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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, January 20, 1919, EVENING EDITION, Image 8

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MOYDAY i:iX.INfi. JANTAUT 10. 101.
News-Times Office: 120 Lincoln Way West. Home Phone 118; Bell 10
Dr. Burnett in Sermon En
dorses Project as Memor
ial to Soldiers.
"Lcry community h strh ing to
enshrine t h de s of its men ir. norm
lasting m'iniiiiv nt th.it shall always
its story of s.icri:iv und MTVico.
i j 1 I ;nthinir f r:'nr- tituntr i.i
this city than p. V. M. A. building
vhich would not only Lear its testi
mony of riic j.r i 1 in our men, hut
.'it h" 'an." time p rp -tunte th
principle for whi li they c'n'
lhfnis"c in l.ui! lir. no'de man
hood. Th" d'-man I of lr coming
men who will "... abb- to make prae-
tfcal th" ' irtn' jfj v, n in thr- rei-t-.-t
niggle. ; . r city ucs it to th" !
men who have op-n d th new !."
of jiro'-jM-rit y: to t !i - - int r
of community and nation, to open .a
fountain of i i, ; -:!. co which --h:ill
arry continual!.. th- l.est of lif- in- j
to the world's work." ;
The ;ihoe str.tin.ert Mas 'i:".
ly Ir. J. A. I'-urn.-tt. in Iii Ii-
ourve at the l'r-" bybrian eh';!e:i
Mt r.lay mtrnint; in rinc ti.a i
with th-- Now r.ra Mf)'c:rr,:, Tia-
horch o)-!-r l Ilo:iio Iay. th ; ,i
tor pica chin.,' a igorous s-riimn on
"The Meaning of the Homo." Th
txt u-;ts lHi;t eronomy '2:. "YVh-n
thou build est a m w hov.j-c, tluu
thou shalt make a l.n;tbnunt for
the roof."
S'icrril Kipon-ililit .
In part the speaker said: "'H re is
suggested the h icre ir.pss of human
Iii". Th" principle of prevention ii
dlschw-d. if w f i,; to prevent an
evil, we art' responsible- tor t ho fall-,
ire. it .is to s i the family from
disgrace, and to relieve .,f responsi
bility that thi spe ial l.nv was
"The home mt'aiH th" most aerrd
and impressive resj-ansibility for thr
parnt. They aie entrusted with
human lives which they are to share
for the activities of the wor ld. It ;
a trut which demands the mo t !
careful -thought ami energy. Tl. i
home is the fountain of irtiii. tir" i j
l ... I- L . . 1, 1 ... I . ,
ii"in inunii ano si ne, rr.ii nn;u wi j
make our children they will mal..
the institutions in which their s-e-ic(s
are rendered.
"We rannot delevrat th se re
: roin- bilit i-.-; to thos. Wo will not
l-av. the mati'iiil ;md intellectual
levelopmTit f th ehild to anotlnr.
but in matters which concern the
moral and spiritual we are content
that some one Ise shall ijive direc
tion to the life. The home is in
complete until tli parents realize
th" responsibility for its spiritual in
ierest. "Every home should be a fountain
of moral and spiritual inspiration
for the world. We wron,' our chil
dren, we are unfaithful to t-ociety,
if we imlulge them in matters which
touch d-'.-tiny. Army officers tell u?
that the liest soldiers are the boys
vho come from homes or condition
" here authority and discipline have
been felt.
A Worthy Tribute.
"We should throw about the
oung life of our homes and com
munities t ti x ery Ve-t influences
mi: SAM: Coal KitduMi lange
and t'hild' hili chair. child's
jltd hair and small refrigerator,
."e.i Lincoln wa 1.. "t.?
l.o.T Pill hook and card cau
comt ine.i. containing $::'.. Peturn
to Thoma Wei.!.. Mishawaka Wool
en Co. :!ke i "1, . Spring st.
