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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, June 03, 1916, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 3

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Playlet Entertains Patients
and Visitors at Healthwin
Hospital Friday.
In.ill. I ntrrsrso,i in th- t -x t f
f jl.l-t vr sewiai (.oiu-s th
v.rN of which Miss M I HmaM
v rT- to ). .sun;- to -T.iin W'j'Ul.ir j
.t!rs. Mi is b serving of .1 -n-at j
i tl r.f T-'!;t fr the conception ami
r ndm tioiT of the entire affair, ;m-l
the several others who took part
r.re to t,e com pürnenu! upon th-ir
rfoi m tnce.
Predentin;; th lir.-t en; rtainmM.t
cf its kind ever jriven in St. Joej.h
county, irh.ipM in th- täte of Imli
ar.a. Healthwin opf-n air s hool
ity closing exercise 1'inlay aftr
ruuti on th- hospital toiiüi!' out
r. ar the four-mil-" hri '? It was
an open air plal-t written and
H;i!,'Pi hy th yioii,- tf.irh'T of t lie
school. M i - s i:t!, MfIonald. It was
Loth oriin;i ami artistic in the
pretty syni4M)ii-m of its text anI
character anl the natural l.eauty
of its settir.K- iii'' I'atif-nts of
the hospital and quests from South
Ind witnessed the performani'r.
Mi-s McDonald herself took part
in the play as th 'Spirit of the
Fn-.-h Air School." I-.it th? Miw
Holen (Jordy repress ntcd Health"
and Miss Thclrna Hicks "Knowl
edge." Little Alice IraRoo and
Frank Stempkowyki were the chil
dren for whom Knowledge- and
Health contended. Herman Curtis,
a young1 nero boy, furnished th?
music on hi violin. His playing
was one of the delightful features of
the entertainment. Preceding the
performance Dr. J. A. Diifrjran. su
perintendent of the hospital. K.tAt
;i brief talk explaining th purpose
of the fresh air school, namely, to
offer the children who are patients
at the hospital an opportunity to im
prove t.ieir minds -without detriment
to their health. The school was
.pened in January in one of the
shacks which formerly wan used to
house patients. Since its opening
in January the number of pupils has
varied from four to eijjht or ten.
The playlet was staged or. the
high bank of the river overlooking
Mosquito plen. The winding river
glimpsed through the trees and
thick shrubbery made an unusually
beautiful and appropriate back
ground for action. It was a very
Mmplc little story telling of an ac
cidental meeting between Knowledge
?nd Health in a -wood. They quar
reled, over two children whom
Knowledge claims should become
her charges for the sake of their
minds development, whilo Health
claims that the gifts tdie can give
them are more important than book
learning. While they are contend
ing a. Spirit, the daughter of Wis
dom and Nature, appears and tells
them how they may unite in the
are of the children in a fresh air
The costuming of the vivrions
characters was must attractive
though very simple. The costumes,
too, rcpre?ent the work of Miss Mc-
DECISION IS HELD UP j High School Class of 1916
Conducts 43rd Annual Com-
Ma.'idainus I'nKtidings .gain-t r..
Warner Are Threshed Out.
Vli ih'i 'it Judm- Ilti'itit I .
WarnT vill he compelled to accept
an appeal bond for tto Klettke, now
contir-d at the penal farm on an
intoxication charge, will be known
Monday. Mandamus proceedings
filed against .Judge Warner were
threshed out in the circuit court
yesterday. City Atty. Ill: 1'. ..Vebirt
appeared for Warner, while Atty.
fjeorge Sands represents Klettke.
Klettke on May Ü 1 pleaded guilt
to irtoxicat on jn city court. He
was sentenced ami taken to the
penal farm the same dav. At that
time he was not represented by an
attorney. The following Thursday.
throiiKh Ids attorney, an appeal was
asked, but Judge Warner refused to
fix a bond. Mandamus proceedings
were then instituted, it being decided
to make a test case of the matter.
lia i hih Will Ccii'.iir I at
Junior I'roni. !
Notre Hame's closing social func
tion of the year will be the junior
prom to be held at the Oliver hotel
, on Wednesday evening. June 7.
j It was announced by the board of
J control on student dances that the
chaperons will act as censors in the
matter of dresses worn by the ladies
attending the dance. No extremely
low-necked gowns will be oermitted.
The chaperons are: Prof, and Mrs.
William Denitz, Judge and Mrs. T.
K. Howard. Judge and Mrs. CI. A.
Farabaugh, Judge and Mrs. Francis
J. Verpillat, Prof, and Mrs. Knowles
It. Smith. Dr. and Mrs. F. .1. Powers,
and Capt. and Mrs. Ii. K. Stogsdall.
Thomas School Alumni to Hold Itu-
ines and Social Session.
