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M MY. OCTOP.ER 12. 19ia.
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES SPEND SIOO.DGQ FOR GOGO ROADS ur s n j ItR St. Joseph County Commis sioners Plan Extended Im provements in 1920. (Contineed fp.om page onk.i It also draws a 'rt' f.i! tn' ff.e from t.nimr'rovf'i! roads whieh le -. 1 ir.to it. Il'-avy true ks h'iuünsr f irm produces) and supplier from S'liiMi Fb:id to ; the various town f.i'h has r-r-.I The road in a condition that ma'-:e-. resurfacing n i iry. j Ironwood roi'I in "! iv town-lii" H to receive improvements npotij throo and one-quart r miles of its, surface. Fir re ad, an inlet from - Harris township to Mishawaka is to receive two and o:.'e-h'1f miles rc surfacini?. Tho Crumtown road ami Division highway an to recM -r eight and one-quarter and three and one-quarter miles resurfacing each. The Crumstown road wa a township) road, but taken ovrr under county i upr-rviion. Tim Division highway was huilt partly under the throo mi If road law and partly undr-r an improved township road. Thrsfj roads connect South Mend with Port ace, Warren, Olive, and La Porte townships. There. nrr probably no two roads in St. Joseph county used tnor.-' by purfdy farm travel than th s" two road-". IXlx'Mi Koad. The Edison road on the boundary lino of Cicrni.'in and Portage town ships to he resu rfaced for four arid t hree-quart rs milfs This was formerly a township road taken by the county and is traveled hy many poinu to I!nss lake. Two and one-half miles of Port age highway is to 1-e resurfaced with gravel. This road, running north west from South P.end. was con-strw-trd undr tho throe mi!p road ;m t ;ii'Oi't four or five vcirs ago. It is a p.trf N i f s n f t?: h ich way lalSng t th west s:1f of tho rivrr. and also to TJucha nan. I'or" many V'iis a t,it lino has Opn run, first hy hot ('.-, and af trw ard.s hy auto, r.vor this road to laiohanan. Dur ing th- past throo months thi?? road has lit'oomp badly rutted and has prat ti ally gonf to pircrs owing to tli- fact that from I1 0 to 10 heavy trw loaded with travel go over it daily h Xih-s road ullng material for th aken over liv the state. In t!io j.as th county ha? owned no gravel pits- hut has hottght cither from da!TS that have shipped ma terials into the county or from lo- al pits in small quantities, with the prico fixe.l hy the owners. During 1J1! the county condemned and has taken over two pits aggregating six ar.tJ thrr--iuarter acres. Om of these iits i-- ia ancoln township in the ou t h ' irt of the county and the other is 'in (Irren township near the laberty highway. The stimated , r I,... l'e about five cents jer yard while prices paid in the past were from 1 ö to 2T cents per yard It is plan ned to puri iLiM 10 additional a-res during 1 !2'V WILL OPEN Y. W. C. A. SUNDAYS FROM 12 TO 7 The Yo;.:n:r Women' aso laticn loitlding will Sundav t'te-noons from '"hristian 'e open mi l-':.' until T o'i'iiM k, 1-iiining today. The formet p! it: of opening the building ''. until 7 lias he-en discarded becsws.' of" tili' dernands ft n gre.it liunih- r git'N who wished to use the I u!. 1 ;r.'-, daring the earlier Sun hours Many i-s who have hfen tnter- ti ii in the t)i":n pr'gram of the T. W. .. will Uteri t liefe a (M'!d''h S'üiii iv afternoofi to I ve v a 'rii;r.i!ll (M W i r ! i le I w s ' 1 1 p. j Plans f..r nn ov-.t n t i on which will ciir.ii-c .-.I! :;rniii.i of thr as.-o elation will be v v.r.i'cr the I leadership f Mi-s .-rnic i'!.!' s-nd Mrs I P. Ilatah. , chairman of, the PiMc lmtaittee. Miss O'Tbdl 1 attended tli" -onfer vv at Lake. Geneva during the past summer and! will give r report of the conference. I All those 'a ho are interested in this. i won; nave rren nv'.tci to attend. After the me t;nc the i lub irN have arrant:-d a program to takoj the place of the Ysprr s rv ice at j 4 : .1 0 o'clock. Latt r a licht s ipp.