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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, January 29, 1915, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 5

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1JUDAV, JA.MAItV i, 11)IJ.
INDIANAPOLIS. Jan. 1:9. ?cn.
George C. "Wood was to introduce in
the .senate Friday a Mil under which
cities of any size in Indiana may
chanf their form of government lo
:i commission, or commission man
;iK'(T form. The commission type
would conrrntr.it' the responsibility
for government in the hands of five
in'n drawn from the city's inhab
itants by direct vote of the people.
The commission manager form would
follow in some respects the plan now
in vou'i.ie in Dayton, O.
This is the hrst proposal of the kind
that an Indiana legislature ever has
hnd opportunity to pass on. The detail.-
of the hill were worked out by
I "ran!-: G. Dates, professor of i olitlcal
s'drn e at Indiana university". Umler
the commission manager plan the
commission would be selected largely
us in the other form, hut would nanift
ji it;. manager, who would appoint
nil oilicers. I'ractically all the ollieers,
however would bo under a civil ser
viee board. The reCH id provided
lridc for Uinlgvt.
Doth plans provide for a budget.
I'nder the commission plan the ad
ministration Is tlivided Into live de
Iartments as follows: Public safety,
!i nance, treasury- and utilities, public
work and health. The commissioner
of public safety would act as mayor,
who acts as olhcial head of the city
lut has no v to power. In addition
to supervising work of the depart
ment the city manager Is empowered
under the hill to recommend ordi
nances to the commission.
House Against Xeiotini.
The house of repreonT.itlvcs, led by
Rep. Rranaman, floor leader of the
democrats, who was supported, it was
understood, by all the republicans in
the house, this afternoon went on
record against nepotism in state of
fices and refused to accept the report
of tho committee which had sent the
r'leary anti-nepotism bill out with an
unfavorable report. The house not
only did not concur In the report of
Ihe committee hut by apparently an
verwhe:lmlng vive voce vote sent the
5dll to second reading and engross
znent. Many members of the house
expressed their indorsement of the
spirit of the bill and said their only
-bjection to it was that It now In
cludes only staff olllces in its provis
ions, "while it should extend down
through the counties and township of
ilces. It was apparent from the temper of
the house expressed during the argu
ment over tho Mil that the house, un
less a sudden change of heart takes
place, will pass a bill which will sweep
ihe state house from stem to stern
of the host of relatives of public of
fice, holders, who now infest the of
Jiees there. Whether the measure
will he murdered in the senate, of
t ouno in not apparent, but that the
house will create a fence which the
senate -will have a hard time evading
was evident from the expressions of
iipproval for the LIU, which were
Hap Oflico "Hogs."
Dep. Branaman In moving that tho
report of the committee on the bill be
not adopted, said:
"I am in full sympathy with the
spirit of this bill. We have seen in
public oHiees for years a disposition
to hog the whole thing. It seems that
(here is not an otlloe holder succeeds
in getting In o:';ee that does not im
mediately believe he lias to till up his
office with all the brothers, fathers,
t"athers-In-lav and brothers and sisters-in-law
that he can bind. This bill
is of the right sort. It simply strikes
at theso ottlce hogs. lie you demo
crat, republican or progressive, tho
one thing you have had to excuso
when you were successful In electing
a ticket to olJice- was this system of
hogging the whole thing with the
relatives of those elected. The only
thing that is the matter with this bifl
that I can see is that it doesn't go
far enough. I'm in favor of seeing it
go on down tho line and apply to
every county and township ottice in
this state.
Hep. Branuman was roundly ap
plauded for his remarks from both
sides of the house. Dep. Darrish. a
democrats, then arose and declared
that there has arisen In Indiana a
universal conviction that u public of
liee is a public trust.
"1 am against this loading of a
state oliiee or any other ottice with
inefficient and incompetent officials,
because they are uncles, or mints or
mother-in-laws of the head of the
department in whi-.li they are em
ployed." he said.
Against I aliriency.
He spoke against the system of
nepotism and said it had been ap
parent for a long time that the system
made againt all i ibciency or com
petency. Rep. Mason J. Nihlack then sup
ported the bill in a spteoh for which
lie received applau.-r from both sides
of the house.
"Gentlemen. 1 am heartily in favor
of the motion of the ntb men from
Jackson. ' he said. "This is a repub
lican bill, drafted by a republican
no mber of this ho;:.-', but I am for
it ar.d I do not beliew any member
of this house will be against it. be lie
democrat or repub'.i.n. When I
earn to this ses-Mon of the b gisla- i
ta:.- I came with the tirrn Intention
that I wai:td my vote cast on the
right side of everything. The right
side of this question is to vote for this
law. And I esteem it the duty of th
democrats on this side of the house
to vote in favor of this bill.
Call it Di-gu-t ing.
