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1HE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
si .n pay, .imr. 21. toi. WILL CLEAR UP AVIJmON PLAMSj Scc'y Baker is Expected Make an Announcement in Near Future. A i.it'-1 I'rrn ScrrJ V.'ASHINC.T N. April Farly ' tiOn to'A.in! -.trir:.: u; th situa tion ;tv tr th- iii.tti'"n pro ra m of th'- armv is tfl by war l - j ;t r t - ir.f nt fff i'-i.il.--. S-.-'y I'.ak.-r. it wa b.irmd today, i". rapi'ly- f.im iliariz .M Liri!:-. If with all that t.ok plac? r f t- i r Jlnkr the air force-- fl irmic his ,r - r.ro in l.urn;)' and it is l'!ieed i.rmn'in.-f'nit-nt hi to the ltrps to ftr; t ikr n will b- mad v. ithin a few 'lay. Army rtffb-ials think th'-r should ; r rr.fir- de!.4y than is absolutely n r.-.vi ry us they frd that the siir r.al orp ;iri!l the plants f :i;a0'l in .lirrr.t'i production nrf slowed tip hy the present disturbed situation. Mr. I:ni"r is understood to share th Is view. It has lm i nlicatr-fl that the rlans frr rcadjusrins: th organiza tion f"r th- production of aircraft. ! whi' h probably will ! adopted, ar? tho-- worked out by Asst. Secre taries "rov.ell nnd S'tfttinius and Ma J. I'.'-n. March, acting chif of staff. Ien. March is known to have iritrre-ted himself ??peci;illy in th probb-m of petting the air st ice into full operation in the shortest pos-sible tini. Information and rec ommendations furnished hy the in- -t i;raf in; committee headed by II. Snow den Marshall are understood to have played an important part In the framing of these plan, details of which are not known. SACRED CONCERT AT 1ST BRETHREN CHURCH A sacred concert will be siven at the f'nst Urethren church Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock under the di te. tion of the Sisterhood of the hur h which is the new organiza tion of the joun' women of the ( hurt, m . .Miss i;the! Wahl will siru. "Hear Y- o Israel." Mi.-s Jes-ie Gillis will .-:n-r. -'When The J?oys Gome Mom"," and Kalph Iomke will sir,. "Open tbe Oatcs." Mrs. Irene Tanslcr will sins:. There's a l.it;ht Shining Itriuht for I ad.lv Tonight. Mis.-i l-'Iorence Manual will sin-. "Hold Thou My Hand." The hui.h uuartette will -iii-r. He Loves Kver. Me." other numbers on the program which will be piven will be by Miss Iw. NYwman, Miss Ldith Maker. P. Lssex. Miss Martha White. M. Ldith and Miss Lillian Johnson .ic.d Wiliiam Jaole. WAR CHEST READY FOR PLEDGE CARD PAYMENTS Members of the .nimittee of T, -. I I m i n t -1 to diti il.ute the War hest fund throughout the coming e.4r will hold their first meeting at rhe Chamber of 'ommerce Monday nicht. It was announced at the War '"best head',.:ai ter Saturday that tbe conimittte is now ready to re- i.e payments on the pledge cards. It was sut'cct e.l by the committee in ha rue that the payments be aide through the enudoyers of the one rns at which the pledge card !icm1c;s are eniploved. and that the rn:doeis a.-company the pavnients the phdjre cards with an itemized l;-t of the payments. SONDS RAISE DESPITE FRENCH SITUATION The following ta'-ic i;ic a clearer j o ture than cuh! be ui en in any other way of the attitude m hiyh r nancial cii. toward the situation m the Western frort It shows the prices at vhi.-h the ar.oi:s war l..nts if the aliu d Koveinments sold when the urcit rattle be-an (H March -1 and where th. ld to .!av: M ir- !: '.'I April 1 Ai.i:!.' I"ren ' ,..'' '. I Kinu-I-';m .".'.. '-1 . . V"'!j' i i itv .'f I'.ui vä .." ':f - r r."-b-.il! Cr- vi', xO ' 1 t V I'f l,Hl ' MllilVti", S irv f M.ir. :'!. . .v;','-:;7, s.Ms MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL SUBSCRIBES S10.000 HERE The Maoachust tt.-- Mutu'l Life I r.-'tra nee o. of SprinuiieJ.!. M ''as J: -t subscribed Jl".n"" in thi- federal res, -rv e district for t'nitcd States laherty bonds thro. ich their general ..ent. '.. A. hafer and the 1 irst N-ttional ! u.k of tins , it y. This company subscri! d for $1. o0i f the three and one-half percent honds. $ 1 ,.".'.'.'"'0 of the four j.eri-ent bonds ;.nd .O'i,"'0 of tJie four and .ne-h.alf bonds. ?..'