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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, May 25, 1915, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 4

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New York State May Lose
Share of Vanderbilt Estate
High Secretary Address Members of
Catholic Order of
Ti i:si).v, may ;.-. mi..
ON 3,500 BILL
City Council Must Take Up Or
dinance Again Despite An
nouncement of Its Passage
at Monday Night's Session.
the t.iT v
dIins into the records of
ri' il for years Lack, and
st ekimj the advice of members of the
council for ?'. ral administrations
prior t that of the present body. City
.'lfrk Harw-y I:. ,.-.-. r and Pres't
Miller of the coiin'al raised the que s
tion Tuesday inornin- as to whether
or not t h " $ '...";ti i appropriation ord
inance announced as pa.-?ed by the
council Monday night h.id been Pal
ly adopted.
The ordinance was voted upon under
a fcuspension of the r gul.tr rub- of
the cmiiK il. which staWs that no ord
inance shall lo otfd upon at its tirst
reading to the council. Councilman
Sclfert otcd fur tin euspe nsion of the
rule, making the uie on that question
unanimous, l.v.t stated that his ward
dni not faor tin: appropriation and
that he then-fore would not favor the
Notwithstanding tifcrts stand, the
ordinance v;im oteii upon. and nine
votes ' favored it, Seitcrt alone an
nouncing himself against its passage.
I're.s't Milb-r. City "k rk Kostiser
and others declared that the ordinance
had not hern legally adopted since the
statutes clearly set forth that an ord
inance up fr hist reading should not
1-f legally adopted unless it had re
ceived the unanimous vote of the
council, after the unanimous consent
of the council for a suspension of
rule was obtained.
The upshot of the whole matter was
that it was decided to have the ord
inance up for re-adoption at the next
meeting of the council. City Atty.
Seehirt declaring that the settlement
nf the matter would he made at that
May Change Ordinance.
The city attorney announced also
that if the ordinance were redrawn.
It would appropriate the fund to the
finance depart merit instead of to the
hoard of works, which hody ohjects
to the responsibility of the appropria
tion. If it i decided to change the
location of the fund, a reconsidera
tion will he compulsory. It was gen
erally stated that there was no doubt
but that the ordinance would bo
City Clerk llostlser presented the
city attorney and members of the
council Tuesday morning with :i sit
uation the exact counterpart of the
one which arose Monday night. This
was an ordinance voted upon in
August. 13U'. under circumstances
similar to those under which the
appropriation ordinance was handled.
At that time Councilman M. A.
iurehner and A. H. Uiec favored a
suspension of rule, but voted against
the ordinance. The final vote was
seven to two, hut the ordinance was
announced not adopted.
City Controller Manning stated that
as there was some doubt as to the
ordinance's passage, he would not per
mit drawings upon the fund until the
question was settled.
The council passed also Monday
nisht an ordinance providing for an
appropriation of $1. '( for lirst pay
ment unon a 20-acre tract of land at
present the property of the Woods
Turner estate. This land is west of
the Singer plant along Division st.,
and will be used for play field and.
po?siblv, school purposes. The price
asked is Jtn.f.OO.
"I attended a meeting at one of the
fourth ward schools." stated Seifcrt.
"and it was suggested to me that as
the representative of th.?t ward I
should not vote for the ordinance.
However. I will vote for the suspen
sion of rules so th.it the majority may
pass the ordinanc e."
lirings l'p uoMion.
That caused, the question to arise as
to vhether the ordinance could be
passed under such circumstances,
l'res't Miller declared that both the
the passage of the ordinance should be
unanimous before the ordinance could
be adopted. City Atty. See bin contra
dieted Miller by declaring that the
majority, since the suspension of rule
made the ordinance up for third read
ing, might pass upon the proposal.
Miller was reluctant to anno-inee the
ordinance adopt d after the vote, de
claring that he was as yet uncon
vinced. Councilman Smogor introduced tho
ordinance appropriating Jl.coO fr.m
the general fund for first payment
upon the 10 acres of the Wood-Turner
estate west of the city. He stated
that th objection from the fourth
ward t'lat the Oliver playground pro
ject not a permanent investment
w ould not apply in tins case and asked
for an unanimous oti- fr the larger
held. Tins was obtained under sus
pension of the rules.
