Newspaper Page Text
IW.D.M.rst'A MIIKM.Mi. .IILV 7. I"-'!
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
HOLDS RECORD FOR
Gatlirrin in Clii.atro in 190.
.Shnwrd 17. (M)O Tabulations
Here on the First Day of
the Redpath Chautauqua
i KV,v;v3 tit.-: " p
CHPG- IM. July "Of all Z Ä F.'X'J ' V : '
th- I ha M-n a- the Coil-, rf5;-;;.?.;t: .r f r ti i jl
se-im invading fiw i-f uKioan r.a- : ' " 1 w - f ' 'fA?rV I
:h- r..l:...-um today 5 . Vi ? ..ft : j 1 )
'. -v-'-v- s j.-. .J-..:.-4 ;t. ,
ALLIES AWAIT HUH COMMITTEE HAMES
Peace Conference Mav Con
elude Session Today if Al
lied Demands Are Met.
: 1 ' '
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r. r j
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lta 1. -aI:-. h;- !.--ri
m ';m si:.' )'. ! i
v;r v r : t i ! ' i rr,t.
'Th- I.itK'-? ij'.A.i-: thnuch tht
v- -r i .1 f. r. ." h- .i.hl. " ro
th."'. rat hfi ('1 IT thf rtturn'-f th1
firt C'!ort- J rr ,'irr.f front France.
W. lldn t try to o'int thm. Thv
fill"'l the hv'jiti iis tii;ht. ji s it
u-Miilt' h'u-l ati'l j ' r i 1 1 : i - I X'Tic 1 r f t s
with thO'j?.inl.H ar.fl tl;o!ia n1s inor-.
"Th-rf i a th'iu.m I 1 s j
pp In the Coli.-um for th-- last rf-puhIi-Hn
(finvintion on its l.irct
rtnv thar a, tho 1!1 cr.nvcntin.
This '.vas n-rHup thr xoce wore on
th- lAor at th 1 : 1 6 ronvrntlon and
f ty left hunirt-'ls cf th- ir friends
"A larc part tho buslnrF? we
do hre is fittinc tho hall up for
conventions. Th husinrss of tuil1
in&: the shown lur runs around
$200.000 u year. I spent S7n mure
than my contract of $:0.00A f,,r tho
republican arrantrni'-nts hut will
jjet my profits in tim" we u?e
up the materials left over.
"PuttinK In clrcu?es ani th
bU'srst of them hs a part of the rf -ular
ok. Th" circus mm Iivp
it to us to do, bHc;iUu we can do It
faster than they can. TmW canvas
th" couhl bat us of course.
Sometimes wo hav to cleir
them out quickrr th in they come In.
I have had a circus closo afU-r Riv
inp: Its regular performs nco finih
inc at 10:30. have moved them out.
put the plow into tho dirt, carted
it away, cleaned the whole place
up and manicured it. and waxed the
floor and Installed co;it rooms for
a hall the next evening at 7:30. We
have pone from a circus to a dance
in 16 hours.
Many Clrcuse. Come,
"So many circuse.- have come
here that I have Kotten more or leas
Ufed to the animals. In the cae of
'Fifteen years or so apo a cluh
put on a French hall here. They
had a throne for t. eir kiner and
iueen. and I proposed to them.- in
planning out the ettinps. that they
h.ivo a couple of elephants, one on
aeh nido ;f the throne. A ircus
was leaving ju?t lefore the ball and
1 borrowed a couple of elephants.
W'f Kot them in and htood them be
vde the thron. The poor elephants
were ko scared they shook all over.
The ball beK:n to Kpt rouh and
fichts broke out. Pretty soon the
men vere flhtlnc all over the floor.
It was my ob to keep the peace and
a fin. prospect it wan. mo tied to an
elephnnt and a frbnd holding the
other. Fin illy I hollored to him
to risk if he would take his ele
phmt and follow m he didn't
know any more about elephants
than I did. Ho answered yes, and
I Fans: out 'Clanway' and steered
my elephant into the nearest fiht,
with the other elephant close beside.
It broke up that row. and all the rest
of the nUht when any fUhtttiK
broke, out we cleared the floor with
Do you remember when they put
through 1,100 Shrlners down here
when Mayor Busse was in office?
