tively simple, even though part of his
work consists of mothering the for
eign ambassadors and other diplo
mats who call to see the secretary of
Just now, however, the handling of
foreign ambassadors is a delicate
tUk, for one must be constantly on
the alert to prevent a meeting between
any two representatives of the na
tions now at war. If two ambassa
dors from the warring countries were
to meet face to face they would not
speak, but would look off into spaco
with the abstracted air of a man
trying to make himself think he is
somewhere else.
This is that custom and precedent
may bo fulfilled. The ambassadors
are all friendlv enough with one an
other persona!.' but if they were to
nod or speak, U would only be an
other step to passing tho time of day.
And if they did that they might ex
change small talk. From small talk
they might go to war talk, and that
would not'do at all. Thus It happens
that although Ambassador Jusserand
of France, dean of the corps, and Am
bassador von Bernstorff of Germany
aro good friends and much seen to
gether in time of peace, either one
would be horrified to be ushered into
the room with the other one just now.
To prevent such a scene is part of the
task of Eddie Savoy, and he teems
with pride over the fact that so far
he has been successful. It is no small
job, either. Ambassador Spring-Rice
of Great Britain does not like to b
shown into the diplomatic waiting
room at all, even though none of the
representatives of the nations at war
are there. He prefers to avoid con
tact with the diplomats of all other
nations whatsoever, lest somebody
should accidentally start up an un
pleasant conversation.
o that makes one less room in
which to put the British ambassador,
and adds to the responsibilities of
Eddie i-'avoy. As a rule Ambassador
Spring-Bice is ushered directly into
the privato office of Mr. Bryan.
When his visit is over Eddie Savoy
must make certain that no other am
bassador is lurking about the hallway
or anterooms.
Occasionally Eddie has to shift an
ambassador from one room to another
to clear a path, and he does so in a
quiet, motherly fashion that is dis
tinctive. An ambassador always feels
that he is amply protected from em
barrassing situations so long a.s Eddio
Savoy ha-s him in charge.
Only once In his long career has
Eddie allowed two ambassadors to
meet while their nations were at war,
and that was during the Japo-Russian
war. The Japanese ambassador was
walking thoughtfully along the cor
ridor Just outside the ottice of tho
secretary of state when he chanced to
look up and found himself staring into
the face of the Russian ambassador.
Before he stopped to think of prece
dents the Japanese man nodded.
"I did not nod to the man, but to
his position as dean of the corps,"
insisted the Japanese.
So strong is the aversion to a
chance meeting among tho diplomats
of that warring nations that none of
We love the smell of burning wood,
We strike a match to get it.
And covet then a longer piece.
And wish that we might set it.
Who was it now that gave us fire?
Was Prometheus his name?
At any rate we'll e'er revere
The man who thought of flame.
WE are looking for a man In a blue
suit of narrow waisted coat and peg
top pants. We don't want the man,
but would like the clothes. After tho
big snow storm the man got the suit
under pretense of keeping our side
walk clean all winter. We still have
the promise, the man has the clothes
and the sidewalk is full of snow.
IN Columbia City the firm of Brand
& Hildebrand is just burning to give
its customers some great bargains.
A Mexirl of Brevity.
(Cor. Ft. Wayne Journal-Gazette.)
Jimmy White was seen to dig down
deep in his jeans Monday, and from
their capacious depths to dig up some
loose change, which he swapped with
Agent Harris for credentials allowing
him to ride on the cars over to Wood
burn and return, and as soon as the
train pulled into the station he was
an occupant of a plush cushioned seat
and the permit was working, and Jim
my soon reached his destination,
where business matters occupied his
attention during the day.
THE superstitious and pessimist
will find common cause for apprehen
sion in the beginning of 1915 on Fri
day, an evil omen greatly augmented
by the fact that the year will end on
Friday. April and July also end on
Friday and October begins on that
day. But the optimistic and non
superstitious will welcome the test
that after all Friday will be only tho
unusual usual this year.
THE liver may not be the seat of
the imagination, as the Toledo Blade
is inclined to think, but any married
woman can tell you it has a lot to do
with the affections.
"Bill's In Trouble."
(By Request.)
I've got a letter, parson, from my son
'way out west.
An my ol heart is heavy as an anvil
in my breast.
To thnk the boy whose fut.ur I had
once so proudly planned
Should wander from the path o right
an come to sich an end!
I told him when he leffus, only three
short years ago.
He'd find himself a-ploln' in a
mighty crooked row
He'd miss his father's counsel, an his
mother's prayer, too;
But he said the farm was hateful, an
he guessed he'd have to go.
I know that's big temptation for a
youngster in the west.
But I believed our Billy had the cour
age to resist;
An' when he left I warned him o the
evcrwaitin' snares.
That you find like hidden sarpints in
life's pathway e very whe res.
