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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, August 14, 1920, Morning Edition, Image 4

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fatpiiday morning, ugust 11, tozv
Failing Health Cau:r of Hoi;
nation of Rev. Thomas
Announcement of appointment of
Tier. Jn.v.ph Hurko. C. S. C. to th-
lojition of dir ctor of "tudi's to
succeed Fr. Thomas Irving was
mad; public Friday by Rev. Ja ruts
Purr.?. preside;. t of Notr- Dame
university. Broken health, the re
sult of overwork, c au. d the retire
ment of the director.
F. Irving bfcarric director of
; (
udis ;r. 1016. through Rev. John
Cavar.augh. thn president. Dur-
ihg his urrfr ho has revised the I
currleulum of the local university. ;
And added two new murst-s to the i
bulletin. Th n.-jr in library!
fcl-rvco was inrod'.;ed in 1 fJ 1 t 1 It If .i:.d I.nun a5vi:tion.
ihiU decrees hi Irish department! wuiUin Holstein and Eliztli
have bn op--n Mne last January. J st.on, hub.ind ar.d wife to Jo(ih H
In Irrparatoiy Work. ! Won jnd Miry I'.okon. huhband and wife,
Th new- director was formerly i ! '' " ,n ttl- outbwest addition to
;uperlnter.deru of Ftudent employ- I '"tli r.end.
.jnent, having: charge of work done j Treanor Wood and Harry A.
."by approximately 20? men employed VV,od. husband and wife a:id YN ill! no .
W time at verity. He was' SVudÄe
fa!si connected with th" preparatory i (Mil aflliitt..xi to the city of South
rf Ciion or inn uniV'Ts.ij, wnicn i
iTvi:! bf uisoont:md w5thln the n xt
Kiibkr Open Caf i'ri.u
"With the operJns: of the women's
.retreat at Notre Dair.- Friday, the
Jocal university cafeteria. oper;ed
temporarily under tho rnanapement
scl Kablo'H, who recfntlv ron( luded
-a contract with Ilev. Thomas Do
land. commi.Mry rhlef. for a period
Of threp j-eara. Fixtures and fur
r.ishlnp put In by Tsiolii and He-
lans, Wims contract expireil this
;year, were oM to the new occu
pant SL
ATLANTA, Ga, Auer. 1C. The
joyful nienn. fJe(rjrl:t'. Senator
wit", h-s mix d another of hin fa
tnous lejrislntlv ca-iktails.
Repulationa for the conduct and
rostume of bathers and "sand liz
jfirds" and a coo of practise for
lho?e addicted to th Saturday
rdht bath habit arc provided in
.ilia tall. a. ?uht!;ute for the now
inmous "l!kfnson mesur prbltl
tln males, and females from bath
ins: together at any public or pri
vate pool. pond. lake. river or
oeean. and fixing the northern and
southern limit of bathing suits be
yond which the spying ere of the
rptctator shall not iruss.
The Olenn substitute attempts to
make effective the srprrpatinn of
th ?"xes contcmplited in the Wll
Iclnson Mil by reTuirinjr that men
ahall bth in tho I'acittc Ocean.
vomcn in the Atlantic .and cliildren
!n the Mississippi River and tho
Oulf of Mexico. Senator Wilkonr.or.
vnuld merely re-quire all bathers,
both men and women, to bo cover
ed Xrom arm-pit to kr.e. Senator
Cier.n is shocked at the amount of
epidermis this would !ea uncov
rreii and his substitute requires a
frlmre of lae to bo attached to
r t. top and bottom of all bathing
it. Furthermore, beach loung
ers or sand lizards must wear
aprs covorlnir them to the tors.
But KaAhcr round and harken to
the rc-frulatlons for tub bathing.
Tri-Cc thoy are:
1. "Tub baths at any time except
on "Saturday nights are declared
unlawful, except for newly-horn In
lants. 2. Raths must b taken In a
cave, cavern, tunnel or deeply dark
ened room; hnthers rmiPt always be
partially clothed, and any person
tvho exposes himself or herself en
tirely In the nude to his or her own
gaze shall be considered guilty of
p. misdemeanor.