Kewaril 1'et
lo r .;(d
lings ."Pi.
m!M o ik wood call the
Farm. Home phone 2
WANTED n- n.oih.-r. board and
room wh-ue ehild will be taken
cure of during the ia . Private
family. M. News Times. Jntl
T, A HE paying ?47 for J.'.O. fourth
4 1-4 Liberty bon.R C. L Huthrie.
J. M.
to V
Hours 1 to t" and
i o y ? l -1 1
LCST Plack velvet coat belt be
tween WelN and Tavb r sts., on
Lincoln way W.. la-t Sunday. He
ward on returning News-Times.
1 9t2
FOIl SALE Sideboard, cupboard,
cumode. two beds, rocking chair,
soft cal stove ood as new. 110J
Ann st. Prices reasonable. 19t-'
WANTED Two or three furnshed
rooms for light housekeeping, by
newly married cuple. P. ö. box 5-,
Mishawaka. Lt2
down for lumber
Id barn to tear
Mishawaka dairy.
FOR HKNT Small house. K. Jo
seph ot.. $10. R. H. Jernean.
If you cannot hold
bonds we will pay
your Liberty
you cosh for
American Bond Co.,
C20 J. M. S. Pldg.
: possible. It is pertinent to sup-peat j
; j-o.nething In connection with a
j thought which is in all our minJ.
j the paying of a worthy tribute to our j
j splendid m-n as they return from j
battle r.rhl or camp to take up again .
the activities of pt'ace.
"We cannot withhold the highest
r.'-ed of praise because ictory was
.Hhieved in the answer which these
a-iin;' mn made to the call of the
colors. We shoulj Rive them more
than a mere temporary outburst of
pratitude. The cause for which they
wore ready to die touches humanity
j.nd the achievements of the battle
filu are as bread as the r.ce. We
cannot esteem the heritatr transmit
:-,! to us. Th blessings which ha ye ;
to us, and shall be passed on :
f ;me
to the p-neratlons demand
a p
l. t'jal memorial."
It was at this point of hi sermon
tint Ih. P.urnett endorsed the Y. M.
C A. project which U now upper
most in the minds of those interest
to Misha- '
al in a fitting rponitment
waka's heroes.
Munsee of Mishawaka Scores
Six Field Goals; Graves
Cages Three.
Mishawaka hich was victorious
with '
ntnrftav evening in their en me
Michigan City, which took place on I
the floor t f the latter, bv a score of !
22 to 9. The Michigan City team l '
mostly composed of lower classmen.
but just the same showed good re-
sistanee. The tip-ofTs most ail went i
to Michigan City.
, Afill'l n' '
JI .lllllM-ii e i ,
machine was outweltrhed by
pound?, but this fact did not hinder
them in their team work. The ball
was most of the time in the locol
novs territory, but they failed to
aire many of the baskets. The first
half ended 12 to 8 in Mishawaka's
f .vor
n the
second hilf the locals ,
prneed up and nearly doubled their
jt '-, er score
The MIhawaka high
. n:,ihination had not recovered from
the stiffness of the Nappanee game.
The match was slow and rough.
I.inmip and summary:
.Mi-hawakn 22 Michigan Cify 8
Munse McKenzie
Craves Tiond'on
Weiss Purkart
Gago Wiegman j
Prady Williams
Pubstitutions: Montine for Weiss:
field goals. Munsee 6, Graves H, Me-
Kenzie 3, Purkart: foul goals, Graves
?, out of 4, Munsee 1 out of 1; Purk
art, 1 out of 1.
iRHiniiRinn r Tn in nn
About 200 members and friends j haut vlce chief; Jacob Weiss, secre
attended the supper enjoyed byitary treasurer; Mrs. Jacob Weiss.
