Two. FORT WAYNE SENTINEL. Wednesday, July YUM! YUM! 5 i i mSSSmS*~Sm~mmm*--~--~-*-- Thursday,. Friday, Saturday T H R E E M O R E D A Y S OF OUR JULY SALE Three More days that you can buy a $3.00 Straw Sailor for $1.00. A $1.50 White or Fancy Sport Shirt f or 50c. A Japanese Palm Beach Suit for $5.00. A Hart *^TMJ* V TM^ Wool Suit for $13.50, and a thousand just such bargains. If this hot weather shows.youi tne need of a Palm Beach, Mohair or Silk Suit; a White Duck, Palm Beach, or White beige Trousers; Athletic Underwear, or Silk Shirts, come right here during this July bale. THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY. Patterson-Fletcher Company BELIEVE U. S. y Government Officials Go to Columbus After Guy Johnson, Columbus, N. M., July 28.--J S. Barkman, internal revenue agent at Foit Smith, Ark., enroyte here for the purpose of identifying Guy Johnson, government scout held at Columbus on suspicion of being CJjiy Ilaitman, wanted in connection "with whiskv frauds in Arkansas, is expected to arrive today, of the department of justice at Pay Fine for Tormenting Blacksmith and Blacking His Eye. John Engle, 20, and Frank Dehm, 22, brick makers, Have, been thorns in the side of Andrew Peterson, Italian black - 'Â· Bmith, for some time. They would en- 5 ter his shop, on Lafayette street, and | call him names, he said. Monday after- Â· noon they were there and disturbed his Â« tools. He resented their action, he said, ana ' Dehm hit him. The Italian appeared in police court Wednesday with his left eyo hid behind bandages. Dehm and *Â· Engle were each fined $15 and coats on 1 charges of assault. Another Chance for Webster. ' Mrs. John Webster appeared before Â· Judge Kerr and asked another chance Â« for her husband, who was charged with not supporting his children. Mrs. Webster brought the complaint which had , caused Webster to be held in jail over Â· night. As Judge, Kerr pondered over the sit. uation, Mrs. Webster pleaded that ber i husband might be allowed to return 1 liome with her and be given an oppoi- 'tunity to privide. Webster, who baid he had five trades but could make l i t - tle money in Fort Wayne, assured Dr. Flexner Makes Findings in Infantile Paralysis Investigations. New York, July 26.--The most important contribution to information about infantile paralysis made public hero today v\as a statement by Dr. Si mon iHexner, 01 the Rockefeller institute, that the disease is apiead primal il) by personal contact of child with child The fact developed at a conference o local health authorities which receive! reports from the city nurses and llvi physicians engaged in field woik. Uoc lor Flexner said that the w o i k of Iho Rockefeller institute committee, of Â« nU-li he is chairman, also "tended to piove what we had believed--that the disease is spread by personal contact. For instance, a baby may be sick on a trolley car and a child pitting next to it may contiact the disease.' 1 The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals announced that four of the epidemic had caused a tremendous increase in calls upon it to make away, w i t h eats and dogs. Since the 1st of July 73,000 cats and 8,000 dogs have been put to death by the society's agents -Men sent out by the society pick up on an avciage 3,700 animals n Return of Students in Time for Fall Studies Highly Gratifying. Bjoomington, Ind., July 26.--The announcement from Washington that all national guard oiganirations composed of college students would be mustered out of service in time for them to pio- cced with their work in the fall term, unless some new emergency arises, was received with rejoicing by students and alumni of Indiana university here today. One company of Infantry and one regimental band, with the Indiana troops on thn Mexican border, were recruited at the university and included among tho icmbcis of the two organizations were onio of the best football players eligible or the 191fi team. Indiana football stock began to soar jth the announcement that the Indiana pn would bo permitted to icturn to chool. The,, men, it was eald, would be n fit physical eondition after the weeks liey have spent in the open and drilling nder the Texas sun. Included among the football players \ho are now with the militia au-. \rchie Erehart, Byron Heuring, McCoy, ho two Wiley boys and Hathaway. Washington, who trailed the prisoner - into Mexico, are to arrive tomorrow. Local officers who examined Johnson and compared photographs declare that no doubt exists as to Johnson's identity despite tho latter's piotestations of innocence. To Captain Louis Vnnschack, chief of the army intelligence office, Johnson confided that he was wanted in the United States for law breaking but believed tho offense he is wanted for is more than offset bv his military record of the past three months during which time he was in danger several times of forfeiting his life to bandits. Rewards aggregating fifteen thousand dollars are said to be offered for Hait- mnn's arrest. FUNSTON MAKES DENIAL. No Fever and No Heat Prostrations in Illinois Camp. San Antonio, Tex., July 26.