But Bill he promised faithful to be
koerful an' allowed
He'd build a reputation that'd make
us mighty proud;
But it "oems as if my counsel sort o'
faded from his mind.
An' now the boy's in trouble of th-
very wustest kind.
His letters come so seldom that
somehow sort o' knowed
That Billy was a-trampin' on a mighty
rocky road,
But never once imagined ho would
bow my head in shame,
An in tho dust'd waller his ol' daddy's
honored name.
He writes from out in Denver, an the
story's mighty short,
I Just can't tell his mother, it'll cruch
her poor ol heart;
An so I reckon, parson, jou might
break the news to her
Bill's in the leglslatur, but he doesn't
say what fur. Unidentified.
IT may be helpful to remember
that as the burden of sacrifice in
creases each day brings us nearer the
opening of the baseball season,
ONE day under the new code of
morals has passed. By the way, how
are your good resolutions holding out?
THERE is a Utr opening for a hap
py new year over In Europe.
Hark! Those rumbling sounds
Are but the water wf;gon on its rounds.
C. N. F.
Woman Tells of Shelling
Cities on Battle Front
Short Talks on Advertising
It is continuous effo. t that pays in advertising as in
everything; else. A business man doesn't keep his
store open one day in the week or one week in the
month, or three months in the year. If he advertises
in such a way, that is the impression people will get.
It is continuousness that has made the "oak leaf
popular in a local furniture store's advertising. Peo
ple are very forgetful. They have to think Pretty
hard to remember the vice presidential candidate two
campaigns back, and yet he was pretty well adver
tised at the time. It has been pretty truly said that the
time to advertise is all the time, in business there is
no such thing as standing still. A business man will
either go forward or backward. Hven if you do just
as much business the coming year as you did during
the one just closed, some other fellow is doing more
business and is getting ahead of you.
Each day's efforts should be to exceed the sales for
the corresponding day a year ago. The only sure way
to do it is to advertise. Advertise in busy times be
cause the iron must be struck while it is hot. Adver
tise in dull times to heat the iron. It can be done.
EDINBURGH, Scotland, Jan. 1.
A letter has just been received here
from a French woman whose home
is In SoLssons, long one of the hotly
contested points on the French bat
tlefield. She describes to her Scotch
friend the misery of the inhabitants
of the city. The Germans, it seems,
were driven out, but not beyond the
range of thf.r big guns. The
French woman did not desert her
home. She says:
"We have to remain in our house,
for we really could not bring our
selves to leave it, and all our posses
sions, although most of the inhabi
tants have left the town.
"For three months the bombard
ment of the town has continued,
sometimes for days and nights with
out ceasing, and then we hide in the
cellar you may guess how happy we
are. We simply live in dread of the
shrapnel which is going to fall on our
house and set it on lire and bury us
in the ruins.
"You have no idea what terrible
engines of war the Germans have.
Seeing everything around us burn and
fall to pieces, we live in a sort of
nightmare. The house of Dubois
(next to us) is in ruins, and St. Jean
des Vignes is practically a heap of
stones indeed, everything in our
quarter is demolished. You will be
heartbroken to see it when you next
come. Fortunately our huse has so
far escaped, though all the tiles are
smashed and the windows broken by
the force of the detonations. It is not
worth replacing them, but you may
imagine how comfortable we are in
this cold weather, and the terrible
thing is that no one can say how
long it will last.
Germans Take Quarries.
"On their way back from the
Marne the Germans took possession
of all the quarries along the hills to
the north, which they had carefully
prepared on their way south with
concrete and iron, making of them
veritable forts. They are terribly
clever, and now they are shelling
Soissons from the quarries of Pasley,
Clamecy and Crouy, from which they
can also dominate all the main roads
from the town. There is absolutely
no chance of taking them by sur
prise, because from there they see
everything that happens. They have
got the light railway to Coucy, which
enables them to revictual from the
rear. From Coucy and Chauny they
have the main lines right to Germany,
so that they can bring up reinforce
ments as they require them.
"They have driven away all in
habitants, and they take everything
movable they come across., We had
samples of this in Soissons, where
they remained for two full days. We
had 18 billeted on us. Every unoc
cupied house they broke open and
took away everything in thaJr wagons
and automobiles. Nothing that could
be lifted did they spare furniture,
linens, bedding, contents of the cel
lars, everything went, and from the
farms and flour mills they took . all
corn of every kind, flour and all live
stock absolutely a clean sweep.
"It is not a war of soldiers, but of
robbery" and destruction, such as I
suppose the world has never seen,
and which should not be allowed.
Why bombard open, unfortified towns
and villages? But they have said
they will ravish all France. I do not
know what the future has in store for
us, but if we, who have right on our
side, and who have your soldiers and
the Russians with us, lose there is no
more justice in heaven.
Must Walt, Say Soldiers.
