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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, November 05, 1918, EVENING EDITION, Image 6

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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
How Splendidly Italy Utrfizcs Our Loans
V ViOODS HUTCHINSON M. D.
'A GENERAL NEWS
1
News-Times
ST
ENDORSES DRIVE
Father Bleckmann Tells Why
Good Response Should
be Made to U. W. W.
By Rev. John H. FHeokm'inn, pas
tor of St. Monica's Catholic church
It Is becoming more evident to
very thinking mind that service
remlTPtl to ur army and navy by
the Knights of Col i::ibu.s. V. M. (.'.
A., the Jtwih We'.fare, the War
'amp Community fervico, the
American Library association, and
The Siatiri Army, ar .-.'ntlally
one and all of a kind, anl must, If
well rendered, V" renilcrd in the
closest cooperation. The het re
sults in the matter of support of
thf-'-e agencies shall be obtained by
uniting them in the forthcoming
drive and appeal for funds, in order
that the spirit of the country in this !
matter may re shown without dis
tinction of race or religious opinion
in support of what is in reality a
ommon service.
livery man, from Rrest Wilson
down, has endorsed the work of
these leties. It has the hearty
indorsement of all the Catholic
hierarchy. through the National
Catholic War council. No holier
call will be m;;de during this war,
than the call for funds for the sup
port of the.-e agencies. Their work
means not only the care of the
bodies of our boys, but it means the
salvation o' their souls. Their work
is ah.-olutely necet-sary, if America
5s to cme out of this war clean. We
will gladly see our boys give Up their
liven, if necessary, that right may
triumph- Hut we do not intend that
they .shall suffer thj l"s of that
whi h is more than life to them, the
loss of their houls
Tlie fact that an armistice and
peace arc being talked about should
not Mini! us at this moment. If
ace were to come tomorrow, we
would have to discharge our duties
Just the same and for some time to
come. The hoys In the army and
nay cannot he discharged immedi
ately after peace is concluded. The
Notice In hereby trtven thrtt tne under-
!5ßn trrstee of 'lVnn S.-l 1 Township,
S-f .In-ph Ci.urify. Itidltn.i. III sell the
l"lids of iid Si-h-x'd Ti)xdp in the
mm if Twentv two Thousand Tire
Jlntidre.l (.'-''J.r-oo oO I.-T!:;r.
S.nld letul will be dated November
1st. 's ; will be ls:ied In denondni-
tl.-n .f Tire Hundred i.Vooi I).lbirs
e:M i hearing Interest nt the rate f Tire
i.V, per cent per nmiiim, pnvnlde
seriil-annu.'jll y. Three of said bonds In
the priiu ij'ti sum of Fifteen Hundred
1 .."-4 s (o It. liars will be paid upn
Noember l-t. A. IV 1'.'19. and the sali.
number f b.nd In the same principal
amount will be paid upon the first day
of November In e:o h oireeedlng year
until sab! bond will 11 be paid. 'The
principal nad Interest on said bondn
shall le pull fit the MNhawnk Trust V
Savings Company nt Mlshawaka, Ind.
Said bonds hall be ju.l.J for not
than par and accrued Interest at the
time of sale.
Said b. tils will be sold on Wllie
i!..y the Ut! day of November. A. I
1Vl at the .::r of p o' !o. k a. m. until
which hour se.iVd bids Ml! be received
by the uudersfned f,.r the pu r.-h.-i se of
ald l'ii'b. I'ji'h hbl shall be accom
panied bv a certified i he ' of T o Hun
dred and l ift v t.".OOoi pi.llnrs p ,v
iif le t the undersigned trustee. The
bids will le opeiicl on the above date at
the office of the trustee uft N. Main
St.. .M i ha w a k;i. iioiiina. The bonds
proposed to be sold have been approved
by the AI-iiory .?aril of Township
jiiid will be is-. I'd In strht a ( 'cor . I a u e
with the provisii ns of the Statutes of
Indiana.
Iated Mi-liawaka. In H um, (Vt"ber
Clft. l'.ds.