2. No person may tako more,
than ono bath or. a ffivep Saturday
.irht vxoept by purchase of a
proxy. i Senator Glenn announces
cnacially in his substitute that, he
xvlll have- t'fty-or.e
tho first year that
In rffect.)
proxies for pale
the act shall be
Sho Is a very your.ff Mademoei
jpelle. not yet h.adnr; reached her
lrKt anniversary, nevertheless, she
a much traveled lady. All the
"way from I ranee ao came, with
fe. "dozen of her charm in t: slaters.
iPerhaps it was the ocean breeze
that gave the dflicate tint to her
cheeks, though I have it on good
BUthori'y that she slept Mvandly in
the hold f tho ship all tho way
kcross. It was Rci Hare of Ren-
Vez. who fashioned for Mademoi
rä'.Io tho dainty gown
wears, and with tiny
blue sii !
rlr.-h. nn.l I
J'.ne lace mado the othr ir.irr.ients
tvhich comp! te tho little wardropo.
isoc.iijsf io i.( v.t. an,; many ti
pier Trench con:raIfs
2ied Cros rf Amerioa
the Junior
means hap
Jlne? iifter loop yours of sorrow, j
Xhey have "nt to tlii country as'
tokens of their gr.ttitude and love.
tadenioi.-e'.!e ;irnl the dozen other
-xlolls, rht: mot prfcious of their;
treasures. Ii..ya'.- own letter beau-
iifully xprc the!r sentiment, i
IShe writes as fallows ti tho little
fr! rl to whom th.
may present her
Junior lied Cross
Dear Little Priend:
"I have not th honor of know- 1
Jr.g you. but I already love ou. Ii
nm fourteen and my r.nnic is Hii.v. j
I pivo you r.iv .laushtr (dollie)
Who is iall.il Kdith Take cafe of:
y,tr. Sho is :
da lighter
Fr.-; r. co. j
s rva.es i
-n h.iv.1 j
uld like
we all thank vn:
"which j-i'iir ft !'ow c :nt: y:
rendered t " l 'rance. I s'
to have tv.
"Write to ye U
lie between .
"neco! e.
w o would
be another
i " r?i nee.
I: wiubl
,ivtr;ci an
d ar f ri'-r. .
3ilSSi s.
"P. S. If you wih ti- writ
"tr ni". here is m- a '..ires-':
ba ck
T.osa Tire. Hue Victor H'.iga
He nvez, Anlennt . France. "
Edith and oil ir.-. nv . r
ft hat
jray company
Jlhe country ya
pteprcsentativ. s
wVfter tb.ey ha.
i new hme in
1r.tr mother will
aittle doll.
the Fi- id
leil Cross,
their tour,
ar.d a P v
i for each
r: a
f- UI.
wants to r.i: m:atou
RF.NO. N v.. Au.-. 1 IV Mi- Anr.o
.lartin today i:h Sm retary
nf Stat IJrodigan her petition of
ür.omJnation as an .r 1 t 1 nt candi-
rfytot tf) Un;Ul Stales cruti.
L. A.
..., 'J i
',f ii'F fiM. 1 0 2 ö
l"r;d.iy morning at
'riM'k following a f"ur months'
-s of i omplir ation of di a -e
i .
1 1 ,
is Mirviv-d bv
his wife, Tilii
Mauri-r Mill'-r, tr whom ho was
ntarrb-d in South I'.T.d Junf 6, 1S1;.
md two daughters. Mr.. Hunter of
this city nnd M iss Ne.th y Millf r o
Mi'ir. i oils. Minn. Mr. Miller was
r iii 1 1 .Mount Pleasant, wc-'t of
this ciy. Nov. CO. 1 S 5 .1 . anä lived
h all his life. Ho wa- employed as
a tr.iir-. ! .-patcher by the Ntw York
;tra! Railway 'o.
