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MO-- M MAY 21, l!M.". THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES THE NEWS-TIMES PRINTING CO., PUBLISHERS. 210 WEST COLFAX AV. Entered as t-ynj clf matter at tli Fotoffle at South KnJ, IrU.ina SUnSCRIITlON UATrS. Dally n1 8ua1ay la France, In -!ty, per je.tr J 00 Dally and Futd-jy !a udranre, by n:?ll. pr year I.TOJ If your name appear in the telephone ad" to TL w-Xime ofcCt and a bUl phoo mi; Bell pLoct 2:oo CONH. LOKENZCN WOODMAN Foreign Advertising iCeprtientatlTm. C3 nftb .Arnu. New York Advertising Butldln. ChiCLffa south ni:.n. Indiana, m.vv iii, ioi.v Till: ITALY TIIATS IN IT. It is an entirely n?w Italy that en ters the war and it is possible t-U her long delay ha been due quite as much to desire for full preparation as to haggling over prices with Austria. In fact, it is the opinion of hlph military authorities that, in proportion to size. Italy is today the best equipped, most powerfully armed, mo.xt completely prepared nation in the woild. Italy .unlike other nation., hud pre pared for war as war is now prose cuted. She has had nearly a year of study of modern war science, some thing that none of the other warring nations had. Early in 1114. Italy began replacing her artillery equipment with modern guns. She secured plenty of tho 73 millimetre field K'lns of the famous French Creusot type, and backed them with heavy howitzer of the German pattern. It now appears that tho enormous importations of copper supposed to he en route to the actual belligerents really meant that Italy was slocking up with ammunition and that even the great herds of American horses supposedly shipped for French or Austrian cavalry really became Ital ian. , From German Italy learned the val ue of a war railway system and her frontiers are now a network of rails for the rapid transportation of troops and supplies. She has got together for fUht at tho drop of the hat six dreadnaughts. ten first class battleships, 9S aeroplanes and ten dirigibles, and hxs well under way the building of four huge super dreadnaughts, equal or superior to the Queen Elizabeth, of tho Hritish navy. Her active army mounts up to 1, TuG.OOO men. with 1.000,000 infantry men In tho first line, according to tho most reliable figures that can be se cured. And, more impressive than most other facts in comparing forces, is the fact that, while the veterans of the other warring nations aro pretty nearly all among the killed, wounded or missing, Italy's army is almost wholly composed of veterans and re cruits well drilled during the past year. It Is, In short, a well' armed, well prepared, well seasoned Italy. Its taking part in the struggle at this timo is almost certain to cause very radi cal chancres in the features of tho conflict. Woe to Austria-Hungary, flanked by such an Italy! , nu-:i:ioM of theatrical crit icism. A decision lias J'int been handed down by a juitico of th New York supreme court, to th effect that the aters have :io risht to exclude dra matic critics from their play houses. Great interest has been excited in newspaper circles over this case, re sulting from the exclusion of the New York Time's dramatic critic from a certain theater because of an unfavor able review of a play. In these days when motion picture theaters are spreading out into remote country villages, the right of the news paper to give tho opinions of its staff and of its readers on Fuch perform ancces is a very vital one. It is the business of a dramatic critic to see, or try to see, that the public gets good returns for its money. Judging the character of a play by advanco notices is exceedingly diffi cult. Almost any play can get some good press notices. A great many people buy tickets for performances at which they f-el their time and money were wasted. ountry people will travel lone distances into larpre cities for an outing, in which theater poing is the principal amusement. They often go home feeling that they have been deluded by the allurements of the press a cent. Of course there is a good deal of in competent criticism. Many smart young men writing for the bi city papers enjoy slashing away at play ers who are serious minded workers, and in the main clever actors. Hut j'.s a whole the pres is probably too laudatory rather than to. critic. U. Many a critic is won ocr by flattering attentions from actresses and mana gers. In cases where there is malicious criticism, the players have their full redress under the statutes. Hut it is doubtful if the ordinary slashing at tack really hurts a play much. It arouse discussion, and may draw peo ple to see the play crttici.eed. The public si. on learns to estimate incom petent and raw criticism at its tr.;e value. WOMEN AS DRIVERS OF AITO MOIUMX It is being remarked in many places this spring, that a largely increased number of women are driving aiuamo biles. In many cases one