JAMIIS T.. KFNNFKY.
Trustee of I'enn School Township
srr.virr mac kiiuun.
County Attorney. 22-20-5
CATV P
SPECIAL FOR THIS WEEK
It pays you to pay cash and save $2 a week by ordering
your Groceries at the
ECONOMY CASH
GROCERY & MARKET
12TH ST. AND MISHAWAKA AV., RIVER PARK
Bell Phone 723 Home Phone 3378
2 larct cans KrI Kidney Largo pail lurv Lard
'n 2:c I rvh lVanut Hutter. lb '2'2r
fl larc ran Helo Milk ;;. . n,.. ,UX);l Nut olt-o C.k-
n largf cans IVt Milk 7:V n,. soup lleans J7t-
ß largr cans lioulonrd Milk 7.V Golden Sun CoftVo 2S-
6 Miill ans Ilebo Milk 33c I,aigc can flutter Nut P. ram I
f mall cans Pulcanl Milk 3."c Svuvt Siftnl Pca. :i for . .30c
Ijirgt can Hominy 10c MeKinic's self Klin Pan-
ii:xs .Mantels. 2 for 2.1c rakt ()r luckuhcat Flour.
for o
Dark Mda.o. 2 fir . 2."k "
, . , ... l.'c Vanilla i:tracts. 2 for. .2."c
Corn llakcs, 2 pkgs 2.h
Matches, 6 boxes 31c 1So 1Vai1 Parley.
2 for 21c
Crackers, pouri'l ISc
c;ingt r S11..IW. lh 10i- lJrgo an ltd Salmon.
, t. 2 for lac
10 ounce Ntile I nt-up.
j for -."c Laisc ran Sauer Kraut. Yori-
I1ur. 214 H. NM ,,an', " for r,
Corn l lour. 3 lbs 2c I;irgc can Apru-ot. 2 for. . . 15c
Harlcy Hour, 3 lbs 25c Spaghetti and Macaroni.
Itlce nir. 2 lls 25c 3 for 25c
We Munt jou to take a ioronal intcrtt in this store. Consider ix.
ah antares arc for jour In nciit ami comcnicrav.
PROMPT DELIVERIES TO ALL PARTS OF
SOUTH BEND AND MISHAWAKA.
a Drlltrrlc a day In Hiwr Fark 7:3) ;uh1 10:1.') a. in., 1:30 p. in.
Office: 120 Lincoln Way
boys in Franc will not be brought
home within 2 4 hours after pe.ic
is agreed upon. If peace were de
clared tomorrow our duty would
become all the more imperative.
Wit it the thought and the burdens
of war lifted from the minds and
shoulders of our boys in France,
naturally they will look for some
thing to occupy their time.
Work of Different Arrc-nHc.
Where shall they find amusement,
where shall they spend their hlb
hours, without dnnp-r to their
morals, if not in the halls of the
Knights of Columbus, or t ho Y. M.
C. A. huts? Many a good mother
worries (iv r her boy and wonders
if he will rfturn to lu r knee as
clean, as honorable as he left her;
she wonders if he is still att0ndpg
to his religious dutie. If she under
stood the workings of the Knights
of Columbus, the V. M. C. A., cr the
Jewish Welfare work, she would
hive rio further cause for worry.
The secretaries of these societies
nre every busy among the boy--.
looking after their novels and their
wintü. They visit the wards of the
sick with a friendly Inquiry as to
their wants. To the sick Catholic
soldier the red badge on the aim,
with the letters "K. C." in black
silently tells him, this man is- a
Catholic, ,,f my own faith. As a re
sult the soldier expresses a wish to
see a priest. The priest always
calls on him. The mother
need only wrlU; to the secre
tary of one of these agencies to be
assured that her boy is being looked
after.
A I1Iilojif to Help.