"Our troops can only keep them
from advancing and they will tell us
we must wait, but for how long? For
all the winter, perhaps. But we shall j
be dead before it Is over. Quite a t
lot of English soldiers have been j
here fine men and splendid horses
(we have not a horse left in the dis
trict), but now they have left this
quarter and are in the north. They
did well, too, and I am sorry for them
where they are, for with the severe
weather they are going to be very un
comfortable. "We also had some of our own men
from the south, and they were shiver
ing with the cold, for now it is freez
ing hard. I forget to tell you that
Crouy, Cutfies, Vailly and all these
villages you know so well are all
razed to the ground- churches,
houses, everything nothing remains.
"As I write the bombardment
commences afresh and I must run.
The room is shaking and the table
dances. Who knows? It is perhaps
our turn now, for, as I have told you,
we await the shrapnel that is to fin
ish us off. I cannot do housework,
sewing or indeed anything. We take
our meals as rapidly as possible, and
wait for the whiz of the shell which
is to tell us that it is time 1o dash to
the cellar. And to think that it has
been like this since the beginning of
September. We are almost at the
end of our endurance."
'V" """" '. "A ?' ' ' '": " ' " ' j
To You For 1915
is that you may have everything you want, and
want everything you have, and we know that in
your wants you want Electric Service in your
home not only want it but you need it.
Our wiring offer for 1915 is one that has
never been surpassed, and puts this one want
within your reach
We will wire your home FREE OF CHARGE,
with each job of fixtures purchased from us for
already built houses, and give you a year in
which to pay.
Now is the time to take advantage of this
A call on either phone will bring our represen
tative to your home or office day or evening.
Indiana & Michigan Electric Company
220-222 W. COLFAX AV.
BELL 462. HOME 5462
these will accept any invitation what
ever, even to a private home, until
they know just what guests will bo
present. And it is extremely rare for
one to accept even then. The chances
of the war being discussed at tho
dinner table are too great.
When this war began Sen. Kern
made up his mind to preserve his
neutrality at any cost.
A day or two ago tho senator sat
eating his dinner at a table with one
or two pro-Germans, and as many
anti-Germans. A pompous person
came along and said:
"I'll make this prediction: Within
30 days the German army will reach
Paris, and within 60 days the Irish will
take London. What do you think
about that, senator?"
Desiring to preserve his neutrality.
Kern, without looking up from his
rice pudding, made this thoroughly
non-committal reply:
"It beats the devil, doesn't it?"
(Copyright, 1314. by Fred C. Kell.)
Reminders From the Columns
of The Dally Times.
. r II. .2... Y . V.rh
in an muiamt tuy retcuni mvi,
fell dead on the street of heart dis
ease, a well known "rounder."
"Mrs. Jones." said the minister, "I
hardly know what to t-ay to you to- !
night in the way of sympathetic ut-i
terance. I just want you to know,
though, that anything you suggest to
alleviate your present distress, will bo
done if I can perform it."
"Well. I am not without comfort,"
said the wife. "At least I know where
John la tonight."
CapL Edwin Nicar officiated at
the installation of the following offi
cers of Auten post. No. 8, G. A. R.:
J. A. M. LaPierre, commander; J. M.
Caulfield, senior vice commander; J.
N. Calvert, junior vice commander;
W. G. Denman, adjutant; John Klein
dinst, quartermaster; Ileece Stephens,
sergeant; E. B. How, chaplain: J. II.
Heiser, officer of the day; J. S. Van
Arsdale, officer of the gur-d; John
Finch, sergeant major; M. 1. Steffey,
quartermaster sergeant.
The First Baptist church chose the
following officers: Dr. D. M. Calvert
and J. J. Iluntsinger, deacons; Wil
liam Mack and J. G. Keltner. trustees;
A. G. Keltner, clerk; W. H. Matk,
treasurer: W. H. Mack, O. Y. Huff, E.
T. Howard. Allen Munroc, ushers; B.
B. Kimble, supplies committee.
Young friends of Alex Ruple gavo
him a surprise party.
Cadmus Crablll of Olive Branch is
In the city.
Stuart MacKibben, principal of tho
high school, returned from a visit to j
Frankfort. Mich.
All funds deposited prior to January 11th, 1915,
will commence to draw interest from January 1st,
1915, at pg. CENT
Compoundeel Semi-Annually.
Next Boor Iist of Post Ofliee.
2 I M
The plants should be installed by a,
plumcer or steamfitter who thorn
oughly understands his trade. Hq
must combine the knowledge of ona
with that of a mechanical engineer,,
otherwise mistakes may occur or
poor workmanship cause trouble ani
expense later on. Place any such
work in the hands of Thos. WilliamJ
and it will be done skillfully an
well and heating troubles banished
122 E. Jeffereon Blvd.
Home 5934. Bell 626
1 HiC!
7 n yat
Ilomo 5013.
Bell G13-607
The New Victrola
are now on sale at
The Union Trust Company's Christ
mas Savings Club is now open. Come
in and let us tell you all aboJt It.

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