sees the women of th house operating tho machine, while the man is the i'is MT.ger. Captious persons have some times said that women could nt bo relied on to keep their heads in sud den ernergenci s. Yet the qui k in tuition that v. ttr:ien are traditionally 5'jpposed to poss-ss yhould be a valua ble girt in a mix-up. The woman driver is a natural ut fjrowth of an athletic age. The irl I I)a!!y anl Sunday for i c.irr r i- rafly. alncle ropy rtuuday, afnjile copy ...3o directory yen -e.n telethon your will be mallei afier Its InBfztl. want Hoi who plays lawn tennis and golf, and who bowls or swims, is not going to remain content with jouncing up ar.J down in the back scat of an automo bile. She may not know as much about tools as did her mother, who was more apt to have operated at least a sewing machine and could j pe rform handy jobs of repairs about the house. Hut for that matter tho average man is helpless on any job of tinkering. According to tradition wo men are supposed to be more polite than men. If thev live up to hcir reputation, they wi'.I be popular on the road, where courtesy is far from be ing universal. DOOR WAR GOODS. A dispatch from a European corre spondent reports that much complaint is being made abroad with ti e quality of war goods imported from this coun try. It is asserted that on a large order for socks, while the contract called for 70 per cent wool, yet the goods were found to be 70 per cent cotton. Also a big shipment of shoes I it is said lias gone to pieces. V . . :.. l : l . ...... - u . ow siuntb muu wiese may oe gieat ly magnified by foreign producers, v' a dislike to see American goods getth a foothold even in war time. Bu. thero may bo some basis for them. "Tricks in every trade but ours," is a common proverb. Adulterations are common in this country, and some times seem neces.--.ary to get business. The war ought to make Increased markets for American goods, but if these goods vary from sample or agreement, the new business will never stick. American manufacturers can't build up permanent trade, at home or abroad, except on honest goods. If inferior material has to be used to compete with rivals, the buyer should be told of the fact. He is sure to lind it out. If he buys with his eyes open, there is no come-back. Very different standards prevail in different manufacturing communities, in this matter. In some factories the tradition of strictly llrst class material is handed on from the boss to tho men, from father to son. There is a factory sentiment that inferior ma terial hurts the business in the long run, and for tho good of the seller and the workman as well as the buyer, should be rejected. In other places the idea of substituting inferior stock and loose standardization of quality is equally traditional. A temi orary success may he reached on the latter basis. But it is impossible to see how it can become continuous and substan tial. CLOSING :. ON THAT SULTAN. With the Russians landing troops at Inidia, a scant 60 miles north of Adri anople on the IJlack sea, and tho ! French and British reinforcing their invading army at Enos, 7." miles to the south of Adrianople, that import ant Turkish city is seriously threat ened. If it falls, we wouldn't give thirty cents for the sultan's harem at Con stantinople. It's a harem quite cele brated for order and comfort, at that. The fact that SO, 000 Americans, nearly all farmers, have moved into Canada since the war started ought to stimulate efforts to make agricultural conditions in our own west so attrc-n-ive that natives won't bo tcmp'ed" across the border. A more libera: system of payment for our public lands and a rural credit system that would enable farmers to finance their farms on as favorable terms as other busi ness institutions would probably have kept nearly all these Americans at home. Something has got to be done about the Yaqui Indians of Mexico, who have gone on the war path and killed some American settlers. There's really a ! Yaqui side to it. however. They're j fighting to get back the fertile lands that Diaz took from them and gave to those Americans. It's like a good manv of our Indian wars. This month contains the 6 0 5th anni versary of the birth of Dante. Mr. Dante gave the world a view of hell that was unrivaled up to the time of this Europtan war. Quite lilulv the man who has to give up his ;10 pew in church on ac-j count of the hard times, can be found ; around the garages looking at the I .1."00 cars. "Is Huerta here for education, for safety or fr conspiracy V" asks the New York World. h. we don't know! He's got money. You saw him first. New York's board of health gives the ,-:l.ice of hoiu.r among school luneh i r.s to b an soup, bread and prums. wi h teacher counting the prunes, of course. Carratua is to t him a "iay. Wants two gunboats and a tran.