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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, July 04, 1914, MORNING Edition, Image 4

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tlO West Colfax Avenue.
Entered as tecond clt matUr tU
Dally and Suaday in advance, per Dally nd Sunday by the wmIc. 12o
$5.00 Dailf, single copy 2
Run day, vlngle copy 2c
Dally and Sunday In ad ranee, pr year $4.00
DcJIy, in advance, per year $3.00
If your name appeari In the telephone directory ycu can telephone
roar want "ad to The New-Tirae ofnee and a bill will be mailed after its
Intertion. Home phbne 115"1: Dell phone 2100.
Foreign Advertising Representatives.
Ill Fifth Avenue. New York. Advertliln Buildinr. Chicago
south ni:xi, ixdiaxa, july i. ion.
listi;.v to thi; doctors.
If we ."top to listen to the men ofitration program. Representatives of
science who ;re discussing in their bit; business are being invited to the
conventions questions relating to our I write house for conference,
physical welfare we may leaxn some-' The president has delayed these
thing to our advantage. If we stop ! conferences until his purpose has be
long enough to realize that these j come fully apparent and no doubt
scientist are studying and thinking! can be entertained that he is deter-
and planning for our benefit perhaps j
w will listen. !
The discussions at these conven- :
tions are not confined to the ethics of
the profession, to the diagnosis of dis
eases nor to th" treatment of the. sick.
How to care for the body and bow
to keep well form a large part of
Medical scientists are giving first at
tention now to the prevention of dis
ease and to the conservation of vital
ity. It Is an unselfish thing to do, but
they are doing it
They are trying to impress men and
women with the importance of taking
care of themselves. It might be more
money in the pockets of the doctors
if people would continue to neglect the
commonest and simplest rules of
health, but they rise above that. The
medical profession believes its mission
is not so much to cure diseases as to
keep the well healthy.
The best way to do that is to teach
people to take care of themselves,
and that is what they are trying to do.
They discuss sanitation and other
health questions in their conventions,
in the newspapers and magazines, in
every way that will give their discov
eries and their advice publicity.
Here is one example. In the
homeopathic convention at Atlantic
City Dr. Harlan Wells of Philadelphia
said the increasing amount of heart
disease is due to the fact that people
do not lie down and relax and rest
often enough.
The reason is that people will not
take the time. They rise fresh in the
morning and feel that they have
htreni;th enough for any task. They
hurry to their places of business and
rush through tht- morning hours. By
noon their natural strength has given
way to nervous excitement. They eat
a hasty lunch or a hearty meal, -according
to their habjt, and rush back
to business. "
P.y the time the day's work is over
their nervous excitement h;us yielded
to fatigue and they feel they would
like to have a quiet evening, but
there are social engagements to be
taken care of and so at ten, eleven
or twelve o'clock the tired brain and
body get the relaxation they need.
But the hours between the retiring
time and morning are not suiflcient to
restore the waste, and it goes on from
fi.iy to day until finally there is a col
lapse and a Kod citizen dies in the
prime years of life and in the midst
of his usefulness.
In a gret city, a few evenings ago,
there was opened for the first time a
vast public "garden"'.
Its latticed walls glittered with
many colored lectric lights.
An orchestra played and lair wom
en sanK and at tables thouands ate,
drank and were merry a merriment
heginniiiR' in natural fellowship but
gaining in voitatre under the stimulus
of alcohol until in many instances it
ended in flushes of stupor and head
aches next morning.
As the ice in the glasses clinked and
the corks popped and the cabaret per
formers sang or danced while the
musicians played. roughed women
emiled or flashed their jewels ami
bored men brightened to the lures of
their appetites.
They were having that most expen
sive of luxuries, with nianv crown to
. , , . ;," .. ,
be a iieriodual necessity. a hood
They were buyinc pleasure.
On the same exeninu. bbu ks away
in a hospital, a wan baby lay near
unto death, its little pulse beating
its weakened blood just rich
to keep up a faint spark of
The doctor, bonding
bd. took count of tb
over the little,
ebbing pulse
and saw that
would have to
something desperate j making public this government's re
1 e done if the life of J ply until it could be published simul-
the waif were not t dicker out.
He turned to th. nurse and asked.
Are you game'.'"
A nod was her hushed response.
Thereupon the doctor reached for
sin in.trument. opened a ein, tapped
the rich life current of the nurse and
let into the child's white body a warm
stream of first class blood.
The experiment succeeded,
child rallied and recovered,
and dctor together had saved
clous life.
