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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, May 25, 1915, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 6

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Tn:si.v, may i-iir..
Catered an -o::iI cLu matter at the
Daily inl Sands In trlranr-., in cltr.
Pr jear .'.00
Dallj and Pnad.ij In nuance, by r.nll,
per year 00
your Dnme nrnnr In the tplr.hnne
a to I te o-llme rfr.ee end a bill will b milled after iU '.asrtlun. How
fboot 1151; Ueil pLoce I'lOJ
Foreign AdverCilnf Upre8ntJtlvm.
3 nrtb.Arenoc, New York Adrtrtlsinj JJullJlcjr, Cblc&g
.south m:i. Indiana, may nnr,.
SOUTH liKMrs placi: o. tih:
II Kill WAV.
Despite tho bit of political m,..npu-l
auon indulged In J.y tho HUnoU and
.-.-. . . . .... !
Ohio Dixie Highway commissioners,
due to which, tho stat to the i and
tho wen of us succeeded in Retting a j
Bide tr k off t ho Jakes to the gulf I
big road, it Ktil) appears that South
IJend. whllo not a terminal. Is to he
tho connecting pointy on tho Lincoln
highway, wliih- the real northern
terminal will he, not at Chicago, hut
the .?tralt.s of Mackinaw, polities, ac
cording to local delegat s at the Chat
tanooga conference, was played so
well that it was necessary to accom
modate Illinois and Ohio first, and
then Kentucky and Tennessee, which
had combined with a balance of
power, leaving the other states to
fight It out afterward. With these
out of tho way. It was quite easy to
get a line up from Indianapolis to
outh Bend and on up into Michigan.
fo far as tho manipulators were con
cerned, and South Ilend and Mack
inaw, supposedly getting a branch
line, will bo found when tho real maps!
are Issued, to have come out on top
after all. tho direct "from tho gulf to
the straits" road to be the real main
What pleases South Pend. however,
quite ns much as anything, is that
Ifaye!tc got nothing. This is not
because, of any particular dislike of
South Uend for Lafayette, but because
the Murdocks, chief owners of the
local street railway and interurban
lines entering this city, from very
apparent selfish motives, pulled so
hard to keep this city off tho lino al
together, and to have Iafayettc favor
ed. Everybody knows that good roads
arc more or less of a competitor for
Interurban traffic, hut the Murdocks
have not done so much for South
Hend through their street railway sys
tem centering hero, that wo need caro
to do much of anything for their ben
efit, or especially, to forego anything
for ourselves. When Samuel Murdock
threw his force against outh Bend in
favor of Lafayette, despite the good
money that tho people of this vicinity
are paying into the coffers of his
company for a service they are not
getting, he not only put himself hut
Jifayette outside the pale of local
friendship, both as to Dixie highway
and street railway matters, and that
the South Bend delegates contributed
to having Lafayette sidetracked from
all routes, Is a matter on which they
deserve to be congratulated quito as
much as for their accomplishment in
finally bringing tho road through this
That Illinois and Ohio got their
route fixed first accounts for the first
report published here that South Bend
had been left out in the cold. Au
thority for the Indianapolis-Kokomo-Ix)gansport
- Rochester - Plymouth
South Bend-Michigan route was ob
tained later. South Bend, wo under
stand, owes Carl Fisher, of Indian
apolis, an Indiana commissioner, quite
a considerable for his part in getting
this routo cstablirhcd. Ho stood for
it from start to finish and would listen
to nothing else. To Commissioner
Thomas Taggart wo appear to "he less
indebted. It Is up to South Bend,
now, and ns well, the other cities1
along the route, to get busy and see
that a proper road is constructed
within tho specified time, and by so
doing make it deserving of main lino
If the German government and the
German newspapers would tell tho
German people the truth about tho
pale of war supplies, there wouldn't
bo such resentment againrt Americans
as there is today.
Tho truth isn't merely that interna
tional law and practice have always
sanctioned tho sale of arms and am
munition by neutrals to belligerents.
It isn't merely that it is necessary for
non-military nations like ours to pre-
perve this ripht for the sake of their
own safety, so that they may bo able
to obtain arms for themselves in case
they should be attacked unexpectedly
by a well prepared nation. It isn't
merely that the German government
has always recognized this principle,
und does not now venture to call tho
American practice illegal. The truth
is that Germany has uniformly prac
ticed the very thing that the Germans
now condemn.
