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avi:dm:m)v. ocnmr.i: 23. in 1 1 THE SOUTH BEND NEVVS-TIMES ''PVT l hLJ V- y TFii: XHWS-TIMi; Ijn Wrrt Cr!f.iT Av-nu. r.t r- l n : c.r..: Daily a;. (I ar . . . in '. 1 ' r 5.".";? Sen. lay, single copy )'Y MAIL PrJIy and Eurab'.y i: advance, pr year ... Ir'3y, In fijvatic. p-r v.r , If your name a; p: ar. !;f h? t D-phcne directory you cm tf lcili' r.y jc-tir want "nd" to The .Vev r-Timer o.''ire ani a I. ill will mallei after ds Insertion, hrr.o ll.'.l: I loll phone 2100. ONi:. I.- t:f.N7.i:n' v;oou.M;N IVTvi-i; Adv rti.-in a Representatives. 123 Fifth Avonii" X-".- york. Advertising Pui!d!r:K, Chiaio smith i;i::. Indiana, orroiilin uu DEMOCRATIC N t ION A F.. Feu r. - r..i; i:t:n i i - li.-.:rv ni: ri:p". !:i;:'i;i;si;NTA . i. irt. si it:. r.it m:c::i: ta: ui s i att;-iina r imi: AfniToi: or stati:-imic j ru u-nbe.-. r. i "i: v;.:as;i:i:i: or sta j i:-; . rv v. :d ;:.'-. Hli MTT. ITHMC IN.SI'KDGTIO.V 'b A. ;r-ii!..;vs... Hu ji;im;i; sLi't;i:.Mi; c(li:t--.m s.'s f. i-'i:y. Kit jrsriri:s aitkllatk. t Ji.lHfll, ?.!l!ton 15. H,ti.'I. lM.ird V. i fit h-;i:,k 31. I' -ucrH. run cli;:ik in- .sl i'Uij.Mi; c(i;i:t ruii ATiKM-:Y Ci KNTUAIj Ilihnri ton state i::oi.vk;ist iMuar.i t.;iriett. i.i:gil.tivi:. FCJK STATK ShNATUIS (; il.rlel It. TOlt STATU ItKlT.r.SKNTAT IVK -,. V. Hf;i!r ut,(1 Clnrlis A. !I':rrrty. rou joint Ki-:ri:Ksi:xTATivu ltr A. Fullmer. TIN: sniVFIA'-ItARNlI ART :.II-:i;t- ' I; TONKillT CALLS FOR AN OMNI-PARTISAN ATTFJAMT: 'ru -f tmi'' f a i p i.' v I ) ' ' I i lij .huh .m wi iiu.iu sTKWARDSHIF. . People of South Fend and vicinity will have an opportunity tonight to hear their senior senator and thnr eonureysiiian from this district, dis n.iss the issues of the campaign. Much has been said and consider ably more read about the achieve ments of these gentlemen as adjuncts of the Wilson national administration, arid the excellent work of the na tional congress. Much has also been s aitl in belittlement of thoe achieve ments. They should be heard now, at this belated opportunity, to speak for t he Missives. Tho Oliver opera house should ho .a ked to capacity for the occasion. Progressive:, republicans, prohibition i-ts. socialists, and sorrllel indpend- nts. one it to thpm.-el es to be pres- at, a; well as do the. democrats, s'ca- ,itor Shively and Conuressman F.arn bart. :tre as much tho servants of the .mheients of theso other parties as they are of the adherents of tin ir on. They have a right to be heard wi giving their own account of their 1 'Wardship. Von hae heard what the republi - :ii;s have had to say with Sen. Itorah a tiieir spokesman. You have heard the progressives talk by way of the t'tmue of ex-Sen. Feveridge. Fairness invites you to hear Sen, hively and 'ongressmtin Farnhart now. There are two sides to every question and mi cannot judge fairly of any issue without giving both sides a hearing h. mocracv wants th-so men to talk to the adherents of the other parties. ! l,.moerats already l.eliev.i in them ! ; nd the policies for which thev have Mood. Unlike the progressive s and republicans they hope to have at their meetings, men or the other political j faith?, barring the methods by which j he sometimes went at it. old Dick t'roker was right when he said, "the object of a campaign is to get votes." and what Is the use, save in an educa tional sense, of campaigning for votes that you already have? And even in the educational sense. which ethically rt least, should be the fundamental campaign object, it i ' d.