It is true, that 'Very true Ameri
can has done his duty in the way
of purchasing Thrift and War Sav
ings stamps. He has glat'.ly givnn
his money to his government, to
provide clothing and ammuntion and
other articles of use in this time of
war. He lias deemed it a privilege
to invest in Liberty bonds. He
cheerfully accepts any privation that
vic'tory may come to our arms. Hut
let it be understood that no Ameri
can wants a victory bought at the
sacrifice, of the morals of the Ameri
can army.
The apportionment of the fund ii
lust and fair. The, agencies all are
worthy, all that are recognized, are
included, and there can be no reason,
no excuse, but only dark hidden
motives, for any to refuse to con
tribute according to their mean-, or
to single out one of the s?ven
apencies as more worthy than the
other to become the recipient of
their donation. Ileally none of us
has fciven to the uttermost. Only th"
brave hoys at the front who have
piven their blood end their lives can
make that boast.
We are all Americans, ready to do
whatever is in us to do. for the pres
ervation, progress and triumph of
our beloved country. We all Ion;
for peace. Thouph the end came to
morrow, we may as well make ut
our minds that war work shall an
must continue for years to come. Let
us vindicate the judgment of the
president and earn a rich blessing
for ourselves by joining all hands to
make the drive a triumph of unite 1
action and this will be a messape of
encouragement to our soldiers that
will bo ever sweet to their memory
and to our own.
SOLDIERS' BOXES
ARRIVE IN CITY
Poxes for the soldiers' overseas
parcels have arrived at the local Ked
Cross. Kveryone who has received
a label from their soldier friends is
requested to call at the postottice
for their box. There will be a rep
resentative there every afternoon
from 2 to 5 o'clock when these
boxes will be distributed. Anyone
wishing any further information can
call Mrs. George Shobe.
West. Home Phone 118; Bell 10
KERS
IWIE GHAIIftll
Organize For United War
Work Campaign at Rous
ing Meeting.
T'nder the chairmanship of Mrs
J. Fred Ringham the women work
ers of Mishawaka and Penn town
ship held a rousing meeting in the
United Var Work campaign head-
'luarters Monday nipht. After pro
li mi nary discussion the following
conmltteeg were appointed to take
charge of the women's ond of the
campaign: Mrs. TiinKham. chairman;
Mr.. lion Harr, colonel; Mrs. Charles
Weir. Mis. C. Doolittle, Mrs. A. Hen-
wood, Mry. J. Ci. Ilostwick, Mrs. C.
I'. Luckenbach. Mrs. Ueis Hoy,
Mrs. Harry Hinkle. Mrs. Kverett
Loner. Mrs. G. S. Pomeroy, district
captains.
Second ward, eastern district:
Colonel, Mrs. J. A. Herzog; Mrs.
.1. Carr.T bell, Mrs. K. II. Ahara. Mrs.
K. A. Peamer, Mrs. Stanley Mc
intosh, district captains; western
district, Mrs. W. T. Jones, Mrs. T.
II. Norman, Mrs. C. I,. Ostrander.
Mrs. Charles J. Koy, district cap
tains. Third ward: Colonel. Mrs. C. V,
McCollum; Mrs. Frank I-enhard,
Mr.-. Fd Schmidt. Mrs. William Dun
can. Mrs. S. A. Johnson, Mrs. George
McHride, Mrs. Iludolph Miller, Mrs
A. J. Schindler. Mrs. William H.
Doty, Mrs. W. K. Konzen. Mrs. P.
C. Diroll, Mrs. Georpe M. Raab, Mrs.
H. C. Fggleston, district captains.
Fourth ward: Colonel, Mrs. Hurt
Webster. Mrs. Clarence Tyler. Mrs.
Fd Schüler, Mrs. II. W. Jones, Mrs.
C. A. Studley. Mrs. F. Rohm, Miss
Gerabline O'Neill, district captains.
Fifth ward: Colonel, Mrs. James I,.
Kennedy; Mrs. Kennedy, Mrs. Hor
ace 1 1 u t bins. Mrs. Iiwrence Quick,
Mrs. Clarence Kitson, Mrs. Thomas
Kreiter. Mrs. Daisy Allman. Mrs.