--Answering an inquiry from the war department, b'en. Funston reported today there is not a single case of dengue fever in the camp of the First Illinois cavalry at Brownsville and that members of the First Illinois brigade did not suffer from heat prostrations on the recent march from San Antonio to the target range at Leon Springs. The war department's inquiry was based on stories sent out by special correspondents with the troops. CITY EMPLOYES ON STRIKE. Pittsburg Laborers Demand Increase of Five Cents an Hour. Tittsburg, Pa., July 26.--Eight bun dred and fifty street sweepers, team- steis, park laboreis and chauffeurs, em- ployes of the city, who have been organized into a local union of the American Federation of Labor, struck today for an increase in wages and the abolition of white uniforms for sweepers. Uheir statement to the public says they now receive an average of $2.40 for an eight-hour day and work only 206 days n the year. The}' want an increase of i \ o cents an hour. cannot be trusted to fight against the Russians. When Bulgaria went into the war, it was said that Turkish legions would defend the Bulgarian coast against incursions by the czar's army, as Ferdinand's men were inclined to be friendly to their fellow Slavs. HOLDS UP UNDER STRAIN. JudÂ»e Kerr that he would support his Family in the future. He was allowed to ", return home with his wife. j Other Police Court Cases. ! Cases against Corrina. Peak, colored ' woman, now at the county farm, was dismissed. She was charged with loitei- 1 liR- - Thomas O'Rourko and Lacy Anderson were fined SI and costs after pleading Â· fcui'ty to intoxication charges. Joseph Johnson, Alexander Bogan and Charles Miller, who were convicted of public intoxication, were released. STREET" CAR STRIKE SPREADS. TTew lines in Vicinity of Yonkers Are Now Involved. New York, July 26--The strike of the Yonkers, N. Y., street car men spread today to the Bronx, in this city, and all trolley cars which run from the Bronx to Yonkcrs and Mount Vernon are idle, The employes of the Union Railway company, which is owned by the same parent company, the Third Avenue railway, that controls the Yonkers railroad, went on strike in sympathy with the Yonkers trolley men. The Yonkcrs men demand increased wages. day. Thomas F. Freele, superintendent of the society, said, however, theie was no evidence to show that cats had ever been germ-bearers. Osteopath Learns He Must Face First Degree Murder Charge. But They Must Do Same Work as the Others, Order Says. M'CLURE MUST HURRY BACK. American Publisher's Presence Not Desired in England. London, July 25.--(1:50 p. rn.)~S. S. McClure.^the American publisher, who Â·was detained for some time by the British authoiities on his arrival at Liverpool on the American liner, Philadelphia, must return to the United States, Saturday, on board the same vessel, in tha meanwhile sojourning at an unnamed watering place inland "for his health," according to a statement made by government officials today. The British home office declined to grant a permit for McClure to stay in England. Emperor William's Health Shows No Sign of Breaking. Headquarters of the German army on tho Somme, July 24 (by courier to Berlin, July 25, via London July 26, 12:5S p. m.).--Emperor William, in his talk with the Saxon and Baden military plei)' ipotentiaries today, when he described the impressions resulting from his recent visit to the tienches, by the freshness of his color, general vivacity, that his health had not suffered under the long strain of the war. The emperor's departme for tho east em front, accompanied by Gen. Erich von Falkenhayn, chief of the general staff, immediately after the religious services at army headquarters is taken as a signal that the responsible headtf of tho army consider the situation on the Somme front now well in hand and that there is no occasion for apprehension. The Associated Pi ess coriespondent spent pait of the morning at an artillery observation station near Pennine, waiting for the weather to clear sufli- ciently to permit military operations to begin, but was unable to see much because of clouds and fog. Even on this day of inaction shells and shiapnel were seen bursting frequently over La Maisonette and a new struggle for complete possession of the height, whicli is considered the best ad JUNK MEN COLLECT WEALTH. Â«U. IT. ANTHONY HOTIkÂ» LOANS $5 to $100 Â·Â·i i .... i^^M^^^^^*^^^^^^^^ --On your own note i! you arc steadily employed or own furniture, piano, horses and vehicles or Uke security. I N T E R E S T 2% -- S M A L L -CHARGE FOR SERVICES-Rates Guaranteed by Our B o n d t o t h e S t a t e You repay at you can by the week or month. This make* you independent of friends and is private, convenient and economical Loans Made in Towns on Steam or Interurbim Roads. N INDIANA LOAN CO. "'Suite aii-a*4~Second Floor Shoaft Building, Boston, Mass., July 26.