"Thf re is nothing so disgusting as
for any party, republican or demo
cratic, to come up here and have a
state house crowd, composed of rela
tives of the heads of departments,
here to dictate to this legislature or
any legislature; and there is nothing
so dhgustlng as a state house full of
relatives. This hill should pass and
the practice should be stopped."
Dep. .Strange of Marion then spoke
brielly, saying he heartily endorsed
bill, but that he believed it did not go
far enough. He said its provisions
against relatives being appointed to
oJIiees should go on Iown through the
'.counties and townships.
Itcp. Fulton of Wabash county,
then made his "maiden" speech be
fore the house, in support of
the hill. He said that for 50 "long
years my county has gone re
publican, but in the last few years it
has changed and a democratic admin
istration has begun to come in. Yet,
in Wabash county, while we are now
ill the offices, we have a sickening
sight, where one officer, who when he.
was elected first went outside his
family to get help, began to stock up
his office on relatives as soon as he
vras elected a second time."
Scut to Engrossment.
The house then voted to support
Floor Deader Dranaman's motion to
not adopt the report of the committee
on the bill and It was read a second
time and sent to engrossment.
This is the first one of the hills in
troduced by Hep. Cleary of Marion
county which has been allow
ed to "see the light of day" after it
reached the hands of a house commit
tee. The news that Hep. Branaman
wa.s to make a fight for the passage
of the bill and the wiping out of the
committee report was spread early
Thursday and there was quite a crowd
of state employes within the railings
when the bill came down on second
reading, with .he committee report
LONDON, Jan. 29. The Copenha
gen correspondent of the Stur tele
graphed his paper that on Tuesday,
the kaiser reviewed the reserve infan
try of the Twenty-Eighth Khineland
regiment, the soldiers of which come
mainly from Cologne, and made the
following speech during the exercises
which took place near great headquar
ters in France:
"I ordered this regiment here to
receive my thanks for its fearless
bravery. When infantry is attacking
with the bayonet and driving the ene
my in front of them this is a fine deed,
but to endure heavy artillery fire for
months require especial courage and
endurance. You have proved that
your bravery has not suffered and I
am happy that the Cologne hoys have
thus justified the high military repu
tation the Hhine army corps enjoyed
in olden times. If old Goebcn had had
this experience it would hae been the
greatest joy to him. I expect you al
ways to continue to behave us you
have up to the present. I am confi
dent that the Cologne boys will do
their best to dash the enemy finally to
the ground, when our dear God has
helped us to victory as L believe and
hope He will. I expect you boys of
Cologne to march into your famous
old city with your heads, high so that
your girls can be proud of you. Fare
well, comrades."
social events.
The members of the Children of
Mary were delightfully entertained
on Thursday evening at the home of
Miss Clementine Strauss, 222 S. Cha
pin st. (James of various kinds and
music were thoroughly enjoyed. To
ward the close of the evening a
dainty luncheon was served. The so
ciety will meet next week with M.ss
Hedwige Sledzikowska, 1143 W. Di
vision St.
The afternoon fancy work class of
the Polish Women's Alliance of
America will meet Saturday afternoon
at 2 o'clock in the St, Hedwige school
The choir of Falcons M. Roman
owski will hold its rehearsal Monday
evening- at 7:u0 o'clock at Koscluszko
The amateurs taking part In tho
"vaudeville" of Z. Ralicki Falcons will
meet Saturday evening at 8 o'clock
for their general rehearsal at Z. B.
Mrs. Josephine Antkowiak has re
turned to South Chicago after a week's
visit with relatives here.
Martin CJajczak has returned to
Chicago following a brief business
visit he it
Peter i.owal left Thursday for his
home in Whiting after a short visit
Alfred Kreft of Chicago arrived
here for a few days' visit with Mr.
and Mrs. Stephen Sehrawkowskl, 5 4 0
Wayne st,
Mrs. Martha Porloch has arrived
here from Fast Chicago to spend a
few days with relatives and friends,
he is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Jo
seph Schmidth. 1127 W. Sample st.
Miss Clara Waikowlak, W. Division
st.. left for Buffalo, to spend a few
days with her brother. Adelbert Walk.
Rev. Michael Swiatkowski of Michi
gan City, who has been here for a
few days visiting friends, has returned
to Chicago. While here he wa.s the
Cleanses tender little 'stomach
liver, bowels without
Every mo her realize that tins is
the children's ideal laxatie and ph
s; b-eau.-e they b its pb-a.mt
taste and it r.ewr fails to e t a
thotMir. h "'inside cb arising" without
When ji.'.jr ehibl is erss, irritable,
feverish. ir hr-ath i bad. stomach
.-our. lo.'k at the tnuue, mother! I:'
i natvd. a teaspiionf.il of "Cal
ifornia Syrup of pigs." and in a few
hours all the foul, constipated waste,
our tile and undigested food passes
Tomorrow we begin the sale that takes the
town by storm and turns this store into a busy
beehive of Bargain activity our semi-annual
clean sweep of Hart Schaffner & Marx $22.50,
$25, $27.50 and $30 Suits and Overcoats at
Stripe Suits
P no
q ill 8
All go now at . . .
r lis $i5 k
f rinctn
h $15 Hi
15 $15 I
J Flit err
J15 $15 $
h $15 Fif)
JI5 $15
$ Fiftrer
15 $15 51
15 i ii
15 $15 $
i itKcr.