It was the Germans that is to say,
the Krupps, the grtat manufacturers!
of arms and ammunition at Psscii
who armed Uussia in her war with
Japan. It v. as the Germans who sold
Great Britain the ast quantities of
munitions required to put down the
South African rebellion, even while
Germany was prefessirv-,' the strongest
1-ympa.thy with the Boers. It Has the
Germans who s..bl Spain a good share
of the ammunition she used . against
us in our Spanish war. It was the
Germans who p-.anbkd guns, rifles,
shell and cartrictat-s for the Turks in
the recent war of the Balkan states
for real freedom and German. y even
provided gunners to Pe the guns. It
was the Gerir.ar.s who shipped rifies
nnd cartridges 'r.to Mexit o las' year.
In disregard of our embargo, to u.e
nj;ai)it our fcoldicrs and marines at
I'os-tofflre at South IJ-r.J, Indiana
Ially rind Sunday tot the ek ly
enrrW K'
r'nHy. a1ncl cpy 1:
Sunday, single "py So
11rwt--rv tnn n tnl.hnrA vtct '
Vera Cruz, when
war with -Mexico
se -med inevitable.
Kor half a century
Germany lias
bet n tho armament factory of Burope.
The great neutral German munitions
industry which was involved in
grave political scandals only lat yc
has fostered and thrived on foreii
wars no less than on domestic mili
tarism. And there is this dirTerenee
between tho German and the Ameri
can practice, which if cither is to be
condemned, makes the former moro
flagrant :
All the American war supplies sold
to belligerents are sold by private
firms, with which our government has
no official or business connection, nnd
over which It lias not even any right
of c' r.'rol or supervision. All the
Ge r in guns and ammunition sold to
i :g rents have been sold by a linn
v I, i the German government has
made a monopoly, with which the
Gt 'man government is virt ually a
parti.tr, and in which it is declared
that :.ho kaiser himself holds a large
financial interest.
rent iu:tti-:h hoys.
A woman who suns herself "A
Mother," wrltea a lotter whoso pur
pose Is to voice n protest at militar
ism. She deplores all things which
tend to foster a military spirit. Par
ticularly does she criticise the Boy
Scout movement.
Dear lady, wo aro in hearty accord
with you as to militarism i i its ac
cepted sense. As it is demonstrated
in the old world, we want none of it
over hero, but you are touching us
on a tender spot when you seek to dis
credit the Boy rout movement. Just
yesterday we beard of a lad of 11 sav
ing the life of c. companion of 12, who
was about to drown. The rescuer
was a Boy Scout, taught to swim, the
other ivaa not. A Rain, we read of
four young school boys on an outing
trip. A forest fire broke out near
thorn. Thousands of acres of timber
nnd the homes of a number of settlers
were threatened if tho fire spread.
These boys threw themselves into the
breach. For four hours they fought
the flames liko grown men and fi
nally subdued them.
They were Boy Scouts, trained to
act in just such an emergency, and
meeting It, acted. Were not these
things "worth while?"
And these are by no means isolated
cases but similar things occur each
The Boy ?cout movement is teaching
boys the world over to he true men.
It is preparing them to fighu the bat
tles of peace, not war. It is instilling
in them manliness, self-sacrifice, self
rcllanco and self-control.
Besides, it is making them physic
ally better each day. It Is up-breeding
as well as up-building. These
boys arc brought face to face with
nature at its best, taught to call the
trees of the forest and the flowers of
the dale by name, to learn the habits
of the wild animals and their haunts.
In short, the Boy Scout movement
stands for better boys simply that
and nothing more. Isn't that what
all mothers should wish?
New York papers, egged on by the
un, are raising hob with the state
regents for addressing tho governor,
in an official communication, as "his
excellency.' The Sun declares titles
are not authorized by law in this
glee-orious land of liberty.
Maybe not, but what's that got to
do with it, we want to know? This
is a case we want to argue; there's a
lot at stake. Because it's a land of
liberty is why we ehm't need any law.
What law is there for "colonels" in
Kentucky or "judges" in Ohio. Yet
every other man is a judge or colonel
in those states and some others, too.
And, right here, we address a jus
tice of the peace as "your honor."
Where's the law for that? Or, for
that matter, whore's tho honor? And
we call a preacher "doctor" when he
actually wouldn't know a toothache
from a stone-bruise.
And what law is there for calling
the old man "boss." There ain't any:
it's just natural, that's all.
No slree! The Sun is all wrong.