-poit. I'an the obi dinner have desins on Tcvi? So far there has bu ;i no very strong demand from American citizons that tlie boat n which Dr. Dernbtr; coca homo on shall take any unusual precaution?. Prcs't Wilson has shown Fuch self control in this crisis that he hasn't run diiwn once to the postollice to see if there- was a letter in his box from the kaif-r. Even if thr- business outlook is still rendered dubious by the war, it Is per fectly safe for our cautious farmers j to decide to keep n pi this summer, j Thlnsc arc tfettlny to the point where a nation may have to po to war in order to have the privilege of keeping out of it. What One Should Know Before Marrying Bv Loucille Crane If it were possible to "know" the woman before marriage many a heart break would be saved. lake the proverbial bull in a china shop is a man when he enters n woman's life. If it were not for the love which acts as an infallible stickfast the new menage would be in pieces before the end of the first fortnight. Of course when we know that it is out of the question to know them in the limited time that is usually given to engage ments, but the amusing part is that he doesn't try.' He would not think of taking charge ol a motor car be fore he had learned to drive, but any and devery day he lightly undertakes the management of a machine inlinite ly more complicated. There are some things he can know, and some he can't; but In his sublime coir placency he ignores them all. He thinks ho knows! The first few weeks of married life are spent in recovering from this delusion. The only draw back to knowledge before marriage is the possibility of no marriage. Man is good at taking risks, but he is par ticularly shy of certainties. And if he had the choice of knowing and not knowing he would probably take the latter the uncertainty is the spice of the thing to him. With women it is different. It is agony on her part not to know, and if she thinks somebody else knows moro than she does one may be sorry for somebody. If a man is wise he will paint for her as visibly as he can each episode in his life. On his wife's knowledge of details his future happi ness depends. Even the shady scenes are best related. A woman will for give more before marriage than she will after. Before his love is a novel ty, his confidence a trust which she is pro.d to have oven though it pains her; afterwards sn--j feels she has been trapped, her confid ence is shaken, sus picion is aroused, and she is never sure when the next revelation will come. A man wants to treat a woman ex actly as he would not treat a man. I thim not do to her what he would have her do to him is a very safe I uide for him. Women should clothe crself in a certain amount of mys 1 ry. Only so can she hope to keep her husband's interest. Once let him know that he has got all thero is to get and be will be otf on another quest; he wants more "worlds to con quer." Now that is one of the things to know before marriage, for a woman is very apt to empty herself out to the man in the first days of courtship. Let her prolong tho process, let him do the findings out, lie will be long enough about it; and meanwhile she has him on a little bit of string. This follow all'through. A secret may al most remain a secret until after mar riage. By that time he has gained a pride of property she is his wife her strongest plea to clemency. Had he known before marriage As it is the knot is tied, and It takes a very great deal to make him brcaK It. For all that woman things so much of the sacred relationship it is generally she who dissolves it. Now. if a man takes a good deal of risk with his marriage, woman takes an equal amount on trust. She thinks because she loves him he muse le all she imagines him--to be. he builds an imaginary beinir, and then blames him that he bears no likeness to It. For her future peace of mind it is necessary" for her to know with whom she has to deal. There Is hope for her and for him If she takes him with open arms. i TWENTY YEARS AGO Itemiiulera From tho Columns of The Dally Tiraea. Olive township':? Sunday schools were organized with tho following officers: Rev. 1). A. Grime, president; Mrs. Maria Brummitt, secretary; Ell Wade, treasurer; Rev. W. L. Stinc, O. Tippey, Mrs. Lancaster, George Smith, i executive board. T. P. More-dock's residence was robbed of jewelry and money. Ir. John Harris Grimes of Misha waka died ased 4 2. Asst. Fire Chief John Ritchie is tak ing his week off. Dudley M. .hively was in Chicago .Sunday "on business." The business may result in a partnership is the as sertion of the wise ones. THE LUsITANI A. On whom rests the blame For such a wanton deed. What of a nation's shame. What of those t.nv bands thrown out in helpless misery. Drawn down to depths unknown? Who is this craven soul N Who talked of speed When death in all its terrors Lurked so near? Did that bring land. Long looked for near. Or friends to welcome These they loved too dear? God in pity .'end from above To those poor stricken souls Your messages of hope and cheer That in the years to come they meet a-ain within your fold. And when all monarchy has failed. And blood has flowed their power to make. "A King still lues upon a throne" Who ileath and life can take. And bt those men who boasted of their warning. Think of what avail their battle cry. For only on Judgment day Will this disgrace be wip-d away. Florence Nightingale Betts. r.7 shcrman a v.. .ojth Bend. Ind. In 1 1 ! n THE MELTING POT i Yo COME! TAKE POTLUCK WITH US. , Topic for the lav: When ill Italy get under way? WHAT IS DUTY. To start each day with happy thoughts. To keep them with us till its close. To laugh at trouble, smile: at pain, To see among the thorns, the rose. To solace hearts with grief imbued, To ease the blamo with friendships balm, To find no fault except our own. To feel within the storm, the calm. To love to learn, and live to love. To build and raise, and not destroy. To think, before the spoken word, To seek the pure in the alloy. To fight for right and Justice take, To aid a losing brother. And lastly; to apply this test Just to ourselves, no other. S. II. C. A WRITER in one of the magazines has the temerity to declare that the English sparrow must go. The te merity, we reflect, is less apparent in the declaration than in the sincerity of it, the obvious belief that the pr nunclamento will be swiftly followed by the vanishing of the alleged pest. We admire the writer's optimism, but in our ease it is not infectious. A FAMILY on our side of the river is cultivating a garden and the spar rows showed keen appreciation for the lettuce. The wife suggested that tho husband put up a scarecrow. He did so. He made a good imitation of a black nat out of a sock, caudal append age and enjoined his wife to watch the effect. When the husband re turned at noon he asked about tho sparrows. The wife had seen none. "Well I have, he replied. "When I went out this morning a doggoned sparrow was sitting on the cat's back eating his breakfast." Merely a .Matter of Names. (London Chronicle.) The longest name ever inflicted on an English child must surely be that of an unfortunate born at Derby, in 1SS2, on whom her parents bestowed a name fof every letter of the alpha bet Anna Bertha Cecilia Diana Emily Fanny Gertrude Hypathia Inez Jane Kate Louise Maude Nora I will ceaso the infliction till it comes to Zesus! The Rev. Ralph Lyonel Tollemachc Tollcmache was another with a craze for long names, and baptized his eldest son: Lyulph Yderallo Odin Nestor Egbert Lyonel Toedmag Hugh Ere henwyse Eaxon Esa Orme Cromwell Nevil Dysart Plantagenet. THE same s 'hat prompted tho bovs of Boston to defy Gen. Gates and demand the privileges of the commons was manifested bv two youngsters who called at the N.-T. editorial rooms to lick the sporting editor, who was con veniently absent, for a report of ath letics to. which they took exception. The Ideal Host By Constance Williams The English hosts's intentions arc excellent, btu his fulfillment of them some times falls short of perfection. Being a casual creature the Eng lishman forgets to reserve a table, but when this dilliculty is surmounted the dinner is excellent. After the question of drink is settled the supreme busi ness of eating begins. Conversation would be a useless extra while any thing so important is going forward. The Englishman likes to dine in com pany with a well dressed woman. To sit quite alone might be dull. But one can imagine him saying mentally. "I am giving you a good dinner. For goodness sake don't chatter, and do not. above all, expect me to exer cise mv mind in the matter of your entertainment." When the time for departure arrives, the well-tipped waiter helps the guest on with her cloak, while tho oblivious host is lighting his cigar. He turns back into the light and warmth almost be for the taxi has started. The Frenchman would be an Ideal host if he did not often forget ma terial things in the delights of scintil lating conversation, jen d'esprit and general intellectual fireworks. With a sweep of his arm he upsets a plate of soup the waiter is bringing, and what does that matter? He en tertains, he exerts himself to fce amu sing. How he talks! .' He expects his guest to talk (though! not too much: a l-renchman thorougn ly appreciates a good listener); ho is charming . The entree gets cold while a "killing story" is told, and the waiter is sulky at tli 3 smallness of tho tip; but in spite of all drawbacks the French; man as a host has his good points. v When the time for departure ar rives he does not in tho least mind hailing a passing bus (to take a taxi would, in his estimation, be ridiculous extravagance), and stands oz the pave ment, hat in hand, till the lumbering vehicle is out of sight On the whole I think the palm as host must be given to the American. Perhaps he is sometimes rather osten tacious, ;ut to speak loudly, anxious to let everyone know that money is no object to him, but his other quali ties balance these drawbacks. Does he invite you to dine at a fine hotel, the question arises: How will you get there? 