-nlng to that with whic h you doj not accord that makes you think and does you the most good. When yon hear that with which you fully agree. ou are merely v. -toning to yourself as; if bv oroxy. learn nothing new. and the mot that you can hope to acquire trom It is a llrmer conviction. -ay. therefore, to everyone, whether ' seeking for conviction or for light. ' tarn out and hear Sen. hive!y ar.d Gongressman Barnhart. It is as near as you can come to hearing the demo-1 eratic virus of the accomplishments ' at Washington, direct from hcaddtiar-! t as vo'; wilt iret in this campaign.!1"0 I-pie cms ear is too antequateu the Liter coming of Vic e Bres't Mar- siiall notwith Th-- men hae been ke:: out of ;pa:gn up to ': n; v. i tl iuties m Va-'r. n.uiou.. It . ir.t of the v. . v ;ri w;ii n th : : gni:'.' n -C't !.'- ; : ' f lo it t m i mi: p..rty !:rn. 1 idiaims-rati-.n is attt n.i:: t , s. It is to d.uty. 'Uite :;ew n i c h r.:T tir - t No rii:itmt of tli- ir It i.-. :n.h ed. s'U.ic-niul.-r t!o- .:n fi-r a Y' ' ' 1 ' e i f t I i of - i ir!;- fh. p r 1 1 i - - lit i "I by pla-ir.g ; l' i .r, . Sri;. pi t .at. n Shi -lv t 1 1 1 prf ' v I V. '-1 1 . t ele ct : g bis Y ; i on !; t s t !.at 1 '" r I'liii'.th :gr.-?r.ir. i a t I 1 1 i la- r i 1 1 i o i : - ! i on; ppr. r . i ;i ii to a t. The ' i a t : t t .'I v :v.'. .-.-lo'l.t i bound i-.- rh'-r : ' r. 11' '!!! X l;;'!IN. IIO. I'iMl'l f a: ,WC v. . o li-.. "17 r?'? PYStLJL ivV.--iiU POINTING COMPANV. ,outh Ir.dlanri I'sdotli.-e a: ...ith lb nd.' In !:. I'.'.ilj and Fut.. by i.e .k...l2c Daily, single copv -c TICKET. sr. .ior.iir (o: tt. roK .ari:inui; corm juhjk- J.-..rre I.tJ. roi: rnosFcrTiNo AT'fJliM:V- ' ht . i.-r 11. M- ii jr :ner i ' sm:i:iir ci.-iri' iiiHov. rIl AiriUTOIt - rtbur Wolf. roi; i;i:oi:ii:;i r.t-rt i:. kivz I oj; rhUKiv iurff- i: ia l. Foj: TlJlIASLPIIlt -Kr-1 W. M.irtn. roi; ass;-;ssoi:--Join M. Ttk:. rou si.;i:vkvui: n -n h rs..tl .m. -rifiim. roi; oiun i:it-Tii uii.is .t. s.uaz. .,03.,:fi:,SlO.'i;iiS (.Viildle IS:r! t. J Th im;:.- VVilliaix; (W(tern llstrLt, J V. Mi.Ier. col .;ii.mi; i:i;.-3, Melville W int-1 trgo Nr lon I. Mi a and Trauk Mijr, jr. I'OICTAGK TOWNSJIir. FOIJ TKFSTKIN-Ga A. Kllngler. I'UK ASSi;sSOK Joseph Voorrte. rou jlsticl.s or tiii: rn.vrn-J. r:imT lV;ik and ,IT,b V. Wypiszjnakl. roll CO.N.STAP.LIS Itobert A. JJejrer ana Andr-.-w FUzkanttz. up to the South Rend republicans. Like some editors from whom ex-Sen. Ueveridge quoted in his j-pecch .Mon- iliv i, t . ' .im-..,i.-u lej.uoiuan; oemuement or tne Uevende meeting brands the participants in such at- 'tempted belittlement as one of two things; They are either ignoramuses or rogues ignoramuses through lack of knowledge or sense of public intelli gence, or rogues incident to a delib erate determination to prevaricate and mislead. The ex-senator, regardless of how you may disagree with him, or dislike him personally, had one of the largest crowns, if not the largest, that ever packe 1 the high school auditorium. And it was one of the most enthusi .astic audiences. To say otherwise is to discount the intelligei -&of 1 , . "i 0 0 people who were in the r..om. He wasn't cheered at every period. lie wasn't applauded every time he paused for breath. Unlike the Rorah meeting there was no committee of hand-clap leaders designedly stationed in tho audience. The people, appar ently went to hear Feveridge and they hung on his words, not he upon their applause. It would semi that it : ought to grow possible some day to be fair and reasonable. even in matters of politics. Of course, one can readily under stand the republican effort at belittle ment. They brought en. Borah here iw .o.... vw.wsw ciou civ r.'Hu,ni(?llilh of IllinoIs and tho corrupting worst of the bargain. That at least is', ... .. .w ... our judgment, and we behove we are speaking without partiality, since, should one of the ex-senator's prophecies come true, we will feel al,out as mortified as anyone the next mornir' J,fur th( election. We don't ,,olIeve Mr- Ueveridge will be elected. " even (lo,,)t if no '-elieves it. but. in the discussion of the principles