"Kxcellency." so applied, means cue
who has excelled. surpassed, out
footed, etc. Didn't the X. Y. gov
ernor do all those things to his op-
j ponent? Sure he did. Therefore, he
has his title coming to him. There's
a thing as being too blamed dem
ocratic. First thing you know, we will
be calling each other "Citizen" Instead
of "Mister" as the French did in the
Commune days. How weuM you like
When we give up our "excellencies,"
"colonels," "judges" and "your
honors"' life won't be worth living.
That's all lots of folks get out of it. I
anyway, and American titles aro so
Inexpensive as to be within the reach
of all. Wo want to see them kept:
maybe one will crime our way some
It isn't especially impressnr or il
luminating to learn that the total
w.alth of this country is $ 1 S7.73L.-j
e o.einn. Xo human mind can form: , i..v. . 4 .
I Telephones trrnsmit sounds
any notion of what ihoso Ssurcs ijrate 0f 56.000 miles a second.
mean. The capacity of most of us
for imagining big sums of money is
hmit'd to amontal picture of four
sil.er dollars, w hich is about all
Try eye -an take in at one glance,
it. and see.
It's a little more comprehensible to
learn that our average wealth per
capitals Sl.IK.". We can't frm a
definite idea of that, either, but most
of us know perfectly well that it's
more than we've not.
The intelligible fart, however, about
these figures, is that they represent an
enormous increase in the wealth of
the American people-. The proportion
means something, if the totals do not.
The national wealth has more than
doubhd in twelve years. It increased
more from 1 000 to 1912 than It had
done in the previous twenty years.
of course, the population was in
creasing, too. thus limiting the in
crease per capita, but the wealth ln
creased still faster. In IS SO we own
ed, on an average, $S70 worth of
property ajbce. In 1900 wo owned
$1.D." apiece. That was an increase
of ?.Z per cent in twenty years. In
the next twelve years the gain was 70
per cent. That is, since the new
century began, we've been getting rich
three times as fast.
.Mom-: loyal cinj;s.
All over the country there has been
a remarkable rush for naturalization
papers lately. It began with the sink
ing of the Lusitania. The heaviest
demand was naturally in the most
populous c.Miter New York city. The
eourity clerk reported that 70 per
cent of those applying for their first
paper were Germans, and most of
the others were Austrians. "I've seen
nothing but Teutonic faces in my office
for two weeks," ho remarked. And
county clerks in many oth r commu
nities have told the same story.
It is another evidence of the fact
that the people of Teutonic origin in
this country, even those who hae ar
rived most recently and so have been
least influenced by American institu
tions, are Americans in spirit, and
prefer American citizenship to any
thing that the old world has to effer
them. They have come here to stay,
and at the first threat of trouble be
tween the old country and the new,
the late comers hasten to cast their
lot with us, just as their fellow Teu
tons of longer residence hasten to give
assurance of their sincere loyalty.
Here's a right hearty hand-clasp for
Hawkins Boykin of Johnson county,
N. C. A tenant, while plowing on his
farm, turned up $500 in 'gold coin,
supposed to have been buried years
Did Boykin claim it as the owner of
the land? No sir! He told the find
er, who needed it more, to keep it,
which though a little thing, perhaps,
is worth any jnan's hand-shake in our
Hobson discovers an "English con
spiracy" in the sinking of the Lusi
tania. No use talking, we'vo simply
got to have a national museum for dis
coveries by fellows like Cook and Hob
son. Barnes and Roosevelt have got
tho Ananias club crammed to suffo
cation. Undo Sam can now boast of three
vomen state senators, Mrs. Helen Ring
Robinson of Colorado, Mrs. Frances
Munds of Arizona, and Miss Catherine
Clark of Oregon, all of whom aro
abiy demonstrating that women can
make as good laws as they can bis
cuits. Wilson, says John D. .Spreckles, is
keeping business disorganized for the
professed purpose of protecting the
people from the trust. It must be
awful to put your head on a pillow of
trust franchises and try to go to sleep,
with a grouch like this.
Now that Uncle Sam is diplomating
for most everybody, everywhere, he
ought to be able to find a place some
where abroad for both Teddy and Mr.
Barnes ef New York, where they can't
possibly gum the cards.
If tho allies give Italy all they
promise to In the reported war
agreement, there will not be very
much left to divide among themselves,
even If they win out.
They've assigned Admiral Wintcr
lalter to our Asiatic fleet. Drat Dan
iels: Couldn't he see that that man
was needed as chief weather man in
our middle west ?