Tamarack grange No. 2212, at Its , chapUin; Clyde Hogers, conductor:
hall southeast of the city Saturday MrP. Clarence Fulmer, lecturer; John
night. A splendid literary propram j Weiss, inner guard; Clem Fulmer.
was also on the program, this being 'outor RUarj. Installation was con-
followed by an auction sale, and (ucteil by Mrf5- George Chandler,
contests for the most popular young ,'
lady the laziest man. Miss
Stella Nelson was favored as filling
perfectly the qualifications in the
popularity contest, while Marvin
Huston qualified as the laziest man
in the township. The proceeds of
the rather novel contest amounted
to $140. A regular meeting will be j
held Tuesday evening. Jan. 21.
Mrs. Helbra Castella. SI 2 W.
SVventli st.. and the Misses Mary
and Frances Magolskf of this city
and Mrs. Ella Sabinski of South
pend have returned from Camp
Custer. Mich., where they visited
with their brother. Sergt. John
Matrolske, who has been invaliied
home and N at the base hospital
there. Serct. Magolske was gassed
on Nov. 11 and is in a serious con
dition. He will be sent to Cali
fornia for further treatment
IUUT1UAY sritPiusi.
Fifty-two residents of Mishawaka
went to the home cf Clarence Rich
ards at Osceola Saturday night and
tendered him a surprise. The affair
was in observance of Mr. Richard's
birthday anniversary. Card were
one of the features of entertain
ment. Mr. Pichards was the re
cipient of a number of pretty gifts.
Luncheon was served.
A meeting of the Home Economics
department of the Mishawaka Wom
an's club, will be held In the public
lirrary rooms Monday evening. Mi
Juanita Mill, county demonstrator.
and Miss le'ir. "nie. federal demon -
rating agent will be present and
will talk on 'Conservation of Cloth -
The Central fire depirtment was
failed to a ho-we at 2L,5 W. Miha-
waka av.. o.vrod by "M5s Tteplogle
to extinguish a roof ?'r Sunday
Little darvag- was b r
Five or 1t room modern hoie
couple w.thout children, by Febr .
ary i. l'-me r-f P Advt.
Dr. Shumaker Tells of Move
ment in Address at First
Christian Church.
1r- F- & PhumaTcer. nuperintend-
nt of the Indiana anti-saloon lea-
'jc, who deliYtred an address In th-
I im Christian church, Sunday aft
ernoon, lntiinatevl that in all prob
ability 47 of the states of the union
would ratify prohibition, 42 of them
iavin" thready done so. He traced
! the progress ot the movement from
' its bc-tinninr; up to the present,
luhen victory had been achieved by
j the temperance forces In ratification
; of the amendment to the federal
constitution. He contended that tho
!o: k of the temperance forces was
, r.ol yet finished. It would be their
i'liity. even after national prohibition
j is a reality, to oi k for the en
' forcement of the law.
There wa? now a movement, ho :
.-aid, which was well launched, to
i.;al e prohibition a world-wide fact.
KlTorts alone: this line have already
been made with workers established
in London. Liverpool. Paris. Home,
and various other cities in Europe,
under the c'irection of the anti-sa-
loon league of America.
Mae Kuhn, 8 03 N. Main St.,
entertained a number of relatives at
a dinner, Sunday afternoon, at 2
The affair was in honor of
1 lomi. .maici ivum.
' 1 1 1 aiuuiivu lit i ill uii tiiuaj i i
Covers were laid for
Mrs. Kuhn is one of Misha waka's
ouiest cin.ens ana naa a larse
cle of friends.
Miss Marcella Buckel, who is cm-
ployed at Laporte, spent Sunday as
the guest of her parents, Mr. and i
Mrs-Henry Pickel. 208 N. Main st. j
Mr. and Mrs. William Thaldorf of
Hammond. Ind., visited with Miss I
Clara Fetters, 205 E. Eighth st..
O. A. Hindelang has returned to
Detroit, Mich., after spending Sat-
urday and Sunday with his mother,
Mrs. Margaret Hindelang, 107 W.
