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SUNDAY, rrjUlUAKY 21, 191.'.
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES MTOililE REPORT HEARLY FIVE I L 0 Chamber of Commerce For wards Manufacturers' Report to Canal Engineering Board. Advertising Columns o f Old Paper Throw Interesting Light On South Bend of the Fifties r. 1 N .irl aneu ; -.nth u v. to Uo million tons of miscel-' r ".;. i n.--t s in a.i owl t liuru- roinpih d by . e y j L-?pauhlinir f th- ;h.iiii:r of Com- j nil r e. These li-'un-.s haw- bren !-, j ; i ; f : 1 from thj n-p'rts mad. by '-diitli P.. rul m:iTMf.icti:ri rs in in'..' act o tli'- riwt from Maj. Bond-; ot tin-n-:n; rin corj..-' working on the pro-(-.-- l Frie-Mi hi-ari canal. I The tonnage r port ha been f.r- ar!d to .Maj. ilonds at Vashin;iori. '. (This tonnage report. .Minilar :n be-i til; o! tainc.i from all the pr ipeetive ' ?itif:s on tin- propo.--d northern and iouthern rout, will e.irry much wfl'ht with th- niiineers in deriding on the hnal route. Tort Wayne and Huntington, the cities- that lie on the -outhern route. ;;re lainu' no stone untamed in ob taining recognition of their claims to the route. Thir ton n.i -.-. r-;ori if rnaIe. public hire will he awaited witli much interest. Aeeonlimc to Hcc'y ypanhlintf several of the local manu facturers did not turn in a report ami the total in and out Koinu,' tonnage would perhaps tro over the live million mark. While ruinma-'ir.-: thr-ui;h some li"e,i eiio.s :-arviin fiom u r i:. Ii. tan:.eld c;.r:e- a:-ti.- ".vt. .h . pli t.V'wnty July 1 . v, T , ai i : I r -1 loi the I.H i.eht i f th' ---i . S tio riot et nd ha .--.fee' intereslin: .;ial an, e v. dr.. a ':o odds and s lur.- past, ss a e p of i ; i -: -i " ui' u m'-d w 1 i : lu ck that far. : ; -; r . ! . t el -, will attend Saturday until of the county taxe.-, was the ii.ierin.itii'ii which he s,i ..mil.-, ful 1 i w s : "I ha e l;en much reading an i.-.-ue of : : Valley Kv,i-Jer' tiat ; This particular copy is terestin from the fa ii.t rest d in ".St. Joseph Jul;. 1 S .j 7 . .-..(.evilly in- tiiat it lias , tilts the people that on ach s icc. ediri Sept. - 2u at the olllee and. tor to receive the oiilv salaried ( thecr. "'.; no i;. i new realize the ineon i i.ience c: ie house numbers as in these days. . Dr. A. Miller's profes sor. al c..rd 'ad' informs- the reader thai, he 'has removed his residence land otlio- to the house- lately occupied by Thomas Sancomb at the corner of : Main and Water sts.. Lowell, (see IJs'l. I baton's new map of South ' Ucriu) i;ein' the first house to the left li ind affl-r ( rossin tne triage. surked ntarly three s ore years dur ing which its n,s -t .- . (r s horn- lias been in half a dozen .-tales, not to mention minor nnin-s. "Scanning carefully its advertising columns. I lind the total number of v-itizens names to lf or the.-.; Andrew Anderson, alone, .survives. "I recall to the minds of the hoys of the that tyrannical efheial of their boyhood. Theodorick lirooks, the town marshal and the manutac- It is up to the reader to locate a ; Main st., on the east side of the river. Wf know all about Water st. beins j the presmt Lasalle a v. (a foolish change, by. the way). The advertisements show that the ; Oliver Chilled Plow Co. was then ! Oliver and Little the Studebaker corporation. 11. and C. Studebaker. : The woolen mill of that day was at the foot of St. Joseph St., near Wash ington. The building now Hill's surer of the well known Mo- latch ! Hour mill was Hertzell and Rider; for L-otes. In this paper he o,ii aaliy ' and M. M. Gibbs & Co. had planing no'iJie.s 'the taxpayers of that the percentum on property and pedis for cents on each $H, and each poll of which live South Kend the taxable 1ST, 7 is JO 2.1 cents for cents per DR. EGAN SENDS BUST OF NOTED EUROPEAN ARTIST Dr. Maurice Francis I'an. a er professor at Notre Dame, form-now United States mimster to Denmark, has sent a bust of Frieberger and it will be placed in the art department at the university. A part of Dr. Kuan's letter follows: "The artist is so well