-r wili be scred. Every Sunday th. m-cath th--' girls are planning t serve supp-us RTd tlivide epe?.. .f.icn: Pit m pelves. All girts and women of i South Pend h.iv. 1 e.-n invit. I t" at-! tend the Sind ay rv s of thf or-, ganiz.vt ion. . t I ASHMAN LECTURES AT WAR MOTHERS' CLUB Kenneth A-hrnan. s.! r rece:it' v teturc.ed from ov ers-'as. ail lr- --cl the assembly of tl'.f War M -ith.ts of Mishawak a and South Rend in the Y. W. C. A. aturlav -xhiblte 1 a t.n.'Vie " rios he ' .curd (:! the : Frunce. Mr. A-hrr. in told U . ct I : -n of fte'.d- ot of h (iHi-s in manv in: Among Iiis coi'.eiticr it'! ?;7t. trench hats ! m : s 'i . w . : b a;ui ,r.' 1 -ttr. g historical reih s. IJrfore the prc-gran: a -'-.ort l asi T i' i-viiin w.ts h M. N'.i f.ialt.rs of importance were brought up. Mrs. Blum r.zw ;g uff rt ! i vea il ?o'o. Mi--' Lillian C--hn c-tt the acfompai.tiaent. M i. Virginia Ho'mtI.x r fferr.'. t short r-t nation. Mr A W. !'..tcnri, ihtinr.au Ml.haw.ik i coani il w,s pr-. The r.ext r t . t!;c Mothers v ii! h !: on N 11 la th V. w. c. A. : ila W'.w in b- ; m nnnnmn bU I I - V,.:VJ', ) " f NO yOU I !Ä I mean IT . I WH. t J U R CAN'T GO ! V&S T UIB. . : i'Dti p.rr "T : V) N I WELL. I iC TONIGHT : SJ Out i I the.n ! ; rf V-- Positively rT D0N T J TA X7 A V V fAöUT l l,f!h 'K V ANYTHtNGr; i J. I .g 1 1 ' I 1 !Sl1 np Statesman Who Voted Against All War Questions Again in the Limelight. troNTINTKI) FROM PAF.F ON K. ed such a iass, that few hang around when he talks. Frequently, during Saturday's talk thero was not a demo ratic senator nn the floor with hardly more than half a dozen members of the republican side. Sen. Lodge, who as chairman of the foreign relations committee reported out .amendments, designed to restore Shantung to China, had expected to add Iiis voice in protest but his speech went over until Mon day. There were predictions tonight from republican sources that the Shantung question would be disposed of finally next week, clearing the wav for a vote on the Johnson amendments designed to equalize thej voting power of the United States and the Dritish empire in the League of Nations. Considering that similar predictions were made a week ago. many senators said that while they were anxious to expedite considera tion of tho treaty they had little hope of early action. Hrandcgcc Takes Hand. The senate met earlier than usual today, and In the first hour the treaty came jn for a sharp attack hy Sen. Lrandegee, republican, Con necticut, who particularly denounced the state department for withhold ing certain information concerning the transportation system of Japan which the department of commerce had obtained through one of its agents and which it was desirable, he contended, that the country ! should have. ! This report. Sen. P.randegee de clared, was calculated to tell us how Shantung was constituted, and its relation to the great empire which we are asked to dismember." Just sis soon as its nature was known, the report was "grabbed by the state department and put under seal." said Sen. IJrandegoe. who .add ed that the letter from Pres't A V i 1 -so:i refusing to make it public, was written the day lie returned from the west, a sick man. A new set of reservations offered today by Sen. Thomas, democrat of Colorado, tleal with American rep resentation in the general labor con fere nee created by the League and would provide for American control of its delegates and the right to withdraw from the conference in ... ... .;.. ..i.... .-. v.,.1.1 ...ill. i ... II unnnin nn LAI. i J U M h I I J 1 J cuimtiimp niiim . 