Seventh st.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Williams, S.
Union st., spent Sunday with rela-
tlves in Chicago.
Mrs. George McBrlde, 607 Lincoln
way W., who has been 111 with In-
rluenza, is somewhat improved,
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Miller,
Eaporte, spent Sunday with the for
mer's sister. Miss Charlotte Miller,
Lincoln way W.
;li;axi7uk appoint offickiis
The Ancient Order of Gleaners has
elected the following officers: Clay
ton Weiss, chief gleanor: John Mon-
Mrs. J. P. McMillan. Ill To wie
jaw, has received a telegram from
; her son. Cpl. Glen D. McMillan,
jetating that he had arrived in New
1 Vork and was feeling line. Cpl.
rrtlll-in toft Arlchnu-aWl XT r 1 C,
.(h 'UnC0nt of 7; Vft,n.
teers. He is a member of the 38rd
fie!d artillery.
A seven and three-quarter pound
Kirl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Stan
ley Mcintosh at the Maternity hos
pital Saturday afternoon. Poth
mother and daughter are doing well.
This is the fecond child to be born
at the new hospital, and the first
Funeral services for Edward Rus
sell, the four year old son of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward DePuck. 1229 S.
! Fourteenth st., were held from the
! Free Methodist church at River
Park. Sunday afternoon. Rev. Mr.
Hitchcock officiated. Burial was in
Fairview cemetery.
The child died as the result of be
ing struck by an automobile driven
by Mrs. Fred A. Yost. 50 4 E. Mish
awaka av., Thursday afternoon.
We hereby wish to express our
stneere gratitude to all of our neigh
bors and friends for their acts of
kindr.evs and sympathy extended to
us during the illness and death of
our belo rd husband and father. Wo
are p.bo thankful for all floral of-
Mrs. George Phillips and
Children. Advt. It
j The annual meeting of the Holy
I Name society of St. Joseph's Catho-
I lie church will be held Sunday aft-
; f moon
The condition of Mrs IT. N. Weh
er. 'j'22 Uncoln Way west, who has
been ery ill with inflammatory
rheumatism, is slightly improved.
Pr Maki!ski.
Second st
TODAY'S TnMri.r: attii ACTION.
I 7 jC
l itv. pife
--Jmmml I
:i 1 1 nvtovini'Mi4')i"!
MAKtiAILirr ClA.ItK.
"Prunella," which was In its time
one of the most popular of stag
productions, and in which dainty
Margaret Clark was starred, has
been revived by the Paramount Pic
tures corporation, and will be the
attraction at the Temple theater to
day, starrinp .Miss dark. The pion-
ous old garden wjiere dwelt Prun
ella and her three aunts, and the old
sun dial and statue of love erected
by Prunella's runaway father, are
beautifully shown.
Uev. Charles Enders of Highland
Park, Mich, whr is organizer for
the Home Mission board of the
Kvanpelical Synod of North Amer-
ica has heen ln Mishawaka for the
past 10 days investigating the pros
pects of St. Andrews' Evangelical
church, Mishawaka. In a report
presented at the close of Sunday
evening service he stated that the
cir-icanvaBS has hown the prospects of
I future growth and development of
'the congregation such as to Justify
j the Home Mission board in helping
the congregation secure a pastor
f who will give his whole time to the
congregation. It will be several
months, however, before a regular
pastor can take charge. In the
mentime Rev. W. C.offeney of Zion
! church. South Hend. will continue
to serve the congregation as hereto
' Constance Talmadge will be shown
at the Lincoln today in "The Studio
Girl. an adaptation by Paul West
of "La Gamine," by Pierre Weber
and Henri de Grosse. Frazer Ord-
way comes to Cliff Haven, a tiny
New England village to recuperate:
in this town lives pretty Celia Laird
with her maiden aunts. Celia Ls en
gaged to Obediah Daw, the village
lout but a good catch. iShe cares
nothing for him but is resigned to
her fate, although chafing at her
empty existence. The story is
most interesting one, while the cast
is one of the best seen in Mishawa
ka for a long time. Mabel Normand,
in, "The Floor Below," will be the
attraction at the Lincoln tomorrow.
