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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-T1MES
MOXIi.W, MAKCII 2". Oil 13 Colds. WeakLunffi. Coughs. Weak Throats. Ayer 9 Cherry Pectoral REBUKE GLASSES EfWm ACHIEVEMENTS Sold for 70 years. Ask Your Doctor. J C Ayr Co.. il id PROPHET WOULD Few Could Expect to Escape Condemnation if Prophet Amos Returned to Earth, Says Rev. G. W. Hemry. G MUSIC IS VEH AT CHURCH Rev. G. V IIemr' t;ilkrd upon the, .::! j. "Amos, the Prophet of Kipht--.,ijt,,..s" at the rir..t Christian church Sunday morning. He avo the. .tory of the early training of Amos a.s ;i alu-ph'-rd. mhI of his Jmrney from Ju Kh, the citidel of Jctvish orthodoxy, into the north of Israel to deliver hi prophetic mesitc:??. The pastor F.iid in part: Wiinl would the ines.-,;is of Amos to our d.iy? It .vould be Ju.st as practical as In hi da v. ! would flash the d -tro:, in 1'irhtninc f Cod's condtnnatiou on l ry manifestation of the selfishness o mir world. - The employer, who treats his workmen unfairly, would be made i'eel the fire of divine wiath. Just .'is truly would the prophet, re buke the labor world for every abue 'f its united power and for every fail ure of th- individual to render faith- f'll SeriCe. "The. c irrupt officeholder, who is more ds;rou.; f pleasing than to rule righteously, would feel the pro phet's denunciation. With what ter i lble invctie would he condemn such modern monstrosities ;i.s child labor .'.ml white slave traffic. ar luxuri ous, riotous, teveious rich; how the mphet would make them smart lor their extravagance, when armies of workmen have to be- for bread. X Irss fiery would be his condemnation of that other class of the rich, who, while they live abstemiously enough, simply hoard wealth for wealth's sake r the selfish power it gives, refusing to make it a busy servant of well do inp. "No class received more scathing criticism trom Amos than false nes in his own order. The false or cow ardly prophet came, jn for the hottest fire. And today the lash of the pro phet would fall on the preacher who is willing to be purely a servile hire ling. Whoso mouth opens or closes 'it the be :k of the powers that some times rule in the church, making it a synagogue of 'atan. The man. who surrenders what he should defend of truth, or wlio approves what merits only condemnation would have no comfort in the sermons of Amos. "lie would set preachers condemn ing the wronpr wherever they found it, -ven if it be in the front pew. No ( hurehman would feel comfortable un der the preaching of Amos while he r his authorized agents rented build ings to low down saloons, gambling fraternities, swell drinking clubs, evil houses or the damning dance orgies of the day. He would s.iy 'O Man. have done with all subterfuge, you cannot walk with Clod except vou ngree with Him.'" Splendid Program Presented by Soloists and Choir at St. Joseph's When New Organ is Dedicated. PHARISEES WERE NOT AS BAD AS PICTURED Rabbi Cronbach Sas Thoy Air Not as Itlack as Painted, in Sun day Sermon. , The second of a series of b-ctures on "Epochs of Jewish History" was ien by llabbi Cronbach at the Tempi Deth-Ei Sunday moaning. The subject was "Pharisees, Saddu cees and Kssenes." Ho said in part: "Pharisees, adduceos and Essenes were parties, i-ects, divisions or fac tions among the Jews of l'.OOo years auo. The Jews are like the Christians-. Mohammedans and everybody Ise constantly tending to split up into sections, divisions and factions. History grows like a plant or a tree. The trunk forks off into boughs, the boughs into limbs, the limbs into branches. and the branches into twigs, the twigs into tibrc, and so forth. "The Sudd ure es put trust into the almiuhty withstanding that "the roin of those days, bore tion not to put our trust in the coin but in the grace of Him whose favor dollars cannot buy and whose rulings money eaniiot stay. "The trni Pharisee L; to this day applied to thos" who assume im mensely sanctimonious airs while living- the lives of rascals. Kvery rhuroh lias its Pharisees. The Jews of old Were not the only onis en cumbered with Pharisees. It is not true that the Pharisees were as black a the New Testament paints them. The New Testament has a grudge i; gainst the Pharisees and pictures them in terms of the worst." W iih a program of sacred music well elected ;t;id skillfully rendered. Joseph's Catholic church dedicated, its new :;,0 organ Sunday evening-. An audience of over ; filled the church to (apti. Several organ :olos by Frederick L. Minder, organist of .St. Patrick's chnicii u'splayed to advantage the possibilities of tlie .'