They. too. had a good time.
Pfrhatis a bitter lime than
a pre-
folks in the gaudy "warden".
For instead of buying deceitful
pleasure they rendered unseltish ser
The cours followed by Pre.-. Wilson
in connection with the tariff and cur
rency legislation, of consulting busl-r-t'
men as to the needs- of the coun
try will bo follow ed With icier elic to
.South Bend. Indian
t h Foatolfice at South Bend. Indiana
the anti-trust detail of the adminis-
mined to put new anti-trust laws on
the statute books before the summer
Is over. The men who are invited to
the white house will ko with the
understanding that the country faces
a condition not a theory and that if
there Is anything to be said now is
the time to say it.
To have Invited these conferences
earlier meant unnecessary agitation
and might have been construed as evi
dences of uncertainty in the presi
dent's mind. The possibility of either
is now passed. There can be no mis
understanding as to the president's
purpose,. lit proposes to have the
legislation he has recommended and
to have it as near right as it is pos
sible to get it.
The spirit of compromise manifest
ed by Pres. Wilson when the tariff and
currency bil's were under considera
tion is proof that he will not be arbi
trary in the matter of anti-trust legis
lation as against reasonable sugges
tions and recommendations. He gives
assurance of his open mindedness by
inviting these suggestions and recom
mendations. The president assumes that the
present alleged depression in business
is purely psychological, that there is
no existing cause for such depression
in the condition of the country and
that it is purely a state of mind created
by temperamental influences. In this
position the president is undoubtedly
right, but he wishes to make the cor
rectness of his attitude as apparent
to the public at large as to himself,
and expects to accomplish it by testi
mony from the mouth of big business
If Huerta has twenty millions
salted away in New York banks, as
the veracious newspaper correspond
ents would have ns believe, there
isn't enough In the city of Mexico to
keep him there a minute after the
ringer of psychology points to the
time of departure.
Life and the Champs d' Klysses
look good to Huerta. He loves the
tieshpots and the liquid that sparkles.
He has the prospect of twenty years
of leisure and pleasure before him as
an expatriate. In Mexico there is
nothing ahead but trouble and the-
fate Madero met. Carranza may talk
largely about trials and justice and
all that, but "Huerta knows what he
means, and what he 'means is that
Huerta will be eliminated, not ban
ished or imprisoned but blotted out.
Huerta is some blot on the map of
Mexican affairs, but it is not like him
to run the risk of- being wiped out
for the sake of a principle. lie is
cunning, crafty and courageous, but
he knows when he is beaten and
when to quit. The chances are that
just before the explosion occurs
Huerta will be among the missing and
conspicuous by his absence from the
llnal scene in the fall of the capital.
Already the rebels are hammering
at the water and light supply of the
city. Huerta's lieutenants are show
ing signs of insubordination. The
first call for departure has been
sounded. If reports from the M.ex
ban capital can be believed. and
they are not unreasonable, the old
fox is ready to make his getaway.
We may be sure, this being true,
that as far as he can plan and have
his orders obeyed the line of exit is
'open for him.
Dr. .Maurice Francis Egan, our for
mer well known citizen ami at nres-
! ent American minister to Denmark,
is recovering from a serious illness in
Washington. Dr. Egan has made
himself useful to the country in the
diplomatic service.
We can see the hand of the Jap
anese newspapers in the objection to
taneously in Tokio. This is one of
the best evidences of progress Japan
has shown us.
When a member of congress finds
time hanging heavy on his hands he
r.nds diversion in criticising Secy.
Bryan for delivering lectures. As the
performance relieves the critic's
mind and does not disturb Mr. Bryan
r.o harm is done.
The Fourth of July is a red htter
day on the calendar of every patriotic
American citizen, and though said
citizen has gotten over beinir foolish
about it he prizes just as highly what
it represents.
As Joe Cannon is expected to come
back in the next 'congress on; won
ders at the sparcity of timber in the
Danville district until he remembers
it is, a prairie country.
Col. Roosevelt says all the blame
for the Colombian affair rests upon.
Ft. Wilson, which is about the
prettiest exhibition of sidestepping the
colonel has given us.
The America's qualifying rounds
are very .satisfactory, but, without be
ing pessimistic, should he remem
bered that many a qualifier never
reaches the final.".
King George, has forgotten that a
suffraget knocked his hat down over
his ear. The Irish situation is giving
something real to worry about.
If Huerta's threats are carried out
the city of Mexico will hardly be j
worth taking, except for the psycho- j
logical effect, whatever that is.