Fred ('. c; rimes, district captains.
Victory girls: Captain, Miss Doro
thy Noyes.
Penn township: Colonel. Miss Cur
tis; north side of Mishawaka. Mrs.
Jacob Wornmer, Mrs. John Reyrer,
A'is. Sam Judie. Mrs. Wilson. Mrs.
F. C Chandler, district captains; J
south side of Mishawaka, Mrs.
Jacob Weiss. Miss Treva Townsend,
yis Anna Monhaut, Miss Margaret
Dundon, Miss F. T. Gates, Mrs.
Marcus Rachtel. Mrs. Seese. Mrs.
Marvin Huston, Mrs. Clem Fulmer.
Mrs. A. A. Felton, Mrs. Harry Ort.
Miss Leach. Miss Syble Fuller, Mrs
Ceorge Futzler, jr., Mrs. Frank
Sawyer.
Osceola: Mrs. C. M. Curtis. Mrs.
1 rank Grimes. Mrs. Will Weiss,
Mrs. Milo Hose, Miss Mabel Ocker,
Miss Grace Harnes.
lIAIK.Fn WITH LAHCKNY.
Harvey Southward, 2 S 1 ( Lincoln
way W., was arraigned in the city
court Tuesday morning on a charge
of larceny. He entered a plea of
not guilty and his case was set for
Nov. 12. He is out on bonds. He is
charged with stealing 2 2 chickens
from a Mr. Kahn.
ATTITXDS rrXKKAL.
Mrs. FfTie Rvisrht. St. Joseph.
Mich., is in the city being called
here by the deaths of her nieces.
Mrs. Robert Weikel and Mrs.
Homer Murray, whose funerals were
held Monday. She Is assisting in
caring for Mr. and Mrs. Ed Stuts
man and their daughter Helen
Grace, who have been seriously ill
from influenza. The Stutsman fam
ily is somewhat Improved.
K. W. Cilery is now in
the I J. Casbon garage
Mill st. Now open for
Satisfaction guaranteed.
charge of
at ICS N.
business.
Adv.
Dr. Meklelski.
Scon1 st. Advt.
osteopath. 126
W.
ltf
MHOTAWAEA
WANT ABS
FOR RFNT LUht housekeeping;
-19 N. Mill st. Home phone 478
5t3
WANTFD Home for 12-year-old
boy with good farmer. Apply 72
i:ast Seventh t .. Mishawaka. 3t."
" Ml SALF Scen room house. Ap
ply 7-S Fatt Seeuth st. Ct6
LST White poodle dog. Finder
call Home phone 276, reward.
2t;
i'OR SALE Heavy one horse
wagon alo heavy single harness.
McDowell's Lier,
2 .4 S. Main ct.
CASH PAID for Liberty Bonds
Room J. M. S. LJIdg., outh
I -end. Hours 9 to 12; 1 to 4 p. m. and
evenings 7 to s. Reil 4377. 31 12-7
V A N T FD Young man exempt, one,
ho has had experience in oilice
etail work, to fill vacancy m c:!Uv,
of l.ire manufacturing plant here.
A'.'Pb in hand'A riling, stating quali
fications.
box 12 7,
and experience. P. O.
Mishav. aka.
30tf ;
FOK SALF Oool paying restaur-!
ant. Would consider part payment,
balance in payments. Call 105 E.
Mish.i-vaka av. 13t30
I CITY COUNCIL AND
SAFETY BOARD MEET
claims amounting to $10. 317. SO1
were allowed at . meeting of th ;
city council held Monday night. This1
amount includes J6.200 for the city'
new hose truck.
Chief Pfender filed his report for !
the month of October at a meeting
of the safety board held last evening. ;
The report shows that during th i
month there were 74 arrests, 27 of;
these being drunks and three for
violating the prohibition law. Stolen
goods to the amount of J82 were re
turned. WILL PUBLISH NAMES
OF ALL SUBSCRIBERS
The advisory commite of the
United War Work campaign has de-
, tided to publish In the newspapers
a 'patriots' roll" of the names of
subscribe alonjr with the amounts
subscribed in Mishawaka and Penn
to-.vnship towards this essential war
activity, space has been reserved
in both newspapers for this pur
pose. FLU' CLAIMS
THREE VICTIMS
Mrs. Julia Van Ooteghem,
Francis Hamann and Leo
Szyuczak Die Monday.