Among the citl-ns from the sixth
ward and the west side w h spoke in
favor of Ihe Oliver playgrounds ordi
nance were. M. S. Corski, former
Councilman from the second ward;
Joseph SVypiszir.ki. Ceorge Kalczyn
ski. editor of the C-onice Polski, and
Mrs. Alma O. Ware, playground ex
pert, also spoke heartily m favor of
the ordinance as did L. M. llammer
sehmidt, chairman of the recreation
Want sight of I.ilx rty lu ll.
M. A. Hiiechner of the first ward
Introduced a petition to be delivered
lo tro city council and maor of
Philadelphia, asking that the Liberty
Hell, on its way to the Panama-Pa-z-ilic
exposition at San Fraiu-Noo, be
transported across country along the
Lincoln highway, and in an automo
bile. Tho ras.n fur tins r que st,
stated the petition, was because the
mieldle west, if the rl:e was carried
&y train, would be- unable to view it.
The petition was adupttel and will be
sent to Philadelphia.
Ordinance Against spirituous Liquors
killed by Council.
CIUCACo. May Whisky and
Sin will still I.? en sab- in Chicago
barreioms, and modiiod prohibition
advocates who attempted threach a
:ity ordinance to re-trict the saloon
o;dn.ss t- hal;rii,- m i-eer, light wines
ind soft ilrmks. will be'm their eam
,aigtl all e.er again. Py a ote of 47
:o ZZ tile city council ord red the . nil
nance of Alderman M rr;am s nt t
Iicn-e i (iiitiiiiti f nf the '.un il,
,htttce It 'A as adrnitt.d t-da't the
.inas'ire will n- r rturn.
"our t.ghi is net, '..:." declared
Jlerriam today. "We will continue
ur.T.ht until we win."
!r' -. '' : " ' r . 1 r-
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NI-:W YORK. That the state of
New York would lose at least $1,000,-
00i and jirobably $::.O0O.OUO. of th
transfer tax on the estate of Alfretl
(luyn Vanderbilt, who recently lost
his life in the Lusitania disaster, was
stated by .tate e'ontroller Kugene K.
T. Travers. There is a tangle which
may be hard to solve as to Mr. Yan
derbilt's legal residence and as to
whether lie really resided at Oakland,
his farm at Newport. It. I., or the Yan
derhilt hotel in New York may be a
question that will be put up to the
courts te puzzle out.
Should Alfred Owyn Yanderoilt
have so drawn his will as to follow the
Knirli-h custom. William . Vanticr
fiilt. his son by his first marriage, will
be the greatest "child-millionaire" in
the world, for he will Inherit the bulk.
of a fortune estimated at $100,noo,
000. Mr. Yanderbilt has two other
children by his second marriage.
Italian Ambassador Announces
There Will Be No Dispute Be
tween His Country and Unit
ed States.
WASHINGTON. May 25. After
two long conferences with Sec'y of
State Pryan Monday Count MacchI di
Cellcre, tho Italian ambassador, an
nounced that there would be "no elif
ficulties between tho United States
and Italy on the question of contra
band." Count Cellere spoke for his govern
ment as he had received from tho for
eign office a long cable dispatch
which had been partly deciphered
and which he said he would present
Tuesday to tho state department.
This communication, in large part, is
a review by Italy of the causes which
led to the war. This review and tho
expected manifesto of the emperor
of Austria on the cause of the war will
be followed by the usual proclamation
of neutrality by the United States.
Dr. iVmstantln Theodore Dumoa
was at the state department at the
time eif the second visit there of the
Italian ambassador. Ambassador
Dumba handed a brief note to Sec'y of
.tate Pryan which was written by the
ambassador in the diplomatic reading
In this note Austria cleared up a
misapprehension as to some alleged
objections of Austria to be represent
ed at Rome by the United States. All
that Ambassador Dumba would admit
was that his communication was in
tended to "correct misapprehensions."