Cost $1.000 to try a Mendocino,
Cal.. rancher for stealing a calf. A
dog floored tho prosecution by eating
the calf's ear that bore the brand.
If Ambassador von Bcrnstorff con
tinues acting with his recent cour
tesy and discretion, this country will
forgive him for a lot of things.
Agents of the German government
are still buying heoses in Nebraska.
How they expect to ret them to Ger
many is a military tecret.
Reminders. From tho Columns
of The Dally Time.
The Cleosophics won the annual
high school contest from. the Englos
.?ians. "The Henrietta" was presented at
Good's opera house with William H.
Crane as Van Alstyn and Sutart Rob
son as Bertie.
McDonald took a flashlight picture
of company F at the rink.
Jones has a high position in the
First State ban!."
"No. carpenter. He's repairing the
at u
Doughnuts to holes that the
South Bono! hramh of the Dixie
highway gets the traffic.
THE trotting horse, we are advised,
is a philosophical product. Will J.
Davis, Chicago-Crown Point, erst
while theatrical manager, now agri
culturalist and hossculturalist. says
so. He told a friend so and proved
it to him. The friend was a great ad
mirer of the jumpers and couldn't
wait for tho trotters. "Slap any four
footed animal, a cow. a sheep, a hog
or a mule, on the rump and it will run
ef its own volition, but a trotting horse
trots because it is the product of sci
entific development." Can you get
away from that?
LOVING a horse, naturally Mr. Da
vis loves no other- four-footed thing,
that Is in tho same sense, and he can
see no recreation in anything that
isn't hitched to a horso. Golf he ab
hors. Automobiles he endures as a
convenience. What's tho use of trying
to argue with such a man?
"You can't tell what an American
will do. One day Roosevelt is the idol
of tho American people. The next
day people are trying to see who can
throw the most stones at him."
True, but we still have Come-back
William left to us. That's some com
fort. Hip. hip! D.
HUMAN nature is so constituted
that it is surer than a rubber band to
snap back when extended.
Some Court Rulings.
The wanton anel needless cooking
of cabbage anrl sauerkraut for the
purpose of annoying a neighbor is a
nuisance. Medford vs. Levy, Jl W.
ST.EEP clings liko a paste these
cool, brilliant mornings, glittering un
der the rays of a new spring sun, and
but for an industrious neighbor wo
might let it cling for another hour.
How do you break a neighbor of early
.SIR: I am in love, also despair.
My standing in tho court of my bo-
loved ranges from "Dearest" to "Sir."
How can I reduce the scope of tho
pendulum's swing? E. S. L.
TAKING a business view of the sit
uation we advise competition. There
is jiothing like competition" to reduce
the average.
LYom Our Corrcsomlont at the I Vont.
Strand Palace Hotel. .Strand, Lon
don, W. C, Sunday. May 9.
Dear C. X. f: I have discovered
why tho Briton never builds anything
higher than six or seven stories. It is
The Outsider Often
It) i:il)crt
When I was a farmer lad I noticed
that whenever we bought a new cow
and turned her into the pasture with
the herd there was a general inclina
tion on the part of tho bunch to mako
the new cow think sho had landed in
the orthodox nerditlon.
They would hook her away from the
salt, chase her from the water, and
the long-horned ones for several
weeks would lose no opportunity to
give her vigorous digs, pokes and
With horses it was quite the same.
And I remember one particular little
black mare that we boys used to
transfer from one pasture to another
Just to see her back into a herd of
horses and hear her hoofs play a re
sounding solo on their ribs as they
gathered around to do her mischief.
Men are animals just as much as
are cows, horses and pig5, and they
manifest similar proclivities.
The introduction of a new man in
to an institution always causes a
snail panic of resentment, especially
if he be a person of some yower.
Even in schools and colleges tho
new teacher has to fight his way to
overcome tho opposition.
In a lumber camp the newcomer
would do well to take the initiative,
liko that little black inaro, and meet
the first black look with a short-arm
But in a bank, department store or
railroad office this cannot be. oo the
next best thing is to endure, and win
out by an attention to business to
which Uic place is unaccustomed.
Unless he has the power to over
awe everything the more uncomfort
able will be his position, until gradual
ly time smooths the way ami new is
sues come un for criticism, opposi
tion and resentment, and he is for
gotten. The idea of civil service reform
promotion for the good men in your
employ rather than hiring new ones
is a rule which looks well on paper,
but is a fatal policy if carried out to
the letter.