for j which tne Progressive party stands, j " . '"J'40 "' 4C1"-4a of democracy, he was fair and reason al,1 as tho necessities of partisan de- ! bate calls for. He was equally fair and convincing in his denunciation of the old school republicanism and of the same old machine gan that still dominates it. Which brings us hack again to those editors referred to at the outset. Mr. Heveridge quoted from some of them no in particular at Kvj.nsville and aa"thfr ilt Lebanon to the effect j that care should be chosen in the fiecu"n oi memoers oi tne legislature j P,IU' that body is to elect a United States senator this winter. The papers j art" OI" recent date and the editors j either must be woefully ignorant or I 'Ise consummate rascals this notwith- i landing that one of the tvo referred ; to happened not to be a republican. but x democrat. Vor naturally a newspaper that has n,,t discovered as yet that United wlllt,'s senators are elected direct ly I c( pie tms year is too antequateu to be taken seriously on much of any-j in.ng anu yec me.e same repuidican papers carried long spiels about the j bull t-ioose party having disbanded, i ..nd the republic. m party being a re-1 united force. Ve ar- glad to creilit local repr idi'.'ans. arvi tiiosr igan, 'a ith having escaped the former pit tall, but as to the latter they appear from the Beveridire turnout, and ' rorii"1;, and sui sequ'.r.t ult' ranct . to )- a1 out as unieiiaMe as though tin y Jiad a ph a of ignorance to ) .o"-l upon. Intelligent people Ytt e bov '.ed b any such a program. STUDY SOUTH AMUHHW. if h..v-e any iiiduenf with thY- .ib.! bo.nd. take a tip and brick up suggest j. .'t of the fe.b-r.'l bureau .Iy ati a that it ret : ; I o ; v -' the course less tiin1 to . t 'i( s and . Vt . i . ; is i i : i -1 '.ui S'.Yl'n beginning. H'hnu! g--..- y.'U will ee gii n to t "".! op. .I!l ! g '1 '! ,g a!b : i t Sinibi Anu rii ;i. . Yi . t ; e tliri-.i irv: ; ) .1 :al l i t :r- by n a A r . r;. a's 1" i . t : r i j i-t I. :i: a'.c . toe y. "o - r bi-lo; and b. ill a ! .-; id t e 1. htll.- to tiiat 11 ' 1 Krt of the now world which lies be-i Nord our 'orders. During tho next generation t..e new; - t-n- likely to concrrn us vfry much ; ir re than the old. Tho Pati'im:'. ..rr.l brings it thousands of miles ' p. 'r r; Kurop.s w;;r force the three j Am'Tira into closer trade relations; j ;:nd a common stake in democratic' rule affords a tie we dare not Ignore, j Your children can't afford not to he posf-d alumt tho neighbor republic ! v. ith which, as grown-ups, they may' J have to deal. Now is the time to be-j .-.in the instruction. j CIIi:i:it!TIi INFORMATION. ! The tato of Montana each year j prints a hook which you might call i the boom hook. In it is the .stimulat- i t . i i inr Ptory of a year's progress In the i mines, thf liehls, the forest", the 1 . . 1 - ...I . A 1 . . - 1 1 1 i T A V M'ii()'H, iiie uiiuicius aau in me onier ui'ln:ildin?s of an erripire. V1 j For Montana is. in fact, an empire : ! as larsre a.s New I-3ngland, with New York. New Jersey, Delaware and , Maryland thrown in almost as large! . . i as i-ranee or uermany; tne tnird in i area of our states; yet housing thus' far. only about as many people as! Milwaukee. j Because of the publicity -which has been given to its labor troubles, many ha'. e thought of Montana as mainly a mining camp. It has taken great for- 1 j tunes from the. bowels of the earth i in liO years $P.OO,. 