-pbndid instrument while orchestral number by th" St. Joseph church or chestra, choral numbers by the male choir and vocal and ioliii solos add ed interest to the program. The ser mon was delivered by kev. Thomas Irving. C S. '., who took for his subject, "Th- Church', The Patron of Art." The program opened with a salec t.on by the ehunii orchestra of eight pieces augmented by three pieces from Notre Dame university. It rendered expressively Huff's "Cavatina." A rrroup of three organ selections by Prof. Hinder followed, the loveliest of which was "Meditation ' by Spiney. Joseph Crepeau rendered pleasing ly Johnson's "Ave ".laria." The choir composed entirely of male voices and show ing excellent b adevsh ip. contrib uted "nuirt Iletribuam." One of the most delighfui features of the evening was the violin solo. "Cui.ts Aniumni." Possinni. by Arthur Carmody of Notre Iame university. In his sermon Pew Father Irving brought out i i an effective manner that the art painting, sculpture. 'and music which has lived through the ages, found its birth in the church. Religion, ' said the speaker, "stand for high, nolde and elevated ideaK Art is the expression of high, nubio fnd elevated ideals. It is. therefore, but natural that the greatest art should have found its inspiration in th religion which supplies the great est motives." Father Irving conclud ed his sermon with a plea for purity in secular music. A baritone solo. "Palm Pranches." by Faure, was sung l.v Parrv .canlon following C:e sermon. Prof. Hinder played a "Scherzo" by Sehuman and the "Festival .March" by Stoner. "Ma donna" by Theodore Moses was the concluding number of the orchestra and preceding the benediction the rhoir rendered the "Sanotus" by CIou nod. During the benediction Cecil Pirder of Notre Dame rendered charm ir.gly U iegand's "O Valuta rU" The choir rendered n umners "Tantum Krgo" and "Praise Ye Jehovah." TELEPHONE SERVICE OF TO-DAY THE CREATION. OF THE BELL CO. HIT THE BALL SQUARE IS PASTOR'S ADVICE Key. A. i:. Thomas Delivers Third of Mi Series of Sermons lla-ed on Pa-eball. In no line of human endeavor has the inven tive brain of the scientist contributed more the world's progress than by the creation of the art of telephony, of which the Bell system is the embodiment. When the telephone was bom, nothing an alogous to telephone service as we now know it existed. There was no tradition to guide, no experience to follow. TIhj '.system, the apparatus, the methods an entire new art had to be created. The art of electrical engineering did not exist. The Bell pioneers, recognizing that success depended upon the highest engineering and technical s dll at once organized an experimental and re search department which is now directed by a staff of over 550 engineers and scientists, in cluding former professors, post-graduate stu dents, scientific investigators the graduates of over 7o universities. . From its foundation the company has con tinuously developed the art. New improve ments in telephones, switchboards, lines, cables, hme followed one another w ith remark able rapidity. While each successive type of apparatus to the superficial observer suggested 'similarity, each step in the evolution marhed a decided iniprovem.cn. These changes, this evolution, lias not only been continuous, but is continu ing. Substantially all of the plant, now in use. including telephones, switchboards, cables and wires, has been constructed, renewed or re constructed in the past 10 years. Particularly in switchboards have the changes been so radical that installations cost ing in the aggregate millions have frequently been discarded after only a few years of use. Since 1ST? there have been introduced 5.". typs and styles of receivers and 73 types and styles of transmitters. Of the 12,000,000 tele phone receivers and transmitters owned by the Bell Company January 1, 1914, none were in us:e prior to ii0i while the average age is less than five years. Within 10 years we have expended for con struction and reconstruction an amount more than equal to the present book