The Thomas School Alumni asso
ciation Is arranging for a business
and social session .Monday evening
to ue held in the hall of the South
Iteml Conservatory of Music. There
will be a short business meeting.
musical and literary program and a
social hour. This "get acquainted"
evening is being arranged by the;
executive and promotion committees
of the association. All ex-students
and students of the Thomas school
are invited. Refreshments will be
' : ;'' '
- ''rt ' A 1 "
In very city where well
dressed men buy straw
hats the Knox Hats are
The fact that we sei! so many
Knox Straws is a tribute to the
good taste of South Benders.
Crisp, new straws, $3, $3.50, $4 and
$5. Others at $2 and $2.50.
Leghorns, $3.50 to $7.50. Bang
koks, $5 to $ 1 0. Bally Buntles, $7.50
to $ 1 0. Panamas, an exceptional value
at $5.
St ore Open Tonight.
Exclusive Agents tor Kr.ox Hats
Witii lino h eloqu nee. song and
Mu-.ic, good wishes and not a little
path s. the dass of "1'., South Itcnd
!.:gh school, passed into history last
ewning. The C:rd annual com-rnnffnu-nt
exercises were unique
insofar as the whole program was
rnderd by the members of the
class and rendered well. The
Ir.rgert class in the history of the
school may justly be proud as every
on of the 147 young men and wom
en of th class helped to make the
exercises last evening noteworthy.
From the simple but. beautiful in
vocation of liev. H. T... Davis to the
rloslng class song of the class, the
ceremonies were impressive. The
salutatory was delivered by Miss
Nelli Kohbins, winner of the John
Nelson Mills medal for excellence in
mathematics, who paid a glowing
tribute to tho principal and teach
ers of South Bend high school, de
claring that only through their un
selfish labor and assistance was the
class of ISIS able to reach its goal.
Miss Gertrude "Wiser then gave an
excellent humorous reading from
Mark Twain on "Our Ctiiide."
Work of Class.
Bernard Keltner, class historian,
made a good address in which he
delineated at some length the ac
complishments ef the class. The
class of 1110 was the first to form a
freshman organization; won the only
prize in the health parade; saved the
Interlude, the school paper, from
the financial rocks; put on the most
st ccessful penny fair; aided the
school at Healthwin sanitarium, and
did many other notable things dur
ing its time in school.
The class prophecy was given by
Miss Arva Yeagley, who was later
awarded the class of 1110 medal for
leadership. A vocal solo by Lisie
Kreighbaum was well rendered.
In his farewell address the presi
dent of the class, Carl Prell, ex
pressed his gratitude and the thanks
of the class to the citizens of Soirth
Itend. the principal and the teach
ers, without whom, he said, the class
could not have existed or achieved
nil that it did. He expressed the
hope that in future years the mem
bers of the class would live up to
the Standards set in their school
yea'.- and thus be a credit to them
selves and to their school.
Class Poem Kevitcxl.
The class poem was read by Miss
Fdith Fmmons. Miss Emmons and
Franklin Schurtz were the two stel
lar students of the (lass, both scor
ing 4 US out of a possible 500. The
aledktory was given by Mr. Schurtz
.ho pointed out that graduation was
not a finishing, but a commence
ment of an epoch in life.
Principal F. I. Sims presented the
c lass, and the diplomas were award
ed by Supt. H. C. lmel. P.oth speak
ers were eloquent in their praise
of the class.
The Thrush Fassett medal for ex
cellence in Hnglish literature was
awarded to Miss Fdith Fmmons. The
"John Nelson Mills medal for excel
lence in mathematics was awarded
to Miss Xellie liobbins. The class
o; p.li medal for leadership was
awarded to Carl Prell by the boys
;.nd to Miss Arva Yeagley of the
girls. Paissell Heller won the Fni
trsity of Chicago prize scholarship
in physics. Carl Prell was award
ed the Northwestern university con
ti st medal in declamation, and also
von the northern Indiana oratorical
contest. The high school orchestra,
i.nder the direction of Arthur Fred
erickson. rendered several selection.-
during the program.
This morning at o'clock the
tiiial assembly will be held, at which
all athletic monograms. prizes,
j'edals. honor?, and other distinc
tions won during the year will be
Katherine Stinson. who races
iMrio lietta in her aeroplane at
Spi -in brook pari; tomorrow, has had
some peculiar experiences. While
in I'etroit recently the little girl who
lis her life several times daily
stepped from a taxicab at the ad
ministration building of the speed
way and walked into the main otl'n e.
The attendant in charge asked her
oiirteousl what she wanted.
The lady present, the wife of the
manager, gazed at her admiringly.