Funeral srvii es will be held at
the reid r.f Monday afternoon at
o'clo k. Rurial will b In Rlvcr-vb-w
c -f in t -ry.
"Day's News In
T.ik-n fn.;n tli- re.v.rtls ef the Indiana
U tllhim I llttle and Marv H. Itettio.
htitiiid und wife to eltr of South I?end,
$1; l't in lb-nry Studel.aker's ec-
on ! addition to the citv of South r.end.
Samuel itz aad Lydia C. ftz, bus
band and ib- nd Matthew Happ and
M.irv A. Kripp, husMnd nnd wife to Wil
liam" I.eman. $ls.(KiO. the north half f
soMt!iet fourth of section . alpo the
si:t!met fourth of northwest fourth lu
tM t ion s, Mu'iifon township.
Harriet K. Reinhardt, widow (formerly
Harriet V. ILehldns) to Uiehard Lay-
m'n. bet 11. in trie nntjinal plat of the
town of V nlertoii. Inl.
Alvla I. Hodsou and Annie T. Hod
n. husband and wife to Solomon H.
Thornton, .fl : a panvl of Inud toundd
hy a liiie'ruunitir: ax follows: lleelnninff
at the houth'vest corner of lot Vj. Ieti
nisron Fellow n' addition to the town
ef South, I'-.-M'l. thenee ea?-t p-'irallel with
tlic onth line of Monroe st.. a dlstatue
of 11; feet to th- soiith:ift corner of lot
No. 7 lu ;eorjre lb Hudon'g mbdivision
of snid lot 1. thence north parallel with
tl: e;i.t line of Carroll t;t.. 2''. feet, theme
w-st IP", feet to a print 10 feet north f
tr southwest corner of said lot 1.
tljeii'e fOiitl) on th e)!5t lin of C.irroll
st.. ." fer to the plare f beclnnlne.
josepha Szlanf tioht. widow and sur
vivor of I.tnlwik Szlnnfiicht to John
Slanfii' lit and Waierra S.lanfucht.
hul..ind twid wife, $1. Lot 42. ArnoM
antt I'flsr'n'j f.iio.liT-ion f the north
lart of it. O. L. lots so and SI of the
serond pl.it of the town now olty of
South lien d .
I;.ni-1 ivter. widower to Antal run
zil nnd Katie rasr.il. husband nnd wife,
..""). :i part of IS. O. L. lot seonl
pl.it of tlie town Mftr city of South Iieud
.is follows: I'orinn'.nz at a point on
tho ufli lln of Jefferson blvd.. 100..'12
fe.t eist of tho nct line of snl.l It. O.
theme runnin? eaut 40 feet th. Kouth
2.10 oh. to a 14 foot nlley th. west 40
feet th. north to the p!ac of be'slnnlnc.
.lohn W. MotTunp and Jennie McClun.
husband anl wife to Wllllsra Humphrey
nnd Nttlo Humphrey, hushand and wife,
$1. It 12. Oecrpe K Trantz, Kecond ad
dition to South Bend.
Joseph Poksn and Marr Pokan. hus
band und lf to C'h:irles Tocr.niondl, ?1.
Lot X unrecorded pint of Whlteomb and
Keller's propose.! fourth addition to
South Rend, bounded as follows: T.e
cinnln at point 41 feet east of south
west corner lot (In WMUm A. ISoland'n
n-l iltlon to South Hend. thenee eat 2
feet thence sout he.i sterl v 100 feet thence
southwesterly '.'A fr-et. thence northwest
erlv 114't! feet to place of hejrinntnjr.
Ktuloiph Karson and H.irbara. Karsn,
husband and wife to Joseph Ttokon and
Mary Hokon, husband and w-Jfe. .$1: lot
s in the pouthwest addition to South
August Tordl to First Trut and Sav
in? bank of Mishawafca. $1. Lot 4,
Mdnerny and En?ledrum' first addi
tion. Henjamin V. nartrop and wife to
.Tarne Ilipar Wilson nnd Lna Helle
Wilson. hushanl and wife. Jl. Tart of
lot 3 In Henrlok's and ("Jrant's addition.
niilldin; and Loan association to Mar
lon Llewierkl. $1. A parcel of land 45
feet in width north and outh off of th
north slue of lot IX In block 9. Wil
liam S. Vall's ndditlon.