115 15
p Fifteen
115 515 S
b $15 vM
f 15 $15 $
15 $15 $(
$15 15 $15 $15 $t5 $15 $1 r A
it me t;- i I
$45 $15 $15$15-$15 $IS $15
$15 $15 t )
lSFi I
r us F.j
ntteih tlVrihtfn Si
1515 fi fli 315 315 515 $i5V
XfiS $!5M Ji5 $15 5
V tit. c
$15 $15 1
$15 F,j
F ttn
Double Breasted Overcoats
Form-tracing Overcoats
"1S415 115 sir SIS 1U
- -w a -.
In Fact Everything.
We want every man to have a chance
to share in this sale no matter when he
begms or leaves his work for the day. To
make this possible we are starting this sale
on a Saturday when we will be open from
7 A. M. until 1 0:30 P. M. From past
experience we know that even our already
large force will be inadequate to serve you,
so we have engaged extra salesmen and
tailors in order to insure . prompt and satis
fying service.
and i
Mere comparison of prices says nothing
for the wonderful values this sale affords.
It's a quality sale of quality clothes with
high quality values. Every smart, correct
and admired Hart Schaffner & Marx suit
or overcoat model of the season is included.
There's a size for every man and young
and, m conclusion, we want to say that
these values are the best and greatest we
ever offered in any sale of
10 and $30 Suits
vercoats at
... 5
Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes, Knox Hats, Sampeck Boys' Clothes.
' 1 - rr' - i m' r ii'- i " "ii'i 1 ' - -- '-- " - 1 - .:
ut ' tho bowels and you have a uoll,
playful thihi again. When Its little
systfin i fiill f coll. throat sore,
has stomach acht-, iliarrhovA, indiges
tion, colic rtrnembr a irood liver
ami Imwel chaniri should ;Uvays he
the tir.'-t treatment given.
.Millions of mothers keep "California
Syrup of I'li-'s" handy; they know a
teopoonful today saves a sick child
tomorrow. Directions for haMi'S,
children of all n'es and grown-ups
aro plainly on each bottle.
Ask your druggist for a 50 cent hot-
t It- of -California Syrup of 1-Vs." U-
w..re of counterfeits sold here. Oft
tm genuine, made ly 'Jallfornla hi
Syrup Company." Refuse ny other
US syrup with contexu Advt.
guest of Ilev. Anthony Zubowicz. C.
S. C. pastor of St. Hedwige parish.
Miss Stella Zicllnska has left for
.Michigan after a brief visit with
friends here.
Joseph Iioszeuski, who has been
here on business for a few days, re
turned Thursday to Chicago.
Paul Iabiszewskl of Chicago, who
has been hero on business, left today
for Fort Wayne.
Joseph Werwinski, 40." S. Chapin
st., and Marion Uoiski, i- iw
nut st., returned today from a busi
ness trip to Chicago.
Stanley Kmitlewskl has returned
from a brief visit in Gary.
liev. John Hoslnski of Hammond
is in the city visiting relatives and
friends. He is the guest of his par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Hosinski,
1S15 Washington av.
T. Hrzrzinski. Mr. and Mrs. Stanis
laus Kolkowski. Joseph Iish of Chi
cago and John Dombek of Elkhart,
who have been here for the funeral of
Mrs. Chelminiak, have returned to
their homes.
Miss Hernice Kwilinska, 4'7 S. Scott
St., has left for Michigan City to spend
several days with relatives and friends.
lOLISll DAY A1 ST. HIimYKii: S.
A Polish day was celebrated Thurs
day afternoon by the seventh and
eighth grade pupils of St. Hedwige's.
Tho clasj room was beautifully and
artistically decorated in the national
color?, over which the stars and
stripes waved gracefully.
The pupils of the above mentioned
grades were deeply touched with sym
pathy for their suffering fellow men
in Europe, recited the rosary, praying
that Cod shower His consolation on
the suffering.
Then followed the program:
Chorus. "Uoze Cos Polske"
Class Essay. "Ustatnie Dni Pols'.'"
Miss J. Chr.anousUi
.Miss J. Wrobel
AV. Pi a u at
( jezyzn-
M. Mincinski
Violin solo . .
Essay. "Milos
Essay, "Powstani
Violin solo
Chorus . . .
