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MONDAY rAJIMMJ, ri:imr.KY . ioi:. THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES C'lT TTT-T OTTMr 1ITA7Q TIVF Q t ih:it u;,f t'1-"'1 "ot on sympathy but on self-interest. Morning; Evening SunJay. j JOHN IIKNIIY ZUVHR. ndltor. n.nnn:T, rt. i-ummki. rubiifher. : heran e they an ue her in their busines. ! Iord Bre. emphasized, in a re-ent Ntateuent. the nxi.r .onTM THE MORMNT. FnNCIIIE X vmiTIIIKN INDIAN AM) OM.Y PAPEK F.M- ; potent rciiMiriK th.it justify the allies in their Turkish j 1 policy. The Turks nre a small nation. In reality a j I loiiI...Ii lliin.l ( rili.. !.( I. .... ..... .1 I .1 rrnii'iniiitr.i ni", ii.ni ins tamper on tne, Iaires; , part of southeastern Kuroj.e and western Asia, and from Constantinople ruled better peoples by force. ! They are a minority of the population. Their rule has I'LOTINC! THE INTKKN TION AI. NEWS SERVICE i meir poiir.cal aniilty, for t.T two Uand lr' nljfnt And dar n- werTlr; i e'.cTit -column paper In stnte out'.!" Indian ipolla. Publlaueu eterr day t the --nr nn i twke on '.1 dan except Huuday ana Holidays- Huter'eJ at ti- S-iuli Ueod pottofflce aeeoaa claa mail. THE NEWS-TIMES PRINTING COMPANY OfTPe: 210 W. Colfax At. Ham Thoie 1131. Dell mne 21W- Can nt th r.fflre or telephone abore number and iW for !pirtm-Tit wanted -Kütorlal. Adrrtl!r.g. Clrrulatn. r AC fountlnp. For "nant .vIm" If vour nnrr.e In the telepnne dire t err. I. Ml will be maiW after Insertion Kpori o f.ti i n. ttd ieMtion. jmv.t 1ltrT of Dr. bad MepWe i.nlf'. eb. t, hH,l i department with wbrb JOM rr dil!nr.. 7'be NVn-T1mei bum thirteen trunk line, all or wfcir.b rmr.f.nd to Borne 1' ne 1X51 and B11 2100. INSCRIPTION KATES: .doming nnd Fvenlnr PInl '.pv. ?r, M;nlay, Morning or rejdnK Ed'.tlo, daür. Inrludl.: Sundty. hy mal!. 0 per Jr In advance. I-!lvTrd t.y arIr In South Hend and Mlsbawata. o 00 per Jtar in advance, or 12- by the week. AIVEKTISI:r. HATES t Ak the ndvrtllnc droirtmn?. rir!(rn AvTtN!tijr If-preaentntUe : CONK, LOHI'NZF.N A Wfj()IMAN. Ill 1 Ifth At.. New Y-rk City, nnd AdT VMg . fh'.mg.-i. Tie .Npwa-Tlnr.' rndenrora to keep ita adTertialn? !;irrin frr from fraudulent iniflreprcnentation. Any person defrauded through pitrnajre of any adTertlHemert in tbli piper will confer a faror on the management by reporting tb ftts cornp'etely. FEBRUARY 5, 1(M7. PREPARING FOR PEACE. In time of war some of the he. liferent ore prepar ing for pace. and the jisycholony of it may i a Kod thlii for the promotion of peace. An industrial ("injiii.ssion for our Country, just re turned to Ntw York, reports tlvat much reconstruction is alrtacJy und' r nay in France, and Russia in placing orders for 10.000 refrigerator car to help develop iier fre.-h meats and dairy intei Then, too, the al lies have put such railways, roads, and telephone and t h-irraph lires in Northern France, for war purposes, that that rt-Kion i nliout a hundred years ahead of what it would h;ive hmi had there Lcen no war, industrially spakin. We ;.sed to over that old riddle of ,ai:i.vifs about honey i,c con.-ortinj; in the carcass of a lion, l.ut htimanity anrely to et something tter than Mood and war KUry ojt of this war, and when the h-l liferents go to rebuilding tor peace times, pe.K-e is a hit closer at hand. they have m tdft for government. It has not survived because of their wealth or culture. They are essen tially barbarians. They are not creative in any k nse. They little industry, little trade, no art. In spite of their admirable situation, they are not a ?eafarine nation. They have had every char.ee to develope a hitch civilazation and they have steadfastly thrown away their opportunities. They have survived by virtue of their military strength and the artificial support of Furopean powers. The mere fact of their having failed to une their advantage would not, in itself, justify other nations in driving them out. The Justification is found in their crimes. The Turkish nation seems subject to what has been aptly called "periodic attacks of homi cidal frenzy." The Turks have many times filled the Halkans and Asia Minor with murder, pillage and nameless crimes. Their Armenian massacres of last year, the most colossal and terrible outrages perpe trated against any Christian population since the Christian era began, are but the crowning deed of five centuries of brutal violence. The unprovoked attack made by Turkey on Russia and