Wojrjeoh Zlentownkl and WlAdrslawa
Zientowskl. husband nnd wife to Stanis
law Stefanlak and Wladvsl.nwa Stefan
ink, husl.nnft and wife, $".'m. Ixt 3S7 in
Summit dare second addition.
Arbr C. Miller and Mavelle E. Miller,
huVfid and wife to Leslie A. Kuhn and
Teona Kuhn, husband and wife. $1. Lots
P nnd 10 rechter orlrln.il pint of Wyntt.
Norman K. Parks to Ernest W. TteM
er and Violet H. Kceder, 1. Iot "T" In
J. J. Encledrum's first addition to Mlsh
awki. Ernest A Bennett and wife to Artht r
O. Voiht. 1. Lot C. rortapre park ad
dition. Mna Schindler to Kdper I'pham and
MaMe I'pham, $t; as feet off of the
I nuf"! on.le .if lrifa " n A "7 In r . 1 1
Suh.ilrtston of tnrm lot Vo -
The St. Joph IiO.nn and Trust Co. to
Samuel Miller. .1. A tract
or land con
part of the
4 In Greene
talnlnir 2..o aore-. beln a
oov.thwest fourth of section
Willlim . P.ercran nnd wife to WI1
P.nrn J. O'Neil and wife to I.ouln Htetzel,
?1. It 14 in Chnpoton place addition.
S.'hujler Trlttlp'-v and wife to Ofnera
Mr!. $1. A part of lot IS. in Bowman
third addition
Mier.i Morne
to Martha Trittloo. Sit
(jair.o dencrlptlon as .Inst nhore.
rinrh W. t'oen. Merchants National
hunt to fieor-. V St 1a 1 T At o
t.,noki r ace nd.lltlon to
The Lighter Side
the Day's News
ASHLAND. Wis. When a pa
trolman arrested threo drunks
here, they called a taxi went
t Jail, paid :hrlr lines and left
in the taxi. "Kveryor.e up hero
has money" said the judpe.
HIGH LAM). N. V. Mrs. Lydia
Ia-bniToii. Ill jears obi. rvfu-xl to
ivrniit ncirrlilHirs to call a doctor
whoa she tKcanu ill. Sho liad maor
had ono ct. .-lu said.
?hr(ht. t'. S. A.,
"hantle up" order
The hichwayman
m:n an l She cht
Several blocks.
r.i. Pvt.
anverod a
with ft. blow,
poi k( ted his
ohasod him
I'.v As-
,ted Pros:
Aug. I". The rind-
i ins o
f the c'u:t martial in the trial
I of
Krwin I'crirdoll, notorious as an
ttd draft ader. was sent to
Maj. Gen. Robert
i o :i l'i n 1 1 a t i 1 1 ii today
Ie IV.: Hard for
The verdict was
r. in f.v
minutes de!iP-ra-
Breach With Great Britain
Over Russian Policy
Hy I'll i ted I'resg:
PARIS. Aug. 13. Resigna
tion of Prcs't Deschanel is im
minent, as a result of France's
new and aggressive anti-bolshevik
policy and the consequent
diplomatic misundersta n d i n g
with Great Britain it was re
ported today in high political
circles. In such an event, it was
considered likely that Premier
Millerand would be elected pres
ident and Briand appointed
The press today generally de
clared recognition of WrangeKa
anti-bolsheviki government by
France was a mere incident in
the gradual divergence between
the Russian policies of France
and Great Britain. This diver
gence has existed for months,
the newspapers said, and has
reached a point where immedi
ate reorganization of the En
tente cordiale upon a new and
solid basis is necessary.