300,000 worth of gold; ?4OO,OOCv,0OO of silver; three quarters of a billion of copper. Hut, though the mines now yield around $0 5,00 0,0 00 a year, the pro due of tho soil has already eclipsed it by $20,00 3,000; and in coming years promises to leap forward to magic fig ures. For Montana has 40,000,000 acres of first-class farming land cap able of yielding, at current prices, all tho way from $12 to $23 an acre on fitnple crops to say nothing of the ! possibilities in specialized produce. To tho mInerals there is a nmlt; but tO the fecundity of the soil, with brains directing its cultivation, there is prac tically none. In the face of the waste which Is going on abroad it does one good to read of such chanced still open In our own fortunate land for the story of undeveloped Montana is the story of much of our south, southwest, north west and west. The public service commission, created by the best law on the sub ject in any state in the Union, the commissioners named by Gov. Ralston being all men of the highest ability and honesty, started with a small ap propriation, turned a fourth of this back as not needed saved the people j mar.y times all it cost in reduced pub- lic Sf.rvice charges. Is it any wonder the opposition is dissatisfied? If the democratic legislature and state officials had not made uch ex cellent records, and if the republican newspapers had not said such nice things about these records between elections it might not be so hard for the Jim Watson-Delavan Smith ma chine in this campaign. In the good edd days when Jim Watson. Jim Hemenwav. Delavan iM!ll HUIUI.IH II, till" " ilUIL I 14 II 11 1 joieed with great rejoicing and pros pered. Any wonder they are sore about the way the democrats treated them? And just to think how easy it used ! it tvio st'itn Vio-io to ron not i 1 a few hundred or a few thousand. Why shouldn't Delavan kick because tho democrats have stopped these easy things. They wouldn't even give him a contract for school books. At the republican gloom headquar ters Indianapolis and Houth Bend they are in favor of equal suffering. Just now they are getting all of it and w uld like to divide. They say the new holler of the rah rah bovs at the Jim Watson-Delavan i Smith gloom parlors in Indianapolis ig uh;il W(. ust.j to call a noist. .qike a stuck-pig. 1 - - its see, what is his name? Miller or something like that. JUith Didn't the republicans nominate some mem j,er uf ms family for something or othcj? In days a gone women were fussed because they could not get their iiats on straight. Now the worry is to get them to sot rakishly crooked. ny ttoes any man want an uuice an:."vay? That's easy. He wants an onice uetuu nc c.iiiuoi na l- "all" oltices. Mr. Taft says he has cultivated a sens1 of humor. Then, sooner or lat er heiuust discover what a big joke he is. Somobodv wants to know who in- VT ' h ( l- 'I'll a I I eaiami V lle'IY'IH"t' tiown town -tne! lias biui a-tly iin j rtivttl b th r; iiioaI of an ee--ore. Soy Bi'ati. our ill:.ge ut-up. ii.i giu entod Apple iay. Kve did it. mi a lvo week. aeation." THE MELTING POT COME! TAKE POTLUCK WITH US. .six .months wrni roirrs and raiLosoiMii'iRs. The W'nh There is a river, Mucins; in between Fright fringes, of pajvaw and tyca more That stir to fragrant winds on cither vljore Where tall !Iue hei-oiw stretch lithe necks, anil lean Over elear currents Ilowlng cool ami thin Tlinugli I lie clran furnnvs of tlc ICftly lloor. My own glad river! tiiough tin- elasle, still Haunted of nicrrj DiiinrH fill pcxls, whose With musle all thy golden willow brakes! Abme Uie ITaleyon lifts his rcral crtst ; The tulip-tree tlinirs thee Its flower flakes; The tall Has; over thee Its lances shakes; With eery cliann of beauty thou art blest, O liappiest river of the happy vet! Maurice Thompson. Capital Is not what a man has, hut what a man is; character is capital, honor is capital. Mac duff. IT detracts nothing from Maurice Thompson's poetic tribute to the Wa bash river, printed above, nor from the stream itself, that he declares it unclassic, but we may Imagine our great naturalist-poet himself smiling at the absurdity of making "On the Fanks of the Wabash" our state song. A. STATE