This play is filled with wonderful
suspense and excitement and is in
eix parts.
The men's class of the Christian
church, open to all men of the city,
opened its meetings at the Lincoln
theater Sunday morning with an at
tendance of 97, embracing men n
all walks of life. O. W. Titus was
leader. The intention Is to develop
these meetings into a regular forum
where every man will have an op
portunity to discuss such subjects as
may from time to time be chosen.
"Is the World Growing Petter," was
the opening theme, the discussion of
which was most heartily entere i
Into. Next Sunday the subject will
be "What's the Matter with the
While driving a covered car at
the corner of South and Fellows
sts.. South Pend. Sunday. Schuyler
Rose was run into by Miss Luther,
daughter of James Luther. South
Pend. the force of the collision be
ing such a to jam the Rose car to
such an extent as to prevent the
exit of Mr. Rose. The bottom of
the machine was raised to the roof
by the impact, and ltd occupant was
Jammed between the mass of
wreckage. It took a wrecking crew
considerable time before it was able
to liberate the Mishawakan, who
fortunately. however. was unin
T,TiTr.fa Mirio daughter f Mr.
and Mrs.Villard Arney. 219 N. Mill
St., died at the family home Sunday
morning at 7 o'clock, following a
three weeks illness with pneumonia.
The child was born in Mishawaka
oril IS 1917. and was nearly two
.1 Ho la curvlvoH hv ber
pa'rents'and a brother, Harry Ärney.
at home.
Furernl .-rv!ccs will be held from
th- St. Joseph's Catholic church
Tti'-fliv morr.irg at 1 o o'clock. Rov.
Dean U A, Moench will o'fieUt-.
Burial will be in St. Joseph's ceme
noiti or wouiis.
A copy of a petition cf the C. S.
B. N. I. railway company to the
public service commission asking"
for an increase in its interurban
rates, came up before the board of
public worlj at its session Monday.
The hearing has not been set. Supt.
Kline reported that the wells at the
east end pumping station have been
IVter Pappiidrea of Jouth Hend,
Peter Nelson, Elkhart, Roy Cotton
, S tll.l 1 ..1 y-
I .U .UIMIanithil, IUI ueiUgt! VOHiii
I all entered pleas of jruilty to charges
of public intoxication and were each
'iined J." and costs which they paid.
The case of the state" vs. Johi
I'o.zo was dismissfd on motion of
tlie complainir.j: witness. L. Ftarret.
Anna Dayhuff, 701 W. P'our-
th st., h
has received word from her
Joseph A. Oppelt of the
mh infantry stating that he had'
arrived in New Jersey from over
seas. He left Mishawaka May 10,
1917, and has been overseas for the
past several months.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Michels, 12C.
K. Eighth st.. have received a tele
pram from their son, Linus Michels,
stating that he had arrived in New
York. Michels has been doing over
seas duty for some time.
The ladies' chorus of the Wom
en's club will mee Tuesday even
ing at 7:45 in the club rooms for
rehearsal. Every member is asked
to be present.
to kxtt:kt.ix WOMKX'S crass.
The Loyal women's class of the
First Christian church will meet at
the home of Mrs, C. E. McCollum,
"17 W. Third st., Tuesday a-fter-
noon at 2:30.
Jonathan Doe. of this city, lost
several dollars Saturday by not
buying W. L. Douglas shoes; the
price Is stamped on the sole. The W.
L. Douglas Shoe Store. AdvU
The Central fire department was
called to 71T Lincoln way E. Sunday
night to extinguish a chimney fire.
Slight damage was done. E. J. Ilin
klc resides in the residence.