1 have never had to wait for an American host; but it would be no unusual thing for him to call for his guest, nartu-mlarly ir' she were a lady coming alone. j A table In Just the right corner has . . 1 I . . I oeen reservea. n you nave cvei ex pressed a preference for any particu lar tlower you may find a bunch of them beside your plate. The dinner, of course, is excellent, the waiting all that could be desired, the champagne properly iced, and not ordered sweet as a matter of course because you are a woman. All this is not by any means a ques tion of money. I "have dined with an American in a cheap little restaurant and found ju;t the same thought and care expended upon the dinner and guest who was to eat it. The American man the best type has a quiet, solid determination to have what he wants, and as he wants it. He never fusses; the Frenchman leaves him far behind as a conversa tionalist; but he exerts himself to en tertain his guest, and surroundes her with the little kindnesses and atten tion? mere surface affairs to be sure which are the true essence of which good hosts are made. In a campaign against lead poison ing Austrian scientists have offered a gold medal for the best method for preparing leadlcss inks for printing and lithographing. In the same spirit which prompts the aggrieved citizen to take it out of the editor's hide. It is a spirit we can't spare even to save the editors. WHILE we are waiting for the kaiser s verdict, kt me siip in the fol lowing: Our maid having occasion to change her attire said: "I must go put on oth er appearial!" Not half bad, ch? I thought we had exhausted the vocabulary for pet names on a cer tain member of our household, "honey-pie, honeybu- .lambkin, duck ling." etc., but she has one all her own "sugar-lump." S. Some Court Rulings. A saw is a cruel and unlawful thing with which to chastise a child. Neal vs. State, 54 Ga. THE sympathies of most men will be with the California man who sued for divorce because his wife persisted in serving veal stewt. Old Doc Evans says veal is not a wholesome food. In numerable witnesses mar be introduc ed to swear they can't diges: it. Any way, did you ever stop to think what veal ia? "WAR." says Gabby P'Annunzio. "is sacred, nurifying and exalting." "For fourth word," comments a correspond ent, "evidently tho typo's mistake, read putrefying." Journalism Ainonjtlie Aborigines. (Colony, Okla.7 Courier. Theodora Haury and'F.ichcnen both Arapahoes have been layed up with mumps. Indians call it swelling jaws. Number of camp Indians have had it. Here before mumps was unknown among plain Indians. Indians claim they have been subject to all kinds of disease since they got mixed up with Pale Faces. , . High Back Bear from near Clinton Is down here to Supt. Small about some money due him from citizens of Custer county for building road through his allotment. S ipt. .mall informed High Back Bear papers had not come back yet. Ringing Pipe wife of Night has been visiting relatives on North Fork and has come back she says the Canadian river is now down and fordable with teams. Little Man iMihate ar.i his wife Earthy Woman have gone to Clinton to visit Little Man Mihatc relatives. "Another case of eleven stubborn jurymen." exclaims D. "Think of it only one fair, open-minded man in twelve! What hope is there for jus tice in a court of law in these days?" RECURRING to the seasonable sub ject of bedbugs (houseeleaning time), what Is the difference between a bed bug find snake? The snake, you may have observed, crawls on its own stomach. OLD, perhapp. but still timely. C. N. F. The Fourth Sex By Ada Patterson A Frenchman visiting this country has discovered a third sex. He says it is tho woman who will not marry. That sho is not a man is apparent. That she is a woman he regards as dubious?, for if she be a woman would it not be the strong desire of her and fixed aim of her men persist in think ing themselves life's chief prizes for a woman's li?:e to marry. So the Frenchman reasons and deduces from his reasoning that in America we have three sexes, man, woman and the creature in female form who de clines to marry. He quit-2 overlooks the male bachelor, the man who de clines to marry. But men were ever merciful to their own sex. I, too, have gone exploring in tho rich fields of humanity. I too, have made a discovery. There is a fourth sex. It is the female bully. Do you know one? Think hard. I know two of them, perhaps more, but I hope not. for two are more than it is desirable to know. The female bully is what her name implies, a braggart and i. bullriozer. Nature has bestowed upon her a loud voice which she employs chielly in arguing. It