Thev hired an elephant for the
occasion, and brought him down
with his trainer. Put the tramor
wasn't a Shriner- and at the door the
Wasn't n M-tilrr.
"They sent word to me. .Mint s sucn r..mark. We are trying to exe
the. matter with tho elephant?' and cut( tho tro;ltv."
I told then the trainer wasn't a, Chancellor Frhrrnhach. invoking
Shrlner. 'Can't ymi brine the r -le- ! tn,. r.imt. ,lf lht, Creator. cried:
phant In?' they asKe.i. ana i sim i j - y
would. There was a lot or ( anu
nn noncorn around ior tne oin,. i
nd I urot a coutde handfuls and
' -T. r a
11 .v TtiiXX& ft.
.. . . . tj t wr- . r"
SIBYL SAM3IIS SINGERS.
The Sibyl Sammis Singers are a vocal quartet emanating from the stu
dio of Sibyl Gummis McDermid of Chicago.
They present a program of ensemble quartet, trio, duet as well as
solo appearances. Costumed sketches are a plea'ini feature.
The Sibyl Sam mis Singers will be heard the opening day of the Red
path Ch;.utaurua here. Mrs. Grace Fisk Halverscheid, second figure
from the If ft, is a former South Perd woman, w ell known possessor of a.
charming soprano voice.
MEN WHO COMPETE
AT OLYMPIC MEET
Marathon Team Selected
Jack Moakley Chosen
r.y .associated Press:
SPA, Belgium. July t.
the conference on the peace treaty
breaks up Wednesday depends upon
whether the Hermans present a
I. lan for disarmament, the Immedi
ate reducti' of the German army
from 200,'iijo to 100,000 men ana
the surrender of upwards of 1,500,
ti0i rifles in the hands of the peo
ple, as well as other arms,
I 'rentier Lloyd George, speaking
for the allied governments at Tues
day's session, presented what may
he call d an ultimatum, but which
Dr. Simons, the German foreign
minister, termed "a very pesitive
Ofliccrs In Session.
The German ministers were in
session Tuesday night at a villa
three miles from Spa, which is pick
eted by pendarmes. Another meet
ing of tho Germ. ins will he held i
Wednesday. Simons said to The
Associated Press Tuesday evening1:
"We do not yet know what we
will do. The situation i too ter
rific for me to make a comment on
it. I would rather you did not press
The Impression amnr.p observers
that the Germans will present a
plan. The German delegates do not
appear unwilling for their people to
mc how difficult the position is.
Th most dramatic moment of
the session was when Premier Lloya
George said: "I do nt believe that
the Germans intend to execute the
The German foreign minister im
mediately interrupted, saying:
'You hae no right to make, any
loyally trying to execute
tfd It to him. That pleaded the -phnnt
and he started In.
"Just then along came Mayor
Pups and the thousand or more
Shriners outside let out a wild yell, j
The elephant got scared. turned
around and started to run down the
"I got mlchty seated too. but the
circuses had b en around enough
for me to know an elephant's weak
tpots and I threw the hook Into him
(CONTlMT.n FliOM PA OK ONK.I
hard and ran my h-md
1 o '.v n : o
"Prettv son smhody n"o
I was looking shaky r-nd cot
enough to ask what was trte
trr. I told him lor the ,ne r
to make the mob stop hoile
I'mallN- h.e cot th.ro quiet a'
broucht the elephant in.
"Vhi I was holding on t.
ticht. Wter on.
up to v.r. 'Sm
elephant v;i'e g
-d m. 'Never saw
htm. 'Whv.' siid
t. c .1 'J
aw a v.
! you know
t r. er'1 . ho
i !i o
h ; m
h .- ri -
him by his chief. Secretary Josephun
1 a ni
During the los-:r.c moments of i Itvan. Clbv rolleire nnd tbt TarlHe
coast section will be represented by
either John Maloney. of Stanford
the convention the u.-Mial formal res
olu'ions affecting the national com
mitte and the convention organiza
tion were adopted with a resolution
expressing the thanks and apprecia
tion of the convention to the city of
t'liinniinus' Stntctm ;(.