1 1 1 M 111 1 1 111 H III I U uiiiiih i uiuu mill i i " ',,ievcnt im i I'umi .;i''iuu wimuiaw talk'l,"m tn" kciqiii1. The other would I . . ... ( H ' " t" .m iu.-m: give tue l mica Males juris ti tion over its domestic an air:, I HIGH SCHOOL STUDENTS I HOLD DANCE SATURDAY The first of cl.ool dance ;:;v riüht on the a ,.r;" of high was held Satur-sec.c.-l Goor of the .'. M. S. b i 1 i.ng. Th- datw was staced by three prominent high :,l'UI M J'l I. S. 1,11 . ii. i 11 i - : . . . it , Davis and "Poin:" Povvbs. The No te. Dame 'a:. orchestra fumi-iu . music jf the eve'.iri; .irii icn- 0 a d s ver. " hits from t he atest 1 'a i. a dway -h.ws. A tht city ;!ioo a ithorit c ob Mrii to t a ;ivinu of any ja-.o s :':ilri: the s hoo; s-ir. 'i .'i- in the h ; h schoid birbiini: the t!.tv b -vs i i ;( iv et t!i- l.li a i; Me til prt v;t. ilaiuas und. - their own r'.ati : a ii a ir,. '! i: event wr ; propel'. ( I i.peror.e l Mr. an.' Mrs. I'rous ..i .' Mr and Mis. W. W.-v'. r th.er d:inc-v- such as the cue held las; niht will !;- given on '"i tither l"ri-i.. or Saturdav throij-liout the months by tiu fall and winter three promoters. wlio are more than ever confident ' after the succi.-s of the first "hop. NERKASKA ITAYS TIE. p. .f.i i itcti I'r- MINNEAPOLIS. Minn.. O-t. 11 Effective open play in the U-t 1. .If wl'.ich was too :n;ch for tlie power-. ! ;! but ir.c;!Tit rc l Minnesota i b'en. enabled Nebraska to play t sin io vjx ctuufM ii- if uii auer- , n i r . . e : ' ra .- n:t ot to tie was I.-wa last a s t icick i , 1 T il t ' th. to li Wi! i. I rr.s men. INDEPENDEN Is MEI T .. . The '. . !e n v ill .it,-- up against Ihe Milhrtown i rule ju-nti tits on Ka ! v ir-o'a nti-- at .' . ic-k S.sn da at'tt rnooiv Roth teattts hav showed r!:-. in e.iriv pr;e -tice ','iiiia j .itid a good Contfal ii fXpcCtvd. Let The Wedding Bells Ring Out Faces Charge of Murder .. , ' " "'.J.l I il IJI - 1- :-; . . . Tl.e murder of Mrs. Lurlna A. P.rm dwell, pretty young mother of truer childia n. has stirred the entir' stafe of Vermont. The nude body of Mrs. Proadwell. aged twenty-nine, was found in a garden on Pearl street, Parre, on May 4. The woman's hands were bound behind her hack and she had been strangled. A man's handkerchief bearing a laundry mark was tied about her neck. .George A. Long, a mechanic, thirty-nine years old. and Mrs. Isabel Parker, sixty-nine years old. .a milliner and rooming-house keeper, were arrested on May 10 and later were indicted on the charge of murder hy the grand Jury. Long, according to the police if Montpelier, Vt., had admitted that Mr. Hroadwell was In his company at the. home of Mrs. Parker until midnight May II claims she then left ami started home. Ixmg and the aged Mrs. Parker are now facing trial for murder in Washington county court. Montpelier. In the lower part of the above layout are shown Harry Proadwell, husband of the slain woman, and their three children. The upper left-hand inset is Mrs. Proadwell, the victim, and in the rieht inset George Long, who is facing trial for Iut murder. Two Poisoned Losing Ity T'nife.l Tre-s: . CHICAGO, Oct. 11. Death stalk-' od nearer todav to the two Luikart ' .... ..... . ..... . i nuwitii in icuuii, cull if .til u j.U' j na. being treated here for bichloride ' ! of mercury poison, administered by "".lr '"' cience is wartnc a losing ticrnT. in its efforts to save the lives of fif rViMt-rtn Tv,- TVrino v i . I t r, Chicago physician who is at- tending them declared. Death is ! just around the corner for both, he husband wired Detroit asking she be'wn na- heen ejected from a sa said. ! remitted to come to Chicago. Anjl"" for d isortlerly onduet. One of "The progress Of the sta ved." mercuric poiSOIi cannot be Dr. Car ter said. "It as inevitably sun." will follow its course as the rising of the c ALMEN STRIKE SÜ Owners and Employes Break: Saturday Following Long Conference. tCi iNTl NC ED cp UM PAC, CNE.) ;r i : 1 1 1 i i i !v afterw.i-.! issued s' a t era :-n "I That :n which they said: the tie rn an -Is ware ex- t ra v a s;a ntly -xecssiw and impos.