Britain and France today
were diplomatically negotiating
in an effort to smooth out their
differences with regard to the
Russian -situation. The foreign
office let it be known the points
under discussion were the soviet
peace terms to Poland, which
Britain advised the Poles to ac
cept and which France advised
them to reject; the French rec
ognition of Wrangel and whether
it was justified; and what is to
be done if the Minsk armistice
parleys fail to bring about cessa
tionkpf hostilities.
By United Press:
DETROIT. Mich., Auft. 13. Pa
trolmen George and Paul P. Heike
of the Detroit police department and
their cousin, Honry F. Heike, were
held by federal authorities here to
day charged with rum running.
Ths mn were arrested late yes
terday following an alleged trip
with contraband liquor from "Wind
sor. Ont.. across the river. A launch
Mid to have been loaded with th
liquor was seized.
The two patrolmen have been
s'jspended from the police force.
By T'-alted Press :
ing parties beating the Marlyand
woods near here for traces of pret
ty 16-year-old Mary Sneerinpcr of
Kmmittsburg. Md., found her body
beside that of J. Ford Thompson,
49. wealthy Washlngtonlan.
Both Thompson and the girl had
been shot through the head.
Police believe they committed
suicide. Thompson, whoso wife and
child live in Paris, had been ordered
by the girl's relatives to cease pay
ing her attentions.
By United Press:
ROBINSON. 111.. Au&. 13. Two
Alabama women today wore in the
same Jail cells here from which
they are charged with liberating
thtlr husbands Sunday.
Mrs. Frank Adams and Mrs.
George Baker, each 24, are charged
with visiting their husbands Sunday
and frivina: them small hack saws
with which the mrn escaped Sun
day nlsbt. Tho men were alleged
to have stolen an automobile.
Officers took the women and
placed therti In the Jail, but the men
were still a. large.
the package was intended for soviet
agents in this country was withheld
by customs authorities when Jacob
sen was arrested, although the de
tails as to the seizure of the Jewels
themselves were then made public.
Jacobson, otacials said today, iden
tified during the course of the inves
tigation a photograph of Santeri Nu
orteva, former secretary of Martens,
as a person to whom previous pack
ages had been delivered.
Eddie Welsh. South Pend comer,
held Joe Rurton to a draw in the
J fiercely fought eight round battle
J staged in Grand Rapids. Friday
night. Not for a moment, from the
first gong to the last, did the f.ght
lag. both men displaying all they
hud. Blood flowed freely from both
countenances, while the hot pace
maintained without interruption dur
ing the entire contest held the
crowd spell-bound.
HKI-SiNoroitS, Finland. Aug.
13. An armistice was signed be
tween Russia and Finland Friday at
Pennies Bought
A penny found out on Lincoln Highway near where old pas tar.k
used to be. It date3 back to within three years of the openintr of the
Wyman store, which this week Is celebrating its 60th anniversary.
Merchants issued these cent pieces during the coin shortage of the
Civil war.
Authorized Increase Will Add
Only Small Percent,
Says League.
NEW YORK. Aug". 13. Declaring
that the authorized Increase In
freight rates will, for example, legiti
mately add but from llvo to sixteen
cents to the cost of a pair of shoes,
Charles D. Orth, president of the Na
tional Security league, issued a warn
ing to the public today to beware of
profiteering as a result of the new
schedules. Mr. Orth stated that
there aro undoubtedly many un
scrupulous retailers who will imme
diately use the new rates as an ex
cuse for making laro increases in
the price of every day commodities.
Mr. Orth's statement reads:
"Ujso-iI as I Ixense.'
