The Fort Wayne News from Fort Wayne, Indiana on March 4, 1916 · Page 15
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The Fort Wayne News from Fort Wayne, Indiana · Page 15

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Fort Wayne, Indiana
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Saturday, March 4, 1916
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Page 15
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Saturday, March 4. [THE FORT WAYNE DAILY NEWS R E P U B L I ALLEN COUNTY THE BATTLE GROUND Republican Congressional Success Too Important to be Jeopardized. The Party Cannot Take Any Chances This Year. We Can Win With the Candidate Who Can Carry Allen County TO THE REPUBLICANS OF THE TWELFTH DISTRICT: Believing that the return of prosperity, the restoration of the national honor and the security of the republic depend upon a return to power of the Republican party in all branches of the National Government, undersigned, appeal to the Republican voters of the Twelfth District to take no chances in the nomination of the Republican candidate for Congress. Allen County will be the battle-ground in the Congressional fight this fall. * To carry Allen County, the Republicans must nominate a man who is known to the voters of the county and is trusted by them. The Twelfth District is a Democratic District--Democratic at times by three thousand, at other times by four thousand and over, and at other times only by a few hundred--but usually Democratic. The District gone Republican, but such a result has been due to a split in the Democratic party. Why is the Twelfth District Democratic? The answer is Allen County. Republicans occasionally are elected in Allen County, but county is heavily Democratic. i Fort Wayne ,the only big city in the Twelfth District, is Democratic. A general defection in the Democratic party or the nomination of an uncommonly strong Republican candidate for mayor may now and then the Republicans, but the rule is that Fort Wayne, like Allen County and the Twelfth District, is normally Democratic; The great bulk of the votes that must be changed this year to make the Twelfth District Republican are in Port Wayne and Allen County. Fort Wayne is a metropolitan and cosmopolitan city, embracing in its all nations, all classes, all sorts of political opinions, all trades, arts and professions. The candidate who knows this population best, who has spent his life in the midst o{it, associated with it, mingled in it, become acquainted with it, and is personally known to, liked, respected and admired by who can command these votes. Who is that candidate ? t HE IS BOB HANNA, OF FORT WAYNE. We are convinced and positive that with Bob Hanna as a candidate, leading the fight on this great battle-ground which must be won to carry the Twelfth District, certain triumph awaits our party iu November. Bob Hanna's history as a vote getter has proved his strength among the people of Allen County. He can get the Allen County votes, without which no Republican can hope to carry the District. No other Republican nomination for Congress can so surely attract these votes to his support. We know that Allen County has one other candidate for Congress who ran two and four years ago, and was defeated both times. We knew these facts last summer when we were hoping that a new candidate would be a winner. We knew these facts when many of us urged and were largely responsible for Bob Hanna entering the congressional race. We did so because we believed then and now that Mr. Hanna is the Allen Conny and the strongest candidate from the district. The other Allen County candidate has no organization now, although he has made several campaigns. Bob Hanna, because of his long residence