(. i" a of the last su' -script s-n t be Ji- id d anions its general '!'. es lo , ;ited in the di ft-rent c:t;.s in lh:s .h-trict. WILL ADDRESS SINAI SOCIETY ON SUNDAY RabM Abraham Cror.bach of kron. O., will deliver an address cn "The Sayings of the Fathers" at the regular meeting of the Sinai so- li. ty to b held at ?. o'clock Sunday afternoon in the K tary r.-oui of the .'liver htf!. The pul-li.- is cordially Jnvit.d t attend. The musical jroirrur.i prc-eding he address v ill m th- charge of Mi-s I . ,ra I Irshen w, piani-t. and Miss Josephine Decker. ntra!to. The numbers will include: "Ro ,, a, -,- - Grunfel i . "If Vo l W..t:M I.o-. e Mr" Mac Dermid). .-.d 'Ih.' Jo) of Sj r;n;" (Woodman) STOR Y OF HUN REPULSE WITH Till: AMKnnWN A 1 1. MY r.V FkANCF. April :''.TAvehe hun dred erina n Storni troop, the larg est number e'.f r concentrated ac.iintt i the American troops for an offenivf operation, were hurled against the American positions on a one-mile front. west of Kennels forest, northwest of Toul, today, after a ferrilic be mbardment of sras and hish cxpl )sics and shells. The cne-ny succeeded in penetrat- J in- the front line trenches and. tak ing the illate 'of Heicheprey, but after furious hand-to-hand nntin:?. which a? still poin? (n .it night fall, the American troops recap ture. 1 the village and most of the ground lost in the early fiyhtinr. Carry Trr-mli TVtoU. The attacking troops carried rations and entrenching tool.-, in dicating that they intended to oc cupy the American positions for a lor;:- period. A heavy haze over hun;; the sector when the attack he- an. hut su n shi tie. men did many of later there was brilliant The American artillery valiant work, the men on the batteries wearing as masks. The enemv's casualties are be- 'British Detachments Inflict Considerable Losses on Austro-Hungarians. Intern. itin;il News Service: LONDON. April '20. Just as the announcement was made that Ital ian troops would le sent to the west ern front, tic;htin!? activity began to increase on the Italian front. Advices from Rome today stated that there were patrol encounters in the Asiaso basin and on the heights around the Asiago plateau. Hritish detachments that are operating with the Italians inflicted considerable losses upon the Austro Ilunparian garrison. Elsewhere aloiif? the line artil lery duels sprans up. The Austrian war oflice described the tihtinp on the Italian front as livelv." ALLINSON ARRESTED BY U. S. OFFICIALS Asti;ited Press Service: WASHINGTON. April 20. Hrent Dow Allinson of Chicago was ar rested here today by department of justice agents on a charge of evad ing the draft and was turned mer to war department officers. He was taken tonight to Camp (Irant. 111., where he will he tried hy court mar tial on a harpe of desertion. Allinson was directed by local beard No. 41 at Chicago to report April 2 to join registrants to be sent to Camp Grant for training. Ilefore receiving the notice he tame to Washington to interest the war department in a reconstruction unit he desired to organize. The de partment refused to consider his plan and he then made application for admission to Camp Meade. Md., but that also was refused. After Allinson failed to gain ad mission to Camp Meade, war de partment officials were under the impression that he had returned to Chicago to report to his local board. Information came from the board, however, that he had not reported and ordern for his arrest followed. Several weeks ago Allinson made application at the state department for appointment as a clerk and he was assigned to the legation at Herne. Switzerland. He left for New York to take passage, hut hefore his vessel sailed the state depart ment learned that some time before he had written Sec y Uaker protest ing against the draft law and he was immediately recalled. m h:tist curium si-ntvici-:s. First church of Christ. Scientist. Main and Madison st?.: Sunday services at 11 a. m. Testimonial meeting every Wednesday evening at s o'clock. Sunday school for children and oung people up to the aue of :o, from 0:4.'