" 'Nine-tenths of wisdom is being
wise In time.' For which reason
the National Security leapue wishes
to warn the people that the in
creased freight rates recently au
thorized by the Interstate Commerce
Commission do not justify any rise
In the prices of most of the things
which the people uso. There is
great danger, in the opinion of the
leagtie, that the freight rate increase
v;ill be used as an excuse or camou
flage for still further advancing the
high cost of living. To many peo
ple it will sound not only credible,
but Convincing, if shop keepers t-ay
they must advance tho price on eggs
or shoes, because the freight charges
have been increased from 2 5 to 4 0
per cent. Taking tho latter as an
example, it will be soon that, as a
matter of fact, the increase In
freight rates might justify an ad
vance of between live and sixteen
cents on each pair of shoes. The
explanation of this is as follows:
Shoos as K xum pic.
"There are four freight move
ments of the leather in a pair of
(a) The hide from the stock farm
to the slaughter house.
(b) The hide from the slaughter
house to the tanner.
(c) The leather from the tanner
to the shoe-factory.
(d) The shoes from the shoe-factory
to the store which sells
"As nearly as freight-rates on an
average haul can bo approximated,
each one of these movements costs,
at the old raVs. 7 5c per 100 lbs., or
3-4c per pound. An increase of 25
per cent in freight rates would there
fore increase freights IS 3-4c per 100
lbs., or J-16c. per pound.
"Assuming that five pounds of
fhide. equal to about four pounds of
leather, go Into a pair of shoes, and
that a completed pair of shoes
weighs 4 pounds, the increased cost
of same resulting from a 25 per cent
increase in freight-rates would be:
(a) 5 lbs. at C-16c per lb.. 15-16 of 1c
(b Z lbs. at 3-liSc per lb., 15-16 of lc
(c) 4 lbs. at 3-16c per lb., s of lc
(d) 4 lbs. at 3-lc per lb., of lc
to which add, for
freight on containers.
Fay 1 lb C-16 of lc
3 3-16 of lc
or, to make it round figures, call it
4c, which would be tho actual in
creased cost of the leather In a pair
of shoes under a freight-rate ad
vance of per cent. Allowing 1
cent (which is exorbitant for the
purpose) to cover the actual in
creased freight-rates on the other
material in the shoe, the maximum
increased cost would he Z cents a
pair, or 1 per cent on a 55 pair of
"Assuming that the entire move
ment of hide, leather and shoes was
in a district where the freights had
been advanced 40 per cent instead of
25 per cent, the increased cost still
would be only about 8 cents on a
pair of shoes. If this sum is doubl
ed to cover increased freight on coal.
new machinery and other things
which are used in a shoe factory, the
maximum increase on a pair cf
shoes would be in the neighborhood
of IS cents a pair, or 2 per cent on
an SS pair of shoes.
'2 Per Ont ou Production.
"The same principle applies to
meat, eggs and butter, and practi
cally everything else in which trans
portation by rail enters to any ex
tent. "Th $1.500,000.000 advance in
freight and rassenger rates may
seem a huge sum. but, when it is
considered that this is not more than
2 per cent on the annual production
of the farms, factories and mine in
the United States, a proper prospec
tive can be obtained of how slightly
the advance affects the cost and
price of any particular commodity."
L. 0. T. M. REVIEW
Twenty-three members attended
the meeting of tjie South Bend re
view No. 4. I. O. T. M.. held Friday
evening. Routine business was
conducted and one candidate was
obljgated. The July-August birth
day party is to be given the evening
of August 27th.
onnm oi.n valuations.
By Afsocltted rren:
cock. Marlon and Shelby county
boards of review Friday, rescinded
their previous action In cancelling
the 1919 horizontal tax increases
and ordered the old valuations re
stored, the board of tax commis-
eionere announced here.
Something Then
By United rreis:
BOSTON, Mass., Aug. 13. The
second get rich quick scheme to
blow up here within a few days,
collapsed today when C. M. Bright
well, president of the old colony
foreign exchange company, offering
investors 100 percent profit In six
months, admitted his concern was
The Old Colony Co. opened when
federal authorities took over the
business of Charles Ponzi, arrested
on charges of usinp the mails to
defraud and larceny.