-u- t,i,. 4,t a( ( !,t ,'-ce ai i'.l;i!;c "J Th 't an effective ür-l 'Mitire ly fair w.uc : ale is in full foia e and effert until April 1, 1' or un til pi.-c-' i- promtil Jated. "".- -'th it the public through, the government was a third party to the agrttüit an.d m til" ahsee.re tb- eons, im of T h;s Cf a. I M.thoi.t tin.,' part.. th at s h .d : o rikrht to i e. nl to 'he ar'.at' ry uU nation. ol tiiv cxi-j'ar.j,' cv.d4. 1'vicl r '"-Vv..:-.: S. ....': .XT' 7 v Xjtr- A '..y.' i I ' i- - f-.v 9 v: 5 Children Game Fight Kdna. the jounger sifter, showed slight improvement, hut Dr. Carter declared the poison had too tirm a . . ..... . . . . mini on in- riiii'i m iimij aim Mir could not possibly shake it off At the hospital, the father. Ray Luikart. clung to his belief that Dr. arte:- would save tne lives or nis children. The doctor has told him :li.,t ti. Iw.ltlu 1 1 1 r Vinnn In hope of alleviating the mental torture Mrs. Luikart is suffering, her i r.nswcr to this wire had not been re- reived early today. Mrs. Luikart I poisoned the babies because- thev! stood in the wav of stage ambitions . i She is in jail. nor had they the right to ngrce to i r.aw contract which would double ti cost of coal and r.-tr rt 'Ik oat pul." I TiiKri; uANgriris at Y. The Welfare Citv'.o. the Dental j society and the local organization of j Engineers will hold separate ban I quels at the Y. M. C. A. Monday The Welfare ircl w ill hold its D.i n ej u t in tlie boar-1 rorn at f'::;0 o'clock. The dentisis' banquet in the museum will begin at the same hour. j In the social room the Engineers i will have thiir bar-iuct at 7 o'clock'. I AKKl's T EX-YANK. i ! S; t i.ifi. The V, w Tim-s : I 1 ELK ! IAKT. iial.. Dd. 11. A. II.! Siibr. an ex soldier, who by nlisi-1 ' rM v.' t.-..u-c.l prosecution a y ar a . :-r l.'.i'tuv; to piss traudulent i checks, is in jail charged with the s.tir.c t. ffcr.se. He only .-ecently rt I turn"'! from army service hi:ited roi: Pvrui P.o-wortli. blv d . .is arrested r.on -sup port. It is -i I'l-OKT - S. Eifayette o.t...-a,.. alb-e, in the, t op, p:a:r,t a gain has ht en failtn. children. Bos.vuMh that he i. fur hi. I II Willi T1 Ml I 1 BUI Ml 11 iM,nfi.riuiJV: 1C ..VAfi.. 7 WILL LECTURE TD LOCAL ENGINEERS Studebaker Man Will Talk on Steel and Auto Industry Monday. "Relation of Steel to the Auto mobile Industry" will he the subject of Thomas VVickenden'a lecture be fore the members of the St. Joseph Valley Chapter of the Engineering association's annual dinner at the Y. M. C. A., Monday night. Mr. Wickenden is chief engineer for the Studebaker corporation, and his lecture is to be illustrated hy steropticon views. Seventy-five mem bers of the chapter will be in at tendance at tho dinner. The St. Joseph Valley chapter of the association was organized last January with eight members, and since the initial organiza tion has increased its member ship to 4 5 and it is expected that be fore the end of the present month the membership will have been in creased to 100. Fourten members were. taken in to the chapter at Xotre Dame uni versity Friday night, these members being taken into the organization as student members . Org-.mi.cd live Years. The national organization was or ganized five years ago. and today it nas a membership of approximately 8,000. Four thousand of the total membership of the national organ ization have joined since April of this year. The membership includes j technical engineers in mechanical, i electrical, civil, mining, architectur al, chemical and aeronautical branches of the professional. The