. to in:r,0. Sun day school ntrance on Madison st. Loading rooms maintained by the church on the seventh Moor of the .T. M S. buil.linr. are open daily ex cept Sunday from 2 to ä. ami on Siturdav ce:ing from to S. MAUIHAf.i: I.I (TASKS. fstephan Gradecki. butcher. South lo rd, and Hattie Kazmierzak. South B. nd. Joseph Chi. farmer. 'lie twp.. St. Joseph county, and Mai v Rev is Fo.t Worth. Texas. Bryan Morris, carpenter. South Bend, and Anna Spencer. Misha w a ka . ll.iwm Henry Sommerer. attorney. So ;th Bend, and Ruth Ilsther Herb. South Bend. ". ivson L. Gcnge. clerk. Nile. Mich., and Ixreni Howell, how-agiac- Mich. Ml.bS WOMAN lll'RT 1IKRK. A woman who gave her name and address as Mrs. Schof.eld of Niles. Mich., suffered a fractured leg Sat urday afternoon when she was pet trng off a street car on S. Michigan st. near the New York Central rail way track-. According to witnesses Mr--. Sch.vield was thrown to th pavement when th tar started he- f.. re hid ah-rhf-d. She was taken t Dr. VitouV i evidence and r to Kpw ( Mh hospital. All person- interested in the Hat i prairie emeter.. . meet at thf town bail. ( ; r. r. g r. Tuesday fven- Ai iii : Advt. jg:s--0 GHT INCREASES ON ITALIAN FR0N1 I:ewd to have been the heaA ie-t sustained hy them thus far in any operation against American troor. Numbers of Orm.in dead are lyin in No Man's land in front of the American trenches. No Americans were captured, hut three Germans were taken prisoner?. German airplanes flying at a low altitude attempted to disorganize the American fighting men, but two enemy aviators were brought down and th others driven off. Huns Suffer Ca-siialties. The Germans suffered heavy cas ualties and the American lines re mained virtually intact. The German airmen poured ma chine KUn fire into the American troops:, but the anti-aircraft but teries came into play and American airmen took the air, bringing down two of the enemy planes and dis persing the others. All the Ameri can airmen returned safely. The correspondent viewed th battle from a hill, a t-hort distance hehind the lines. Trains moved to the front with jrreat regularity and scores of hue shells were seen bursting, throwing up clouds of white smoke in the neighboring Pres Wilson's Left Hand is Burned to Bone, Says Surgeon iMern.Ui'Uial News SerrW: i WASIIIXCiTOV, April JO. j Pros't Wilson's left ha ml was hurncd t the !xnc when he prasiHtl a hot muffler pipe while ridin? in the Ilritish tunk llrit tunia jestenlay, it was Mated to day Iy his crsoiial physician. Hear Admiral Carey T. (irayon. Dr. (iniyson said no complica tions had developed and the in jured member is dolus as well as can le expeetetl, but that it will b a month before tho pres ident refrains the use of it. FUNERALS caspi:u G HA MS. Funeral services of Casper Grams, j infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Grams, 7-4 W. Dunham st., will be held at St. Hedwige's church .Sun day afternoon, Fr. Anthony Zu- bowicz officiating:, and burial will be in Cedar Grove cemetery. HOWARD MILLKK. Funeral services for Howard Mil ler, eight-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Ii. Miller. 1)22 X. Taylor st., will be held at the residence Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock and burial will lie in the City cemetery. miss iti:ila dici:. I'll n era I :-ervices of Miss Ivstclla Dice will be held at the residence. 127 S. St. Joseph st., Sunday after noon at 2 o'clock, Rev. H. L. Davis officiating. Both funeral services and burial will be private. Burial will he in the City cemetery. MUS. AGNUS I.. PI7TTIT. The funeral of Mrs. Agnes L. Tettit will be held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the residence. 