Urightwell admitted insolvency
when doors of' his concern were be
sieged by hundreds of investors
seeking to "regain their money. The
run started when Ponzi was arrest
CHICAGO, At'g. IC The repub
licans are going to play Roosevelt
against Iioo?evtlt, it waa learned at
national headquarters here today.
Announcement was made that Lieut.
Col. Theodore Roosevelt will open a
speaking1 tour here next month and
will then go over much of the same
territory that is beintr covered now
by Franklin D. Roosevelt, demo
cratic vice presidential nominee.
"We'll show tho country that wc,
not the democrats, have got the real
Roosevelt." said Sen. Harry New, in
charge of the speakers' bureau here.
George Cutter Works
Opens Nciv Addition
Thursday evening, the George
Cutter works of the Westinghouse
Electric and Manufacturing com
pany opened the new addition to
their factory at Notre Dame and Di
vision sts.
The opening ceremonies were in
the nature of a house-warming at
which about 500 of the employes
and their families were entertained.
A portion of the second Moor was
cleared and a six-piece orchestra
furnished mvisic for those who tared
to danco. The others passed away
the hours at card games and various
contests. A number of handsome
prizes were given to the winners of
these contests. Sandwiches, ice
cream, cake and coffee were served
at the close of tho evening.
The new addition to the Cutter
plant consists of a new foundry of
approximately the same size as the
old ono and a second iloor over the
middle section of the building which
will house two or three departments
thus giving all departments, more
space and greatly increasing the
capacity of the plant.
The Westlnghouse Electric and
Manufacturing company is centering
the production of their entire line of
illuminating service at South Bend,
As a part of this plan a number of
changes and extensions to the Cutter
plant will be made, those described
above being first.
GRAHAM. Va.. Aug. 13 Six per
sons were killed, four othtrs are
thought to have lost their lives, and
three are injured in a premature
explosion at a limestone crusher at
Pounding Mill, near here. Friday.
i:li:cti:i president
DETROIT, Aug. 13. George A.
La wo of Memphis, Tenn.. was elect
ed president of the National Credit
men's National association at the an
nual convention here Friday.
A Good Dinner is
made Better when
the Salad Dressing is
Phone for a bottle now.
Make tonight's dinner ptrftct.
MtrtllB AH CUADAMTtt !
tin LHOSüNC L BROTHER, Chicago
Ladies Keep Your Skin
Clear, Sweet, Healthy
With Cuticura Soap
and Cuticura Talcum
Mabel Hawkins
Producer of
Distinctive Llngrrle and
Scientific Corrctlmr.
J. M. S. Ill Off. Main 87
Season of Delicacies is Open
Vith Fruits Comirig
Into Citv.
The season of watermelons and
other products of the garden is on in
full blast, and city folks are now
given an opportunity to taste cf the
delights of farm life with one fruit
after another making its appearance.
Peaches, plums, pears all of the
more attractive of the harvest pro
ducts are now being brought in.
Sweet corn "roastin" ears" also
finds its way ts many South Bend
tables these dnya. With new pota
toes available, and spring chickens
getting ripe, any housewife can find
the ingredients for an attractive
This, too. is the season of plrs. Al
though the var.ous berries are thin
ned out almost ;o extinction as far as
this year is concerned, there are
plenty of larger fruits which make
tasty filling to keep the upper crust
from touching the lower one. The
sugar situation has improved, and
this makes the question of pies still
And they do say whisper It that
It Is possible to make some regular
wine with som' of the orchard pro
ducts now offered in South Bend.
LONDON, Aug. IS. Bela Kun.
the former dietitor of Hungary, has
arrived at Petrograd, says a wireless
dispatch received here today from
Moscow. He was sent to Russia by
Austrian authorities who had been
holding him prisoned In Vienna.
While enroute through Germany he
nscape dbut was recaptured.
WkÄ3 lF Pulling
j fr n p Together
1 !
ALREADY there is evidence that the majority of the shippers
- along the New York Central Lines realize the .extent to which
they can be helpful in relieving the present equipment shortage.