scope of the organization is nation wide, having 4 0 chapters and 4 0 clubs, 26 railroad organizations, one naval chapter and one chapter in- ' chiding army engineers. The a j tional organization operates with tne I same relation to technical engineers ! that the Chamber of Commerce of j the United States does with the bus iness men o itne nation. It was or ganized principally for the econo mical welfare of technical engineers of the country. The dinner Monday night wiil be the first of the year, and it is ex pected that er:ineers from the sur I rounding counties will be in attend- J ance. The dinner will he served at 7 o'clock. Arrangements have been made for ; those who are unable to attend the dinner to hear the lecture at S o'clock. RACE RIOTS BREAK AT PENNSYLVANIA TOWN I'.y A sserfafpd Press: CHESTER. Pa.. Oct. 11. One man was shot and killed anil four r,thcr men and a woman were seri- nu.sly wounded here today by a ne-ro the injured men is said to be dying. Th ivctims all are white. After the shooting, large crowds gathered on the streets and open threats of violence wore heard. Fear ing' race riot. Mayor McDowell is sued a proclamation closing all the saloons and called upon the sheriff for assistance. A large number of deputy sheriffs were sworn :n and tonight they aided the police in pa trolling thy streets, which at a late hour, were crowded with groups of whit-s and blacks in an angry mood. In-npf chemical factory in Switz erland, which is representative of other chemical and dye concerns.: married men receiv e 1 " p r cent more a week than single m-ut n- pagel in the .ame occupation, andt' still above this married men receive j firty-four cents a I each child under I age. SPANISH KING I5v A ss'i.j ted Prf ss ; MADRID. Oct. 11 WILL VlsIT -King Alfonso will isit South America next spring. ;ir ording to the newspaper Impar- rial. INSPECTOHS OIT. i ALTOONA. Pa.. ct. 11. All car 1 insn.-ctors and cleaners of the Per.n ,;-vanii railroad in this c -trict ,uit wark at 1 o'clock this nurnir.g, ;.u.. i.,;... .... ,,n Arrests for drunkennt-ss in Minr.e- j.,,..,... in Ju,,.. .t, num-..,r.. 5:. I In J ' . (dli) the nutabtr was 1-. Somen workers iM THE DECLINE Survey of Indiana Shows That Many Women Have Quit Industrial Work. .ince the signing of the armistice in the world war. there has been a decrease of 10.7 percent in the num ber of wonvn engaged in industrial pursuits in Indiana, according to the tigures anrounced today by Miss Margaret G(hrlrch. In charge of the woman's section of the Indiana Free Employment commission. Miss (ehrlich ha just completed a sur vey of the employment situation, as pertains to women, in the cities of Indianapolis. South Bend, Muncie, Fort Wayne. Cvansville and ltfay- ftte. where 'he commission operates) free employment offices. The per centages of decrease in the number of women employed in industry ranges from 4.; o percent in Foit Wayne to 4M5 in Lafayette. Calls For Worker. "The question is what has be come of these women?" said Miss Gehrlich. "We have continuing calls for women workers in many lines of industrial work, wherein women may make wages that com pare favorably with what men re ceive for thf same work. However, it appears that either they no longer care to work, or else were so well paid for what they did during the war that they have a surplus to tide them over indefinitely, for they are not registering for jobs. We have some attractive opportunities, where the work is not too hard for the av erage woman, that pay better tlian some places where, in addition, to receiving less pay, the worker is re quired to have better clothes, thus reducing her net return. With the continuing shortage of unskilled workers, the wages being offered to women must inevitably