--Dr. Kld- redge D. Atwood, tho youthful osteo path who, in a jealous rage, attacked and fatally wounded his former frlen and instructor, Dr. Wilfred E. Harris was informed today in the Charle street jail that Harris died last night Atwood, the avenger of alleged wrong to 'his sweetheart, Dr, Celia P. Adams was told also that tno charge agains him would be changed from assaul with intent to kill, with a probable penalty of ten years' Imprisonment, to murder in the first degree, a conviction on which in this state usually results Jn execution unless clemency la extended by the .governor. Arrangements were mado today to remove Atwood to the.court house for arraignment on tho murder charge. Ho Is 23 years old, bright appearing and ambitious. Ilia reputation, according to his intimates, had been good up to the timo that his unfortunate love affair culminated In the death of Miss Adams by poisoning, supposedly self-administered, and his subsequent shooting of Harris. Steamship Ticket Agents to Protest English Blockade on Money to Teutons. New York, July 26.--Moro than seven thousand steamship ticket agents throughout the United States have been asked to send telegrams to members of congress tomorrow protesting against the action of Great Britain in blocking efforts for sending money from this country to Germany and AuBtro-Hungary. Karl Schenk, secretary of the American Steamship Ticket Agents' association, who circulated tho request in behalf of this movement, said today that he had heard from many of the agents and that he expected a deluge of messages would descend upon Washington tomorrow. "The plan received premature publicity," said Mr. Schenk, "through onÂ» of the association's circulars reaching a senator In advance of tho telegram. This, however, ia not expected to Interfere with our program." ;fhe United States navy publicity bureau has set at rest various rumors going about as to the condition under which leporters for newspapers may join the civilian cruise of Unity days. In a letter to Joseph C. King, chief petty officer in charge of the Fort Wayne navy recruiting station, the publicity bmeau says: "It is not the intention of the department to permit representatives of the press to take this citiise for purposes of doing press work only, but they may be enrolled for the cruise and perfoim such work in addition to their regular duties. By Regular Cruise. News stories will be sent from the cruise by regular mail, it not being anticipated there will be many days consecutively when it will be impossible to send mail ashore. Many newspaper editors have made inquiry as to under what conditions reporters of their papers could join the cruise. It will mean the reporters Washington, July 26.--Junk men in the United States collected $14,000,000 worth of scrap iron and other metals last yeai, the geological suney announced today. Follow the search light to Bowser's V. D. social tomorrow night; POZIERESÂ¥ALLS; ERZIGAN YIELDS; BKEAK NOW WIDER vanced post for artillery observation, apparently was about to begin. From La Maisonette, the lino ran generally southwest to the \illage of Belloy, the corner bastion on whicli it bends almost directly westward to Soyecourt, where it enters the original front before the beginning of the offensive. An artillery observer stated that the village of Barlcu\-, which the Frencli repeatedly had endeavored to storm, was in German hands, while Belloy was a t French stronghold and the village of Estrees was divided in possession. The Fiench had this morning twice attempted to push forward the lines here by vicious attacks with hand grenades and bayonets, but without success. Progress is Being Made in Three Sections, Road Supervisor States. William Tonkcl, county road Superintendent, is making good progress this week in work on the country roads. He states that he has thirty men at work, many of whom are prisoners sentenced to serve time equivalent by working on the roadp. For several weeks scarcity of labor impeded repair of many of the roads. A seal coat over tarvey is being placed on the Bass road near Hadley. On the Maysville road repair work ia being done on the macadam paving. On the Lincoln Highway, ten miles east of the city, a strip of the highway is being repaired with stone. Meeting Is Saturday. There will be a meeting of tha township trustees Saturday at the office of D, O. McComb, county superintendent of schools. Divorce Is Allowed. Leonard Lockhard has been granted a divorce from Orange Lockhard at the costs of the plaintiff. In the case of Lulu Ormiston against Louis Ormiston, for a divorce, a restraining order has Deen granted tha plaintiff. Divorce Suit Filed. Mary C. Pliilley has filed suit in su- (Continued from Payt One.) NIGHT CALM ON FRENCH FRONT. Paris, July 26.