known in Eu rope, that it struck me that the technique, which is purely- Scandi navian. mik'ht be useful for study ih the art department. Frieberger has been decorated by the kintr of Sweden and the kimr of Denmark." In his letter from the American legation in Copenhagen the former professor re quested Father C;uanaii;li to send him a photograph of the new thou-band-dollar painting of Kev. Dr. Cav anauh which was made at the re quest of the alumni of the university. The Kift of tho former students will lind a prominent' place in the parlors of the university along with the other life-size portraits f former presidents of the local school. $100 is for a sinking fund for the liquidation of the principal of the bond issued to the South I'end Mfg. Co., and 11 cents on the $100 for the purchase of a new lire engine.' "Is it possible that the 1'5-cent poll tax paid the expenses of the town ad ministration! As the town board of trustees worked for nothing, it may be that the clerk of the board " was compensated by the honor of the po sition and that Theodorick, who no- mills on the west race; the east race was not yet excavated. "The St. Joseph hotel on the Oliver site was nourishing under the man agement of William It. Butts. 'Stages leave this house daily for the north and south.' A clothing store has two ads; in one column it reads Smithmyer and Iiloom and in the other Bloom and Smithmyer. Oliver and Little in' their ad mention a cast plow named 'Xicar's left hand,' ami, oddly, just below is K. H. Nicar's ad, wherein he calls attention to the Massachusetts plows he sells as 'much superior to plows manufactured in this country.' " CLEARINGS SHOW GAIN SAME WEEK OF 1914, OUTLOOK IS BRIGHTER An indication ot improvement in "business conditions noted in the l a.ik clearings of . the. current w eek. For th-j first time since the beginning of the new year they exceed those of the corresponding week of 1914. Fp until this wcctlthe clearings have heen falling below those of the cor responding week a year ago by sev eral hundred thousand dollars. The figures" this week show an in crease of $1--.051 over those of the. corresponding week in 1914. The to tals for this week not including Sat urday are J 1,530, 193 ; in 1914 they wen? $l,40S,14i. The daily clearings for the current week beginning Feb. l.". are as fol lows: Saturday $2 47,4 07 Monday :!4S,T,S5 Tursday J2 7,7'M 'Wednesday 219,014 Thursday 19;,4S4 Friday 2 91,111 INVITE O'DONNELL TO DELIVER EXPOSITION ODE Itev. Charles 1 O'Donnell, C. S. C. I'h. D., professor of poetry t Notre Dame university, has been invited by the Panama exposition commission for the state of Indiana to compose and deliver the official ode on the oc casion of the Indiana state celebra tion at the world's fair, Junb 2G. The two odes written last year by Father O'Donnell received world-wide attention in the press. His lirst ode last year was on the silver jubilee of Bishop Spalding's episcopate ami the second was on the presentation of the .sword of Gen. Meagher to the univer sity. Besides being profess-or of poetry in the university , Father O'Donnell is also associate editor of the Ave Maria, a weekly publication sent out from Notre Dame. Total .$1,130,196 ni:. Mvms to talk. Dr. IMgar TI. Myers will give the weekly parlor talk at the Young "Women's Christian association Tues day evening at N o'clock. His sub ject is "First Aid to the Injured." Tle parlor talks are held under the aus pices of the educational committee of the V. W. C. A. and are free to th members of the organiaztlun. NO EVIDENCE TO SUSTAIN HORSE POISONING CHARGE Thomas Malinowskl, seven miles north of the city on the Sumption Prairie road, who was accused of poisoning two horses, the property of Peter Wroblewskl, his employer, was dismissed from city court Saturday morning at the motion of the prose cuting attorney. Lack of evidence was given as the cause of dismissal. Malinowskl was alleged to havo placed parts green in the feed of Wroblcwski's horses, which resulted in the death of two of the animals. Th4t he is demented