value of our entire plant. until inn. that conversation could be had over long-drstance circuits of which as much as 20 miles was in underground cables. By 190 underground talking distance had" increased to : miles. By 1912 it was possible to talk un derground from New York to Washington. It was then that the construction of under ground conduits from Boston to Washington was determined upon not that it was expect ed to get a through underground talk between those places, but in case of storm or hlizzard. to utilize intermediate sections in connection w ith the overhead. Our persistent sttfdy and incessant experi mentation have produced results more remark able still. We have perfected cables, apparatus and method's that nave overcome obstacles hereto fore regarded as insuperable both to long-distance overhead and underground conversation. Underground conversation is now possible bet wen Boston and Washington, four times the length of the longest European under ground line. This enabled the Bell System in the receiit great storm, so destructive on land and sea. to maintain communication for the public between all the principal point's on the Atlantic seaooard. . Telephone communication is established be tween New York and Denver, is potentially possible between all points in the United States, and by 1015 will be an accomplished fact between New York and San Francisco. Long-distance and unJerground transmission was the most formidable scientific problem con fronting the telephone experts. The retarding effect of the earth on the tele phone current often impaired conversation through one mile underground as much as through 100 miles overhead. Overhead con versation had its distinct limitations. No possible improvement in the telephone transmitter could of itself solve these difficul ties. The solution was only found in the cumula tive effect of improvements, great and small, in telephone, transmitter, line, cable, switch board, and every other piece of apparatus or plant required in the transmission of speech. While the limit of commercial overhead talking had increased from strictly local to over l.ono miles as early as 1S93, it was not In our use of methods or apparatus, we are committed to no one system. We own, con trol or have the right to use inventions neces sary to operate any system recognized or ac cepted as the most efficient. The Bell System must always recognize, and in its selection must, always be governed by the necessities of a national service, with its complex require ments, which is infinitely more exacting than local or limited service. These achievements represent vast expendi tures of money and immense concentration of effort which have been justified by results of immeasurable benefit to the public. No local company unaided could bear the financial or scientific burden of this work. Such results are possible only through a centralized general staff, avoiding wasteful duplication of effort, working out problems common to all, for the benefit cf all. The pioneers of the Bell System recognized that telephone service as they saw it. was in the broadest sense a public utility; that upon them rested a public obligation to give the best possible service at the mo?t reasonable rates consistent with risk, investment and the continued improvement and maintenance of its property. Without this expenditure of millions and concentration of effort, the telephone art as it exists could not have been developed. What we have dons in working out these great problems in the pa'st should be accepted as a guarantee of what we will do in the future. THKO. N. VAIL, President. ML I ill to) Balmacaan Top Coats That Talk English and Scotch ! Our iMen's Clothes Buver said to the bovs last week "I'll show vou something in top coats in a few days. Now every express is bringing them in. No wonder he felt a little bit cockv. Some overcoats. Distinctive they are in warm woolens. Distinctive, vet dignified. Smart without being freakish. Topcoats for real men S20 upward. Adlei THEEB MICHIGAN AND WASHINGTON Branch: Notre Dame University C 1 their main dollar, not shekel, the the inscrip- The third of a series of baseball sermons was deliered by the Kev. A. L Thomas at the First Brethren church Sunday night. His subject was "Hitting the Ball." "Many a man hits the ball all right." said the pastor, "but he does not hit it at the right time. There is an inevitable law which a man cannot cry out against, the law of restitution. 