The correspondents are all afraid to
say mediation lias failed, though they
think so. Rut it is noticed the me
diators remain within call.
Telegraph olficlals admit that buck
etshops are a result of leased wires,
but declare they cannot prevent it.
The poor things need help.
Doubtless you have noticed how
Missouri is handing things to the
trusts. It is a result of the Missouri
habit o being snown.
We hate to think of what may hap
pen today if the boys are not careful.
HY FXU3 a glgJiY.
WASHINGTON. July o. To tho
practical mind of Atty. Gen. James C.
McReynolds, a meal is nothing more
than a bothersome chore, and the
sooner it is consumed the better. Mc
Keynolds has a habit of performing
whatever task he has to do without
needless fuss or delay, and this is
especially true in the little routine
matter of eating meals. He is the
quickest eiter in orticial Washington.
And the strange part of it is that he
does his eating mostly at a fashion
able hotel where everything is served
in slow-moving courses, and the wait
ers hover about him with their air of
painstaking leisure.
One or more of two things must be
true cf McReynolds eating habits.
Either the man swallows his food
whole without proper iletcherizing
process like a dog, or else he eats
sparingly like the average canary bird.
Along about 1:15 every day, Mc
Reynolds puts on his hat and sets outi
for lunch. Immediately the others
about his otfice suite prepare to do
likewise. They aim to eat as quickly
as possible and get back on the job,
hoping to do so before he does, be
cause it is not considered the best
etiquet to take any more time off
at noon than the boss does. Now these
other men dash to the nearest quick
lunch establishments. You know the
kind of places where you take a tray
in your hand and march past various
fcods, helping yourself from time to
time and end up eventually in front
of a cash register.
Bui all this haste avails the men not
at all. When they get bu,ck to their
desks at the department of justice in
twenty minutes or so, the attorney
general is already there and he isn't
even using a toothpick. He has for
gotten that he ever ate.
As McReynolds is a person of solid
physique and is not losing weight
though some of the others in the quick
lunch competition are he must eat
something. But this much is certain:
He never waits for the finger howls.
That would completely upset his
McReynolds goes in on a large scale
for neatness and accuracy, and espe
cially . so In regard to letters. He
would rather not send a. letter at all
than to let it go out with a slightly
blotted signature or an omitted punc
tuation mark. He "has passion for
commas. Every little phrase that
could possibly be staked off with
commas has to have the commas right
in place or else It doesn't go. The at
torney general insists on Just the right
phraseology, too. There used to be
an old story about Noah Webster's
wife finding him with his arm about
the waist of their beautiful maid ser
vant, and exclaiming "Noah, I'm sur
prised!" "Whereupon Noah said: "No.
I'm surprised, you're astonished."
McReynolds is just that way. He
wouldn't think of putting in a letter
that he's surprised when he means
he's astonished.
Besides having his mail neat and
accurate, McReynolds goes further and
has it prompt. 5?omo time ago he is
sued an order that every letter to the
department of justice requiring an an
swer at all must be answered within
twenty-four hours. If a man writes
in for information that it requires
several days to get, they must at least
write to him within twenty-four hours
! and acknowledge receipt of his letter,
j McReynolds has a theorj-, too, that
a letter should be not only prompt,
neat and accurate, but polite. Even
when he writes to a stranger he
throws in several nice little polite
phrases. For example, he never starts
off: "Your letter of the 10th at hand,"
but Is more likely to say: "Permit me
to acknowledge your letter." etc., "I
beg to acknowledge." "It gives me
great pleasure to reply." or something
like that, calculated to make a person
feel that he has done Mc Reynolds a
great personal favor and brightened
things up a lot by writing to him.
For a man who looks serious, does
little but work, and seems to have
little or no fun as ho goes through
life. McReynolds has a surprising
knack of cracking jokes. Every noon
he meets a group of newspaper cor
respondents who come to find out
what he has done toward earning his
pay. and he almost invariably picks
out two or three men to make sport
of. One man showed particular in
terest in news of the smelter case that
was up some time ago, and McRey
nolds fell into the habit of addressing
that correspondent simply as "Smel
ter". Another correspondent asked the at
tornev general at one of these noon
day meetings about the working out
of a proposed provision in the tariff
"It will be a head on collision."
said McReynolds. meaning that it
would clash with the provisions of
certain foreign treaties.