is the claim of Wrohjewski. He was said to have made threats against the family. roilM MAY CLASSICS IX XKEDLK WOIllv. Three new classes will open about the first of March for the members of the Young Women's Christian asso ciation. Miss Carrie Woodward will teach sewing on undergarments and shirtwaists in an afternoon and even ing class, and embroidery will be taught by Miss Louise Schneider. In order to facilitate matters regarding the opening of the classes, those who wish to join them are asked by the educational committee to call at the Y. W. C. A. office and register before the first of March. All information regarding time and fees can be ob tained at the Y. W. C. A. oltice. gm til 98M good is M&- 8 perfection A M & f vl 0 mam mcthv wu&c it Diamond Squeegee Tread Tires rolled a wonderful score in 1914 nothing like it in the whole history of tire records "Canal Dover, Ohio, Dec. 1, 1914 'I' f.nd that loss than l1 f cf the tires which I hr.xc purchased the pst season have been cent in for adjustment. "This I consider a remarkable record and ono that I have never seen equalled by ary other rr.ako of tire. The Diamond Tires ar.d partic ularly tho Squeegee Tread are w ithout question, the rr.os1: satisfactory tir? in my opinion that havo ever been placed en the market. "MAURICE C. TOOMEY. We expect just as good returns this year and the price is honest and low, not padded. In addition to the extraordinary mll.rn and freedom from troutdo that you get in Diamond Squeezes Tr tad Tire , you can now buy them at the following "FAIIM-IST" PKICZS: - r.,, Diamond ; Diamond -,uv- Sueescc ! J c SQuecsee 30 x 3 $ 34 x 4 $20.35 30x.n$ 12 20 j 36x41$ 28.70 32x3) 14.C0 37x5 33.00 33x4 20.00 j 3Sx5 4J.C0 PAY NO 7J0RE V.l au.ci. pA'!-v.'-,.v.,.::::.v- Sim W ji U iv ' vi 1 ; ' r - 'Tr1 i JJ Kol Bl 10,1 tl 10 lit! Kb? RIVER PARK Kiver Park church services Sunday ami en.suing week will be as follows; seats are free and the public is wel come: Methodist Episcopal, S. Seventh at., Itev. A. W. Smith, pastor. Sunday school at y:30 a. m., Frank E. Wolfe, superintendent. Kjeachmg by pastor at 10:40 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Junior league at 3 p. m., Mrs. John New comb, superintendent. Epworth league at 6:30 p. m., Miss Berthu Uackenberg, president. Midweek praper and song service Wednesday evening at 7:30. Bible class Thurs day evening. Choir practice Friday evening. Free Methodist, S. Fifteenth St., Kev. S. E. Jennings, pastor. Sunday school at 10 a. m., L. F. Wolfe, super intendent. There will be no preach ing service during the day. The members will attend the Mishawaka church to hear Uishop Wilson T. Ilonge of Michigan City. A union meeting of the River Park and Mishawaka young people will be held at ? o'clock in Mishawaka. Cottage prayer meeting Tuesday evening at Mr. and Mrs. Earl Hooten's, X. Eleventh st. Class meeting Friday evening at the church. Church of God, Dixon hall, Mish awaka av. and Seventh St., Jonas Forsythe, elder. Sunday school at 10 a. m. Morning worship with ser mon by Elder Forsythe at 11 a. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday evening at 7:30. The members of the (I. O. and -G. U. club were entertained Thursday by Mrs. Charles Koontz. Dinner was served at noon, covers being placed for 13. The afternoon was spent at progressive pedrri. Favors were won by. Mrs. Adam Hunsberger and Mrs. August Lemberg. The next meeting will be in two weeks with Mrs. Win field Forest. S. Fifth st. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kennedy of S. Fifth st. have moved to South Bend. Mrs. Wallace Dodd of S. Sixth st., who has been very ill the past week, is improving. Mr. and Mrs. William Burwell of Edwardsburg, Mich., have returned after a visit .with Mr. and Mrs. Enos Stauffer. Mr. and Mrs. Burwell ex pect to locate in South Bend or Mishawaka this spring. The Needle Craft club was enter tained by Mrs. William IUnard Sat urday afternoon at her home on Mishawaka av. Music and needle work featured the afternoon. Re freshments were served by the host ess. The next meeting will be with Mrs. 11. F. llirsh. S. Twelfth st. The Excelsior Bible class met last night with Mrs. J. C. Bowman. The lesson topic was the "Holy Spirit." Mrs. Bowman was leader. Two new members were added to the class. The next meeting will be Feb. 25 with Mrs. Clarence Madeline, 914 S. Fifteenth st. Mrs. Fred Walz, who has been ill for several weeks with rheumatism, was removed to St. Joseph hospital, Mishawaka. Saturday for treatment. The Linden male quartet, assisted by Miss Marie Boles, reader, of Mishawaka, and Miss Edna Reed, ac eampanist, g'ive a very pleasing en tertainment last nisht in the assem bly room of the River Park school for the benefit cf the school. The fol lowing program was rendered: "The Splendor Falls" and "Aunt Margery," quartet; "My Heart's Desire," Mr. Willing "When Mabel Sins," quar tet; "The Man Without a Country," Miss Boles; "Seein' Things at Night," and "Annie 1-uurie," quartet; "Dawn ing" and "Perfect Day," Mr. Grimth; "Simple Simon." quartet; readings, "Mr. Doolev on La Grippe" and "The Little Peach," Miss Boles; "Good bve." quartet. Mrs. P.dward McFall of N. Eighth st. has been called to Benton Harbor, Mich... by the illness of her mother, Mrs. Duckshire. Miss Rose Harbaugh left Friday evening for a few days' iit with her parents at Lapaz, Ind. Harry Flory bft Saturday for his hmo at Lancaster, Pa. Mrs. E. J. Holmes and Mrs. C. C. Dunr.ahoo wt re in Lydick Friday, guests of Mrs. Fred Davenport. The Indies' Aid of the M. E. church have issued invitations for a social to b held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Penrod Tuesday evening. Feb. 23. Refreshments will be served and an interesting program will be ren dered. The hostesses are Mesdames Penrod. E. N. Shank. C. Ream, E. Morris and A. Rrowr:. Mrs. O. E. Rosrers entertained the R. I. E. club Friday afternoon at her homo on Smith st. During the busl- J ncss session it was decided to meet every two weoks on Friday instead Thursday. Following the i Li u r f H i 'n Si I! u n p y - - t- 1 P n? SOU'lH BEND'S FASTEST GROWING STORE " ' Mifiiill 1 I III "RIGHT DISTRIBUTION OF RIGHT MERCHANDISE AT RIGHT PRICES." Mt ' p; f'Rs Pa (Cm3 f"a Etony Eyes mm. Watcliig s or this u 8Rt Beginning Monday we will display the most magnificent, assortment beautiful silk patterns in all the new fashionable shades ever shown this or any other store. The brightness, loveliness and worthiness these silks overshadows all previous displays. Of course the European war has had an effect upon the Silk market, but Ameri weavers and designers have produced masterpieces which leave nothing to he desired though we are showing many imported lines as well. For years this Silk Department has been celebrated for its Pretty .1 . 1 "11 1 1 ! 1 11 i iou will be delightrully surprised reputation is more than sustained, lection we are showing. Silks its merited with the great se- New Pussywillows, New Crepe Meteors, New Flowered Crepes, New Failles, New Taffetas, New Foulards, New Pongees, New Chiffons, New. Silk Poplins, New Wash Silks. Silks for Suits, for Coats, for Dresses, for Evening Costumes, for Blouses, for Lingerie. Sand, Putty and all the new Colors and intermediate shades. Plain Weaves, Bordered Weaves, Checks, Stripes, Plaids, Novelties. ' All widths, and Prices to Suit every purse. Regular op to values s fOF up to yd. 18 inch Black Messaline; regular 59c kind 24 inch Black Messaline; regular 75c kind 36 inch Black Messaline; regular Si. 00 kind 36 inch Black Messaline; regular $1.25 kind 36 inch Black Messaline; regular $1.39 kind 36 inch Black Messaline; regular Si. 50 kind 39c 49c 69 c 79c 89c 95c 36 inch Black Duchess Satin; regular S1.25 kind 36 inch Black Duchess Satin; regular $1.50 kind 89c $1.09 .SI. 19 uucness aun; regular -j tp.ItOc? ..$1.49 36 inch Black Taffeta Silk; regular $1.25 kind . . : . 