. . . Miss P. Pukrop
...Miss K. Strauss
The Class
Styczniowe" . .
.Miss K. IIa.ir..-l;a
. .Miss 1 1. Hvbai ka
Thr t'i.tss
. . . . V. Chelminiak
W. Pravat
Miss R. K'otnlinska
R. D.-ktor
The i 'lass
The rlti.-ing remarks were made by
Rev. M. Swi.ttkowki ,f 'hia. lie
congratulated the impils o?i their well
rendered program. Rut the principal
thought in his address was the idea
"That no one can b true to his otin
try unless he i a truly religious man."
Mrs. Ana-stasi.t Chrzan. o years old,
dieil early this morning at the county
Infirmary after an illness of several
months. She is survived by ono sen,
.Maximilian, living in Grand Rapids,
and a daughter, Mrs. Anna Jozwiak,
living in Chicago.
The body has been removed to Mr.
Xaniewski's undertaking parlors.
The funeral arrangements have not
been completed. The funeral may be
held on Sunday although definite ar
ranu'iuents will not be made until
.void is received from her son.
Tiie funeral of John Xowakov.ski,
TO years old. who died Wednesday
morning at T:30 o'clock at the county
miirmary following an illness of a few
weeks, wa.s held this morning from
the residence, Cu5 S. Lincoln St., at 3
.clock to St. Adalbert's Catholic
church. Rv. John Kubaoki oili
eiated. Euiiul was in Cedar drove.
eemeti-r .
The unveiling of tho memorial tab
let of the 11 members who died during
the past few years will take place
Sunday afternoon at 2 :'.'.() o'clock bv
The Polish Falcons Z. Halicki No. i
at their armory hall.
The meeting will be opened by Jr.hn
Rozploehowski, president of the nest,
and John Zaremba will act as secre
tary. The anniversary will obsered
by patriotic addresses and selections
by Eady Falcons Z. B. No. 1 choir.
Following is tn list, of th dead
members: Roch Kujawa, soldier, died
March l':;, 1904; Wawrzynlec llomn kl,
soldier, died M"ay IT, Vjht; John Ka
niewski. soldier, died Nov. 14. Ro."". ;
Jacob Kujawskl, soldier, died May 21.
1111; Stefan Kowalski, soldier, dud
Feb. 6, 1912; Stanislaw Vitu ki.
choir director and bugler o? the mil
itary rank, died Aug. 9, 191 L'; Kon
stanty Wiatrowski. soldier, died Sejjt.
19. 1912; Stanislaw Urbanski, soldier,
died Nov. S. 191"; Stanislaw Pravat,
innkeeper of the Z. R. hall, died Jen
14, 1914; Thaddeus Kaminski, linan
cial secretary of the nest, died Aug.
17, 1914, and Martin Ognlszak. soldier,
died .Sept. 21. 1914.
A mass on Saturday morning at 7 ::
o'clock at St. Hed wige'.s Cathclic
church will be head by Rev. Antheny
Zubowicz. C. S. C.. in the memory .f
the dead members.
Company L of Goshen to lo Mustered
Ont ly Capt. Calen.
GOSHEN. Ind.. Jan. J9. Cr.abie to
find a suitable successor to Capt.
George Honert. who recently moved
his family from Goshen to Ligonier.
olhcers of the Indiana National Guard
have given orders for the mustering
out of Co. L. I. N. G.
Cant. Charles B. Calvert of South
Rend ha been ordered to take charge
f'f thie mu.-terir. oi;t.
Th' Goshen company has not be :j
r cruitf d up to th- reiuired st r-n t ii
i'r some tJrr. and has been stad:!
deteriorating i stated. i'j- t. J.o
f ilit'Test.
I ort Waiie Man Mibniit Rid lr
Round Trip to ImllanajxdN Iail
With 100 Pounds of Mail.
FORT. WAYNE. Ind.. Ja::. -
A-rojdan .r.ail s-r'0-'e I- tw - a F'rt
Wayne and Indianapolis, with ,tip'
for th di-vhar-e ar.d Collection
sacks at Rluut n and Mane:-, have
just ben r ci:;::i.-r;i!-! to th Wash
ington department bv Robert P..
Hann.L, p..-::na.-tT of this . ity. Ae
tion was taken whr: Hubert J. Gla i
baeh, L'i years old, an av.at'T of th:
ity. s : j. ! Xh- plan and .-ubrnitt. d
a b;d !.r .- i :n; th- r by aero-
Gl idoac'n is bui!din- I iire airhip
of the Curt:s tpb arid he cuaran
te to make a round trip between
Fort Wuyne and Indianapolis dail
coerimr the total distance -m' "
miles 'th:n six hours and carrying
a n:a:n;um lo td of 400 p
1 ii . Ia
miil each wav.

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