increase. "Various reasons have contribut ed to the difc:harge of many women since last November, but the chief of which was the readjustment of manufacturing and other industrial activity. However, employers aro now perfecting their organizations for peace-time work, and they are asking for women workers. Those who had war time factory or shop experience will lind this work more profitable now, by reason of their emergencv training." DE VALEM TALKS IT INDIANAPOLIS Common Council of Capital Welcome Him to State of Indiana. P. v Associated Pres: INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., Oct. 11. The present situation in Ireland was compared to that of the American colonies in 1776 by Eamonn de Val- era, "president of the Irish repub lic," in an address here Saturday! night. Mr. de Valera. who spoke under the auspices of the Indiana polis branch of Friends of Irish Freedom, outlined the manner in which the "Irish republic" was formed and faid that he came as the official head of the republic, "es-'. tablished by the will of the Irish people in accordance with the prin ciples of self determination. "What I seek in America." said ' the speaker, "is that the United- States recognize in Ireland's ;ue. i J Ireland's right to self determination. This principle of self determination was one of the openly stated sub- ; jects for which America entered the war. It is the basis of no less than , ten of Pres't Wilson's fourteen points. It was accepted by England no less than America." Kyan Swaks. Ir addition to Mr. de Valera,' Michael J. Ryan, of Philadelphia.! one of the three members of the American commission which j tempted to present the Irish fines tion to the peace conference, also spoke. He declared that the Irish question is not a matter of religious difference and challenged the state ment that Elster is not with thi movement ior Irish ireeaom. : i t-v.;.. r, .-. .i.. 1 ....... it i inj uu i iii.iuu .in . ii r i diri a lias presented to Gov. Goodrich and Mayor Charles W. Jevvett and other city officials. At the city hall a formal welcome was extended to the v isitor. The ceremony included the reatlintr of a resolution passed by the city council iast .Monday wel- coming Air. le valera to Indiana. Mr. de Valera to Indiana. SIXTEEN OHIO MILLS RESUME WORK MONDAY I'.y Avsm i.ite.l prets: WARREN, ().. Oct. 1 1. Sixteen - ' - 'hs will start operation at the j Trurnhell steel plant on the .1 t it coc i week extra for (shift Monday morning, company otU fifteen veirs or?r,a'iS announced today. Since differences between the company and :npioa s wer' settb-d I linr.. I ,c? V ' c. 1 . . , . 1 . . ,. ,l-.... I ii' i i.ii ii rim' .-'I., i , m 'ii i. nirii U.tvH b---en busy getting the plant readv for operation. It is ex pet. ted the e read.v for op- other I mills will 1 ration early in the wee TOO LTI TO ( I.AsisH Y ' VV ANTLI A unman b- ;tsj,r in ; in n; xraaii u.ii. murnms t.:il. ' aii Litin-hi 14 J Suudav. 210 NjvMrn- r. i 71 j - ; I I Of; Jtb.N I li frf.r.t rt...a:. -nitiibl l lnntiire 414 V MJ.-t-.lr.-iti r "'iv if 'tt. .TAl'u'Ä'. .''inl Loat. C'j Lincolu way Last. C.-JJ-li DEATHS INFANT imVZL Alexander I. r.zal.i. in fan Mr. and Mrs. Jotin Don tit the home of his parents a Jackson sf at i o'clock v, Iii aU.l 0" at ;rdav afternoon, iir.it h t-emg due to a. Ftomarh trouble. lt- va.s Vorn Oct. 4, 1 9 1 d and is survived M ;;: parents and two ?:.ters. Marv at-..-. Hllarla. The funeral servirc will iie'.d Sunday afternoon at 2.1." at the church of th Holy Ro.