""hairtnan Homer S. Cummings of
th-x o mo or. i lie national committee
"TJio conw-ntton reached its result
in a truly democratic manner. The
t.. !itel by tht
a ..d reached
ses and opinions, r. pre
del cation had full play
ar. uncontrolled result.
university, or P. "Cromwell, of the
I'niversitv of Southern California.
"Spike" Webb and Joseph V.
Pateman. of the naval academy.
Annapolis, were appointed as
coaches for the boxers.
S. M. Plnr.eo will coach the wrest
lir.e: team while the fencers will be
taken care of by Paul Gelas and his
assistant. George Sterntz. both of the
United States naval academy.
e'en hart I m
'.t w n mean :.v.-
It before.' I
. . 4 I i . i t - . .
tst vcar for
, 0 '
contest but it
no -cars and the candidates
ie the united support of the
".!v knees nlri"t ea- .-d in. Put
fnricv to Tri "
li'tink ar'ur. 1 me
t r. at I e pb. ant too k
X nd w ra npo l i -
I t.'.tked to me
CUMM1XGS W ILL CALL
FOR SPECIAL SESSION
GERMAN FARMERS ASK
TO K EEP FIREARMS
OF OLD GOVERNMENT
promise l lta t was m.ide in her 1
and in many respects fa.r exceeded
our erperrntlo.-. Tnpre wer? some
w h.o doubted the wi-dom of holding I
a n ttior.al convention on the Pacific!
c O 1 .
has removed nil d ubt
lurtari e or. th. p irt
mar f irmrs to surre
nrf, due to "the Je'it, ;y,a
to rr.tct :r M-:-v a
'.ere J n r e -t
ynr.!'1 G " r -er
th. '.r t'.re-
Rv Assocr.atfd Press.
SAN FRANCISCO. July The
new democratic national committee
met Tuesday and, after a Almf.on
of plans of organization, adjourned
cnKIn.. fnt tVio eilt rf CViairmon
Actual experience, hon ev er. j p ' . whn p:ppct, to hrlnff th
committeo together for permanent
organization in about two weeks.
The meetirBT probably will be held
in Columbus or Dayton. Ohio, where
the committeemen expect to meet
(;. O. l CANDIDATES nominee. Gov Cox.
o oiner nusmess was iransaciea.
CAMPAIGN FUNDS OF
I es: re i
r.f.i If r "
lg ari:.- ('
r.of a- rt:
' If tl.e p
c r.'bicr,' e."
Pershing's Orderly Weds
TO GOVERNOR COX;
Nomination of Ohio Governor i
Will Not Alter G. 0. P.
Hy Avtfttrd Pres :
NEW YORK, July 8. The Ameri
can Olympic committee, which is
making arrangements to have the
United States thoroughly represent
ed at the Olympic, games at Ant
werp, Helgium. held an II day ses
sion Tuesday at the New York Ath
letic club. It was a joint meeting of
the nomination, selection and execu
The marathon team was selected,
managers and coaches for the differ
ent teams appointed and an appeal
made for generous subscriptions
from Americans who wish to have a
full complement of team members in
every branch of sport in the Olympic
It is estimated that S200.000 will
! be required in order to tend full
teams in each branch of sport.
About $'JO,000 has been subscribed
and pledges for twice that amount
havo been given. The committee be
lieves that gate receipts at the final
tryouts will net about J 4 0,000 so that
another $100,000 will he necessary
and this sum must be donated with
in the next 10 or I.' days.
The following men were chosen
for the marathon team: Carl Linder
and Arthur Poss. Poston; Joseph Or
gan and Jack Weber, Pittsburgh:
Charles Keller, Chicago: Frank
Zuma, Newark. X. J.. and. Kdwin
White, New York, as substitute.
Matthew P. Halt in, of the New
York Athletic club, was again ap
pointed as manager of the American
Olympic team with George Prown. j
of the Uoston A. A. A., as assistant
manager. Otto Wahle. New York
Athletic club, will have the manage
ment of the male swimmers and
Miss Charlotte Kpstein. of thi? city,
will act in a similar capacity for the
women. Roy Mocre. of New York,
will have charge of the gymnasts
and F. Denny was selected as man
ager of the cyclists.