The business that is not progressive
is sowing the seeds of Its own dissolu
tion. Life is a movement forward,
and all things in nature that are not
evolving into something better are
preparing to return into their constit
uent elements.
One general rule for progress In
big business concerns Is the introduc
tion of new blood. You must keep
step with the business world. If you
lag behind the outlaws that hang on
the flanks of commerce will cut you
out and take you captive, just as tho
wolves lie in wait for the sick cow of
the plains.
To keep your columns marching you
must introduce new methods, new in
spiration, and seize upon the best that
others have invented or discovered.
The great railroads of America
have evolved together. No one of
them has an appliance or a method
that is much beyond the rest. If it
were not for this interchange of men
and ideas some railroads would still
be using the link and pin. and snake
heads would be as common as in the
year IS
The railroad manager who knows
his business is ever on the lookout for
excellence among his men. and he pro
mote those who give an undivided
service. But. besides this, he hires
a strong man occasionally from the
outside and promotes him over every
body. Then out come the hammers!
But this makes but little difference;
to your competent manager. If a placo
Is to be filled and he has no one on
his payroll big enough to fill it. he
hires an outsider.
That is rinht and well for every
one concerned. The new life of many
a firm dates from the day they hired
the now foreman.
Communities that intermarry raise
because he can't make a ladder any
longer. Instead of swinging a eat
from the cornice, the English painter
and carpenter uses an enormo is bol
der, all in one piece, with tho side
frames as big as California red woods
at the bottom and tapering up to a few
inches. I have seen several of them
four stories, yes five stories, high.
YOU c.m't beat those California
people when it comes to publicity.
Their versatility is marvelous. No
sooner does their climate become stale
and their exposition common place
than they spring a new volcano.
philosophy or.w; m jigger.
The- Origin of lYoirs Ijeg.
fa la C. Eamb.)
Years ago there lived in Greece an
old philosopher named Aristonhides.
He had two bad habits, one was his
abnormal affection for that odorifer
ous concoction known in the present
age as "stew." He simply loved
"stew," and his wife was the best
stewardess" in Greece. Of course
sh could stew in butter, but she was
better in Greece.
His other had habit was that he
was a musician. You have all heard
of "The Croaking Chorus." from the
"Frogs of Aristophhb-s."
Well, he
tho?e days
"kept the
they were
his fro'-:s
perpetratetl this. Frogs in
were family pets, and he
frogs in the parlor and
Greczy too." He loved
nearly as well as he did stew.
One day Mrs. A. was mixing a
bunch ol stew, and the frogs started
a little innocent game of leap-frog in
the kitchen on the stone Mrs. A. was
using for a table. Now she was a bit
peeved that day because Mr. Aristo
phides wouldn't come across with
enough of the necessary for her to
purchase a now Spring Fig Leaf
gown. So she didn't enjoy ih? game
of leap-frog much. In fact she be
came so angry that she grabbed a
couple cf little frogs and cut their
legs off. Tho amputation too" place
directly over the "stew" kettle and the
legs fell into the stewy grave. She
didn't notice this and served the stew
to Mr. A.
Ho at. Ho ate More. He ate it
ALL. Then he found that he had
been eating his frogs legs. Being a
philosopher, he immediately sacrificed
the rest of his frogs and told all of
his friends of his discovery. Thus
were frogs legs discovered.
S. IT. C.
STILL, our most jealous rivals must
admit that the eastern branch of the
Dixie highway Is something more j
tangible than a split infinitive.
ALL honor to our justly celebrated j
highwaymen, Kuhns. Happ and Frank, j
THEY held up a whole convention, j
C. X. F. i
the Man You Need
a fine crop of scrubs, and th? result
is the same in business ventures, one
of America's largest concerns failed
for a tidy sum of five millions or so
a few years ago just through a dog
ged policy, that extended over a pe
riod of 50 year of promoting cousins,
uncles and aunts, whose only claim of
efficiency was that they had been on
the pension redl for a long time. This
way lies dry rot.
If you are a business man and
a position of responsibility to oe
ha vo
look carefully among your old .
ers for a man to promote. Bu; if you
haven't a man big enough to till the
placo do not put in a little one for the
sake of peace.
Go outside and find a man and hire
him. Never mind the salary if he can
swat the pill; wages arc always rela
tive to earning pow er.