Met Ioiil: dark hair was down her
back and gathered with a red rib-
I : ; -1
k at 1 1 I X I : STI xsox.
bon. Her clothes wire in the latest
style for girls. Her cheeks were
the rounded, fresh colored cheeks of
early girlhood. She looked'to be 15
years old.
"I want to know when I am going
to fly," said the girl.
"Probably when you become an
angel, my dear," said the lady.
The girl laughed.
"1 am Katherine Stinson." she ex
plained. "I am scheduled to loop
the loop in my neroplane a couple
of times today, and 1 wanted to know
when I should be ready."
The oftice occupants gasped, and
Miss Stinson smiled again. It seem
ed incredible that such a child
should be daily taking the chance
that resulted in the death of Lin
coln P.eachey. of course. Miss Stin
son is really older than she leoks.
She is 19 years old. Late in the day
Miss Stinson showed her mettle by
looping the loop six times in sight
of a crowd that packed the grand
stand and overflowed into the adja
cent grounds. Probably 0 0.000 peo
ple saw her fly. Miss Stinson, in
her aeroplan?. will race Dario Itesta
in an automobile at Springbrook
Sunday afternoon, and perform her
aerial feats in the earth and air
carnival as scheduled.
Brotherhood Will Fntertain at Hap-ti-t
Church l Aei y Sat unlay.
Park Board (ioe ()er Work of
Pa-t Few Week. !
Members of the Brotherhood of
the First Baptist church have intro
duced an innoation in the affairs
of the church by organizing what is
to be known as the Whosoever club.
A committee of club members will
be in charge of the church building
every Saturday from ' o'clock until
'. o'clock in the evening, and the
public in not only invited but urged
to make this a place to stop to rest,
meet and visit friends or enjoy in
formal entertainment promoted by
the club.
An abundance of good llietatuic.
writing materials, etc.. will bt sup
plied free of charge to those who
wish to avail themselves of the club's
The club hopes that the public w ill
encourage this movement to such an
extent as to soon make it necessary
to keep the building open every day
in the week.
At the regular meeting of the park
board last night reports were read
showing some of the work which has
been done toward beautifying the
parks for the summer months. '
Tho big bank across from Howard
park along Vistula a v.. has been re-
graded and sodded and adds a great
deal to the scenery there. The!
sunken garden in leeper park has!
been put into condition to receive)
the tlowers w hich will be planted I
there next week. The tennis parks
have also receive attention, most of
them having been r.ecoated " ith
i.(;i:ks of hilvit.
Hrafts feel best when we are hot
and perspiring, just when they .are
most dangerous, and the result is
Neuralgia. Stiff Neck, Sore Muscles
or sometimes an attack of Rheuma
tism. In such cases apply Sloan's
Liniment. It stimulates circulation
to the sere and painful part. The
blood flows freely and in a short
time the stiffness and pain leaves.
Those suffering from Neuralgia or
Neuralgic Headache will find one or
tvo applications of Sloan's Liniment
will gie grate ful reiie-f. The agoniz
ing pain gives way to a tingling sen
sation of comfort and warmth and
lUtet rest ami sleep is possible. (lood
tr Wuiiti-j too. Price at juur
PrusigiaL-- lvL
Members of the Berean and Al
biight Bible classes of the First
F.vangelical church met last night at
the church when a social and busi
ness session was held.
Rev. 1. A. Kaley, pastor of the
Mizpah Fv angelical church gave a
short talk on the subject "Visions and
Service.' He spoke of the Sunday
school work in the country, saying
that there are more than "0,000.000
in Sunday scNol work in the Fnited
States and there .'re more than SOO.
0'ot in Indiana. A social hour with
refre.hmer.ts served by the men fea
tured the program of the evening
following the address.
The parts assinged to the various
organizations for the centennial cele
bration were designated at a meeting
of the pageant committee , in the
Chamber of Commerce last night.
Tiie loriii of the parade was also
platiall de-termined and will, to-
gther t Ith tb- .ij'Mi pat Iii. I.'f
frleu o it Liter.
Training School
To Conduct Its
The South Bend Training chool
will hold its annual commer.cement
exercises this evening. An iatere?t-
ing literary and vocal program has
been prepared by those in charge.
Dr. Henry L. Davis will make the
principal address of the evening. The
program is as fedlows:
The Processional.
Song. "What's in the Air Today?"
Song, "The Rose's Cup"
Mrs. Rode.
Address. "A Yoang Woman's For
ward Look".. Dr. Henry L. Davis
Song. "The Daisies". . .C B. Hawley
The Students.
Presentation of Junior Certificates.
Play songs
(a) "My Fiddle" ...Alys Rentier
b "The Lop" ATys Rentley
(c) "Wing Foo" lys Bentley
id) "Motor Car" ...Alys Bentley
(e) "Hobby Red Breast"
My? Bentley
() "Wishing .... Alys Rentier
The Students.