A board of athletic coaches fox
track anil held was appointed, with
the veteran John Moakley, of Cor
nell, as head coach. The other mem
bers of the board uro Lawson Rob
ertson, University of Pennsylvania:
Martin Pelaney. Chicaco A. A.: Mike
1 to a Tag
h ' . t f r e i T i' e r. -
. vrr. th a' V
have been "sto
'. v f r s'ihvr rs'.v e
1 a 1 t h s were
gt r.f ral'v bp-
re ; campaign
r. ' fiat cam!:
I ! e -1 1 e rt t
low, chairman of the ' DR. IL E. ROMPEL
WILL LECTURE HERE
inv e-t igatim
t xpf-ndltu: es
lates. an lVed
o r on :v 'vi,; Ke
r Pr un ai l. "I r!o
e w:1: b an v org m 1
the r.f Ar future. The
n at th: ttm- :r. ire-
Tu 'lay to
of the ia
d.OZ. i. wit-
. i oi::rv ed:u
n. unccd llt.it
r.-.-i-s vu!-l be examined, irclud
irg V;l!:ant Iz-eb of New York, a
Wo d manager; Jake Raider of
M i: -ouri. and Henrv Lineo'.n Jobn-sc-n.
a negro deltgate to the rpuh
lie. in rational convention fn ri
Georgia. P tb'. r .;nd Lot
Try NEWS-TIMES Want A ds j occupy Vhree'dayV.
finished theo- testimony wher the
'"mmittee a l'o irn."l its Washington
hrirmc .Inn i .". Son. Ken von said
w ...s expe rteä to
"Facing the Task" is the lecture
which will bo given at the Redpath
Ghautauqu by Pr. Henry E. Horn
pfl. Permanent patriotism. com
munity cooperation, industrial re
sponsibility, thorough Americanism
and the philosophy of Inspiration
are some of the greattopics pre
sented in this lecture.
In hS lecture this season. Doctor
Hor.pfl has an Important message
because h 5 able to set forth with
peculiar vividness the reaction of
j f ' i i.'r" 'i .A i;ir I iv. a r B U('VI1
ite problems of tho hour.
MARION. O., July ?. Se-i. Hard
ing, republican candidate for the
presidency, spent a quiet day today,
receiving but few callers and dev6t
1ns: his time almost exclusively
his correspondence and the accumu
lation of data for his speech of ac
ceptance. Immediately after hearing of the
selection of Gov. Cox as the demo
cratic presidential nominee. the
senator sent him .n congratulatory
telegram, while in a statement he
oaid the Ohio governor deserved tho
nomination but that the selection
would in no way alter his plns for
a "front porch" campaign.
Amplifying his statement later to
the newspaper correspondents. Sen.
Harding said his purpose, as well hm
that of his supporters, was to re
btore the republican party to power
and that the place of residence of
the nominee would have, little in
fluence on the outcome of the fight.
For that reason the senator sa!l
there was no necessity for changing
his campaign policy.
While the actual writing of hi3
acceptance speech has not yet been
started, the senator said Tuesday
night he expected to begin its prep
aration soon and have it finished
by July 16. One of the points
which, it was understood, he in
tends to emphasize particularly is
the necessity for restoration of;
party government in place of "ono
Plans for the official notification
ceremonies, which will be held here
July 22, arc progressing rapidly. In
stead of having the notification
take place at the Harding home, ar
rangements have been made for
conducting it in Garfield park, on
the outskirts of Marlon, so that a
large crowd can be accommodated.
Delegations, according to advfees
received here, are to attend from
all parts of Ohio and adjoining
states and preparations) are being
made to care for more than 50,000
visitors expected on that day.
Mrs. Harding Tuesday was noti
fied by Rev. Red Fox Skiuhushu,
chief of the Federated Tribes of In
dians, that both she and the senator
had been adopted by tho organiza
tion and hereafter her Indian name
would be "Snow Rlrd," meaning
worker. In a letter received by
Mrs. Harding he said the tribes'
prayer was that the senator would
be the "next great white father of
our native land and you be honored
ar the first lady of the land."