1139 S. Itfayette blvd., Rev. H. Davit? officiating. The funeral service will be private. P.urial will be in the Klkhart cemetery. NOTED POLISH SINGER TO BRING BAND HERE Thaddeus Wronski. a noted Polish singer, and former member of the Ronton grand opera company, will bring his own Polish army band to South P.end May 2 for a concert in St. Hedwige hall. Mr. Wronski and his hand are making a tour of the t'nited States giying concerts in the various cities for the benefit of the Polish army fund. The Live Wire class of Autcn chapel will purchase a Liberty bond according to the decision reached at a meeting held Friday night at which Miss Wreatha Whiteman. Olive rd., was hostess. The class also voted to provide a sum of money to aid in the education of a small girl in India and made plans for a special Mothers day program at Auten chapel. Games and music completed the evening. The next meeting will b held Tuesday even ing. May 21, at the home of R. O. Weiler. "We Will Do Do Yours", As-v iatej I'rr-- Seri.-: WASHINGTON. April 20. "We will do our part: you do yours." is the message from the American army in France to the American people that Scc'y Baker delivered here tonight at a Liberty loan rally in his first public address tdnce his return from Rurope. "We are lighting an adversary." Mr. Baker declared, "who has elect ed to make force the center of his political philosophy and belief; pure, naked force. It is not the doctrine upon which a permanent and beautiful civilization can be built: but we accept that challenge as it has been made. There is no answer except cold, relentless, ade quate fone." A tremendous crowd that packed th- liberty hut of the great V. M. . C. A. building to it capacity, roared. B Y SAMMIES hills. The heavy rumbling1 was heard all day. AnilMilaiicv Men Brnp Dancer. The American ambulances tore over the shell-torn roads and ap proached to within a short distance of the front line. Numbers of men in the rear positions becked their commanders to be sent up to assi.-t the Infantrymen hearing the brunt of the attack. The men of all serv ices were eaer for an opportunity to hsht the enemy in the open. The resistance of the American troops was a surpri.-e to the enemy, who expected to break through with little difficulty. Contrasted with the activity of the Americans behind the lines, scores of old men. women and chil dren were seen peacefully working in the fields, apparently unmindful of the furious fighting which is izo in?: on less than live miles away. The troops in nearby towns eagerly sought news, expressing confidence in the Americans and hoping for the chance to take part. Sammies' Spirits Iliirh. All the Americans movin to the front were in the highest spirits and waved their caps to the cheering villagers. LL LOOK AFTER HOME BOYS Will Report to Goodrich on Advisability of State Offices at Front. Ass'm iated Press Service: WITH Till: BRITISH ARMIES IN FRANCL". April L'O. A commit tee of the Loyal Order of Moose of America, headed by Director-Gen. .Tarries J. Davis of Pittsburgh, has just left the British front after spending several days here. This committee was appointed to deter mine the best methods of expending about half million dollars which the order raised for war purposes. The French and American fronts have also been visited and it is prob able that the committee will go to the Italian front before returning home. On the committee with Mr. Davis are former Reps. John J. ly?ntz of Columbus, T. B. Morgan of Pittsburgh and Edward C. Toner of Anderson, Indiana. It is under stood that Mr. Davis on his return to America will attempt to federate the war-aid activities of all the fra ternal organizations in tho "United States. The committee visited numerous points of interest on the British front, and among the officers who conducted them was Prince Arthur of Connaught. Mr. Tonef ,v ho is editor and pub lisher of the Anderson Herald, has been making a study of general conditions to assist him in his work as a member of the publicity com mittee of the American Red Cross and as a special agent of the gover nor of Indiana. He is charged by the governor of Indiana with the mission of enquiring into the feasi bility of establishing a bureau on or near the American front which shall form a close link between the In diana troops and their relatives at home. BRITISH ARE MASTERS OF ALL DOMINATING GROUND International News