Nobody knew what he meant and a
chorus of voices asked him to eluci
date. But he wouldn't do it. He thought
it was a great joke to let them all
wonder a while. Every day for a
week he inquired with a chuckle how
many had figured out what he meant
by his conundrum of the head-on col
lision. And not until he had them all
fairly frantic with curiosity did he
loosen up and explain.
(Copyright. 1914. by Fred C. Kelly.
. All rights reserved.)
Ah me! what does our tasteless
habble neel o much as the savor
cif thought? What lo we nertl so
much to ee us that which Is
saved? Georjre 1 11 1 lot,
.Vln the chimhly crooknecks hung,
An' In amongst 'cm rusted.
The old quecn's-arm that Gran'ther
IVtchcil hack from Concord
hiMcd. Lowell.
Johnny found a nickel
While playing in the park;
He bought a giant cracker
And lit it in the dark;
Now he's taking his vacation.
With the Lord of all Creation.
While a little stone his resting place
does mark. F. G.
This is putting it pretty strong, but
none too strong for Johnny.
WE notice the old man Cushlng,
who was born in South Bend soon aft
er the town was platted. Is still quite
spry'- With tho aid of his electric he
getH about all over town.
THE wren who took our summer
cottage on top of the corner grape
arbor post for the season, hasn't much
to do since he got his wife comfortably
settled on her nest and puts In his
time singing. He perches himself on
J top of the house and at intervals of 30
j seconds lets out his little song all day
i long, except when he is fighting the
sparrows away or taking a drink at
the lawn sprinkler. While we are pen
ning these lines he is sitting there
singing, and when you read them, if
you do, he will still be at it. He seems
to jing because he is so happy he can't
help it.
A GIRL by the name of Luferry
Low was saved from drowning in
In considering the future of the
federal reserve system, it must be
remembered that a great moral an
chorage was provided for in the cre
ation of the federal advisory council.
This is a board of twelve men, select
ed by bankers, and completely free
from governmental influence. While
its powers are limited to conference
and advice, it will be none the less a
real and great force in keeping tho
whole system sound.
One member of this council is to be
selected by the boards of directors of
each federal reserve bank. These
boards are made up of three directors
appointed by the government and six
by the member bankers of the dis
trict. The board is thus made pre
ponderatingly a banking board and
the selection for the position on the
advisory council will undoubtedly be
of highest class material.
The advisory council must meet at
least four times each year for confer
ence in Washington with the federal
reserve, board, or oftener if called by
the latter. But in addition, it may hold
meetings at Washington or elsewhere
as often as it may deem necessary,
may select its own officers and may
adopt its own methods of procedure.
Paragraph 79 of the federal reserve
act says: "The federal advisory' coun
cil shall have power, by itself or
through its officers, (1) to confer di
rectly with the federal reserve board
on general business conditions; (2) to
make oral or written representations
concerning matters within the Juris
diction of said board; (3) to call for
Information and to make recommen
dations in regard to discount rates,
rediscount business, note issues, re
serve conditions in the various dis
tricts, the purchase and sale of gold
or securities by reserve banks, open
market operations by said banks, and
tne general ariairs or the reserve
banking system."
Should it ever happen, which may
never be the case, that the federal
board should undertake unwise or po
litical action, the protest of this fed
eral council would become powerful
and undoubtedly be backed by sound
public opinion, and in the light of
enormous publicity, no unwise admin
istrative action or policy could long
prevail. American Banker.
Lirr rs keep oni minds clear.
The United States senate is to in
vestigate the extent to which "big
business" is mix jd up in the revolu
tion in Mexico. So say dispatches
from Washington.
Such an investigation will no doubt
I csson: Tho I.alKrer in the Vine
yard. Matt. 20:1-10.
;Idcn Text: He maketli his sua
to rio on the cil and oa the good,
ami sonde th rain on the just and the
unjust. Matt. 3:13.
1. iod Gies I s Ail u Work to Do.
The lesson story is concerning a man
who hired laborers for his vineyard
and agreed with them for a penny a
day; he took on men during various
hours in tho day and when night
came gave each a penny, the last to
commence work receiving the same
amount as the tirst. This story dem
onstrates two things at least, the first
that Cod gives work to all who will
accept it, and that while he pays
every man fair wages he deals with
some with great generosity. Ood in
his providence appoints us to the or
dinary avocations of life. We are
placed together in families, in com
munities, and We each have a duty
to perform in tho home and com
munity; thus God gives every man
something to do. It is good, there
fore, to realize that we are God's
stewards and that the positions we
occupy are by his appointment, and
that we shall surely receive a just
wae. Then God appoints all of us to
what we may call a heavenVy husbandry-:
he expects all to work in his
vineyard. We are to labor with our
fellow men so that they will bear the
proper kind and amount of fruit: cul
tivating in them love- for God, and for
one another, intluencing them to look
and speak kindly to their neighbors,
and to do Kod to them as they have
opportunity. We are also to b kind
Chicago. It's a wonder they ever got
that first name to the surface.