has given her shoulders broad as? a man's, that she uses for pushing her way to what she calls "the front." She has an erratic mind and accounts for her diifcring atti tudes on some subject, by saying she "acts upon inspiration." She is fierce of temper and fickle of purpose, but in all moods and tenses she is? consist ent in one respect. She is a noise. The female bully is a human drum. She is a torn torn, that, while an in strument of torture, is sill guaran teed to draw a crowd. She is like a lithograph, big, gaudy, but inescap able. The female bully either never mar ries or does not stay married. Both the noise-maker? whom 1 know are twice divorced. In each case t lie brace of husbands have the sympathy of all who know them and tho cir cumstances. Their wives' bullying strained the bonds of matrimony un til they broke. The only excuse that can be offered for the female bully is that she has never grown up. Children aro small savages claiming everything in sight and their own and offering armed re sistance If anyone denies that right. The bully of the feminine order is like a college freshman, with views about everything, and most of them wrong. She may be era .- and wrin kled and may limp because rheuma tism hobbles her knees, b it she never loses the harsh intolerance of youth. Cjre her? No, unless we catch her very young. All we can do is to pro tect ourselves from her by refusing to know her. If she happens to be within our own family circle woe is our portion. Let us not be bullies ourselves. If we desire that we cannot discuss the world war. equal suffrige nor re ligion, without raised voice and flush ed face, let us go into ou: closets and sit for awhile in sack cloth and ashes and corne not forth until of chastened spirit. And if a child in our care dis plays the tokens of the bully lrt u? convince her that the little girl across the street is quite as pret.ty as s-he is, and quite as clever, moro so. in fact. for she has learned one of life's tirt and List and greatest lessons, re straint. And impress upon her that gre it force i.-? often qu:et and that quiet in itself a force, gathers force. One variety of Chinese $usrar cane is raised for chewing in its natural state, and is kept in ponl condition for months by bein bJried in the ii Can Save From Five To Twenty Getting Wired Row It is not necessary to tear the house to oieces to install Electric Service. Y ou may lave an idea that wiring your home for electric light means tearing up the Premises and will cost a great deal. This impression is wrong. Electricians have improved their methods very much during the last few years. Improved methods cause saving in time, labor and material Less cost to the house owner. Local Elec tric Contractors and our Company are pulling together in the effort to make this City one of the best Lighted in the state. The merit of Electric Light is strong enough to make its own way, if you give it half a chance. Co-operate with us to the extent of looking into the subject that's all we ask. Our New Business Department will send a representative to call at your request, and submit an estimate. c 3 O lib-Ill West Colfax Ave. Bell 462 Home 5462 Owing to the larv.e number of people we were unable t wait. on. we have decided to extend our liberal off, r to make our famous Whulo Hone rubber set of te..th 1t 5.oO vi: u.wi: ni:i:v iv sorrn ri:xi roi: ir, yj:.i:s. Jixtracting fret' when .mlering plates or Bridge-. Hours S A. M. to S 1. 31. UmSU DEKTAL COMPANY 11:: S. MICHIGAN ST. Over Majr's .Jewelry Store screens, lawn Mowers and Garden Hose AT SLICK'S LAUNDRY AND! DRY CLEANING CO. 120 S. MAIN ST. Phones: Home, .MIT; 1J 11, 11T. "The Slick Way." Treat your feet llko Friends. Wear WALKOVER Clou-o I'ctot's. walk-ovi:k hoot SHOP. ? HERMAN'S Successor to Wilhelm's nnADYvro-wnAii ix)P. womlx Special Value Suiia ut S15.C0 to S2r.no. FUTLNTTritK SOUTH MICHCIAN ST. Oppodto Auditorium. PA T E N L D And Trade Marks OLtnined in all Countries. Advice Free GLO. J. OITSCH, Registered Patent Atty., 711 112 tudebaker Bids.. South licud lad. Dollars by Your Souse ii !! i! r i ii ( & . until further notice. r,i LT CROWNS BHIDCi: V!:,' whiti: "'!: VNS plain srr TL'LTII. ITLLINrjS r,o(. CLLWNINU .Hie Sund.ivs 0 to i'l ..e MM rf ri V f ii 11 n doors and window 1 U'a EYES EXAMINED and Hc:i.l.!. r-i:-ve! v .-;!. e it th u oulh IItii! I--Un Optometrist u&d lMniifaturin Optician. 2 ". !. MUii. M. Open till 6 ;. m. ! II .r e pn- Hell 317 ur;diys f.-n D to a. ra. ly A:?o!r.tn,e'-t. Hodern Eye Helps Actual IIYF. AID cm - thr-.uh th" V'i" r r 1 1 1 i r . --r of la.--;-s,t vh: :h from -. ery ;-tar.dp.int we are a Me t- nf( ;mpli!i. ! examim-d fr ei ;.'!ave. ?';tt d ;tt moderate pri- s' f i' t ion :ara:;t--.!. ; n S'.ri !j' 'j to 1.'. Dr. J. Burke & Co. Mptonu tri-t and If. Optician iV.n SfjlTH .MICIUCAX STltUKT. Public Drug Store 124 N. Michiean St. j'Ths Cut Rate Drug Store"