song should represent something more than mooning along tho banks of a river, however beauti ful the river may be. If that were to be the test the legislature could with advantage substitute the St. Joseph which Maurice Thompson him self would not deny being a classic stream. The li. S. in South Rend. (R. I. T. in Line-o'-Type.) Speaking of obsolete cruisers, what is the obsoletest railway station in any city of more than ,0,000 inhab itants? To the traveler reporting the worst case a suitable prize will be awarded. R. Ti. M. tells us that Thomas Campbell was the author of the poem beginning "On Linden When the Sun Was Lov.-." It was in his old third reader and he can see just how it looked on the page. "YOU learned that old Yser poem,, writes II. X. F. "hearing an elder brother practicing in the woodshed, and if you had paid attention you might have known that the next four lines, as they are recalled from mem ory, are: " 'Hut Linden saw another sight, When the drums beat at dead of night, Commanding fires of death to light The darkness of her scenery.' "The entire piece was recited be fore the school of Prof. Cleorge Ager, whose wall eves enabled him to look MAT' TT HI E Till: SAMI-; OIJ CHOW!). I). j when the positi wereto'n.e United Sta If the puzzle-picture method be applied to the present political sit uation, the New York World suggests that the caption would be: "Kind the republican, standpat or progressive who presents a new principle." lie- . ferrm to the Indiana republican ma chine that is manipulating the present senatorial, congressional. state and county tickets, the puzzle might be to lind a single man in the whole aggre gation who has not managed these campaigns for years past, in the in terest of a corrupting plutocracy. i?uch familiar faces for instance as Jim Watson, famous in connection with the corrupt lobby that Woodrow Wil son drove out of the capital. With him and always there at election times, Jim Hemenwav, Jim Goodrich, Jim Fesler, Joe Kealing, Charlie IJuok walter, Delavan sniith of Illinois, the Indianapolis Newsance ami the lesser lights who have lots of things to look j after before they ucet to the point of thinking of the interests of the people. Fort Wayne Journal-Gazette iutti; moxi-;y to work. Money for the railroads can be ob tained only if the railroads can show earnings assuring the interest upon .i i . i w. ...... the monev borrowed. r or some umc, - . the railroads hae been unable to give any such assurance. Kaimng power has slid down. Operating expenses have gone up. . So it has been impossible for the transportation companies to replace raib lower grades, reconstruct; bridges, put in branch lines, extend the block system, buy locomotives ana order cars, as these things ought to be done in order to meet the demands ot tratlic and answer the cry for better ments. Buying has been from hand to mouth. Little construction has been undertaken which could be postponed. And because of this condition, mills hae not run to capacity, locomotive and car works have been running on part time, ore carriers have been tied up in the lake harbors, equipment houses have been wrapped up in loom, and labor, instead of being in demand, has had to plead for work. It would be foolish to be senti mental over the woes of the railroads. But if, by increasing; thtir earnings, the railroads can set millions of dol lars of idle monty into circulation, they should have that opportunity. Anything promising to set tae hoard ed money of the country at work ought to" be given a trial. Toledo Blade. ANOTlir.lt "SUKAU or PAUJ;!:". Count von Ib rr.st nit's " announce ment that he has tiled with the depart ment of state at Washington written t Ilicial assurance on behalf of the German governmint that "whatever the outcome of the eonMict in iairup. j New York'' and ilerr Ieopold an Germany w ill respivj ;he .Monr.