It was understood late Monday aft
ernoon that Austria will be repre
sented in Italy by the United States.
ec"y Brvan announced earlier in
the dav that Italy would be repre
sented bv the United States at Vienna
and that the United States had under
taken to represent Austria at the Ser
vian capital and at Cairo. The an
nouncements were interpreted as
meaning that Austria had tailed to re
spond to the reported suggestion of
Prince von Peulow that Austria should
not be represented in Italy by the
United States, but rather by Xpain.
The declaration of war by ltai
brought many diplomats today to the
tUe department. The French, tho
Prltih. the Austrian, the Italian am
basadors. and the Norwegian m Uls
ter and representatives of Switzerlanu
kept the higher officials of the de
partment busy.
The declaration by Count Cellere as
to contraband has a direct connection
with the efforts now being made by
Switzerland to produce the maximum
ef trade with herself as she is now
i-olated. . ,
The information at the svi?s lega
tion is that there is in progress aplan
to establish an "overseas trust for
the protection of trade ktwn he
United States and Switzerland. Sucri
trust is already in operation affect
il.g United States trade with Holland.
Trench Win at Irctte Heights After
l. Ias.
PAKIS. May 2.". Three thousand
I'm r man soldiers were killed and lJ'eO
taken prisoners in the French victory
that result d in the capture of the
I.orette heights. The opposing forces
wen engaged in a sanguina.- battle
for !- days, but an orheial statement
isvurd here today savs that the French
tr..ps were triumphant, taking I,or
ette and the Herman works on the
White Way.
"In capturing Uorette heights we
have attained on' of the principal ob
jectives of our moe:rnnt north of
Arras." the statement says.
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Executive Officer of Colorado
Fuel Company Says He Had
Nothing to Do With Employ
ing More Guards.
WASIIINCTOX. May 2:,. Charges
that the congressional committee
which investigated the Colorado Coal
striko was "biased and made, up in a
manner that was not fair," were made
Monday by I M. lio-wers of the ad
visory staff of John I) Rockefeller, sr.,
before the commission on industrial
relations. Powe-rs nlade this charge
after Cl'iairman Walsh read a letter in
which the committee was referred to
as "bia-sed political wire pullers".
Powers said he stood by what he
Although he was executive oflieer
for the Colorado Fuel and Iron Co.
during last year's strike Powers said
he had nothing te do with conduct
ing the strike. He denied he paid out
money to purchase arms and ammuni
tion or empkw mine guards.
He testified he objected to the em
ployment of company spies in the
mines believing it was deceitful trick
ery. The witness said he is not now con
nected with the Colorado Fuel and
Iron Co. but is- president of the Cleve
land Steel Co., representing Rockefel
ler, sr.
Walsh read letters in which Rowers
referred to efforts being made by
bankers and business men to "whip
Gov. Amnions into line". Another
referenee was made to giving "taffy"
to Colorado otlicials. Powers explain
ed in this fashion:
"Did your mother spank you? and
did you get candy or a cookie after
ward?" When Walsh replied affirmatively
Rowers stated:
"Wf 11. that's what we did."
"And that is your attitude, is it?
You spank them and after they come
around and do what you think is right
you give them a piece of candy ."
Walsh coiamentt d.
Hail Keen a Resident of Cliicago for
Pa-t SI Ycar.
CHICAGO. May 25. "Grandma"
Sally Joyce is dead. She was le." years
old. and the oldest resident of Chi
cago Kighty-foiir years ago she came
to Chicago from Ireland as the bride
of the late lomiuic Joee. H r hus
band and she- r fused to trade two
horses for lots on the site if tho pres
ent store e.f Marshall l ie Id A: Co.
They wire e.f the- opinion that the land
"wasn't worth It".
Teeth extracted absolutely without
pain. Dr. Clark, llu W. Washington
tft. Adv
Cabinet Will Meet Today and
Consider Situation. Carranza
Reports Capture of "Great
Amount of Money'
V.AHI.vJT'x. M;iy :3. Trrs't
Wilson received Monday ni-ht from
Puvall West, his special envoy to
Mexico, a report on the. revolution in
that country and the outlook for its
So far as can be ascertained from
officials In touch with the situation,
the president is not expected to make
at any early date an announcement as
to a new policy.