and official life and for other reasons, will, if nominated, command a large number of Democratic votes from Allen County, which the Republican candidate from the town of Angola could not do because of his lack of acquaintance political conditions in Fort Wayne and Allen County. Again, as your fellow Republicans in this District, and with the purpose uppermost of insuring the election of a Republican to Congress to represent all of us in the great and patriotic work of restoring and maintaining and re-establishing national honor and dignity, we appeal to you to join us in making victory certain by voting for Bob Hanna at the Primaries, March 7th. Hundreds of other representative business, professional and working men like ourselves, whose names cannot be attached hereto for want of space, join us in this appeal, because We Can Win With Bob Hanna of Fort Wayne ROBERT MILLARD Moellering Bros. Millard ISAAC CLIPPINGER..Foreman, Wayne Oil Tank Pump Co. JAS. F. KEENAN Manager, Anthony Hotel FRED C. PETERS Treasurer, Norton Mfg. Co. C. H. BALES Secretary, Perfection Biscuit Co. VAN B. PERRINE President, Perrine-Armstrong Co. AUGUST E. URBAHNS Conductor, Nickel Plate R. R. ELMER LEONARD Attorney, Leonard, Rose A Zollars HARRY PFLEGER Foreman, Wayne Knitting Mills LOUIS CURDES President, Curdes Realty Co. CHARLES H. WORDEN. .Vice-President, First National Bank CHARLES SMITH Manager, Anthony Knitting Millt G. A. RABUS Rabus Tailoring Co. CHARLES FREESE Dreier Drug Co. H. C. ROCKHILL President, Fort Wayne Rolling Mills WILLIAM GEAKE Attorney HENRY HILGEMAN President, Fort Wayne Brick Co. DR. E. W. DODEZ.. D. D. S. E A. BARNES Gen- Sup't. Ft. Wayne Electric Co. FRANK L. TAFT Sec'y--Mgr., 3. M. Foster Waist Co. CHARLES A. SPANLEY President, Wayne Machinery Co. WILLIAM FUCHSHUBER Journeyman Carpenter CHARLES W. LANG...Treasurer, Fort Wayne Iron Store Co. WILBUR CARPENTER ; Attorney-at-Law F. W. EDMUNDS Edmunds Electric Co. D'. V, JONES Secretary, Troy Dry Cleaning Co. EH GINN Treasurer, Ginn Printing Co. L. P. DRAYER M. D. FRANK E. BOHN Secretary, Home Telephone Co. JESSE BROSIUS President, Brosius Auto'Co. CHARLES WEATHERHOGG Architect WARD L. WILT Chief Clerk, Pennsylvania R. R. Co. FORREST BEYERS Manager, Beyers Brothers S. K. BLAIR General Agent, Nickel Plate R. R. JOSEPH C. HUT2ELL President, Ovelmo Co. SHERMAN CUTSHALI Sec'y.-Treas. Seavey Hardware Co. E. H. OLDS President, Olds Coat Co. LOUIS GRIBBEN Real Estato W. H. BENSMAN Gen. Mgr., Deister Concentrator Co. ARNOLD TRESSELT.. General Manager, City Mill* THOMAS D. LANE Manager, Menter-Co. G. WILL WILSON Contractor W. G. MASSEY.Electrical Engineer, Ft. Wayne Electric Works G. E. RIGGIN Secretary, Famous Photo Co. JOHN H. COOK Shoemaker .LOUIS CROSBY Attorney JOE PERRINE Salesman, Perrine-Armstrong Co. FRANK M. HOGAN Attorney-at-Law H. P. MORAN.. .Pres. Indiana Engineering Construction Co. A. A. KARTHOL Ass't Sales Mgr. Wayne Oil Tank Pump Co. SAM WELLMAN Wayne Mortgage and Loan Co. LEE IVINS Real Estate W. P. PIERCE Chairman Grievance Com., R. R. Conductors F. S. HUNTING Gen. Mgr. Fort Wayne Electric Works E. C. RURODE, JR., Rurode Dry Goods Company STEPHEN MORRIS Cashier Old National Bank A. W. PICKARD Treas. and Gen. Mgr. F. W. Fdry. Mach. Co. HUGH T. HOGAN Foreman, Pennsylvania Shops W. M. GRIFFIN President, Wayne Oil Tank Pump Co. J. R. M'CuLLOCH Vice-President, Hamilton National Bank JOHN McCOY Foreman, Wabash Shops CLARENCE MAGEE Manager, Brooks Construction Co. Yours for Republican Success, E. H. MILLER Mansger, Wayne Paper Goods Co. GEO. WALDSCHMIDT...Asst. Cashier Ger.