- j I ' k's living pictures were the at doctrine" is inter si i:.g but net at all j t i Ai t-on at Good's opera house, important. t The Minuet club was entertained ii' Germany should emerge from the 'at the hone of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar present .war a victor, .-he would re- main umler the .ionnuati n oi the I'rn.M'ih mibl;4 rism lb :f has nlur.e l lh.' nation into this contlu-t at.d w'na a v.'i-uid be an even stronger inTi.o nc .'.Iter" a my t .-: y! war. 1 n that ev-at ill vvo'.rld Lt- only a question of time and at PERHAPS if the fans will exert themselves a little they can supply the remainder of the poem, verse ty erse, or line by line, and save us the trou ble of lacking it up. How to Get Your Leaves Raked. (Cor. Ft. Wayne News.) Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Fields pave an autumn leaf party to a nunber of voun? people, in honor of their daugh ter Hazeldean's sixteenth birthday. It was an enjoyable affair, the guests bringing rakes with them to rake the leaves from the lawn. THE fate of the group picture is one of the most pathetic spectacles ! in the human drama. The setting of I the picture is a groundwork of joy. I The party is in the full enjoyment of Ian outing at a lake, or picnicking In I woods, or gathered at a banquet, and i the thought is that when the company j is seoarated the picture will be a thing to cherish a pleasant memory in every light and shadow, a dear as sociation In every figure. The pictures are kept, almost always kept, but inevitably they find their way to the attic or the old bureau draper, and sometimes they look out wistfully from tho debris of the second-hand store. WHEN alighting from our car at Michigan st. on arriving from our i suburban villa we are accustomed to j taking our post prandial cigur from I out pocket and leisurely clipping the end. Ry that time, with the aid of the traffic ' squad, having safely wormed our way through the counter currents of vehicles we calmly scratch a match on the American Trust build ing and proceed on our way. Something Almut This That Recalls Something. (Huntington Herald.) A gentleman will not spit on tho idewalk and others must not declare the officers, and arrest and severe punishment will be inflicted on those caught spitting on the walks. "FUNNY, thing." writes J. W.. "until of late my wife ha,s kicked apainst my going to the oll'ice- even ings. Now she is apt to say suggest ively, Tf you were going down town tonight I could go to the movies with Mrs. !' What do you make of it?" She Died of Mouth Disease. Sir: Now that the people of St. Joseph county are brought face to face with the diseased cattle proposi tion, it behooves some of us to in quire if a certain portion of beef that we are prone to forget is among those infected. Although a lawsuit seemed unavoidable at one time over said portion, this is no time to remain neutral em a question of such vital importance. With all due respect to our neighbor's kids what ha-s become of Jim Failey's cow. II. F. The trees, in shameless innocence, Their leaves depose And as a man retiring Their limbs expose Ere their senses surrender To lorn: repose. C. N. F. PIPES! when the position and the influe nce of ites in I-atin American would be challenged. Whether or not this was done in the guise of an attack upon the Monroe doctrine would make no difference; the result would be the same. It is of course axiomatic that Ger- ; many has no present intention of running counter to American senti ment or otherwise offending the United States. But surely, after what we have seen and are seeing ia Bel gium. Count von Bernstorff cannot expect the Washington government to see any safeguard in Germany's "writ ten assurances" or the American peo ple