By loading cars to full capacity, and by being prompt in loading
and unloading them, every shipper can aid materially. Two tons
added to the average car load and a daily saving of one hour per car
in loading and unloading would be equivalent to adding 300,000 cars
to the country's available supply. Every shipper can thus contribute
toward this substantial result.
The New York Central Lines meanwhile are putting all their
strength behind their part of the problem. Every available means is
being employed to speed up movement.
Under war pressure, only temporary repairs could be given to
cars and locomotives. Consequently a greater number than ever
before are forced now into the repair shops. Furthermore, the new
equipment purchased during the war was wholly inadequate and
left all the roads far behind the normal growth-of the country.
It is only because the New York Central Lines, looking forward
to future requirements, assumed finairsial burdens in the past, that
they are now able to move so large a volume of traffic, as evidenced
by the increase of 179c? in passenger traffic and 11 So in loaded freight
cars handled during the first six months of 1920 over the correspond
ing months of last year.
During the period 1914 to 1919, the New York Central Lines
purchased 925 locomotives, 473 passenger cars and 54,408 freight
enrs at an aggregate cost of $128,717,930.
Today this equipment would cost $245,378,150, an increase of
$116,660,220 over the original investment.
Immediately following the termination of Federal control, the
New York Central Lines placed orders for 196 locomotives, 265
passenger cars and 9744 freight cars, at a total cost of $49,543,035.
In addition, the rebuilding of 1000 coal cars at a cost of $2,283,300
is under way. This additional equipment will be available for
service this fall.
Even the sum of over $180,500,000, expended by the New York
Central Lines for new equipment since 1914, large as it is, represents
only a fraction of the financing required to enable the railroads to
catch up with the growth of the country.
Were on Way to
Fight Indians
and Everything
Then the Bothersome Police
Had to Spoil the
Kj United Lre:
CHICAGO. Aug. 13. Walter Ettor
and his trusty pal, William Reichel
were bound for the boundless west to
fight Indians, perform for the mov
ies and do other wild stunts. When
they reached the frontier settlement
of Chicago they decided they'd bet
ter arm themselves properly, so they
bought a battery of .22 calibre rifles
and some knives.
Police found them in a railway
station, looking for all the world like
Jesse James' gang come to life. Ac
cording to the police. Walter sail
the $2.215 he carried was removed
from the safe of a Pittsburg. Pa.,
hotel, owned by his father.
Walter and William are 15 years
NEW YORK, Aug. 13 John J
McGraw, manager of the New York
Giants baseball club having failed
to appear on the witness stand to
tell what he knows of the injuries
to John Slavin the comedian. was
called before Dist. Atty. Edward
Swan today.
McGraw and Slavin were to
gfther early Sunday morning when
the Giants' manager encaged in a
fist f.ght with William H. Boyd, an
actor, at the Limhs club.
Br T'tiif .'-I rren :
NO'.'MST WN. Pa.. .V.l.- 1
Authorities here t'day e.p: o-v"l
fc.ir that Ai!n::o Fatunlv. I'.'-ld iv
connection ith tho kidnaplue f
Llakley Cnughilr. might dio b-e
he fan be brought to trial.
P..S'-;ja!e. th o;,it h..I
po jnls sine h. .-ti,itu:-- at MA
HtrN'T. N. J.. A1!,' 2, and war M,f
ferir.g frcm an incurable -Ms- -..
Pc'i-c now b.-l;ee Rlakl'-v r t !
ar.d are tending all th'ir Ti-rt t -v
ari ..r.d'.n the bo v that thoy m.i
have i cl'ar case :h- j r.--
or.f r.
WANTED Saleslady oipi! f
Utting hors. Apply third rV o.-.
Roh rtsrn T'.r sf r ' Mis.- M il
for I. S UO-H.-A.lvt.
r'ri srs For Icfanti
M M.9 IS.
No Cttkicj
A Nutritious Diet for All Ages
Quick Lunch at Home or Office
Avoid Imitations and Substitute!
S2k: yVif fVItlLr
1 fH11rrV

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