As for civil service rules rules are
made to bo broken. And as for the
long-horned ones who will attempt to
make life miserable for your row em
ploye, be patient with them, it is the
privilege of everybody to do a reason
able amount of kicking, especially if
the person has been a long time with
one concern and has received many
But if at the last worst comes to
worst, do not forget that you yourself
are at tho head of the concern. If it
fails you get the blame. And should
the anvil chorus become so persistent
that there is danger of discord taking
the place of harmony, stand by your
new man, even though it is ncessary
to give the blue envelope to the ante
diluvians. So here is tho argument: Promote
your deserving men. but do not be
afraid to hire a keen outsider. Ho
helps everybody, even tho kickers, by
setting a pace. Also, if you disinte
grate and go down in refoat, tho
kickers will have to skirmish around
for new jobs. Isn't that so?
To End Catarrhal
Deafness and
Head Koises
Persons suffering from catarrhal
deafness and head noises will be lad
to know that thia distressing ailliction
can usually be successfully treated at
home by an Internal medicine that in
many instances has affected complete
relief after other treatments have
failed. Sufferers who could svareely
hear a watch tick tell ho'.v they have
had their hearing restored to such an
extent that the tick of a wj.teh was
plainly audible seven or eiuht inches
away from the ear.
Therefore. If you know of someone
who is troubled with head noises or
catarrhal deafness, cut out -.his for
mula and hand it to them and you will
have boon the means of saving some
poor sufferer perhaps from total deaf
ness. T)c prescription can bo pre
pared at home and Is made as follows:
.Secure from your druggist 1 oz. Par
mint (Iouble Strength ). about TCc
worth. Take this home and add to it
H pint of hot water and 4 oz. of gran
ulated susar: stir until elissoi-d. Take
one tablespoonf ul four times i Jay.
Parrr.int is used in this way not only
to reduce by tonic action th ? inilam
mation and swelling in the Eustachian
Tubes, and thus to oqualize the air
pressure on the drum, but t) correct
any excess of secretions in the middle
ear. ani the results it gives are nearly
always ejuick and effective.
livery person who has catarrh in
any form should give this, recipe a
trial and free themselves from this
destructive disease.
im tan Save troiii Hve
To Twenty Dollars by
It v-v-1
Wired Flow
It is not necessary to tear the house to
pieces to install hlectnc Service. You may
have an idea that wiring your home for
electric light means tearing up the Premises
and will cost a great dec-'.
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.
Trail a o
I TvSl ?' 1 -71 T7t T
220-222 West Colfax Ave.
Bell 462 Home 5462
Good Feato at Reasonable Price3. Home
Cooked Lard and Sausages a Specialty
New Center Packing House Market
1 2.0-1 12 W. Division Street
Qnirr-H RFND'S FORE- Good Soft Coal $3.50 Ton
MOST ECUlNUulI coKi:, PocaJionta.q PITA o-
GIVERS. iindcrfeetl furnaces, CXSSUI4
T . . for (.rates, and Wood and I'ocfL
219-221 S. MICHIGAN M. ;io mo a call and I will mako
ENTRANCE IN u HOT lor you'
, Home Phone 5M0. iloll Phono 11U
VSlr, Funeral Kng
Successors to A. 31. Jodq t-1 TOO OYc'
T&o rnmlture Store Aroun1 on MaJa SJ'
Stxvct. v? t'-V-i" Cb?4l
The Hub Clothiers c,r'Vr0
C17 S. -Mhliigan St. t-'
75c Men's Union Suits IHc iZZ r--'jK Th: '
HANS SHOE CO. ISuib ic: Men nnd Women
125 North Michigan St. $cifu'
Four Doors North Ellsworth j GATELY'S
j 112 I!. Jefferson Hlvd.
f ill-
HURWICH CASH ! 11,0 ,Imw
n, P,GR,0CfV .! t&uefic,
The Place to Save Money. L
j i SleHlcrn IIo;m- i unil-hcn
i 0; to 310 So. Midi. SU
t Treat your feet liko t U r Ci , '
walkover Public Drug Store
r ciou-t. . Pctof. 124 N. Michigan St.
j WA,'K-shui':'1 '!OOT "The Cut Rate Drug Store"
- - w
the wiia:y milli:r i'louu THE SAME DAY
and ri:i:n co. . . , 1 " mc
- 1-ilm.s kft at our store before
$CiL printed for .kliwry at 5 j. m
' 120 S. Mich. St- '-Mti W. Tutt St. t t n
n. Jose; U. Su2. h. si02; ii. s&5 Uuiacn urug Company
t n ii it .-.

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