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MONDAY r.VKMN(i. MTO!U:il 13, l'MH.
JAPAM CAREFUL Colonel House Lands in U.S. After Years Work Overseas THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES GEORGE WYMÄN CO. OF MOVEMENTS OF FORE Dftcn Causes Vexatious Spy ing and Shadowing of Those Friendly Inclined. TOKIO. Ort. 17. iTnrrrspppd rrrf.i KffVrrir i,' t th sns:tir-ri'-fs of th T i - ;i tit li'Titi-?1 l out thf nT"v-iri-::T f ' 'i-'ilciouM fr'-icrir.1." who .irnvr- in this coun try, the Jjjf that no douht th authorities -tro v.i'lv aroful to ir' fiit th in'av f miIi linr-r'nis I. leas a.s t'Ol) "vim nri oriilim, hut th rf')!t In that f nrp iirru-r.s who ,iro vry fnv nrahly in'Hru'I toward Jr. pan ar not lnf r'tint!y 5uhj"t- d. to a syt'in of vexatious spying or sh.idowir.ir. The Jiji r"! that recently an American who-- nmif is wr-11 known in liUFir.PSs and pnnoml1'' rirrWs ir Ainrrir.i. while on hi way from Na j.ii'kI to Tokio, paid t h;iv hn MilJrrt-d to examination at th hands of half a doen different !-tr-rt r-. The American who is . frind of '.iron Shlhusawa. in the inursc of an interview with him. drew his attention to what had oc curred during hi- journey and said that such an experience, if suffer''' liy other foreigners, is likely T sornl them away with a very unfavu aMr impression of Japan. NT,V YORK. Ort. in. Colonel IM ward M. House, personal ad vier 1 Prev't VUon at the Paris con fer'T.ce, arrivei! here Sunday on the transport Northern Pacific h-if ferine from a 'Usjht nttack of grippe." Col. House jjprnt nearly a year in Paris, where he has hern represent ing Pres't Wilson in the supreme council since the latter'? return home. With Col. House were his wife. Commander William Mrl-an. his personal physician, and several others, who have- heen members of the colonel's party at Hotel de Cril-Ion- The colonel would make no state ment recardinp his health excrpt to say that he was "much better. " but it was noticed that friends helped him down the pane plank when he came ashore. Passenctrs said that he had rarely left his stateroom during the trip from Hrest, and that ovrral times while at .""a his per sonal physician called in Capt. K. J. I the ship's surseon, for con sultation. Following these consul tations it was stated that Cob House was suffering from a "slight attack ! of grippe." While newspaper men who were admitted to the ship' saloon for a shcrt interview with the, colonel agreed that he seemed to be "a very fick man." several close friends of the diplomat expressed delight at finding him "looking so well." The Public Pulse Corn mon1 rations for tbl wlnian may be iined anonymously bat must be accompanied by the name of tbe writer In Insure rood faith. No re aponBlbility for facta or aentlments eiprewd wr.l be acnmM. Honest (1!wUBdon of public qnedtloo la In vited, but with the rlzht reaerred to eliminate t1c1.u and o-bjecti o nable matter. Tte column la free. But, b reaaonaNJe. OHIO WOMAN VOICES PROTESTS AGAINST PRUSSIANIZING U. S. S;"-.'1 t- Tti " s-T1 m : WASHINGTON, Oct. 17. Miss Florence Allen. assistant county prosecutor In Cleveland. Ohio, has resigned as the member from the Huokeyo state on th democratic na tional committee. She was appoint ed last Aprii to the position of rep resentative on the woman's associ ate committee. In a letter to Homer S. Cumtuintrs, chairman of the democratic national committee, in Washington. Miss Al ien said she could no longer hold her position "in view of the admin istration's present stand in introduc ing a bill providing for universal vompulsory military service.' ' While we were at war I favored the draft." Miss Allen stated in her letter. "Now that the armistice has b-en sicned I am unalterably oppos i d to the continuance of the system. "Having lost a brother in action in France. I feel perhaps an intensi-i;-d opposition to the system of con scription, which, as established in Prussia, in my opinion, induced the world war." In a statement issued at her home Mis A!len said she opposed the Paker-deneral Staff conscription bill. I wish to make it clear, however, that I am not leaving the democratic party." Miss Allen said. "I