There were three deaths from in
fluenza which had developed pneu
monia during Monday night and
Tuesday morning. The victims are
Mrs. Julia Van Ooteghem, 912 V.
Seventh St.; Francis M. Hamann,
son of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Ha
mann, 517 O'Connor st., and Leo
Szyuczak of River Park.
Mrs. Van Ooteghem was born in
Belgium, Feb. 13, 1887 and was 31
years old. She was married to Hec
tor Van Ooteghem in Relgium, 13
years apro. She came to this city
with her family seven years ago
from Relgium. She is survived by
her husband, four children, Mar
garet, Ansa, Irtne and Harry, .all at
home. The body will be taken to
the family home and may be view
ed Wednesday afternoon. Funeral
arrangements will be announced
later.
Francis, eon of Mr. and Mrs. Ru
dolph Hamann, 517 O'Connor St..
died at the home of the lattcr's pa
rents at 92 9 Fifteenth st.. River
Park, following an illness with
pneumonia. The child was born in
Mishawaka, Sept. 27, 1917. Funeral
services will be held from the resi
dence Wednesday afternoon at 2
o'clock. Rev. Mr. Hitchcock will
officiate. Rurial will be in the City
cemetery.
Leo Szyuczak of River Park died
at St. Joseph's hospital following a
week's illness from pneumonia.
INFLUENZA CASES
STILL NUMEROUS
Forty-six new cases of influenza
for Monday were reported to Dr.
Christophal, secretary of the board
of health, last evening. This Is an
increase of 16 over Sunday. There
is no perceptible let-up In the spread
of pneumonia throughout the city
a number being critically ill with the
disease. COUNTY SCHOOLS OPKX.
Penn twp. schools under the Juris
diction of Jai. 1. Kennedy, re
sumed sessions .Monday with an at
tendance of about 75 per cent. Dr.
Proudrit of Osceola subjected the
pupils to an examination before they
were allowed to enroll.
SPEAKS rOH t V. TV. CAM
PAIGN. Rev. C. TV. Titus spoke to a large
and interested audience in behalf of
the United War "Work campaign at
Coalbush school house last night.
MONTY OKDKR TVINDOTV.
The money order window, which
has been open from 7 p. m. to $
p. m. on Friday evenings, will be
closed at this time during the winter
months.
iii:i)i.(i rlt:k hooks auhive.
Rooks on the topic "Heddagabler"
have arrived and members of -the
literature department of the Mish
waka Woman's club can obtain thes?
at the public library from Miss
Marti in -r.
HIHT1I OF DAUGHTER.
A daughter was born to Mr. and
Mrs. Henry Leuthold. 1111 TV.
Fourth st at St Joseph's maternity
hospital Monday.
MRS. IcMKi:sTKU ILL.
Mrs. August DeMeester, who has
beer, ill at the hospital for the past
fev.- lays with influenza, is slightly
improved.
CONDITION UNCHANGED.
The condition of Miss Heatrice E.
Hnrmr.. 212 W. Sixth St.. who is
i'.l w:Ui influenza at St. Joseph's
hospital, remains unchanged.
rfyi:rs ITIOM FLU."
Nile Fright, who is in the naval
service at Pucet Sound, TVash., has
recovered from an attack of influ
enza. He is the son of Mrs. Effle
While we naturally think most
directly of the money from our War
Ronds going to equip and protect the
lhes of our soldier boys, yet no small
share of it goes to the soldiers- of our
gallant Alllea In England, France
and Italy. And while it is spkndidly
used everywhere, nowhere alon the
whole battlefront is it more skilful
ly utilized, more economically ap
plied or returns a heavier interest on
the investment than in sunny Italy.