The cabinet will meet Tuesday to
consider Mr. West's report.
High authority said Monday night
that Mr. WesL v. a:, not epeeted by
the preshb-nt to make recommenda
tions, but simply to de.-e.ribe conditions
as he found tlo in and to ?et the views
of the three leaders, Carranza, Za
pata and Villa.
This authority stated that the most
important of Mr. West's instructions
was to impress upon the leaders of
the factions that continued intvrfcr
ence with foreigners and their proper
ly would produce a situation in Mex
ico that would become intolerable to
this government. Ho also was in
structed to obtain the views of tho
Mexican leaders on the feasibility of
nn agreement of some disinterested
Mexican to assume' supreme authority
pending the holding of & popular elec
tion. It is claimed Monday night that
West succeeded in achieving tho prin
cipal object of his mis.sion. With
the exception of tho MeManus case
which was settled satisfactorily to this
goveriment, foreign property and
other interests have been compara
tively well taken care of by the war
ring factions, it is claimed.
Tiic state department gave out dis
patches Monday right from Vera
Cruz to the effect that the bells were
rung .Sunday in th.it city in celebra
tion of lien. Obre-gon's resistance for
sixteen hours to lien. Angeles at Trin
idad. A dispntrh to the department from
Rrownsville, Texas, says that all com
munication between Matamoras and
Monterey and Saltillo have been cut.
A bulietin to the Carranza agency
at Washington declares that den. Ca
bclloro defeated the Villistas near
Linares, capturing from the ni six ma
chine guns and b;ips "with great
amounts of money." The agency also
savs Carranza's force's defeated the
Villistas at Kbano, -where they took
SJO prisemers.
Clraco Ciipe Says Husband Is Quarrel
some Caella Pastor and Wil
liam Kath Want Divorces.
In a petition for a limited divorce
filed in the superior court Monday
afternoon, Mrs. draco Cripe asks that
she be granted $r.,000 alimony from
Joseph A. Cripe and also $15 a week
support money lor a period oi five
years. -Tho petitioner sajs that they
were married in It'll' and that during
the three; years that they lived tegeth
er her husband nuule their life erne
oi constant strife by continually quar
relling ami charging her that she had
married him fer his money and that
she- was trying to steal from him. She
says that ho finally left her and went
to live with his .son in the country.
Sho says that her husband owns real
estate valued at $15,000. The peti
tioner is tepresentcd by Mclnernys,
Yeagley MeVieker.
Gazella Pasztor petitions the same
court to grant her a divorce from John
Pasztor on tho grounds that he has
refused to provide for her during the
five years- that they have been mar
ried. .She says that the defendant has
often abused her when he had como
homo, elrunk.
William Kath also asks the same
court to grant him a diveirce from
Dora Kath charging that she aban
doned him in 10 lu after they had been
married for five years. He alleges
that his wife always refused to prop
erly care for the ir home er ten get his
meals and that she continually nagged
him. He asks for the custody of a
Over .".On people were attracted to
the Oak Park 4th addition Saturday
ami Sunelay. to get a eoupem em a free
lot en Miami st. avorth over $600.00.
Many lots were sold, however it was
not necessary to buy a lot to get a
free coupem. Oak Park lots sell them
selves. They prove their own merits.
Salesmen are unnece ssary en this plat.
However we have them in oreler tej
answer any inquiries about streets, etc.
The neighbors are all buying lots her.?,
this is absolute proof that the prices
are right.
istudt baker park cemsisting of about
'2 acres forms the entire west bound
ary of this plat. Miami street with
pavement, walks, car line and sewer
is on the east side Kwinj avenue,
the TO foot boulevard, is our south
stree-t while the built up southeast
addition is em the north. All of these
features make oak Park an ideal
homesite for investment
People v.'siting this addition next
Saturday or Sunday- will again get a
coupon on this free lot. So obliga
tion required whatever, just visit the
plat and ask for a number. The plan
of tlisposing ef this valuable ht has
been legally approved and recom
mended. "Walter X. Smith, president ef the
Smith Kealty Syndicate, claims this
his banner sale. Mrs. Martha Hillier,
owner of the addition, will furnish
free abstracts and sign all contracts.