Couldn't Get Away From Ills Joh.
HACK E NS A C K, N. J. Edwin Bir
ley. 70, a conductor on the Erie rail
road, h-"s retired after 50 years of ser
vice. Commuters presented him with
a gold ticket punch as a mark of their
WHY, we pause in our headlong
rush to get through in time to play
H. W. E. a round of golf to Inquire,
do people select peculiar and insignif
icant names for their children when
there are so many significant and eu
phonious ones to choose from?
Ami tho Blue Juniata Muddy.
(Toledo Blade.)
"The Black ea isn't black." That's
nothnig; the blue Danube is yellow.
THERE were people at the circus
who made real sacrifice? to get there.
One young mother had her first baby
in her arms.
Tho Serious Side.
(Newville, Pa., Times.)
We are sorry' to hear of the illrspss
of Grandma Thome on the south 6ide.
IT has always been a marvelous
thing to us to see boys with their
pockets stuffed full of firecrackers,
torpedoes, pinwheels, rackets and Ro
man candles. As old John Henry
Bays about himself, our appropriation
for the Fourth of July vhen we were
a hoy w-as ten cents, of which we usu
ally invested five in firecrackers, three
in lemonade and two in peanuts.
Ain't That So?
(Randall, Kas., News.)
Iots of valuable time is spent on
people who are Just bound to go to
We are waiting. Villa, waiting
For the patch upon the breach
Between you and Carranza
Mediators cannot reach.
C. X. F.
uncover a very active co-operation of
"big business" on each side of tho
conflict. It may result in proof that
it was a strong inciting cause. It may
show that tho conduct of the leaders
on both sides is to a large extent
molded by "high financial" sugges
tion. It may even show, is logicallj' sug
gested in another Washington dispatch
that "big business" is at present one
of the great stumbling blocks in the
way of mediation, because each op
posing interest wants its side to "get
the best of the deal."
But it will not show that the rival
ry of oil and railroad interests in Mex
ico is the sole and sufficient cause of
the revolution. This for the reason
that other causes lie on the surface
and in the depths causes not only
sufficiently large to explain a revolu
tion by themselves, but reasonably
certain sooner or later, to produce
Chief of theso is, of course, the
wide agrarian discontent. Not even
Mexican Indians are going to remain
"peons" practically slaves on tho
immense estates, or rather territories,
of the very wealthy without becoming
dissatisfied to the revolution point now
and then. And a large part of the
population of Mexico is in this eco
nomic condition.
Add that many of tho people feel,
rightly or wrongly, that they have
something to gain and little to lose;
that the government is the instrument
of the wealthy classes for their op
pression; that any appeal they ma;
make to the laws as against men with
influence is foredoomed to failure,
and you have a state of mind that on
ly waits a leader to become an insur
rection. No; great masses of men can sel
dom be made to march and fight and
die at the single behest of great oil
and railroad or any other sort of in
terests. They must feel they are
fighting for something themselves
before they will follow the leaders
who offer. They must be ripe for
revolution before "big business" or
anything else can touch off the mind.
Let's keep our minds clear about
the Mexican business. It is easy to
ascribe things to a single cause. It
is profitable at times, as is proposed
in the senate investigation, to segre
gate one cause and study it as if it
were the only one. But let us not
forget, in the haste to be definite and
dogmatic pbout Mexico, that there are
more causes than one for this as well
as every other uprising in arms
against things as they always have
been. Chicago Herald.
to evil men, the same as wo are to the
2. Gtxl Rays Us for Our Work on
a Heavenly Scale. The lesson story
gives a new philosophy of life, a doc
trine of human conduct to which the
world were strangers in that day, and
which is only begun to be understood
even in this day. It illustrates the
way God deals with us, for in his
wonderful love "he maketh his sun
to rise cn the evil and tho good," and
intends that re should imitate his
example. God blesses the crops of
the bad and the good. Our method
w ould be to deal harshly with the bad
and kindly with the good, but the di
vine method is as we see it manifest
ed. God loves sinners and deals pa
tiently with them; he gives them food
to eat. raiment to wear, homes to live
In and friend? with whom to associ
ate. He blesses them with health and
strength and causes their legitimate
efforts to prosper, "sending rain on
the just and the unjust." God treats
all mn justly and most men with
great generosity. That some bad men
have all the comforts of life, is but
a manifestation of God's love.