shall re main a firm and loyal democrat and in Cleveland will continue to work for the local campaign. Put I f.el the time has come when 1 must de- ire myself on th. training mea- ure." Mi Allen's brother who was kill- in Fiance va. Clarence 1. AI Jr., a San Francisco attorney. Miss Allen beg-an her official serv- with the associate committee In May at the piellminary democrats: onfcrfr.ee in Chicago. She has the reputation of beim: one of Cleve land's foremost woman lawyers. l.ain- won a number of notable cases before entering the prosecu tor's ofce, to which she was ap pointed In April. moiii; anti-li :agli: piiaud. Kditor News-Times: William L. Saunders, one of the country's fore most mining engin-rs, has sent us a copy of a letter he has just ad dressed to George Wharton Pepper interpretat n which the president put upon thi document is identical with that a creed upon by 2 2 nations and unanimously adoptc' at tho; Paris peace conference. J "You ought to know, because of your education, that nobody is mak- lng an attempt 'to break down the constitutional authority of the sen-1 ate and surrender our lndepend-j rnce.' You oupht to know, because! of your education, that if the leaguj is adopted exactly as it stands, it! does not break down the constitu-1 tional authority of the senate; that it does not enforce any surrentier of independence. You are raisins a : false issue, and on the basis of such, an issue you are soliciting. j "Almost the last sentence in this extraordinary letter of yours is a reference to the ordering of Ameri can ships and sailors to Dalmatia.. of Philadelphia, chairman of the "League for the Preservation of j You evidently do not know what yo j American Independence." in rejdy to are talking1 about when you say this a letter from Mr. Peppl-'s organiza-l was done without authority of our tion requesting contributions toward. a campaign to defeat ratification of the League cf Nations covenant. With his permission, we are send ing you a copy for publication. Mr. Saunders is a member of the I risers-oil-1 land company of New York, formerly chairman of the Naval Consulting board and presi dent of the American Institute of Mining engineers. J.FAGUi: TO KN FÖRCH PK ACH, New York City. navy department. 'It was done by the authority of the military opera-; tions Jn Europe, still controlled by; the military council in which the; United States Is represented. The secretary of the navy is my authori ty for the statement that this act was by and with the authority of such United States representatives at Dalmatia. j "Come now, my dear Mr. Pejiper. ' you always were a fair-minded man, and I expect you to repudiate the mistatements which some one has evidently made over your signature. "Very truly yours. "(Signed) W. U SAUNDERS." j c ! d let!. ice October 0. 1010. 'eorgo Wharton Pepper, Ks'j., '"Chairman. League for the Preserv ation of American Independence, "li:::! Proadway, New York. "My Dear Sir: I have a very cordial feeling toward you, not only bec ause of your heritage, but up to the receipt of your letter to me dat ed Oct. .!, I had always said of you. that while differing with others you were always fair, polite and just. "Your letter soliciting my interest in your league will surely among fair-minded men create a condition directly opposite to that which you seek. Apart from the uncalled for insinuations there are glaring mis- j statements of facts. j "You tell me that there is a cam-1 paign 'to compel the senate to ac cept without amendment the league j c ovenant, e tc. You know that there j is no such campaign anywhere. No. one is trying to compel the senate I Grateful to ThOSG Who Told i . a ni. ' lo do anyming. i ne campaign is one of education and concentration of public opinion upon the senate. polio; holt ciLrrFi:rn. j PARIS, Oct. 13. Police authori ties are holding, pending an inquiry the chauffeur who drove the auto mobile which yesterday struck and killed Maj. William F. Daughton, of Washington, D. C, on the Champs Elysees. First accounts stated Maj. I Daughton was killed instantly but it' develops that he died after he had been taken to the American Red Cross hospital in the Rue Roileau. 