'As a man sow so shall he reap."' The pastor brought attention to the fact of many cations' efforts to drive out (loci's word from their boundar ies. "American people." said the pas tor, 'arc- going the pace that kills eve ntually, and America, the Sabbath breaking nation, w ill fall if she is not more careful. Hitting the highball in society always breaks people finan cially. Some women will spend mon ey for a box seat in a theater when the.v ciwe grocery bills, and many a man will visit the saloon and deprive himself of the money needed for the family. Character is the only offset a man has left. While you are hitting the ball, lift it square. Put your eyes in the hands of Jesus and you will hit it straight." LARGE CLASS CONFIRMED FIVE THINGS NEEDED TO BE A CHRISTIAN Tucnt -eisht Art Made Meniler at . St. .TanuV rpUonpul. Animal roniiruiation services were eonducted yesterday morning at St. James' Kpiscop.il church by Bishop John lhi7en White. a class of is was confirmed, consisting equally of children and adult. Tne class will approach its rirt hedv communion v.'-xt Sunday. P.hhop White delivered an appropriate address following the c o n f rm a t i o n services. Man Mut lhne Strong Ilelier in find and 1 1 is Works. Says Hey. II. 11. Ilostettcr. UREAMIC COMA BRIGHTS DISEASE A ro'inz ri.in e.n!ed nn risked if we ke.Mv!iim He bUed n nei-Jit p'Mind ;.i.l W5s the picture of he.ilpi. II pmved t ! "'.. rge VV. Newton, witli t!i- S. P. U M. ti'itpMii . S.i cr.ua r. t. H: jtI mm" vis.f wc iMflj K voir lb- eai:;e wi'.'i l.U f.it);r. lb- ".t li-..n wii'i u:e.i;ni'- poS-'iUf.g ! t I'riiit. - Pi-. nve ll'Sd wjs hi t Le e.ic 'f .juu. His puy-I.-i-in 1J t.M ill- Litter fM'iM lie i.e.: a . !i j -1 till!''. I'M It i b'::1:! " ' :;i I : i n I was adaihi- r ;"ioi ui!i '.ii.iinativ'". t.. lieiii r-lraln pending t!. In t h Tee tr.'Mith- lie 'S aMo o 1; T'ie above the ..eel. I ... ability .f Pi.Ij '111 Ken il t in; .und t iijip'e Keli.il e ; e : e.M t i oM JKld It'illl"' :i 1 iliilleu pi ili.tHV ..; .f Kliutit' IM-- ae 1 H"t a n.ari.'f 'f o;.i:ti"!! but n i'AT IN PlIYMt S. We q:i i.:il f rru li f-r albi.i,. -i !--: t ; . i T w I i ! leov the j.e;-.--nt.l ip f Tola wt'k in V. eei. A t '' a! -ijiic u d. Mae iiw'. .ie:,,.Mt iniaealy f ,;;n.. j - i t "i'- i..-mi r;rt-i la t i. l -.i ii 1 s ef i i - . 1 r t i i . 1 1 t and !it- - r 1 1 : r - inii'd i ; ' :" . .!':! .1. T'llon ''., San I'riii i- . I i ' i rn.: Stic-,.. N. Mi' M:.!!! t . I- '-" '- A-: '..r pa Ii: J'lllel "Who Is on the Lord's Side" was the subject upon which Kev. H. P.. Hostetter based his sermon Sunday morning. He nave several character istics which he said were essential before ine could become a real Christian. lie said in part: "Theie are five things a man must do before he is a real t'hristiau. Ths' are a regulative belief in cJod. He must believe in Jod so that .'ji whole life is regulated by the belief. He must accept Christ as the Saviour and ruler of men. He must yield to the Holy Spirit of clod, and mut have an abiding faith and honor in the church' of Christ and the word of Und." Ir. Peter Moerdyke was the speaker at the morning service. I r. Moerdvk.' was formerly pastor of the I'i'-st Keforim-d ehiin h in this city. I ! m subject was. "I Have Kept the l aiih." He d a'.t with the importance of constancy in n"s ihr;sti;in bfe. OBSERVE VIOLET SUNDAY special sei icc- llehl in Honor of Kiitlulay of l annic Crosby. PLAN TO RUSH BILL THROUGH CONGRESS WASHINGTON. March 2H. Plans to rush through the senate the bill providing for government ownership and control of radium-bearing ores in order to head off a possible monop oly by prospectors and operators, were laid Sunday night hv Sen. Walsh, chairman of the mines and mining com mittee. New Jersey, Indiana & Illinois R. R. Co. TIM!-; TABLE NO. C. EfTectHe March 2nd, 1914. SOUTH BOUND. No. 1 No. 3 No. 5 South rud 6:3i)um 10:1.1am 'J: lepra Kizer K :47 am 10:'!2nm J :Z2 pra WhsrtoiiH C, :.V, am 10:4J am 2 A2 pra wevncji 7 .-('H a in 10:.Mni :':.M pio Plue 7:b"ia'n lliivnrn "J:00i;:n NOItTI BOUND. No. 'j No 4 No r, Tine 7:41. 