Service: LONDON. April 20. The lull which developed in the Flanders battle finds the British masters of all the dominating ground on the battlefield. The Germans are caught in a bowl which is surrounded on three sides by an ampitheater of hills, all held by the Bri'Jm. This situation make it imperative for the Germans to make further effort to extricate themselves from their predicament. MANY BRITISH OFFICERS WED FRENCH WOMEN LONDON. April 20 The great majority of British army officers "on leave" do not cross the channel but remain in France. Many spend the'r time in Paris while others go down into the country,- renewing friend ships made in the early days of th war. It is stated that quite a larg? number have married French girls and spend short leave at "home." Our Part Army Message with applaue ; the war secretary reiterated the purpose of America. "When force is divorced from mo rality." he continued, "there is something in morality that engen ders the force to overcome it. "There is no doubt as to the out come." Turning to the German drive, Mr. Baker said the people watched the bulletins from day to day and hour to hour, always with the question in their hearts. "Will the line hold?" "The line has been bent." th? sec retary continued, "will the line hold or will it break? 'The end of thi war will not come when a line is broken. This war cannot end until a people's heart is broken, and those who have looked into the faces of thv? people of England, of Prance, or of Italy, who have looked into the face of those refugees leaving territory to j occupied, know that mer fone lean never break that heart." TONER W RESENT SLUR AT THEIR PATH DT SM County Officials 'Show Goods' to Public After Charge by Bond Salesman. ( CONTI Nl' ED I 'BOM PAGE ONE) ability of the slur of the Liberty loan organizer bein? settled upon him by the public. "Of course," he added, "I never had an income of Sl-.Ol'O, but maybe everybody doesn't krow that as well as I do." Although residing in Miühawaka, Clerk Baab also contributed $10U tc the South Bend "War Chest." Sonic Oilier Bond Holders. Other listings of Liberty bonds about the county building, which tend to indicate that Organizer Mc Beth is talking through his hat, are: 1st '2nd 3rd issue. i-uc. issue. Auditor Wolf $100 $10' $000 Kecorder Klysz... 150 100 100 Assessor Truax .. Ö00 .".00 600 Co. Agt. Pordner. 150 150 150 Survey. McClellan 100 100 100 Sheriff Bailey 1.000 50 200 Judge Mott . . 100 Sheriff Bailey's contrihution to the "War Chest" was $10; that of Auditor Wolf, though a resident of Mishawaka. $50, and that of Ke corder Klysz. $60, with an additional $60 to Polish relief. "Perhaps it would be just as -well to quiet that brand of gak and quiet It once for all." said Treas. Kelter, after the canvass. "The county building, I guess, is pretty near as patriotic as l-S N. Main St., or those other numbers back in the alley." MUST MARKET VAST STORE OF POTATOES TO PREVENT LOSS LAFAYETTE, Ind., April 20. Thirty million bushels of potatoes must be marketed before the middle of June to prevent loss of this vast store of food and heavy financial reverses to the producers, says a telegram just received by T. A. Cole man, acting superintendent of the Purdue university extension de partment, from the department of agriculture at Washington. As a result a campaign vr ill be in augurated throughout the state im mediately in which producers ill be urged to market their old pota toes quickly, dealers to handle them at a narrow- margin of profit, and every Hoosier to do his part in handling the potato surplus at the dinner table. County anil home demonstration agent will centralize their efforts in demonstrating a " thousand and one ways" in preparing potato dishes. Wider use of potatoes as a means of reducing the cost of living will be urged, as potatoes are cheap er now than they have been for con siderably more than a year. KILLS TWO CHILDREN AND WOUNDS TWO MORE International News Servi.e: ST. EOl'lS. Mo., April 20. Bind ing her four small children with pieces of p clothes