36 inch Black Taffeta Silk; regular $1.50 kind 36 inch Black Taffeta Silk; regular $1.75 kind 36 inch Black Taffeta Silk; regular S2.00 kind 36 inch Black Peau de Soie; regular S1.00 kind ...79c ...95c $1.05 $1.19 79c 36 inch Black Peau de Soie; regular S1.25 kind ' 36 inch Black Peau de Soie; regular S1.39 kind 36 inch Black Peau de Soie; regular $1.75 kind 36 inch Black Duchess Satin; regular $1.7 s kind 36 inch Black Duchess Satin; regular S2.00 kind 36 inch Black Duchess Satin; regular $2.50 kind 36 inch Black Duchess Satin; regular $3.00 kind T 27 inch Black Taffeta Silk; regular 75c kind 36 inch Black Taffeta Silk; regular 31.00 kind 1 C 0 JL.XJ 9 59. mi tL-vw'V ...95c $1.05 $1.39 36 inch Black Peau de Soie; regular djl CQ S2.00 kind xpl.tJU Black Bengalme; regular S2.00 (j 3Q 39c ..89c ..55c 35c jo men kind 36 inch Silk Crepes in all colors; regular 75c value; sale 40 inch Silk Poplins in black and all colors; regular 31.25 sale .- 27 inch Fancv Silks, in all colors and pat- terns; regular si. 00 km ;al Pontes, Silks and Cotion Vvixed Shirtings; sale regular 5oc kind s tTJh rm-J' wr -ajar rj"- ins will be In two yees with Mrs Charles Hyde, Perry st. Mrs. H. F. Brooks entertalr.ea at dinner Friday. Covers were placed for Mrs. Harry Jacobus, Mrs. Adam Hunsberger. Mrs. Joseph Costella and Mrs. Lstr Kellocr all of South liend. The table was centered with pink and white carnations, ferns and narcissus were arranged in the par lors. Parents' day will be observed at the River Park school Monday. The morning session will be for the in spection of the general work, and in the afternoon a prc?mm of recita tions, songs and music in kceplner of Washington's birthday will be render ed. All friends and parents are in vited to attend. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Forsythe of Detroit, Mich., are here visiting Mr. und Mrs. Jonas Forsythe of Smith st. SOUTH BENDERS TALK AT FARMERS' INSTITUTES! Two South Bend men lectured last week at the farmers' institute held at Rochester and Kewanna, Fulton J county. Brother Leo and Pro-. James Hincs, I oth of Notre Dame. The in- j stitutes were held at the old home . town of Prof. Hines. and he intro duced Brother Leo. who mad? a deep impression on his audience. His talk was on soil restoration by u rowing j alfalfa and other legume crcps. ; period the time was spent informally with needlework. Miss Ruth Ropers ' tr.wo a piano selection. A two-course j luncheon was served. The next meet- si:coni) spi:i:di:r suspi:nii:i. His youth and the fact that he was hauling a number of employes to their work at the Studebaker factory drew Donald Humphrey. Vo Vistula av., a of 1 suspended sentence for exceeding the study speed limit, in city court Saturday FINDS FOH FLAIXTII-T. Judgment for the plaintiff was turned by Justice Wypiszynski in case of Sulzeberger & Sons against tho South Bend Bread and others. The suit was brought re the Co. Co. on an account. An appeal has been taken to superior court. morning. He was the second alleged sneeder to have been arrested by Mo torcycle Patrolman Wesolek for year. MUNCIE. Two powerful electric lights and an American Hag have been placed above the new steel stack at the plant of the Muncie Electric Light Co. The lights spread a glow over tht city which can be seen for miles. Farmers who thought that the lights were from airships have sent the I many telephone calls into the city for an explanation. ECONOMY DEPARTMENTS SOUTH BEND'S FORE MOST ECONOMY GIVERS. 219-221 S. MICHIGAN ST. ENTRANCE IN INDEPENDENT 5 AND 10 CENT STORES. "SHIMP'S COAL MAKES WARM FRIENDS" Good Soft Coal $3.50 ton. All kinds of Hard and Sft CoaL Alo (Old; Pocahontas PEA for underfeed fumafOs CWMX Coal ir C. rates, and Wood xuid I el. I will make it Phone us your name anj ad dress today and get a Life-Saver free by mail. ROGERS DAIRY CO. Home Phone 7793. Bell Phone 760. Pure Pasteurized Milk. PATENTS UtercU Intent Obtained In all ouu trb. Advbe Free. GEO. J. OLTCH. Kef Atty.. Til J- GIte mo a cstll and HOT for jou. W. D. SHirVIP iri:: w. v. sin ctov a v. Home Phone 5j40. Jell I'honc 119 HURWICH CASH GROCERY The Place to Save Money. SLICK'S LAUNDRY AND . DRY CLEANING CO. 126 S, MAIN ST. Phones: Home. M17: Hell, 117. Th Slick Way." n ii ii Ii 1 h ii M ! i! J l il