3. C(k1( Cireatest Reward Is Salva
tion. It must be remembered, and
never be forgotten, that God loves sin
ners with a very real love, and the
story of the householder who hired
men during various hours of the day
and paid them all equally, is meant to
tell of this love. The penny, which
this man gave to every one of his
laborers, was likely meant by Jesus
to represent his great salvation, which
he giv-?s alike to those that Join the
workers in his vineyard in the morn
ing of life, as well as to tiose who
delay to join until the sun is setting
in the west. It is just wonderful how
gladly God gives of his love, and the
great salvation, to all who will come
to him; the late comers getting the
same welcome reception as those who
come T?aiiy in Hie. c-ou naa ounuu
for evtrybody, and all are invited to
accept of it. I desire to emphasize
the fr ijr with which this great
salvation is offered to the sons of men
and would say. "Come all the world, f
come sinner thou, for all things in
Christ are ready now." It is. of course.
safer and better to come early
In i
life, but if you find yourself facing
the setting sun. at the evening of life.
God gives you a Klud welcome to
4. God Set I- An Example to Imi
tate It is our duty to love our friends,
to nurse and care for them, to let them
feel the warmth and genuineness of
our love, so that we shall be the com
fort and Joy of their lives; but it is
equally our duty to love our enemies,
for Jesus said. "Love ;;our enemies,
bless them that curse you. do good
to them that hate you. and pray for
them which despitefully use you and
persecute you." It Is in harmony with
the highest human philosophy to love
our friends, but to love our enemies
is the new, divine, the Christ philoso
phy, and every Christian is under obli
gation to learn and practice this new
doctrine of life, while it is also his
high privilege to do so. Doing good
to those who do evil to us. while con
trary to human nature, harmonizes
with the divine nature, and it dots
two things at least; it generally con
quers our enemies, and Is frequently
the means of their repentance, while
it is always the cause of giving us tho
Store Closed All Day
Ransack Sale
"Th Brighton
The Suimier Comfort
Everybody can now enjoy the advantages of
ELECTRIC lights.
Cleanliness, coolness, safety and economy de
mand its use, and every careful housekeeper knows
that ELECTRICITY is not a luxury, but a necessity
in the well appointed home.
Call us on either phone, and have our representa
tive explain our special low price house-wiring offer
for already built houses. An estimate costs nothing
and you obligate yourself in no way.
Indiana & Michigan Electric Co.
Home Phone 5462.
Guaranteed Title Adds Value
When you buy property ask for a Title Insurance policy and you
will iret it. Retter than an abstract and usually costs less. A guar
antee of title by a big company like the Indiana Title and Lc
Company adds value to property, and security to tb owner.
Why take anything less.
Indiana Title & Loan Company
mjf -His! i?f 'X
W 1
Hardware Company
hiche.it mental and spiritual triumph.
A man who can practice this h.-aver.
doctrine feels that h ha the strm
of a iriant and the ti"ilns r.f t',r.
I - . i t - . i . ; . . v.l V- -
I lie Mpiniwm .t.iii4"'ii -ni 11 ni'iiT;
by those who practice i.ve for th-v-enemies,
causes one to f I Mm-v-if f f
l e in heaven while yet tr.iNeiinc th-iM.
tCopvright. 1H14. by H. iv Davidson.)
Reminders lYom tl CWumns
of The Dally Time.
For the first time in CG years jouth
Bend had an old fashioned Fourth of
July celebration. The crowd was
great and orderly, including many is
itors from neighboring places derit
the tieup of the railroads by the b:
strike. There was a big parade with
historical features and addresses wcr
made bv Mavor D. K. Iyeeper and .
Z. Huhbell of Elkhart. Tho parade
was in charge of Col. Joe Turnock. In
the afternoon a program of athletics
was pulled off anda fine 'display of
fireworks at Howard park in the
even in -T.
5pf in Town9
Bell Phone 462.
Sanitation is More Bene
ficial Than Drugs,
on the fame principle that pre
vention ia better then cure. There
fore get rid of drugs and medi
cine and have your home fitted
-with sanitary plumbing. Spring la
a good time to make the changa,
bo aa to be ready for fiummer"!
Bell 626. Home 5934

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