-Amer. Nat'l. Bank D. B. NINDE Gen. Counsel, Lincoln Nat'l. Life Ins. Co. H. J. BOWERFIND Secretary, Fort Wayne Drug Co. ERVIN H. HOLT Knitter, Wayne Knitting Mills J. M. KUHNS Secretary, Packard Piano Company O. 0. THWING..Chief Engineer, Western Gas Construction Co. JAMES GOGARTY Yardmaster, Wabash R. R. CHARLES NEFF Machinist, Fort Wayne Rolling Mills DR. W. W. SHRYOCK D. D. S. J. I. EVANS Vice-President Evans Sales Co. HENRY PEQUIGNOT Real Estato D. F. WATERFIELD Secretary, Wayne Tobacco Co. WILLIAM T. JEFFRIES Cigarmaker C. E. PERRY Kilbourne-Perry Co. WM. P. BECK Treas., The Geo. DeWald Dry Goods Co. C. L. BIEDERWOLF.. .Vice-Pres. Indiana Chamber Commerce CREIGHTON WILLIAMS Attorney-at-Law GEORGE ROOS Proprietor Anthony Barber Shop JOE A. ROSSELL Traveling Salesman NEWTON CRUSER ...Treasurer, Wayne Machinery Co. H. A. HATTERSLEY Hattersley Sons TIMOTHY McGRATH Blacksmith, McGrath Bros. D. F. ABBOTT Manager, Fort Wayne Transfer Co. FRANK E. STOUDER President, Palace Theater Co. B. F. GEYER Sales Manager, Wayne Oil Tank Co. HORACE GRANGER Clerk, Wabash R. R. Shops A. W. SANDER Bookkeeper, Wayne Knitting Mills ALBERT F. PEQUIGNOT. .Tank Builder. Bowser Oil Tank Co. FRED GASKINS Manager Overland Auto Co. CHARLES E. COLERICK Advertising Agent e i m c ' " Stationary Engineer E. H. KILBOURNE Real Estate ROBERT PEQUIGNOT Designer, S. F. Bowser Co. DR. KARL EBERLY . ... . M. D. G. A. SCHUST Estimater, S. F. Bowser Co. A A2'J AP «,;. 1 Ai,-i,««- Bookkeeper, First National Bank JOHN E. O'CONNOR President, Paragon Cooperage Co. BARTLETT SHRYOCK President, Shryock Auto Co. GEORGE GEAKE ..'.'.'.'...'.'. .".Foreman, Geake^tone Co! J. M. LANDENBERGER. .President, Indiana Road Machine Co. RUSSELL MULLEN Bookkeeper A. C. McCOY Accountant DON MUNGEN Factory Accountant, S. F. Bowser Co. B. H. BARNETT Palace Theater E. J. LONGFIELD Proprietor Interurban Restaurant DR. PHILIP TITUS M D WALTER H. MERCER Machinist, Wayne Knitting Mills HOMER KRICK Real Estate DR. E. W. MORELAND M D ROBERT SPICE, JR Manager, Spice Plumbing Co. HARRY G. HOGAN Attorney, Colerick Hogan E. F. SCHEUMANN Asst. Cashier, First National Bank MAURICE SEELBERG Seelberg Co , DR. A. L. SCHNEIDER M D DR. K. L. SEAMAN M" D' GOTTLIEB HALLER Director, Citizens Trust Co. WILLIAM KLETT Kleti Lumber Co. GUY GILBERT Gen. Agent, Lincoln Life Ins. Co. H. C. HEISLER Proprietor Colonial Theater EUGENE FITCH Fitch Sons QUAINT SIGHTS SEEN IN OLD PABAMHRiBQ CAPITAL OF DUTCH GUIANA IS MOST INTERESTING CITY OF SOUTH AMERICA. LIKE BIT OF HOLLANDj Colored Women Wear Flaring Skirts and Gaudy Turbans, with Wooden Shoes on Bare Feet. Paramaribo, capital of Dutch Guiana or Surinam, is the quaintest, most interesting city in South America, if not in the whole world. Were it not for the palm trees in the background and the absence of windmills, Paramaribo might as well be a village on the Zuyder Zee. White, green-shuttered houses, with steep- gabled roofs and dormer windows line The Function of Advertising Advertising is a vital force in the problem of distribution. But to be nearly 100 per cent, efficient it must be linked to the selling end of the business. The manufacturers are turning to newspaper advertising because it ties up with the men who sell their goods--the } retail dealers. Retailers are not only newspaper readers, but they directly feel the effects of newspaper advertising. They are cordial to products when manufacturers advertise them in the newspapers. Manufacturers are invited to send to the Bureau of Advertising, American N e w s p a p e r Publishers' association, World building, New York, for a copy of the booklet, "The Dealer and HisFriends." the streets and waterfront; typically Dutch church spires rise above the lower buildings;steamers and sailing vessels firing Dutch flags. line the docks, and from the tiny, ancient fort a gun booms out r to welcome the strangers to this quaint, out-of-the- way port. It seems strange