Presentation of Senior Diplomas.
Song. "Down in the Forest"
Mrs. Rode.
Presentation of Normal Diplomas.
Song. "Barcarolle'
Song. "Dearest Mother Mine"....
Benediction (All standing).
Notre Dame News
Another prominent Notn Dame
graduate will join the benedicts, Wil
liam F. Cotter of New Work city,
will be marrieel to Miss FYarista
Brady of Pittsburgh, Pa., in the
Church of the Sacred Heart. Pitts
burgh, Pa.. Wednesday morning,
dune 7, at 10 o'clock. The marriage
ceremony will lie performed by the
president of Notre Dame university.
Rev. Dr. John Cavanaugh, C. S. C,
who is now making a southern Indi
ana and Kentucky lecture tour.
Cotter was the last of the long line
of student athletic directors at the
university and received his degree in
111;;, after spending his younger days
in St. Fdward's hall, his four year
preparatory work in Carroll hall and
a four years' college course. He is
the secretary of the Catholic Actors';
Cuild. with headquarters in .New
York city, and the Notre Dame uni
ersity representative in New York
city. This office of the university
handles practically all of the busi
ness of the east.
John Grains, the secretary to
Pres't Cavanaugh, will spend the
week end at his home in Chicago.
The fourth round of the annual
tennis tournament will be completed
today the contests will be between
the following winners of the third
round. Herbert and Drexel Duffy,
Thomas McManus and A. Ixke,
Reinhart and Fmil Bastin, Watters
and William Moser.
Brother Casimer's Brown son Hall
baseball team will try to regain lost
prestige in Flkhart Sunday after
noon. The Brownsonites lost the
game last Sunday and this was the
first game of the season that the
Brownson hallers were unable to se
cure the greater number of tallies.
Ten men and the Diivcto Br". Casi
nier will make the trip Sunday afternoon.
The- Whe'eler and Seymour orches
tra of Michigan City will furnish
the program of music at the final
social function of the season which
will be given by the Junior class of
the university in the Hotel Oliver.
June 7. The junior prominade will
be a summer dress affair and the
limited number of tickets have bcem
sold by the committee in charge
i.oeal Ministers Take Active Part in
Flkhart Conference.
Pastors and laymen of So.ith Bend
and Mishawaka who attended the
Ti'th annual meeting of the North
ern Indiana Baptist assoc. ation at
the First Baptist church at Flkhart
Thursday and Friday returned last
night, following the last session of
the conference.
Re v. Charles A. Decker, pastor of
the First church of this city, acted
as moderator at th conference. Rev.
K. F. Shoufler of Mishawaka deliver
ed the annual sermon at the Thurs
day afternoon session. Rev. A. J.
Fnthank of Mishawaka spoke at the
Friday morning services and Rev.
T. J. Parsons, pastor at Quir.cy Street
church of this city, spoke at the Fri
day evening meeting.
Other pastors on the program
were: Rev. H. Robert Smith C.oshen:
Rev. J. W. Kinnett, Flkhart; Dr.
Anna K. Scott. China; Rev. S. L.
Roberts. Franklin; Rev. Floyd 11.
Adams, Hammond; Rev. John W.
Newson. Valparaiso; Rev. Michael
Szilagyi. missionary among the foreign-speaking
people: Iter. J. C.
Stcvender, Michigan City, Ind.: Rn.
M. Dinsmore. Rev. F. I. Kenny.
Franklin; Rev. p. A. MeDmrniid of
The Congo. Africa, and Rev. Ambose
I . Bailey. i. !.. P ri.
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With Tomorrow's Chicago Tribune
A Photograph of Billie
With every copy of tomorrow's
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photograph of the charming actress, Miss Billie
Burke, will be given away absolutely FREE. The photo
graph is one of Miss Burke's favorite poses and is auto
graphed by her. It is done in rich sepia tints and is ready
for framing. Order your Chicago Sunday Tribune early
and get this photograph free. The photograph shows Miss Billie Burke
as she appears in the million dollar picture novel Gloria's Romance
now at the better theatres.
By special arrangement ivith F. ZiegfeU, Jr.
George Kleine Preent
Wim Bvn?e
AMotiorvKcKireNoel B?Mr.&MrJP
The story "Gloria's Romance5' is
now appearing serially in the Chicago Sunday
Tribune. The second installment will appear tomorrow
with a full synopsis of the first. It's not too late to begin
this fascinating story of society life bv the noted novelists,
Mr. and Mrs. Rupert Hughes. Begin TOMORROW!
See the motion pictures at leading theatres! Get
tomorrow's Chicago Sunday Tribune, start the story and
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Bell Phone 864. Cor. Main and Jefferson Sts.
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