line and stuffing tnoir mouths with cotton, Mrs. Catherine Pinlcy of this city, killed two of them and seriously wounded the other two and then made an unsuccessful attempt to strangle nersclf. She used a butcher knife and hatchet in her ghastly work, hacking the children's heads with the weapons. The tragedy was dis covered when her husband return ed home from work. BLIND GIRL LEADS 15 OUT OF FIRE TO SAFETY International News Service: NEW YORK, April 20. Awak ened by smoke from a fire which started in the basement of the Blind Babies' Sunshine Home in Brooklyn early today, Rosa Cohen, nine years old. herself blind, led 1 T. sightless tots to safety. The blind girls, ranging from live to 1" years of age, were awakened and ed from the building before attendants knew of the fire. FAIR NAMED HEAD OF RECLAMATION SERVICE Afc.-oi.itM Pres Service: WASHINGTON, April 20. Col. John S. Pair of the quartermaster corps has been selected to head the reclamation and conservation sec tion of that department, it became known today. He probably will be made an assistant quartermaster general with the rank of brigadier general. The important work of utili;,ing worn and damaged equipment and arms is intrusted to the reclamation section. r x n i :hc o i :s o p i : rat i ox. Sergt. Clarence Livengood of the 137th field artillery at Camp Shelby, Miss., has been operated upon for appendicitis. iwmi.m: or caxdius and CLOCKS WITH l S. ARMY. International News St-rvb-e: WITH TUB AMERICAN ARMY IN FRANCE, April 20. There is a famine of both clocks and candy at the front and American and French soldiers would appreciate them as gif's. The candy shortage is chronic in the American sectors. Tons of sweets are periodically received at the canteens, but are invar iably gobbled up in less than two days. Assorted chocolates and lemon drop are the most pop ular varieties. Says Wilson Must Have Power to Conscript Shipping International News Servi -o: WASHINGTON", April 20. Brest Wilson must have absolute power to conscript the shipping resources of the United States. Chairman Hurley, of the shipping "board, made this statement in explanation of two sweeping amendments to the ship ping act which the senate commerce committee had before it for con sideration today. Under existing laws there is no authority for the United States to requisition American ships in for eign ports. Chairman Hurley de clared that up to the present time this caused no trouble because ship owners have been patriotic in their desire to place their property at the disposal of the government. He states that additional power is nec essary, however, for the "exception al cases." Penalty of a tine and im prisonment is proposed for those who violate a requisition order. "Another serious defect in the ex isting law is that in all probability, iL permits only the requisitioning of the bare physical possession of the ship." Chairman Hurley stated. "It does not authorize requisitioning the services of the ship owners' or ganization and crew. In practice it i--. almost necessary to do the latter. The legislation proposed does not. of course, contemplate conscription of crews. It preserves the principle that civilian labor must be voluntary lahor." KAISER DISAPPOINTED OVER SPY FAILURES international News Service- SCJUANTUM, Mass., April :.. "The greatest disappointment of the kaiser in Berlin has not been in the failure of the U-boat warfare to starve the allies, but in the falling down of the well planned propa ganda to foment a social revolution in America." said Sec y of the Navy Daniels in an address today after yard here, through the Fore Biver visiting th big s-hip where the government. organization of the Shipbuilding Co., is constructing the largest plant in the world for building- destroyers. "The greatest disappointment." Soc'y Daniels cor.tinued, "is that the efforts of his paid spies and emissaries, whispering in the ears of any laboring men who would lis ten to them, are worse than wasted and though some I. W. W. in the the west nave raised their hands to paralyze