to look upon this one he has hand ed to Mr. Bryan as anything else than a "scrap of paper''. New York Her ald. a mrrrKii spiuit. Within the past year a great change has come over the public spirit in its attitude toward the railroads and . ! ivat corporations. w i In spite of the malodorous trinsae-, tions of the Boston-Maine and the Nw Haven and Hartford railroads, there is a disposition to give these great ! agencies of commerce a "run for their . j money" This is a great blessing. It prv s too that the public mind : I . '. is becoming more discriminating and t.ons.es to lump off all eorporati )ns as j bad, because a few go 'wrong, j jUst now the nation is not much j j disturbed over the tendency of the in- j terstate railroad commission to grant the rate increase of five per cent There is. indeed, a new spirit in this i country which awakens the hope that I y-e have entered upon a saner era with respect to the great corporations Gf f,ur country We have indulged in a groat deal of ignorant talk about these institutions that had an evil effect upon our wel fare. The state spirit is singularly pro gressive toward a better understand ing. It is a highly gratifying event that corporations all over the state are vol untarily placing themselves under tho control of the public utilities commis sion. It reduces the "local pressure' and gives every great utility company a more even chance for its development. By and by we shall reach the max imum of judgment on our fellov.-men. and then the social millenium will come. Kokomo Dispatch. TWENTY YEARS AGO Komindc-- From the Columns of The Daily Times. The big aquatic spectacle, "Lot In Tvtirs. It was a "havsced" n.;r!v. George 11. Whelock is in Chicago. Lty-two marriage licenses utre issued in c c t. ber. .Mr. and -Mrs. tlo uo L. H.;be: vill eTUerlai!'. the l'ottaw attomi' club Friday evening. at the blackboard with one the cla.s with the other." -ores vii k is furnished by every member of the South Bend Milk Dealers Association The men best qualified to know all about the present milk situation are the State and United States inspectors. They have pro hibited shipment from all suspicious territory and delivery of milk to our members is a pemive guarantee of its SAFETY and PURITY. Every resident of South Bend may therefore rest assured that whether his milk is furnished raw or pasteurized it is always Clean, Pure and Safe. Buy milk of distributors who are members of the SOUTH BEND MILK DEALERS' ASSOCIATION, which includes practically all milk men in the city. i 3 Lf 'A PURIFY THE AIR Your j Use an Electric Ozonator to purify and an Electric j Fan to keep it circulating. i KEEP THE AIR PURE j and healthful by using Electric Lights, 'J J r-i j ana tiiecinc uooKing appliances. PROTECT YOUR FAMILY from Gei;ms and disagreeable dust by using an Electric I Vacuum Cleaner. DO AWAY WITH bv Electric Cooking. Electrify your home, the only Safe, Cleanf Conven ient way to live. DO IT ELECTRICALLY. With each job of fixtures furnished by us for already built houses we will include necessary wiring. One Year to Pay. Indiana & Michigan Electric Co. Bell 462. 220-222 W. COLFAX AVE. Home 5462. t - r -nwvJ.,vT'-,tyT:y? r?-TWM 1 . y -" WKWHUKWUH-II H HI' Will , - i. y I t. . . V ' y f '' i : .' ; . .... I-;- V i Geo. M, v A LZXK. 1 Democratic Candidate for COUNTY CLERK riattorm a' To faithfully and court eously discharge the duties of County Clerk." Your vote is your own, but 1 will appreciate. Full ler down orr 11 ami lea It c'.own. Advt. 1) My I a ana uream Home Do It Elec trically SMOKE AND SMELL yi- - 'mi .'. ! Vg8W RUG FECIALS $28 $22 ANMINsTI I $21.50 L $17.50 Heller Spec AXMINSTi: ltiiff, 9x1 I feller Spc HARRY L.YERRIOK FUNERAL DIRECTOR J furnish th complete equip ment, from tho tint call to th b-iial. Both Phone. 219 sV. St. Joe St.