IS RELEASED ON BAIL
By Associated Tress:
WASHINGTON. July 6. Chester
A. Snow, millionaire patent attorney,
was released on $10,000 ball Tues
day after his arrest on a warrant
charging conspiracy to bring about
the death of his wife, Addie II
The complaint, filed by Mrs. Snow,
who was granted a limited divorce
about two years ago on a charge of
cruelty, alleged that Snow last Jan
uary entered into a conspiracy with
two identified persons to murder her.
Neither the complaintant nor Mos.
Snow's attorney disclosed the method
to be used in the alleged conspiracy.
Mrs. Snow In her divorce, proceed
ings, was awarded the custody of her
6-year-old son. Dexter M. Snow,
The father was permitted to see the
child each Sunday but recently he
asked the District of Columbia su
preme court to modify the decree so
that he might see the boy more fre
quently. The court has the matter
TWO PROFESSORS JOIN
NOTRE DAME FACULTY
Rev. Ignatius Mender, of I.'ew
Orleans, and Prof. K. A. Horr.bcck
of Carltcn college, Minn, are two
new professors who have bu n add
ed to the faculty of Notre Dame
Father Mendez for several yeais
previous has been an instructor at
the Holy Cross college of New Or
leans. Prior to that time he worked
for many years until assassination
of Madero. which threw the entire
nation into turmoil. Ho remained
in Mexico during the trying years of
the dictatorship of Huerta. finally
leaving the country for a teachership
in New Orleans. when Carrana
came Into power and instituted his
The new member of the faculty
will temporarily take the plaee of
Prof. Jose Corona, who has left tho
university for a few months to visit
his home In Mexico and for a busi
ness trip to Central America.
INDIANAPOLIS. July 6. The
capture Tuesday of Harry Rright.
one of the 24 prisoners who escaped
from the Marion county jail eary
Monday, left fifteen of the prisoners
still at large. Rright was arrested at
Hrownsburg, Ind., and was returned
to Indianapolis. Eiht f the pris
oners were recaptured by police
within a few hours after their es
cape. Rright is a federal prisoner. He
was held on a charge of stealing
Prize Hog Herd Now
On Way to Stock Show
CHICAGO. 111. July . The view
herd of hogs sent to South America
by the National Swine Growers as
sociation is now on the water. The
herd will go to Mor.tevides for ex
hibition at the National Live Stock
show of Urguay. and then to Ruenos
Ayres for the Ixtternationsl Live
stock Exhibition of Argentina. The
hogs will then be sold.
The herd was assembled at De
catur. 111., with the exception of a
few hogs collected in the cast.
NEW ORLEANS. Ju!y ? John
ny Abrams. loca.1 boxing promoter,
announced today that he had wirrd
Jack Kearns. manager of Jack
Dempsey. heavyweight champion of
the world, an offer of $S0.n00 guar
anty for a 20-round bout between
Dempsey and Rill Rrenrum. to take
place in New Orleans in the falL
V - '
tt b,? TV ijl w ' r.-O-'K'; it-'-- i
pK"-v vevAAv.i ' n-;.-.'; .V-y- v-.-'.'Ui
v . V 'Äfe - . t MM?
Sergt. Fred J. Walters, who ser ved with the A- K. F. Commander
and his bride Miss Florence Kelley. who was attached to the Brook
lyn navy yards, leaving the churc h of St. Renedict Joseph, Richmond
Hill, L. I., where they were married.
FILE SI IT.
Tho Studebaker corporation filed
suit yesterday in superior court
against Wabash Railroad co. and
John Barton Payne, director general
of railroads undtr ftderal control,
atklng $711.8 damages for
machines injured in transit in July
- two aiiukst;:.
John Zrinyi. 1L'!H Vr:d a v..
was arrested Tuesday eve.ng by
the local police charged with grand
larceny. The complainant is John
Talok. Otto Ott. 414 N. Main st..
was also arrested charged with
grand larceny upon a warrant sign
ed by Harold Martin.
SHOULD IIAVK SAID SLF.KPING.
What are they doing at Cincin
nati? The query cante over the tele
phone Tuesday night at The News
Times otfice. Of course it was a
"The Reds are playing at Pitts
burgh," was the reply.