Dr. B. K. Parker left for Chicago
Monday morning to attend a meet
ing of preachers and district mana
gers of the Methodist church of In
diana and Illinois.
The local " Methodist church will
in the near future start a big
evangelistic campaign.
A small daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Isidore Van Huffell. N. Mill st.. Is
ill with scarlet fever. The home has
been placed under quarantine.
Special this week nt the Savings
Store, colored outing flannel, only
:9c a yard. Advt. 20tl
Mrs. T. G. Hood entertained at a
6 o'clock dinner Sunday in honor of
a : Mrs. Earl Wade and -Mrs. ueorge
Covers were laid for eight.
Thurlo F-uller entertained a com
pany of South Bend friends Sunday
night at the home of his mother,
Mrs. Richardson. 2616 Vine st. The
ovenlng was spent with music and
games. Luncheon was served.
Mr. and Mrs. T. P. Williams en
tertained with a family dinner Sun
day. Dinner was served at noon to
15 guests.
A most successful two weeks' spe
cial revival service, conducted by the
pastor. Rev. L. G. Rullison, assisted
by Mrs. Earl Naftzger. an evangelis
tic singer of Winona, Ind., closed at
the River Park Methodist Episcopal
church Sunday night. Rev. Rulli
son delivered the last of a series of
sermons Sunday night on John 5:16.
At the close of the sermon several
went to the altar and were converted.
Next Sunday a number will be taken
into full membership of the church.
The regular mid-week prayer and
praise service will be held at the
church Wednesday evening at 7: SO
o'clock. The pastor will have charge
of the service.
Prayer meeting of the Free Meth
odist church will be held Wednesday
evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
William Whitaker.
Adam Hunsburger spent Sunday
at Wakarusa with his father, C.
U. Edwards left Monday morn
ing on a 10 days business trip
through Illinois.
Pvt. Leighton Pickel of the first
battalion headquarters company, R.
It. artillery. TCrd regiment, son of
Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Bickel. S. Six
teenth st., has received his honor
able discharge from service and has
returned to his home from Camp
Pvt. Pickel enlisted in South Rend.
He sailed for overseas July 2-, 131.
on the Pritish boat Sootian. In
telling his experiences on th way
over he states the toat was struck
by a larne tidal wave Just off the
coast of Ireland, which tore the
! front end b?at aWay
A large num-
t er of the boys wer badly injured.
receiving broken k-gs, arms and
other injuries, and every one was
' h i(11 shaken up
c.-ped uninjured.
Pvt. Pickel cs
He returned to
. States on the American
boat Mon-
! Kllan which arrived here Dec. 22.
j I'd ward Krill, who has teen ill at
i his home on S. Nir.th st. the past
! wek. is reported better Monday.
f William J. Garnar.t. who i ill at
! home of his dauirhte- Mrs. J. P.
Camp Grant Supplies Work
for Soldiers Leaving
CAMP GRANT, 111.. Jan. 20.
Adopting as its own the Red Cros
slogan. "A Job for Every Soldier,"
the government employment bureau
at Camp Grant has set out to secure
work for all men discharged from
the national cantonment. At first it
was impossible to find Jobs for every
outgoing man because of the rapid
ity with which they were being de
mobilized, but despite this condition
approximately 50 per cent of the
men have been returned to old po
sitions or to new and better ones.
Tlie government was quick to
realize that promises made by em
ployers to men called to the colors
were not always kept.
Under the direction of W. A. Fay,
a cantonment worker, Camp Grant
has devised a system, which is be
ing made the model for other camps,
whereby the men are given practical
assurance of work before they are
allowed t leave the cantonment. It
has been made compulsory that
every man about to be mustered out
of service shall fill out "the little red
card." On this he must write his
name, age, trade, nationality and
salary wanted. If he desires to re
turn to his former employment, and
cannot show absolute proof that a
job awaits him, the bureau immedi
ately gets in touch with the employ
er and arranges his return. If the
soldier wishes to labor in a new field
the bureau then seeks employment
for him suitable to his wishes.