enough to find a bit of Holland dropped down amid tropical suiToundings, but it is still stranger to step ashore among the people, writes A. Hyatt Verrill in an interesting little volume entitled "Isles of Spice, and Palm." the Detroit Free Press stales. One looks in vain for staid, stout Dutchmen, plump fraus and towheadecl children; in their places ;irc masculine negroes, buxom reNsns and brown pickaninnies, but all Dutch despite the color of their skins. The gabble and chatter is in Dutch, prices are quoted in guilders, Dutch signs hang at street corners and over shop doors, and "Yah, mynheer," s substituted for the customary and lamiliar negro "yas, sah." Colored Women in Dutch Garb. Even the costumes of the colored women are patterned after those of Holland, combined with African love of color and variations made necessary jy-the climate, with a result both plo- :uresque and remarkable. With gaudy .ui-bans tied'^tn such a manner as to imitate pointed Dutch caps; short, stiff capes of bright calico, and with wide, flaring skirts distended by innumerable petticoats and tucked into Uuge rolls about the waist, the ne- guesses appear like ample-waisted Dutch women turned black, and to cap me climax they clatter along with wooden shoes upon their bare, black feet. Incongruous ns wooden shoes may seem when worn by the negroes in the tropics, yet in Paramaribo they are quite in'keeping with the surroundings, which are thoroughly Dutch, intensely tropical and invariably quaint nnd picturesque. The broad, smooth- swarded savanna, faced by the law courts of red brick with their steep steps and white columns, looks more like the "groen" of some quiet New England village than the plaza of a tropical town, until one glances at the opposite side and sees the rows of royal palms and flaming poinclana rees before the club and government house. Canals Crossed by Quaint Bridges. Along the broad, smooth streets are uil(iings with tiny-paned, glazed windows, brick stoops and projecting dormer windows, but over the walls of he Dutch bricks and the tiled chimneys jasijnine and baougainvillea clain- er in riotous profusion and brilliant mtterflies and swift-winged humming )irds flash in and out among the gor- eous flowers. The shaded avenues, )ordered by neat, gabled cottages, remind mo of some northern village, but ooking more closely one finds the no- lle trees are mahogany instead of elms and with strange air plants and bril- iant orchids Covering the branches. ·Tere and there streams and canals ;ross the roadways beneath quaint, steeply arched bridges of brick so thoroughly Dutch in appearance that one looks down at the placid water expecting to sec bluff-bowed canal boats moored to the banks. Instead one looks upon narrow dugout canoes lf hidden in thickets of cactus and cca, while semi-savage Indians ate )usy unloading bananas, cocoanuts ind tropical produce. In stores and shops Dutch cheese ind strings of wooden shoes are side by side with machetes, mangoes, co- coanuls and parrots, and the "bowery" s shaded by a double row of royal palms, but on every hand cleanliness, leatness and Dutch thrift are predominant. Strange nnd picturesque as is Paramaribo itself, yet its cosmopolitan population is far more interesting and remarkable. Here, as in no other spot :n the new world, one may travel from Holland to India, to Africa, to Java, to Japan and China, and back to the wilds of South America in less than an hour and may see the native life, dress and customs of each. "CASCARETS" FOR HEADACHE, COLDS, LIVER, BOWELS ENJOY LIFE! DON'T STAY BILIOUS, SICK, HEADACHY AND CONSTIPATED. Get rid of bad breath, sour stomach, coated tongue, indigestion. Get a 10-cent box now. They're fine! Cascarets liven your liver, clean