Prices for the-se i,.,ts including the
chedcest corner re only $300 to $550.
with 10 per cent discount for pay
ments eif $5.'" to cah, for a perioel
of ix months from sale date. Terms
! are $ 1.0 'J down
anil $1.00 per week
L e)r tuxes until after
with no mti re.;
Jan. 1st. I'jIT.
J. Paul Woodruff
sabs manager of
Oak ParK. predicts a clean up sale in
two e.e ks.
For other information call at the
e;!ie e s of the Smith Kealtv Svndicate
at Ti,:-4-5 J. M. s. Phlg. p. 11 phones
77---54 1 or Home phone 1'tS'J.
What is a. rt d to be tho hr.est
stone mason work in the world is in
the- ruins of liu-j. palaces eif Cuzo,
Peru. s
In celebration of the ."2nd anniver
sary of the organization of the Cath
olic Ordt r of Foresters, in America,
St. Kd ward's court. No. 1 42 4, of the
h'cal order, hehl an open meeting at
American hall, Mondav night.
Thomas S. McDonald of Chicago
sccretary.gave the principal address ef
the eenmg and talked on the institu
tion of Forestry, its object and the
benefits to be derived from it.
John V.'. He rz.
eif Mishawaka,
state chief ranger, and David K Ouil-
foyle of South P.end, also gave short
talks. Karge delegations frem St.
Joseph's court and St. John's court of
Mishawaka were- present.
Arrangements f..r special can to the
state convention of the Catholic Or
eler of Foresters to he held at Japorte
June lo. were completed last night.
A smoker and refreshments were on
the ente rtainmemt program at the
close ef the meeting.
Thomas S. Wilson Admits luilt When
Accuseel by Daughter.
Thomas S. Wilson, formerly a resi
dent of this city, wa,s given a sentence
of 21 years in the circuit CDiirt at
Kno, Ir.d., Saturday, tho heavy sen
tence being pronounced upon him at
his own request. He pleaded guilty te
the charge of incest preferred against
him by (,eorge Kcdeiish of South Pend
in behalf of Helen Wilson, his daugh
ter. The Wilson girl was mixed up In a
case in city court here about six
weeks ago. when (Jeortre Rceldish
brought a charge of tampering with
witnesses against. William Stethart.
who. Reddish alleged hid the Wilson
girl so that she could not testify
against her father.
Gl Is Taken Into Providence for
WASHINGTON. May 2 5. Informa
tion was received hero Monday night
that th' submarine G-4 has broken
down and had heen taken into Provi
elcnco for repairs. This nukes the
fifth of the licet of 12 submarines
which his become disabled since the
assembling of the fleet ia New York.
Two of the submarines, the D-3 and
the G-3. were unable te leave tho
navy yard in Broklyn when the fleet
started for the maneuvers at Newport
and the K-l and K-2 broke down on
tho Journey to Newport.
When a child dies In Greenland the
natives bury a living dog- with It, tho
ielea being that the dog should be
used by the child as a guide to the
other world.
In Shoes and
For all the Family
Here you can find
footwear for the entire
family at one-third its
actual values. Positive
ly the greatest bargains
in the city. Come in
and see for yourself.
This bargain sec
tion is a separate
and distinct depart
ment maintained all
the year.
HIS Valuc Small Profits
The Modern
Shoe Store
i'2'2 N. Michigan St.
j 1
For Rent:
The New Citizens, Bank
tS: .Trust Co Bld. Suites
with two outside win
dows from SI 5.00 per
month up. Liht and well
heated; excellent service.
Inquire Citizens' Loan,
Trust & Savings Co.
FIcdern Eye Helps
Actual EYE AID comes through
the 1 roper fitting of glasses, which
from every standpoint we are best
able to accomplish. Eyes examined
free, glasses fitted at moderate
prices. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Open Sundays 9 to 12.
Dr. J. Burke & Co.
Optometrist ami Mfc. Optician
T 7 H t!
The Choice of
In The
(f3 o n
Southwest Corner Michigan St. and Jefferson Illvd.
i-spgj.sav, - -"'",.'