The time which I spent on the
Italian Front was one of the most
gratifying, most Inspiring imagin
able. Everywhere was devotion to
duty, loyalty. Intelligence, efficiency
utter absence of red tape. The Ital
ian army medical and sanitary ser
vice ranks well up with our own and
those of our northern Allies and in
some respects surpasses them all. In
its victory over dust, camp wastes
and flies for Instance and it3 superb
care of the wounded. Its most fam
ous frurffeons from the great cities
were brought right up to and only
Just behind the firing llr.es, where
protected hospitals were established
for Immediate operation upon the
most desperately wounded, In the
brain, the chest, the abdomen, by the
very best skill the country could fur
nish. In one of them, on the edge of the
Carso, presided over by the greatest
surgeon in Italy, a man of interna
tional reputation, I waa standing In
the courtyard, looking up toward the
Austrian trenches along( the edges
of the mountains above. Around the
hospital grounds was & pole-and-brushwood
fence about ten or twelve
feet high and as this interfered with
my view of the Austrian lines I
started to slip through a gap In it.
Instantly both the sentry and my officer-guide,
called out to me In alarm
"Look out'. Don't go thro.'rfh there."
And I found that the field outside
was In plain view of the Austrian
enipers and they took a hot at ev
eryone who showed himself though
up to that time they had not fired
on the hospital itself, although their
aeroplanes bombed It occasionally at
night.
A more ideally beautiful theatre
of war could hardly be Imagined
than the broad green Venetian plain,
bounded on the left by the crescentlc
rampart of the Julian Alps sweeping
down to Trieste and the Gulf in
front, and by the violet blue waters
of th.- Adriatic on the right. The
plain was intersected every
three of four miles by the shal
low valleys of swift sparkling moun
tain streams, which in the summer
time ank into the earth before they
reached the pea, liko the rivers of
Southern California, and dotted all
over with scores of little gray-walled
villages and venerable towns, each
with its tall white church tower,
half-spire, half watch-tower against
Moorish and Turkish pirates. Every
one of these little villages was
sn arming with troops and ringed
about with camps. And every one
had furnished from two to live or
six high-vaulted, white-walled rooms
for use as hospitals. The result was
some most picturesque and striking
contrasts.
In one village I saw wounded
Arditl and bandaged Rersaglicrl ly
ing In cots with their heads just un
der the gilded frame of a magnifi
cent painting valued at twenty
thousand dollars, with the rest of the
equipment on tho walls to match.
This was in the villa of one of the
Italian nobility, and it had other ad
vantages as a hospital besides its
beautiful pictures and magnificent
furniture. The wife of the nobleman
happened to bo an Austrian princess
and as a consequence, although all
the villages and camps round about
were scourged time and again by the
Austrian fire, not a single shell ever
fell upon this ilia or in the little vil
lage clustered round the foot of the
hill on which It stood. German and
Austrian gunners may not intention
ally shell hospitals but they certain
ly can Intentionally miss them when
they want to.
Another romantic illustration of
rhir powers of sparing certain
buildings and rtgins was furnished
on this same Italian Front, not twen
ty miles away from thi hospital
villa. Right on the crest of one of
the highest ridges which the Italian
troops had wrested from the Aus
trians after furious fighting, and
looking directly down upon the val
ley of the Isonzo where the armies
were locked in mortal combat all
summer long, was a little memorial
chapel known as Santa Maria Zan.
Eery village and every church with
in five miles of it on either side of it
and behind was battered Into a mass
of ruins; but its slender tower Ftill
rose towards the sky untouched,
with not even a s!ate missing from
its roof. The reason given for its
singular immunity being that one of
the favorite mistresses of the earlier
and happier days of the Emreror
Franz Josef, was buried ther. And
as her tomb was plain to be seen
just by the tide of the altar and no
other conceivable reason could be
Imagined for its escape, the explana
tion seemed at least fairly probable.