the government, the lead ers and the rank and file of labor have not only strengthened the power of America, but have heart ened the men fighting for freedom across the peas. "Labor in America understands that it depends for its life and progress and future victories upon overcoming the German autocracy in this war." Sec'y Daniels .said the men who are turning out destroyers and mu nitions are just as brave as the men who are at the front. He called attention to the fact that there is not a single body with any execu tive power that does not have upon it a representative of labor, sitting side by side with the representatives of the employers and having an equal voice. IRISH IN A GENERAL PROTEST AGAINST DRAFT International News service: LONDON. April 10. At a con ference of certain Irish leaders in Dublin, it was decided to make a general protest against Irish con scription, said a dispatch from that city today. Lord Mayor O'Neill, of Dublin, was chosen to go to Wash ington and present a copy of the Irish leaders' case against home rule to Pres't Wilson. There will be another meeting; on Tuesday, the disnatch a tided. HISTORY REPEATS ITSELF News-Times Special Service: JIKED CITY. Mich.. April -0. Lake county'? village of Luther has always laid claim to having a model saloon keeper. Yeterday the hab itants of the Luther found sume locked when they went for their usual nip. J. I Hayes, the propri etor, states that closed ahead of May 1 so that tho I,uther section would not be annoved with carous ing the last fw cays of the "wet" spell in Michigan. pi:ltii:r si itd ixr hivorci;. Ruth Marie Peltier brought -uit in the superior court yesterday for divorce from Harry Peltier, charg ing failure to provide, false accusa tions of infidelity, and having bent en and injured hor. The couple were married May 1". l!ir., and have two children, agd eight months and two years. i,v or mx'i:ssitv. ..;o( iatel Trrs Serrir. TIU: HAGI'K. April 20. Owins to the necessity cf conserving the supplies of Ftraw in Germany, .sol diers' mattresses are henceforth to be stuffed -with old newspapers. School children are being organized to collect the rPers for this pur pose. NTN"n-Yi:.R-OI.I HOY SLAY Kit. Irtfrnationil Nora Sorrl.-e: J E R ? K Y CITY, N. J., April 2C. "lie ?to! two marbles from me so I shot and killed him," said nine-year-old Frank Muohelowski today In explaining to police the murder of four-year-old I'd ward Chnroski. mhs. o. r. ri;Lix)v. I"uneral -:r jces of Carrie Fellas will be held at the residence 122 North College st.. Tuesday afternoon at 2:Z0 o'clock, F.ev. It. . Crowd-r of the Grace M. II. thur..-h officiat ir.:,'. It ;j rial i:i be in iineri w cemetery. This is but one modcis wc TRäTd e'mark "Style without r'Wr PV':;t: M f ' V'.'- VK" CLOTHIER V."2 So Mi'-lii;in St. list. 1S2 Home of The Badge U Where Your Badge? . Don't wadt for your friends to ask that question. Buy a Liberty Bond, get a Liberty Button, and wear it proudly. Show them where you standi Liberty Bond Facts 1. Ar U. S. Gontnment Do rid. 2. Bear 4 per cent interest 3. Elxempt from normil tax 4. Are transferable and can readily be orwrrerted into cash at vny tome. 5. Place your order now throviRh your Hanker, Bond Saemen, Postmas ter or Department Store, and ret 10 other to do the frame. n n n t5 3 SLICK'S LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING CO. 128 fL MAIN ST. The Sliok Way" L Sis U.S.G QUI 4 of the many clever arc showing in sjs vM" iiy 4- (xtrci'agnncc " They portray fashion's latest ideas; are made from dependa ble cloths; are tailored bv hand and possess all snap, "race and stvle. "Gold Bond" Clothes are covered hy the certificate of guaran tee in the pocket oi - :'ri '- : each garment Everything v:X i: new is shown by t:s Sensibly priced at I U'R W I C l-'i fil the Douglas Shoe $3 to $8. of Honor Subscribe today. Let your dollars fight for Liberty and Right. ;tl 3 p f to I -i w f i wN 1 1 I II " (J. . ' J m M ma J 1 1 till if "Viiiiiiit B ids n n n n nrr 3 KEEP - (TTf IW Use a NEWS TIMES WANT AD B a 74 ms..'