'itn 11:1.1 am :;:i1pm fJn-erneTfi 7:."7a;n 11:.17am .'t:."7pm Wbartons s:iHivm l:':i?pm 3:Wpm Klrer S:l.":im 12:1." pm .":"") pm South lleud. S;.10nm ll':;0pr.i 4:10pui All trains daily except Sunday. This Company Reserves right to vary from this without notice. II. J. JACKSON. Commercial Aent. "Ueports from the interior depart ment show that every eva liable out crop of radium-bearing ore has been rapidl.v located and filed against by agents supposed to represent the less immediate action is taken the radium supply of the United States will be placed in a position where a long legal light against the govern ment radium bill will at least almost radium "trust." It is feared that cuj - completely suspend production. I SIMON irciiiffle PARIS The only preparation which removes absolutely Chapping, Roughness and Redness, and protects the hands and faco against the winter winds. iy Does a clean RecoriJ of 14 Years of Honest, Effi cient and Conscientious Medical Practice Appeal to You? Constant Devotion, to a Life's Work of Special ization Has Given Us Mastery of Diseases of Meim SIMON'S psr Maurice LEVY, sole U. S.. Agent, 15-17. Weat 38 th B. NEW-TOPS I I :i i:: EYES EXAMINED Ja& UcoJathti RflicvM Without th V of Drugs by Have You Seen Our New Complete Line of Ranges: K. LEHONTREE 5uth llind'n Iendlnr OptoraHrtat and !?anufart urine Optlrla. So. MIcbl-in Kywt. 8uadAji from & to 10:.7) A. 11. Webel ieve we have the best line ever shown m the city and the prices are right. Easy T erms 1 if D esire It,- V7 rr?. rv m wri- r P.llIlKtKPOliT. Conn.. March :. Sporial services Avero ht!d in the ' i Trot tant churche s in this and other) cities Sunday ."n honor of the 04th birthday of Fannie Crosby, the Mind j hymn writer v Inch falls on Tuesday. ' In res'nnise !o the re'iuct sent o'!t .y annio Crosby Circlo. Kinds' I 'a-.il.ters. tlie dav va-- generally c;I- w HOME OF GOOD CLOTHES C f rt crrrn r,r . 'rv-d as "VioleT Sunday." the vioM TRY NEWS-TIMES WANT AD. (UMnt: .Mrs. -rosb.Vs favorite f:wer. FAMILY WASUI.VG DONE SWANK'S LAUNDRY E AT RY I 22H X. flchi-aa St. Phone. We Call Anywhere d. Let us show you the com olete line, before the rush Degms. GAS COMPANY DR. FLEENER CO., For Men. From the very first moment at which we formed the ambition to become hish class specialists, down through all tho years of practice, our constant aim has been the complete mastery of the snecinl, private and chronic diseures of men. Our reputation today is proof of our success. We have realized our ambition and aro repaid not only in th price of our service, but in the thought that ours 1? a noble calling and a benefit to mankind. Our Contract Is To Care You Not One Dollar Need Be Paid Unless Cured. Thl Is our best recommendation though we have hundred of others from the be?t business and professional m?n in this rity. If you are afflicted with private, apecial or rhroair dis.v. do not at tempt to blindly treat yourself. Consult only a. spcUlift and bi positive that he Is reputable. Ask Any Bank or Busine Man About Our Standing. Fati?fy yourself that we ar hon rpt. conscientious and efl'rirnt thru v.m make sood every state ment and are worthy of your tnit. Then -oine to and we -will e amine you FItKF: without obliga tion tell yo-i th truth the cot the rure r.r.d trat voti until We Positively Cure VARICOCKLK JIVDROCFn.E iilood poisov STIUOTUItn RUITt'RK pilf;s FISTFLA 71jCVJS SKIN I)IS1S1S KID.VKY and nrDDOl Tiiomu's PRIVATE and FREE Consultation. Kxaminatlon and Advice. nf lermanrnly eurd. All we apk Is u ruarnnter- of payment when yon ar permanently cured. Nervous Debility ritlm.ttely cds to a (jntnil erT Detlloe, Mrntl Aniletr. ore not roijr rst' or t!i rj;th f t1re jrn lave 'lfi'erfd. n e rresf br the latent up-to-dfite mt.!-.'xlA. A tril wjli snn c-Tivtnre yci. W ?nl you nn looks or rirrnlars 606 rr. give Tiir. cr.MiM ion blood iiLsr.Asr.s 914 If vou are 'ifferir.? frm Vpfriflr Illot Iie loo no tine In cvjus'-lt ine u1 v tremfce rrtfeer Ehrllrh (ierman Remedy- formTiy tf. n1 rrfetr Thrllrh hs iTEproTe'l ! cM preparation it 1 r.w kcor.? 914 ( eialTir5.fcn). Tbin rere-iT a re.-okUeea. rure. No rln. no Loi of Tiiue. no Goinc; t the llof pttal, as roj return horr.e iftr th treatn--nt. It only re,jilre- a. mirut tf Trt'ii" time oir meiod ,.f wd-riulstMtloa. Specialists ; V. WASHIN'r.TO.N AV. SOFTH REN'O. IM. Offlr Hmir 9 to 12 in.. 1 to 5 p. m.. 7 to 8 p. m. Sundays, 9 to 12 m. only. FLEENER CO., I. : Public Drug Store New Location 124 N. MICHIGAN ST.