"1 mean the democrats who did
they nominate for vice president."
Will Spend Few Days of His
Vacation at Southern
New York Man May be Suc
cessor of Recreational
Col. C. D. Bullock of New York
city is among the men being con
sidered by the recreation committee
as a possible successor to F. E.
Wolfe as director of municipal rec
reation in the city. Col. Bullock de
livered the Fourth of July celebra
tion speech at Leeper park Sunday
night and remained over to confer
with the municipal recreation com
mittee. Col. Bullock has been con
nected with community center ac
tivities in New York.
DE A THS
joii.v r. rijri:itsox.
John F. Peterson, for many years
a resident of South Bend, dlea
Tuesday evening shortly before 8
o'clock at his residence, 419 N. Al
len st., after an illness of several
weeks' duration. Mr. Peterson is
survived by his wife and by the fol
lowing children: Richard, Hildur
and Mrs. Ivar Wandell, of this city;
Arthur, of Gary, Ind.. and Agon a
member of the regular army. Fu
neral arrangements have not been
KINGSTON, Jamaica. July 6.
The Prince of Wales is expected 10
arrive in Kingston on September 2 3
next on board the battleship Re-
nown. He will proceed to Knutsford,
a picturesque park, three miles from
Kingston, where a big agricultural
fair has been arranged in his honor.
In the afternoon the prince will
make a tour of the country parishes
where he will view the beauty spots
of the Island. He returns to Kings
ton the following day and his visit
will end with a big ball at King's
House. This function promises to
be the largest held here in recent
Altogether the prince will spend
two days in Jamaica.
In the arrangements that are be
ing made to welcome the prince,
there are a few prominent resi
dent Americans who will take part.
anil altogether an Anglo-American ;
effort is being put forward to give
a hearty welcome to the heir of
The present program of the
prince's visits Is as follows:
September 2 3-2 5, Jamaica: Sep
tember 27, Grenada; September 2S
30. Trinidad: October 1-2. British
Guiana: October 5, Antigua; Octo
ber 8-9, Bermuda.
Mils. MAIJ:.M)IA LAUGn.
Mrs. Makndia Large, 2 4 years old
611 Kalorana st., died at the home
of her mother Monday afternoon at
4:S0 o'clock, after an illness of sev-
en months. She Is survived by her
husband George I-arge. .and three !
sisters. Mrs. Ted Bowers, of Waker
usa, Ind., Edith Cook of Scott,
Ind. and Gladys Cook of the same
Mrs. Large was born In Scott, in
1SS6. She has lived in South Rend
for 14 months coming" here from
Sturgis, Mich. She was married at
Scott in 1:D.
The funeral will take place at the
residence, Wednesday at 4 o'clock
In the afternoon. Rev. Yorer
Williow Creek. July 1.
Mi'ton McKnight died last Monday
evening. He has lived in Willow
Creek nearly all his life. Funeral
ervices were held Wednesday after
noon at the residence.
Mrs. Hattie Malcolm, of Chicago,
is visiting at the Judle home.
Frank Didgen, of South B nd, is
spending a few days with his sis
ter. Mrs. F. DcGroote.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Nole bss re
turned to their home In Watertown,
N. Y.. after visiting his mcther. Mrs.
C. Hicks, and Mr. and Mrs. S.
lr. and Mrs. Charles Paid win and
f.amfTr of ?Tkh:irt Fpnt Sunday with
Mr ?"nd Mr. J. J. Miller.
Community Grange held
lar meeting Wednesday
The contest ended at this
The "Horsier?." who won.
bv Mr. A. Felton. while
MA CD 10 LCCILE HUPP.
Maude L. Hupp, 38 years old.
died Sunday night at 11:15 o'clock
at Epworth hospital. She is sur
vived by her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Erastus Hupp, with whom ehe lied
near Lakeville, Ind.. Three sisters
are also liv.ng. ; Enid. Mabel and
Iaura, all of whom live at home.
One brother, Dwight. also survives.
Miss Hupp was born near Lake
ville, Ind., April 26, 18 S2, and lived
there all her life.