1 MRS. HENDERSON SAYS IT'S GREAT FOSTER SAYS STRIKE MUST BE ARBITRATED JOHNSTOWN. Pa . t. 17. Wil liam V.. Foster, secretary of the com mitter for organizing the workers In th- steel industry, addressing two large ineetir.es of Johnstown strik ers Sunday, declared ho based much of his hope of victory on the out come of the industrial conference at Washington statine that all of th labor group, all of tho public group nnd some members of 1' em;T overs group want arbitration and that the offer of Samuel Compcrs to arbitrate must be accepted or th" conference will b ft complete failure. Foster declared teat of the American Federation of Labor now would mean that a r.ev organic ition the I. W. W.. or something '.so, would renew the rent. whi p ac now ami for the future m-.-lit be possible by recognition of th" rieht of collective b rgaming and arbi tration of all other dispute Hasn't the public a right to do this? You know we have, for we were both educated within the shadows of Independence hall in Philadel phia. "You say this campaign is carried on 'largely at the public expense.' If you mean that the president paid for his western trip out of the traveling fund allotted him by con gress, why don't you say so. and if you had said so it would have shown the falseness of your statement when you say 'carried on largely' for you know that the expense of the presi dent's trip was a small item com pared with the expenses incurred by the League to Enforce Peace and many individuals who have contri buted out of their private incomes. her to Take Tanlac For Her Troubles. "If I could speak with everybody personally who is suffering from stomach trouble and a run-down condition I would certainly tell them to take Tanlac, for I have tried it and have never found anything to J equal it," said Mrs. Cora Henderson of 'J.'IK; Haines street, Indianapolis.! in an interview, recently. "It was about a year ago." she; continued, "that my stomach began to bother me. and I kept gradually j getting worse in spite of all I could J do. I oould not eat anything but j what would sour on my stomach ' causing gas. bloating and intense! pain. This gas would got up around ! my heart and into my throat and I got to having such spells of palpi-: this has followed the example of his pre decessors. You set up a picture at the top of your letter-head to re mind us of Prc3't Roosevelt, and one reminder that comes to me 's that he never hesitated to appeal .'o the People to the fullest extent, travel ing about the country and bringing pressure through the public upon the legislative branches of the gov ernment. Why should Pres't Roose velt be commended for doing a thing for which Pres't Wilson i. condemn- il ? You only show the specious in sincerity of our motive by such state ments. "In the third paragraph of your letter ou again complain that you cannot use public money, throwing a discreditable slur upon the presi dent of the Fnitcd States l.y stating that 'unlike the president the sena- 'You know that the president injtation that I became alarmed for fear I had heart trouble. VVhen ; these spells came on me I would get ! so faint and weak that I could not j do my housework. I also had se- j vere pains in the small of my back and so nervous and restless that ! many a night i never closed my I eyes for sleep. 'Put I don't iae any of these j troubles now and I certainly do feel1 AMERICAN STEAMER IS BLOWN UP IN URUGUAY tors regard it as main at the scat of attend to business. their duty to re- government and Io thev remain MONTIiVlpo, Frusrr-iy. Oct. 1 The A': -i ...n steamship Mount Hood t. '.-.- dstmnd in the har bor here bv the p 'c,ir?- of an oil tank iu'o e i (ire which brc'Ke out on the t .in: r. Th- c r w c-caped. I have f them The Moun Hood o : ":' tons -ailed from .V lOo M f. 7 for I .Old i P.'ir.ea .nd ' !- . -.J. d therio to Mor.tevi ieo. at rl mg Sept ruber IT. DARKEST WAR DAY FOR ENGLAND. JULY 1. 1916! - I T.r NDr N. ' t 1 " t f ei ii fig- j 'iro. giwn out show t li.it the. I d--irkesT e , .f , r- f,,,- j;r.cbtndl w as .n .l i'v ! . ! 1 . vh-n ca-ualtles tr kiü'd !T,i wo'ided numbered !"'''"'