I found another group of wounded
soldiers lying in comfortable- white
cots in the dim religious lignt of
stained glass windows In a beautiful
old church, or rather chapel of a
monastery. At the other end of th
scale, one of the busiest war hospi
tals which I visited was in an aban
doned railway tunnel, drilled
through a wall of the cliff-sidfd
?orge of the Isonzo, another was in
! the entrance to an abandoned mino
' in the side of Mt. Yodlce. but In all
of them alike, the wounded had had
the very best of attention and were
Hrlzht. a former resident of Mish
awaka. 11 nuts lito.M iiusuani.
Mrs- F.lsie Heick, Sarah st., is in
rece;p: of a letter from her hus
band Eugene Heick. a member of
the marine corps in France. He is
getting along fine.
resting as comfortably as their
wounds woi.ld permit. Two of th
most picturesque hospitals that 1 saw
on the Isoiuo Front were in great
roomy old-fashioned barns and gran
aries, with the hu?e ioof h'ams and
the under s.de of the tiles for their
only ceiling. Rut these again ha.'
been thoroughly house-clea-ned an.:
vhitewahe. from foor to roo'-pel.
by the Sanlti. and In one of them tiu
wounded thought they were in do
ver and gave themselves gT?a.t air:-
of superiority because they were In
the hands of the Fnglish Red Cto
and waited upon by trained women
nurses.
The most striking one of the whole
series was the rtat riding school of
a big cavalry barracks, which had
been converted into, a single ova!
ward over three hundred feet long
and with leven hundred cots ar
ranged In orderly rows upon iU floor.
As it was over sixty feet high in the
center, Its spotless white arching
roof and delicately tinted walls, with
Its brilliant light, made it look like
a literal temple of light and healing.
Though It nuet have been a fearful
business to try and keep It warm In
winter time.
Voting Places
Tbe following places have been fixed
by the Beari of Commissioners where
the election will be held Tuesday, No
venber 5th, laiS. tu-wlt:
SOUTH BEND, INDIANA.
FIRST WARD.
First Preci act Sharldau flotel, comer
Lasalle At. and Michigan St.
Second Precinct Turner Hall.
Third Precinct 016 Oak St.
Fourth Precinct M14 Portage At.
Fifth Freclnct 1003 Lincoln Waj W.
KCCOND WARD.
First Precinct 1110 W. Thomas St .
Blacksmith Shop.
Second Precinct 1504 V. Washington
Third Prec.net lfÄi Linden At.
Fourth Precinct I'l 14 Kenwood At.
Fifth Precinct 21S S. Anthony St.
THIRD WARD.
First Precinct C.16 Jefferson At..
Pucher's Barn.
Second Precinct 510 W. DlTinlon St.
Third Precinct SOU S. Prairie At.
FOURTH WARD.
First Preclact 440 Lasalle At., Henry
Barber Shop.
Second Precinct G2S E. Miner St.
Third Prectnct-027 N. Hill St.
Fourth Prtxlnct 226 Mishawaka At.
FIFTH WARD.
First Precinct Pulschen Cigar Store.
11 Jeffernon Bird.
Second Precinct f02 Michigan At.
Third Precinct 702 Bronsou St.. Shoe
Shop.
SIXTH WARD.
First Prec.11 t- Polish Turner Hnll.
Second Prt-clnct S22 W. Fisher St.
Third Precinct i:t W. Dunham St.
Fourth Prtclnct 442 S. Pulaski St.
Fifth Precinct .1 S. Olive St
SEVENTH WARD.
First Precinct 204 E. Ohio St.
Second Precinct 1310 S. Michigan St
Third Preinct 110Ö E. In. liana At..
A. X. D. Market.
Fourth Prcinct-ll" E. Duball At.
Fifth Precinct HOI K.-nible At.
MISHAWAKA.
FIRST WARD.
First Treclnct 07 E. ihlrd St.
Second Precinct M).; L- Third St.
SECOND WARD.
First Precinct Oty Hall.
THIRD WARD.
First Precinct Belgian-American
Club, W. Fourth St
Second Precinct Van Dinter
Kpriug St.