Funeral .ervices will take place
at the residence, Wednesday after
noon at 1:3 o'clock. Rev. Polen
will officiate. Iakeville cemetery
will be the burial place.
Revolver Duel Ends in
Death of Two Men
By Aridsten Preys:
SPAIITANSBURG, S. C, July 5.
In a pistol duel here Tuesday
night. William P. Cooper, & black
smith, and Oscar Godfrey, a horse
trader, killed each other. Each
man emptitd the six chambers 0,
his weapon and when the police ar
rived Cooper was dad and Godfrey,
though dying, was still snapping his
empty gun at the body of the dad
man. There were no eyewitnesses
to th shooting. The causo of the
trouble i unknown.
ders." who lost, were led by Mr.
Hood. The Hnoslers won by 1
points. The Rounders wl!l banquet
the Hoo;ers Thursday evening. July
at S o'clock. All grange members
Th lecturer's program was en
joyed. Miss M. Smith gave a piano
solo and recitations by the Misses
Wedel. Mr. Reed. agricultural
aent. gave a short talk and a gen- J
era! discussion or. "The World War;
and What It Has Done for 'he Farm-
- " followed. Three candidates were 1
will be July 14.
COX MAKES ADDRESS
TO HOME TOWN FOLKS
By Associated Trees.
MIDDLETOWN. O.. July 6. Gov.
James M. Cox, democratic nominee
for president, in his first public ad
dress to home folks here Tuesday
night, trld ti;. m they were respon
sible for his entry into public life.
Th governor motored here from
Dayton, a distance of 23 miles.
The next rr.ef-tinpj
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY.
Pr Aiated Pres:
.'CENTEP.VTLLE. Tn5.. Ju?r
Caleb Harvey. 77 yire oM. one of
the wealthiest men in Wavr.e coun
ty. Tuesday committed uicide at
his home here. He ?:ahb'-.1 himself
In the throat with a buteter knife.
FOR SALE Rulck light Ix. touring.
neiy painted, KotrI rord tlre. nw
top. carh'ireter and batUrr. Alto a
l rnT new ljrv rerlnd mall fiir tocr
Uiz. run ahout fo mils. Tfcli was lft
with me to oll at ?if,0 o!f ef list prW.
I nlto hire a KIt Knrd touring, ruri
Mout CJ mile. See tt) ty calling
at rei 0. Odd Feilvs bH;.. nr. f.lin
aad Wasfcia-.oa ts. CJCÄ-tf
When Mrs. Housewife
Buys the Sunday
In the days when prices were lower
than they are now, iMrs. Housewife
went over to the corner grocery on
Saturday afternoon and bought what
ever she could find that would make
a nice Sunday dinner.
She bought promiscuously a little
of this, a little of that. Before she went
to the store she, perhaps, had little idea
of just what food was going to be
ftcrved at that Sunday dinner the
meal that is the biggest one of the
week in most families.
But today Mrs. Housewife buys dif
ferently. Higher prices and the ad
vancement of the culinary art to a
science has caused this change in her
method of buying.
She does her buying as systematical
ly as she does her cooking. She knows
pretty well in advance just what is go
ing to grace the table for that Sunday
dinner. She plans it well and she
kr?pws just the exact amount of vege
tables, flour, eggs and the many,
many pther necessary things, needed
to make that dinner a success and she
takes just as much pride in .making
that dinner a success as her husband
does in making his business a success.
After the dinner has been planned
she starts her buying systematic
buying. She knows that the wide
awake grocers and butchers adver
tise so she looks to their stores as the
place where she can find the best qual
ity at the best price. She knows, too,
which appears in the Friday afternoon
and Saturday jmorning editions, carries
the advertisements of these wide
awake dealers in foodstuffs and she
makes up her lists accordingly.
She also finds'on that page the mar
ket quotations, recipes and other news
that interests her making another
reason for her to turn to that page.
Grocers and butchers are given an
opportunity by The News-Times to
make their appeal to the housewife
just at the time when she is buying and
in the place to which she looks to find
the articles she wants for that Sunday
Let the advertising department tell
you how you can cash in on this Sun
day dinner, Mr. Grocer and Mr.
Call 2100 and ask tor an ad man.
Use the Market Page
South Bend News-Times