--The night was calm on the French front south of the river Somme, sajs the official statement issued this afternoon by the French war department. In the capture by the French of a group of houses south of Estrees on Monday, 117 Germans were made prisoneis and three new German guns were taken. have to be up at 5 o'clock each morning 'for deck duty with the rest of me members of the'civilian cruise, said Officer King. women and 150 pupils of the Turgot in- suiute from Roubaix, presumably for agricultural work in Germany. BRITISH BIPLANE SHOT DOWN. German Submarine Scores on Foe Along Belgian Coast. Berlin, July 20.--(Via London, 12:40 p. m.)--A British biplane was shot ,down by a German submarine at a point noi Ih of Zeebruggc, Belgium, on Mondav, says an official statement issued by the German admiralty today. Two officers in the machine were captured. t A U S T R I A N ATTACK REPULSED, Rome, July 26.--(Via London, 3:15 p. m.)---On the night of July 24, Italian troops repulsed two violent counter attacks against the summit oC Monte Cimone, which had been captured from the Austrians, says the Italian official statement issued today. BRITISH STEAMER SUNK. London, July 26.--(9:20 a. m.)--An Algiers dispatch to Lloyds says\ thai the British steamer, Olive, of 2,399 tons, has been sunk, saved. The crew was Wives and Children of .Soldiers on Border to Be Cared For. ERZINGAN IS EVACUATED. Turks Abandon Strongly Fortified Armenian Town to Russians. ~ $10,000 A TON Is the Price Demanded for German Dyestufft. A portion of tho cargo of the German submarine Deutsdiland has been offered to tho Wayne Knitting Mills, tho price demanded being $6.10 a pound, or more than 110,000 a ton. Before the war the local firm was buy- Ing tho same dyes for $180 per ton. Tho price now being paid fofr American made dyes Is $2,400 a ton, less than one-fourth the price now being asked for the German dyes. Because of tho exfaorbltant prices being asked for the 1 uorman dyes, It Is not thought that It will seriously effect tho American Industry* Â· Sing Sing Prison, N. Y., July 26.-Dr. Arthur Warren Waite, awaiting electrocution here for the murder of his father-in-law, Oolui E. Peck, of Grand Hapids, Mich., was found in his cell in the "death house" last night bleeding from a wound in his chest made in the | shape of a cross. The prisoner had cut himself with a piece of broken glass. How Waite obtained possession of the glass could not be explained. It is presumed that when he was taken out for exercise in the courtyard he picked it up when the vigilance of his guard was relaxed and concealed it until he returned to his cell. Waite was removed to the prison hospital, but he steadfastly refused to answer questions. The prison authorities believe if he had intended to kill himself he would have inflicted the wound elsewhere than on his chest. The injury is not serious. A strict watch will bo k-jpt on Waite when he' returns to the death touse, s With tho view of raising a fund for the relief of the families of members of Company E, who are now stationed on the Mexican border, a committee of twenty men was named at a meeting held at tho Commercial club, Tuesday afternoon.' Afiother meeting will be hold at 4 o'clock this afternoon at the same place when an executive committee will be appointed and a plan for raising the money will be outlined. The most feasible plan as suggested at the meeting Tuesday afternoon and the one that will probably be adopted will be to ask for weekly contributions not to exceed $1 a week during the time tho boys are away from home. Thia money is to bo paid weekly or monthly as the committee decides. Bach needy family will receive a stipulated amount each week. Members of the committee In charge of the movement aro: D. N, Foster, Edward Wagner, William Ballou, J. R. McCulloch, W. F. Rankc, E.^W. Cook, Charles W. Wilding, Henry Beadell, William Griffin, S. F. Bowser, T. F. Thieme, C. H. Worden, H. C. Paul, Frank E. Bohn, Van B. Perrlne, Theodore Went/,, H. Mackwltz, C. F. Bicknell, Low G. Ellingham and E. A. 1C. Hackett. London, July 26.--(1:10 p. m.)--Er- /.ingan, the strongly fortified Turkish town in central Armenia, has been evacuated by the Turks nreoidiiift to a dispatch from 1'etrograd received here today by tireless telegraph from Rome. Recent advices from Petrograd said that the Russians after beating off the cneigetic Turkish counter-attacks, were converging on Emngan from three sides and that the Russian advance guards were reported within ten miles of the city. The Turks were reported by Russian aviators to be destroying stores and supplies. NOT THERE FOE DRILL (Continued from Page 1.) TURKS TO HELP GERMANS. Ottoman Army Will Be Rushed Against Russians in Galicla, London, July 26.