your thirty feet of bowels and sweeten your stomach. You eat one or two, like candy, before going to bed and In the morning your head is clear, tongue Is clean, stomach sweet, breath right and cold gone. Get a box from your druggist and enjoy the nicest gentlest liver and bowel cleansing yon ever experienced. Cascareta stop sick headache, biliousness, indigestion, toad breath and constipation. Mothers should give a whole Cas- caret to crww, billow, »tek, tevertah children any ttme. Th«y are harmlegs and 'never gripe or sicken. AUTO RACER Is to Wed a Chicago Girl This Evening to Cap a Romance. Vote for LANE--SQUARE BEAT,. CHICAGO, March 4.--A romance- one year old-- will culminate this evening in the marriage of Louis Arthur Disbrow, auto racer, and Miss Harriet May Henry. A year ago Miss Henry was in Los Angeles; so was Loula Disbrow. Louie's mind was very much on the race track. -Miss Henry's thoughts were very much away from it. With nothing much else to do Miss Henry accepted an invitation from friends to go to the' auto tournament. Louie, still in his driving clothes, met Miss Henry. It was love at first sight--at least on Ixmie's part--for the next day he asked Miss Henry to marry him. But Miss Henry didn't quite know; in fact, she thought auto racing too dangerous for th man she would marry. "I knew that if I didn't stop. Louie's racing before we were married, he wouldn't stop until I was wearing widow's weeds, and I couldn't bear the thought of that," Miss Henry said today. "Louie's wanting to marry me and the fact that I convinced him he was capable of much bigger and better j things than auto racing accounts for i his giving up the speed track." Six weeks ago Ixrale wired from Cleveland to Miss Henry in' Chicago for her to be ready to "carry out your part of the bargain." "I'm ready," Miss Henry wired back. Louie caught the next tram for Chicago, the day was set, aad since both have been busy getting ready for thft wedding. "It is Louie's untiring devotion to tne that won me," Miss Henry said, and almost admitted that if he hadn't Kiven In mx weeks ago she would have "HIGH FINANCE" UNEARTHED IN NEW YORK taken him anyway--racing or no racing. The marriage ceremony takes pla'ce at 6:30 this evening In the English room at the Blackstone hotel. Only a few relatives and intimate friends will attend. They will leave for Cleveland at once, where Louie is the president of an auto sales company, Iti August Mr. and Mrs. Disbrow will spend several weeks cruising with friends on the Atlantic coast. WEATHER SUMMARY DR. JAMES B. ANGELL The Noted Educator Is Dead at Ripe Age of 88. ANN ARBOR, Mich., March 4.--Dr. arnes Burrilt Angell, president-emer- tus of the University of Michigan, is dead here at the age of 88 years. He retired from active service ris he head of the university in 1910, und 'or the past few years had been in poor health, l-'or several months be- 'ore his-death lie was almost blind. Doctor Angell was born of sturdy Newi England parents in Scilucte, R. -, Local Office.Weather Bureau, ) Fort Wayne, Ind., March 4, 1916. ) Since Friday morning the disturbance moved from South Ca-olina northeastward to Nova Scotia, and the high area has moved southeastward to the central gulf states. The Pacific low area has extended southeastward and this morning covers the far northwest and Rocky mountain region. Precipitation has occurred alorig the Atlantic coast, in the lower lake region, the Canadian northwest and north Pacific states. Except in the upper lake region, temperatures have fallen quitfi generally In the sections to the eastward of the Mississippi, the fall being marked in the south Atlantic states. The weather is considerably warmer over th« greater portion of the Rocky mountains, plateau region, on the eastern slope and In the Missour^ and upper Mississippi valleys. on Jan. 7, 1828. He entered Brown university at Providence at (lie age of 17 and at 24 was appointed ;IH u pro- Stations. I! .0 .08 .0 .0 .1 .0 .0 Atlanta ............. U Atlantic CHy ..... 