Via Northern Pacific Kailvay
Low Round Trip faresliberal stopovers. Dailv trans
continental trains through the cool lake Park Region of
Minnesota, vast wheat fields of North Dakota-Montana,
through the American Rockies and Picturesque Cascades
to Spokane and North Pacific Coast Cities or along the ma
jestic Columbia River. Splendidly equipped trains and the
world famous Northern Pacific dining car service. Steamship
and rail connections at Seattle, Tacorna, Portland,
Great Northern Pacific S. S. Co. ( meals and berth included)
at Astoria or Shasta Rail Route for San Francisco; choice
of northern or southern routes in opposite direction.
Stop at Yellowstone National Park
Enter via Gardiner Gateway and Northern Pacific Ry
View the strange and interesting phenomena of "Nature's Own World's
Exposition" the ideal outing place of the world. Many interesting
"w - ......j.ianw.j a.ni iiun.1 uLcurniJirJuaujri5. is-
cortcd tours to and through the park during season June 15 to Sept. 15
Write, call or phone for handsome
iiui HtAPiliirA nr,A via r
1 yc IIMUU
Doctors declare that bed buss and
other vermin are the mon to be feared
means of spreading such diseases as
consumption, spinal rnenin'lti.-j and
other infectious troubles. There is no
disgrace in setting bed buss in your
home, because that can't be, avoided,
but it is a disgrace to permit them to
remain and thrive, when it i? so easy
to get rid of them with the new chem
ical compound, p. D. Q.. which actual
ly puts an end to these pesky devils.
a million in-:imuGs
A 23-cent package of tnia golden
chemical will make a quart of a mix
ture that is so deadly to tvd bugs that
it would kill a million of them if yu
could get that many toother. If they
were as big as your hand it would
f-wat them just as well. And not only
the live ones, but the future m nega
tions as well, because once it hits the
e ss they are goner?.
Your druggist has p. D. Q. (Pesky
Devils' Quietus) and will b glad tj
furnish it for 2 3 cents. One i;'-cent
package makes a quart of the mixture
and is equal to a barrel of old-fashioned
bug killer. Some druggists m iy
try to sell you something else. Don't
accept a substitute. If your drutrist
hasn't P. I). Q., sond us his name and
2o cents and we will wnd you a pack
are postal prepaid to your address.
P. D. Q. will not injure delicau fab
rics, clothinir. carpt-ts. furniture, bed
ding, wall paper or woodwork. In fact.
A AA'jeM-: SP fc fr Z-ShX&p
Any Tailored
(1. ?J
i T. Z . - 'S f . '
Expositions folder and
I 1 : ma...
it is often used as a deodorizer and
If you have a pet dog who is infest
ed with fleas take a little P. D. Q. mix
ture in your hand and rub it in tie"?
fur. Then watch the ipas lo..;. the b o;..
They will be deader than Kinir S'-'w-mon
before they hit the lloor.
thick rrv ?,tci: ii:sTi:ovi:n
Have your chickens sot lire? Ion"t
hesitate. I.t a 2C-cent packase (1f p.
Y. Q., mLke a calbn of lice-destrnyer
from It rs dire ted and then -t bu-y
in the hen h'i!i- It's so easy you'll
laush and s. will the chickens, liy tb
way, did you ever see a hicken laugh?
Try this and v.t'-h 'em.
Th.e ,'ir.ts arid corki r. aches stand j::st
as irood a rlianro of surxivin a tr:"t
ment r.f p. 1). t. as a snowball in a
just famed He.it Iie.-.rt. It swats
them and their e.'s with a wallop tha
puts their whole generation out of
btsinosv. t'se it on furs ia storage to
kill and keep out moths.
a i;i:inr; sporr
Hvery- parkage of P. D. C. contains
a patent spout that .'its any ordinary
bottle. It will -nabIe vim t reaeh tlx
barl-to-f'c t -at-pbu s and sav lots of
ju!t ?. When buying lool: fr the !evil
HeaJi on every jackace of p. . Q ,
th-n you'll ! sure to g-t the ermine'.
.Sold by Wettick's drug store ar.d
other leading drugsists.

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