FOURTn WARP.
First Precinct 52S W. Orovo
Second Pr.jclnct Mishawuka
Hall.
St.
Bottlery
Works. Oliver Ct.
FIFTH WARD.
First Precinct Old Hose House,
E
Mishawaka At.
Penn Twn.. "A" Ilemler son's Rarb.-r
Shop, Oscp.Aa.
Olive Twp.. No. 1. Town Hall, Ne
Carlisle, Ind.
Olive Twp., No. 2 School No. 10.
Warren Twp. W. O. W. Hall. Lydbk
Harris Twp. Town Hall. Jrangr.
Ureene Twp. Burr Onk School House.
Center Twp. H. F. Funstou's, Mich
igan lid.
Liberty Twp. Town Hall, North Lib
erty. I'nlon Twp. Glenline SV.p. Lakerlllo
Lincoln Twp. Town Hall, Wnlkerton.
Portage Twp.. A". Gymnasium,
Notre Dame.
( lay Twp. Tilery School.
Madlsni T'P.. N. 1 Wyatt.
Madison Tw p., No. 2. Madison T ;
Tligh School.
German Twp. Walnut Grove RnnJ
Hall.
NAVAL OFFICER WEDS BY
PROXY, BRIDE IN EGYPT
International News Service:
GREAT LAKES, 111., Nov. 5. Dis
tance, even amounting to thousands
of miles, disappeared today when
Lieut. Rudolph Winzer of the Great
Lakes naval training station and
Miss Emily Orzl. now in Cairo.
Egypt, were wed by proxy.
Miss Grace Belle Reams of Chi
cago was the proxy bride and Lieut
Charles W. Moore of the corps of
chaplains at the station performed
the ceremony. When the "knot is
tied" word will be flashed by wire
and cable to the erstwhile Miss Orzi
that she is Mrs. Winzer, and she was
to start at once for America and her
bridegroom.
RUNAWAY MARRIAGE
TURNS OUT A FAILURE
News-Times Special Service:
ROCHESTER. Ind.. Nov. 5.
A
matrimonal adventure begun :.r.
South Ben! last April when Tom
Hoover, son of John Hoover, a weal
thy merchant here, and Miss Rut
Erlnkman daughter of ex-mayor V.
IL Brinkman, eloped to that city
and were married, approached its
end here today when she filed suit
for divorce alleging cruelty and In
human treatment.
Hoover vill leave in the near fu
ture to train as a Red Cross am
bulance driver for overseas service.
Both parlies are prominent here.
taki: nr hrohkuty.
WASHINGTON", Nov. Million
of dollars worth of property belong
ing to vrom?n of American birth who
have married German and Austrian
subjects has been taken over by the
alien property custodian. Many
prominent women nre in the lit. ln
cl'iding Cojntof-s Gladys Vanderblh
Fzehenyl.
Save mnnrv bv nsrrrvnfHncr k
merchants that advertise.
K
eeping Up
With the Times
Now, as never before, we must keep up with
the times. We want the news of the war and
the news of the world while it is still news
we want to know what is going on, day by
day. We want the most reliable news just as
qufckly as we can get iL The same way with
the news of your home city. You want that
news "straight" and you want it while it is
still news. Then, keeping up with the times
N
M
Keeping Up With
The News-Times
for The News-Times Is the one paper in South
Bend that prints all the news and prints it first.
Leading in news, leading in editorials and
leading in features, The News-Times leads in
the interest of its readers. That is why The
News-Times is rapidly assuming the lead in
advertising because advertisers know and
realize the quality of News-Times circulation
and the genuine interest of its readers.
Don
Behind
Whetrier you are a buyer or a seller an
advertiser or a reader, xu cannot afford to
overlook The News-Times. It is the hading
newspaper of this community and its host of
advertisers have found it to be the leading
advertising medium. Read The News-Times,
advertise in The News-Times, keep up with
The News-Times, and you'll keep up with the
times.
The South Bend
N
ews
1
eans
t La
- 1 imes
M
1
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V
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