"The various types of men we have
to deal with sometimes tax our re
sources." said Mr. Fay. "For in
stance, here I have two cards. One
is made out by a Lithuanian who re
quests a position as a chair polisher
at a salary of $23 per week. The
other is made out by a college pro
fessor who believes $45 per week Is
the minifum for which he will
work. In each case we first seek to
place the man through other govern
ment employment bureaun. If we
are unsimoessful we are then forced
to communicate direct with indi
viduals or industries employing men
of this class. Sometimes this takes
several days before we are able to
fit the men into the industrial
scheme. Tn any case we always
make sure that the man is 'placed'
before we bid him good-bye."
Authorities here state that only
approximately 50 per cent of the
soldiers living In the cities have
found employment, with the percent
age incnvising in smaller cities. In
the country the percentage of men
returned immediately to work is one
Mark L. Crawford of Chicago has
been named federal director of the
employment feature and he has gen
eral charge of the work done be
tween his department and manufac
turers in every city In the nation.
Branch offices In various cities will
communicate direct with canton
ment bureaus as to the amount ot
help needed, in this way avoiding
disturbances in industries.
Reed, Clover St., is slightly improved
Mrs. Knapp of Valparaiso, Ind.,
Is a guest of Mrs. Arthur Knapp,
Mishawaka a v.
Mr. and Mrs. George Waltman of
Terre Haute, Ind., are here for a
few days' visit with friends. .
George Drullinger of Chicago was
a Sunday guest of his sister, Mrs.
Jewel Whaley, Smith st.
NEW YORK, Jan. 20. Belief that
he was about to be robbed for tho
third time by holdups, raiding a
crap game, prompted Arnold Iloth
stein to shoot, two of eight police
men v. I.c descended early this morn
ing on a game in which he was par
ticipating according to the story the
police snld he told after his arrest
on charges of gambling, felony, as
sault and carrying concealed weap
ons. The policemen shot were not
5crioii5ly wounded.
Nineteen other men, including
Abe Attell, former boxing champion.
were arrested and later released on
? 1.000 bail. The police said they
had seized several thousand dollars
In stakes as evidence.
Rothstein, who Is reputed to be a
millionaire, is said to have told tho
polk-e that he lost 12 8,000 to hold
up men who raided a crap game in
Harlem two years ago and that the
experience wa repeatel two weeks
ago wben he lost $11,000.
DUPLIN, Jan. 20. Sinn Fein offi
cials have arrounced that the meet
ing of the Irish republican parlia
ment next Tuesda'y will be open to
the prtss and public on presentation '.
of tickets obtainable at Sinn Fein '
headquarters. Representation will
be confined to elected members of
the parliament, but the unsuccessful
candidates and men occupying gov
ernment positions will participate.
A conference was held in Dublin
castle at which the lord lieu
tenant, the lord chancellor, the
commander cf the forces, the attor
ney general and solicitor general
considered the situation.
Differences of opinion are believed
to exist as to whether It would he
wiser to ignore Tuesday's assembly
and proceed only against acts of in
timidation or violence or wheth-r
the assembly should be suppressed
as Illegal. A majority of the people
expert that the former view will
Pershing Names Officers En
titled to Wear American
Honor Emblem.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 20. Ten
major generals, thirteen brigadiei
generals and one colonel have been
selected by Gen. Pershing for dis
tinguished service medals for their
work in connection with tho crea
tion of the American army in
l-ance and its successful assault on
tho German lines. The citations
were made public today by the wur
One of vhe majov- generals,
Charles T. Menoher, comma-nder of
the 42nd (rainbow) division, now di
rector of the air serxiev. was decor
ated yesterday by m cy. Raker. Gen
erl Pershing's citation of this oflic.J
showed that the diiMon participated
in practically all of the important
luappinnts of the American army.
r.nd it said that "the reputation as a
lighting unit of the 4 2nd division !