--According to a Berlin dispatch ai riving by way of Amsterdam, Turkish troops are to be sent to help the Austro-Germans against the Russians on the Galician front. ,1 Robert E. Kelly, chairman of the board of works, has returned home from Boston, where he attended the llibcr-^ annual assembly, If this be true, it is held to be further evidence that the Teutonic forces are in great distress. The Turks have been reported to be having a hard time in even unsuccessfully resisting the Russians in Asia Minor, and that thu Ottoman army should bo called on, as it is believed it has been, to rush assistance to tho Austro-Gcrmans is regarded is significant of the danger to their nrms that the central powers see in Galicia. A Bulgarian force could bo much more "easily spared from the near Kafct, on the border under the most carefu inspection and is using every mean: known to make them sanitary and saf against disease. The health record o the men on the border both the reg ulars and the national guardsmen, i exceptionally good. "I would not have you think that do not sympathize with your distrea in the absence of your son and I beg that you will take these larger ma.t tcrs into consideration." TWELVE DIE IN WRECK. Laredo, Tex., July 26.--Twelve poi sons were instantly killed and twenty two injured in a wreck of a northbouu traiy on the National lines at Morale Mexico, forty miles north of Montcroj Mexico, yesterday, when tho train en countered a bad piece of track nn turned over. News of the wreck reache here today. Â·t ,, perior court against Charles 11. Philley asking a divorce, custody of two children and propelty adjustment. Thn Pl'il- leys were married Feb. 10, 1898, and separated June 11, 1916. , The plaintiff alleges cruel treatment and that tha defendant cursed and threatened her /V with violence. E. W. Meyers is attor- \ ney for the plaintiff. Edith Bucher has been awarded n decree of divorce from Floyd B. Bueher. er maiden name of Subkowski was reared. Suit for Divorce. Lulu Ormiston has tiled suit in supe- or court against Louis F. Ormiston for divorce charging drunkenness and eru- ,ty. Mr. and Mrs. Ormiston were mar- ed Nov. 13, 1898, and separated thli lonth. Emrick Emrick are attorneys or the plaintiff. Deputy Auditor Hurt', v Harry Guyer, deputy auditor, was In- .ircd at Buffalo while attempting to oard a boat a few days ago. He slipped, an bis arm through a window glass, utting his arm painfully. He is on a acation. To Receive Bids. Bid's will be received July 31 for tha onstruction of a well at tbe new county arm, and on August 10 bids for the onstruction of a barracks will be taken. On August 15 bids will be received for ridgo repairs, including the grading of ipproaches at Poinsette's hill on the Lincoln highway and the approaches at -he Cedar Creek bridge near Gloyd's mill m the Auburn road. On August 16 bids vill be received for a two and a half ,on truck to be used by the highway department. The approaches to Poinsette's hill will require 528 yards of dirt and that - 'JW r i'i Â·Â·;" t nno yards. Marriage Licenses. Fred J. Heck, 23, and Vera Ellenwood, 19, t)oth city. Arnold Lee, jr., 19, and Elizabeth Davis, 21. ^ Carl E. Doehrmann, 26, and Pearl Townsley, 29. In Cuba it is said tobacco is planted, [frown and gathered in ninety days. Russia has a land area of 197,155,587 versts, equal to 8,417,118 English square miles, or one-seventh of the land stir- face of the globe. Ask Dad, He Knows When you get out in the business world and start to learn your business 1 or trade--don't handicap your future by neglecting your eyes. Ask Dad, he knows--If he was foolish and let them go--he's regretted it many a time. If he was wise--he Jet Melgs, In the Lyric Theater Building, make him glasses and ho still enjoys good eight, For nearly twenty years our only business has been fitting.and making glasses and wo make them right. Ask Dad- it' is pointed out, But the Bulgarians he knows the Meigs' Optical Shop. Borrow Our MONEY It will help you. Besides you are getting the cheapest rates possible and dealing with a bonded and reliable COMPANY. Look over these rates before borrowing: $35.00 Three Months Cost 84.80 $50.00 Five Months Cost $6.35 This means the full amount in cash and the entire cost. Why pay moret If you have a loan else, where and are not satisfied, call on us. We pay off loans held by other concerns amf advance more money ON FURNITURE, PIANOS, MVE STOCK, ETC. Also on DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, Etc. Ladies can borrow as well as aen tlemen, All business confidential Call or phone FORT WAYNE LOAN COMPANY (Established 1896) Room a. 708 Calhoun St Home Thorie 833. Above Independent 5 A 10c Store.
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