.' It A is th e,;.. JUT. d IV of the tr&l tat: cf the Sonune. at the scat or government? l en reading about several trave'in.g all the way to California, speaking against the I.e.ng.V ,f Xa tions. Two senators arc away on this nr.s.-ion at the present time. De lay it1 the action of the senate is partly due to the absence of some of grateful to the good people who , told me about Tanlac in the papers. I for it is perfectly grand medicine. J Py the time I had finished my third j bottle my stomach was in excellent condition. I can eat jut anything now and digest it perfectly "and since the gas has stopped forming on my stomach 1 r.eer have any more pain, palpitation of the heart or an uncomfortable feeling after eating, j My appetite is just tine and I have I gotten entirely rid of the pains in I my back. I am sleeping better than j I have in months and 1ui.no so much I mor strength and euu rgy that I j an do mv housework without get-I ting all tired out like I used to. I am more thankful than I can ex press for what Tanlac has done for; in and I am only too glad of thej opportunity to give my testimonial.! ..-!..:.. T ...:n i .1. t these senators. i ou state. e mu-ti prcs-rve an attitude of respect f,r othrrs ''ndlrc r"1,"f- the presidential of rice, therefore we : statements as the foregoing; V,,...! J ... ..1 .V, J . . 1 . . thought it improper to trail t he iU'u ''i1'"" l" l"' im"1Mmi pr s id cut." Then whv have vou trail- suffer from the same troubles. Most d the presid- nt? Your assumption I Pl'lo who suffer from ner ousrie. . of piety and respect is not shown in j dizzinrv. ?omaeh and liNor trou-j our lettor. which is full of insinua-I 1,:'s- kidney derangements and who tior.s ag'iir.vt the president andjar, '1 rneril run-lown e-onditior.. whicli nds with the statement: This simply need something to tone up : m ole n-cessary by Mr. WiNon's j their systeras and to as'Nt the it 0 ; pcrsi: nt and ingenious mi -repre-j oi gans in performing their proper sen t at ions, rtr.' Vo'i as a lawyer! futtcMons. Tanlac is a powerful r know that every document is capable onstructi e toni and always pro of more than on- interpretation, duces most gratifying results." , Certainly the- president is entitled) Tanlac is si-ld in South Pond at to ;.j. interpretation, and vou liaNe1 r-o rirht to call it a misrepresenta tion. You knoNv full Nell that th" the Cenfal Drug Store, and in Mi-h-awaki at the Red Cross Pharmacy. Advt. Come and See Us The Underwear Store of South Bend featuring such well known makes as.Richelieu, Globe, Stephenson, along with other high grade Underwear. This Kind of Weather Demands Warmer Underwear and This Store is Ready to Meet the Demand rc 'C Y'h-r'i ATE'RE ready and have heen ready for months and months. H u r,t her m o re, the prices quoted below are last year's prices, made possible, only be cause we anticipated that this year might bring a higher market and bought according ly. Supply your win ter needs in Underwear at Wyman's NOW at last year's prices. toNarffl .. mm fc&t '; hLu r j j i V?,fAVvA V'b'ii yOU can -:lect Un denvear tor the fam ily at Wyman's from well known makes such as Richelieu, Giobe and Stephenson. V.'e advise choosing row when stocks are complete in kind and sizes. Buy now t olv comfortable on days like this and to be prepared for the colder winter days to come. Early selections are best. Richelieu" and "Globe" Union Suits for Women Heavy Weight Union Suits Ladies' Heavy Weight Union Suits $2.00 and $2.25. Richelieu make. Fine quality, heavy weight cotton. High neck, long sleeve; round neck, elbow sleeve; low neck, sleeveless models; ankle length. Ladies' Woolen Union Suits $3.00, $3.50, $4.00 and $4.50. Globe make. White or gray wool. High neck, long sleeve; ankle length. Ladies' Woolen Union Suits $5.50 and $6.00. Globe make. High neck, long sleeve; ankle length. Gray or white. Fine weave. Ladies Silk and Wool Union Suits $3.00, $3.50 up to $7.00. Of either Richelieu or Globe makes. Excellent quality. Ladies' Extra Heavy Fleece Lined Union Suits $2.25 and $2.50. In high neck, long sleeve or low neck, elbow or sleeve models Ankle length. Ladies' Fleece Lined Union Suits $1.75 and $2.00. Good heavy weight, in high neck, long sleeve; round neck, elbow sleeve, and low neck, sleeve less models. Ankle length. Medium Weight Union Suits Ladies' Medium Weight Union Suits $1.75 and $2.00. Richelieu make. Fine weave cotton. In high neck with long or elbow sleeve; in round neck, elbow sleeve models with ankle length. Also in low neck, sleeveless, knee length models. Ladies' Medium Weight Fleeced Union Suits $1.25. Of good quality. In high neck, long sleeve; in round neck, elbow sleeve, and low neck, sleeveless models with ankle length. Light Weight Union Suits Ladies' Light Weight Union Suits $1.75 and $2.00.. Of fine Richelieu make. In high neck, long or elbow sleeve; in round neck, elbow sleeve; in low neck, sleeveless models with ankle length. Also low neck leevcless models, knee length. Ladies' Union Suits $1.75 and $2.00. Of light weight tops, with medi um weight drawers. In low neck, sleeveless and ankle length models. Richelieu make. Separate Knit Undergarments for Women Ladies' Richelieeu Wool Vests, Light Weight, $1.00 and $1.25. High neck, long sleeve. Drawers of same weight, ankle length, at same price. Ladies' Medium Weight Vests $1.25 and $1.50. High neck and long sleeve. Ladies' Medium Weight Drawers $1.25 and $1.50. In ankle length. Knee length, $1.25 and $1.50. Ladies' Wool Vests $2.00 and $2.50. White, heavy weight, Globe make High neck, long sleeves. Ladies' Medium Weight Vests $1.25 and $1.50. Dutch neck and long sleeves. Ladies' Wool Drawers $2.00 and $2.50. White, heavy weight Globe make. Ankle length. Ladies' Wool Vests $2.00 and $2.50. Gray, heavy weight, high neck, long sleeve. Ladies' Wool Drawers $2.00 and $2.50. Gray, ankle length, heavy weight. Ladies' Wool Vests $3.00 and $3.50. White, heavy weight. High neck, long sleeve. Globe make. Ladies' Wool Drawers $3.00 and $3.50. White, heavy weight, ankle length. Globe make. Ladies' Wool Vests $3.00 and $3.50. Gray, heavy weight; high neck, long sleeve. Globe make. Ladies' Wool Drawers $3.00 and $3.50. Gray, heavy weight; ankle length. Globe make. Ladies' Fleece Lined Vests $1.25 and $1.50. High neck, long sleeves. Drawers of same quality at same price. Children's Underwear Children's Mixed Wool Union Suits. Made by the Globe Mills. Finely woven. White or gray, at $2.25, $2.40. $2.55. $2.70. $2.85, $3.00, $3.15 and $3.30. Children's Wool Union Suits. Made by Globe Mills. White or gray, at $2.30, $2.50. $2.70, $2.90. $3.10. $3.30. $3.50. $3.70. Children's Fleece Lined Union Suits. Excellent quality, medium, heavy weight, $1.00 and $1.25. Children's Vests and Drawers. Wool, in gray or white. Globe make. $1.00. $1.10. $1.20, $1.30, $1.40 to $1.60. Children's Fleece Lined Vests and Drawers. Extra heavy, good qual ity, 50c, 55c, 60c, 65c, 70c and 75c. Boys' Mixed Wool Union Suits. In gray only. Good quality. 5J.0U, $i.!)U and $3.00. Boys' Fleece Lined Union Suits. In cream or gray, at $1.25 and $1.50. on; si eeve. Men's Underwear Men's Union Suits $2.50. Flat fleeced. Heavy weight. L ankle length. Men's Union Suits $2.50. Ribbed fl eeced. Cream or gray color. Lon sleeve, ankle length. Men's Union Suits $3.00, $3.50, $4.00. Of Globfr or Stephenson make. Mixed wool. Men's Union Suits $4.50, $5.00, $6.00 and $6.50. Of Stephenson or Globe make. Woolen garments. Men's Union Suits $10. Finest quality silk and wool. Steph Boys' Wool Shirts and Drawers $1.25 and $1.50. gray only. Good quality. In Underwear Section is To Be Enlarged Our new Underwear and Hosiery department greatly enlarged will soon open in the space former ly occupied by the South Bend National Bank. This room is now being remodeled. I . t vtA en5on mak. Men's Separate Shirts and Drawers $1.25 each. Fine ribbed garments in cream color. Men's Separate Shirts and Drawers $1.25 each. Flat fleeced, heavy. In gray only. Men's Wool Shirts and Drawers $1.50, $2.00 up to $5.00. Of Stephenson make. Finest quality. Our New Daylight Basement Salesroom "IiSree departments the Trunk and Luggage th- Domestic Goods and a year-around Toy depart ment are located in our new Daylight Basement. Each of these department carries a most extensive stock of its particular line. Shop thre.