-ary. Ilev. C. Sychta officiating. P. :ria! wji; f ,n St. Joseph's cemetery. .TosF.ru v. nm:. Joseph W. t?arr. ."i,'. years oil. died at an cirly hour Saturday morning at his home at Granger. i Ind.. following an illness of one year of complication of dis- s. Mr. Parr was born in South P. iid and has lived here and at Granger all' his life. He is survived by the fob ' lowing children: Alvin Parr. Mil waukee. Wis.; Mrs. Mae Storey j Terre Haute. Ind.; Edwin. Alonzo. i John. Earl. Anna and Irene, all of this city. Also one brother. Nor- man Parr living at Niles. Mich. Tio body may be viewed Monday at the home. j Funeral services will he held at j the home Tuesday afternoon at 1 o'clock. Pyrial will be at the j Crumstown cemtery. ! MRS. AMANDA II. .lOIIXsON. The widow of the late Wintield ; Leroy H. Johnson. Amanda H. John son. 66 years old. died Saturday morning at her home. ll.S Lin- j coin way E. . following a lingering I illness of old age. Mrs. Johnson ; was horn in Kosciaszko county. Ind.. and has lived here practicallv all her life. She is survived by thr e ! sisters and two brothers. The funeral services have not vet. been completed. FUNERALS (;fx)Hgi: The funeral Hafner who a. n.i i:n. services of Georse was brouglit to tin- A home of his mother, Mrs. Rose Haf ner. 122 4 W. Jefferson blv.l. from Detroit, where he died Wednesday of appendicitis, will be held Satur day afternoon at 2 o'clock. Burial will be in the Citv cemetery. MIS. HOS1-: H AN SI . L Funeral services for Mrs. I! Hansel, who died Friday afternoon at .1 o'clock at the Kunderd farm. near Goshen of injuries la-ultinu f r ri n I 'in n ntnnml.i h. i." lit n-ill i. i,.i.i i. v m i, ii ,.i. Sunday afternoon at 2:'b o'ejock. Rev. C. A. Lippincott v,ül ofJiciate 1 and burial w ill i e in Pi er iew I eemeterv, she is survived by four sisters. Mrs. August Prast. Mrs. J. C. Neithardt Mrs. John Parker and Mrs. E. E. Frickle, all of iSouth Renal, and three brothers. J. H. Roth of Peoria. 111.. W. F. Roth of Kansas City. Mo . and J. George Roth of Syracuse. Kas. Pallbearers will include Dr. R. G. Hootlmart, Dr. C. C. Terry, Dr. E. J. Lent. Dr. F. R. Clapp, Dr. W. R. Baker and Dr. R. F. Lucas. CATARRH of tha BLADDER rlivd in 24 HOURS Fach Cap- f ulb-arthe (MI OY) Baraa rrmrrrfcwiri forfeits WILLIAMS & CO. Florists Choice Flowers South Mlfliigriri t. j, .' ? p 1 i j i lZ 1 M i ,11 ! rt consideration. T ! fj Mrs. Hansel is the widow of the,f JSa late Dr. C. E. Hansel and da achte,- , f fjffffS & f--! of the late Jacob and Chrisina Vl t J $ Roth. Resides her son, John Jos.. ph. , f 1 t J V L V 1 ... . HB ?V li i) W I Mt men i'Hixi.UT d.i.o.; Ill that tiK- ?h"0 tiit'v c!i'.m-j Edwin Clapp Shoes So-oie nr 1 vtMiiQ In rrniv v.-itii tne brown i M , y 131 SOUTH H B BA5 SAB B fc AA6?!? J c u mt mm mm mm m. 3 mm m mmmW ! LJ m mTM I mt W ' W -m 4 w w v u s w uj l w ui- U 4 y i ! :, I ft'""!"', i" i '""""? ''"."-' ""n 3 a a i a a a a a a n a n a o s a a G 0 a Just You Hear 5? o fj IST VTT S V . T a a a Plays All Records at Their Best n a a G 1 S Concert Dally Brunswick Shop 261 Farmers' Trust Bldg. c a i a SOUTH BEND BUSINESS COLLEGE ! Y AM) !(iHT M'lioot. Cor. M'fliigan and Monroe m-s THE MIAMI GARAGE Hi I 7-1 ! s. MIAMI s . l'.vpcrt Auto Ilcpaiiln,. Vnlca::iiiig and Pattoi v n rncr LINCOLN 0" o a o es A N T l .D Young men to learn a trade. SI 1.00 per vo'k ' -tart. 1 1 1-u - I to SJI.ii' in one car. ddre-. South liond .Nnis-Tnji s i No. DR. G. T. O'DELL Dentist DIFFICULT FLATUS r,0 DEAN IJUILDING j I aT . m,-. mf p-.. .mmnr-r ' y'j wjttj g m ! aMarfi i- ii'ii iibi 1 it 13 1 ff JINIP'FI ROF CO ! w w wr. j. ! l i ra n .r ii i TOOrGOODOOTlie SAM'L SPIRO & CO. 110-121 8. MlcJilsnn SX. Iffrm ct S. & M. Clothe ?.i tw.t m XTbT joti think at Hcrru-rar- -i I'll 1 1 . i-. V - s . i r ' : i M ii Let Us Tell You About Our New Fall and Winter for Men 0 f i M I .1 ; I L to d pr: lutci'. T 1. -i . t-. t kill r.c leiciir ii il MAIN STREET. I'WU tier ! . '. e value -appeai ? teee :ine -!be - i - ou i" .i;:r st'-re. i'i-'it p rv ''e're rea l J il