In no small measure due to the so1
dierly qualities and military leader
ship of this o:ticer.''
The ether major generals to be
decorated are William M. Wright
successively commander of the S7.h
division, the third, fifth and svventh
army corps and the S9th division;
George W. Rend. HOth division; John
L. Hines. successively regimental.
brigade, division and corps com
mander; Charles H. Muir, 20th II
vision; Charles P. Summerall, first
division, and fifth army corps; Will
iam G. Haan, 32nd division; Henry
T. Allen. 1 Oth division; Adelbert P
f'onkhite, 81th division and Franc!?
.1. Kernan. organizer of the overseas
norvice of supply anil member of the
supreme war council.
Name Pi igadbr-Gcncrnls.
The brigadier genera is decoratel
are LeRoy Eltinge, assistant chief of
staff, A. K. V.; Preston Prow n. .hief
of staff of the second division, and
later commander of the. thirl divis
ion; Avery D. Andrews, assistant
chief of staff in charge of transport
ation; Dennis E. Nolan, chief of in
telligence, A. FT. F.: Fox Com. er. as
sistant chief of staff in charge of op
erations; George V. 1 1. Moscley. as
sistant chief of staff in charge of
equipments; Harold P. Fiske, chif
tf training: section general stab.
A. E. F.; Harry A Smith, com-
Business firms carrying accounts
with us, as well as individuals, know
that their banking needs are always
sure to be attended to promptly by
us, especially now that we are in our
new building. We have every facility
and resource necessary to meet the
requirements of depositors as they
We invite Checking Accounts
and also welcome 4 per cent Savings
The Bank di Friendly Service
Located in Mishawaka's Only Fire Proof
Bank Building
Select Pictures Present
"The Studio Girl" is an adaptation by Paul We: of "La
Gamine." Miss Talmadge portrays another heroine cf the
lovable type. This is a de luxe feature you will enjoy.
Goldwyn Presents Another Screen Sensation r Mystery.
Love and Laughter, Starinc the World --.vide Favorite
Malbel Norniand
By Elaine Stern. Filled with wonderful suspense and ex
citement and keeping the big secret to the last minute. Six
parts six.
j mandant cf army schools at L.r.gr.-
France, and civil administrator i ;
occupied German territory; Johr.noa
Hapgocd. organizer of training sys
tem in France: Paul p. Major.-,
brigade commander during major
operations; Frank It. McCoy, gener
al staff. A. E. F.. ur..I uUuntly
commer.dr of the 6Srd Infantry
brigade; Hugh A. Drum, chief f
4-tafT. r.vst amy, and William P.
Conner, assistant chief cf rtafT of th-
A. E. F.. and later rhbf of ?trT .f
the rriVF-e of supplies.
The colonel named is John McA
Palmer, who was on the goner..-!
staff and 1 iter cernrr.aT.i'.ed the Wh
irf.ntr bri-a.b north of Verdun.
sm;i:pn week; die.
mofndsviu,t:. w. vi, jn. zr.
Iee Vom.-.-, "hinaman. dl?d to
day after sN-p-.r.g more thin i
week. Yon.ee wa under the in
fluence of a powerful drug. a'.Ic-c- 1
to have been administered 1 y h.
brother as a cur for inf'.uer.ta
Dainty and livable
Th Popular Stir, in Thit
I 'a maus Play
We f e 1 sure you will not
miss fr-eeir.g this charming
story of '"Love in a Putch
Gard.-n." It will startle ar.d
delight o'i.
.lmNi.)ii :, 10-. i.V. 2'V.
i. i:n pupp
wolvfs or ci Lirmr
In 1'. part.--. The .-eri.i
ih'it is drawing record
cuivvds. Third chapter.
'Trapping the- Traitors."
Also vth Fhapter of
The F.ig Circus Serial.

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