30 18 Bismarck ......... 14 10 Boston ........... 24 22 Buffalo ........... 20 8 Charleston ........ 72 32 Chicago .......... 22 12 Cincinnati ........ 30 8 Cleveland ......... 18 10 Denver ........... 60 40 Des Moines ...... 24 16 Detroit ........... 26 10 Duluth ............ 12 0 Eastport .......... 24 10 ·Rvansville ........ 30 14 FORT WAYNE... 25 B Galveston ......... 82 50 Grand Uaplcls .... 22 14 Helena ........... 46 .. Indianapolis ........ 6 Jacksonville ...... 72 34 Kansas CHy ..... 24 18 Knoxvllle ......... 38 20 IMS Angeles ...... 70 52 Louisville ......... 30 14 Medicine Hat ..... IS 12* .01 Memphis .......... 38 30 Montgomery ...... 48 30 New Orleans ..... B3 42 Now York ........ 34 18 Oklahoma ........ 40 32 Omaha ........... 24 20 Pittsburgh ........ 24 10 Tlalelgl) ........... 40 24 St. Louis ......... 26 14 St. Paul ......... 10 2 .0 Pt. Cldy .36 Clear .0 Pt. Cldy -12 Cloudy Cloudy Clear Clear Clear Clear Pt. Cldy Clear .01 Clear .0 Cloudy Cloudy Clear Clear Clear Snow .0 .0 .0 .0 .\l .0 .0 .02 President T. P. Shonts «* ^. ^^^Jf"Wft tornty, John B. SUnchfleld, at left. at hearing; his at* . Salt Lake City ..... 12 San Francisco .... 56 50 2* .0 .0 Clear .08 Clear .0 Pt. CMy Clear Cloudy Pt. Cldy Clear Clear Rain Clear Clear Cloudy Clear Pt. Cldy Clear Clear Pt. Cldy Clear Cloudy Clear Cloudy ,08 Cloudy .02 Clear .14 Clear .0 Cloudy .14 Clear .0 .0 .0 .0 .0 .0 .0 .08 .0 .0 .0 .0 S. Ste. Marie ..... 16 Seattle ............. 32 Spokane ............ 34 Toledo ............ 28 10 Washington ...... 30 18 Wichita . . . . . . . . . . . . ' 3 0 Winnipeg ......... - 8* ·Below zero. Observations taken at 7 a. m. centra standard time. Precipitation for twenty- four hours ending at 7 a, m. State o: weather at 7 a. m. P. M'DONOUOH, Local Forecaster. Give Lane a square deal. university grew to enormous proportions ,'ind now numbers more than 5,000 students iincl more than 400 professors. Ho served us United States minister to China in 18SO-1881 during which time he negotiated many important- treaties. In 1897 President Mc.Kinley appointed him as minister to Turkey. Ho ulso served on special diplomatic missions, pa.rticiilu.rly in settling the disputes with Canada over fishing- rights, lie was an authority on international law and conducted classes in this subject until two years ago. · · Vote for Lane--man ac* quainted with WORK. ' C~ B. L.~OFl. Pedro party Tuesday afternoon, C. B. L. of L, 21T East Main. Admission 10c; Alt cock] PLASTERS Tht World's Grate* Exttraal Remedy. Coughs and Cold* Weak Chest*, -Any Local Pain. htitten HtL-Jing .»· AUCOCICS.} j EARLRUNDLES fessor of modern languages in the school. While pursuing' his work at Brown ho alao wrote editorials for the Providence Journal, and later became editor of the paper, In 1866 he received a call to become president of the University of Vermont, and in 1871 accepted the presidency of the University of Michigan, ·which then numbered slightly more than 1,000 students and thirty-nine professors. Under his guidance the Don' that when constipation, biliousness or indigestion is neglected, it may cause a serious illness. Act upon the first symptom--keep your digestive organs in good order by the timely use of Democratic Candidate for SERVEYOR A civil engineering graduate (University of Illinois) a very close contestant two years ago. Was emphatically endorsed as a democrat in his own precinct. --Advertisement."

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