her allies, combined with Russia's admitted need of a free exit to the Mediterranean, may justify the allies in Riving Constantinople to Russia if they can take it. Rut the civilized world has better reasons for sanctioning the expulsion of the Turk to the re mote regions he came from. He doesn't belong in the company of civilized nations. And if we ever Join a vorld-ft (l ration, we'd rather not associate with Turkey. Iet her stay outside. OUR ANTI-PRUSSIAN PREPAREDNESS. That the llousatonlc was not sunk without warning rd.ees again the tension with respect to our foreign relations, but the administration ut Washington is evi dently proceeding in contemplation that what is had may .-Uli come to worse. Kviden'.ly, too. Germany lias anticipations in the same direction. What she is doing i her vessels in American harbors is full of signiti caiue. Diplomatic relations having heen severed, though it may not lead to war, brings war that much more cT.mirerously near. The world is now to have a demonstration of the dispatch with which Ahe United .-t.it es can do things that emergency demands.' We are rot 'lcs.-dmltic. We may not he able to move with Prussian regularity, or temporarily at leat. not with Prussian effectiveness, but we will move if need be. and we will get there in time. None of that feeling has overtaken us that seems to have absorbed the Chicago Tiibune yesterday, still, it Wrnm .so 'hatf(ul of, prest Wilson that nothing that he tan do cm be riht. I'dited as that paper might be -aid to appear to be from the Germany embassy t Wahinton. and from which there is no question but that it has been intluenced, it would seemingly haw it made ab.-dutely certain that the country is go in to the bow-wow-. but. very naturaly. not being f it- antt-Wil.-oti and pro-German mold, we refuse to ate. We never have been literally frightened to death "ei our "anti-preparedness." It would be nice it we wtie better piepared, but America is resource-f-.'l; every American is a king ami qualified to use his 'rains a- a king in times like these, which may sound ; im .1 m;b- boastful, though still fundamentally or- i A. We will 'if wiih the Mtuation because we ale a ndTcd people, and there is no country on earth half so t vbtu by .ill it itltl. when put to the test of de lejiding it. Germain need not expect any such reluct ance in of a all for tioops as was shown in the matte: of e i il':t i iir t s at the time of the mobilization along the Rio Gi'aude. Down deep in the American Lean it tVlt that that meant an unjust war of aggression against Mcxi o. but we see differently now. It wa. an American training camp, and upwards of liK'J" national guardsmen are now near-seasoned troop leaily f..r the threatened conflict. There might .e reau iitio il. a uiotr reason ioi uiv a..ui i me Pershing expedition from the Mexican interior. Fome of u5 w!e.icre back here it: the woods who have been criticising so fluently may have our wisdom teeth cut l.f foie ho thing :s over. f? i a situation we ues- th.it has never quit brew ing since the Lusitania. and our belief is that prepared ness has Lorn under way all the while, even though not to a brass band accompaniment. We even halt imagine that Pres't Wilson has been showing some remarkable ability in not telling to the world all that he knew, nor all that he was expecting, but this is nothing in oinparbon with the latest from Oyster Ray: Theo. lore Kooseelt has offered his services and those of hi four sons In case of war. and a movement is on foot to organize an army volunteer division for him to lead; not a movement on the part of the government, bat of Colonel Roosevelt. What greater preparedness could you ask for in case we .uiii-t hht than that? Koosevelt with another soto vert of rouKh-rlder division, charging up some .-"an, Juan hill some twelve miles in the distance, and arriving ; . hours after the battle is oer to claim the. ,v i lory. Purely, folk, with Roosevelt in the caddie, ee-i the Chicago Tribune should be assured of victory, and preparedness enough for a dozen wars. Germany has no chance against us now. He'll "tkin 'em alive." WISE OLD TERAUCHI. Premier Terauchi Is a lire-eating Jap at heart but shows that he has room in his skull for patriotic sense, when he ,ays; "I observed with no little misgivings that the beautiful life of J.implicity in the countryside is in danger of being disturbed by the increasing invasion of vain and flippant customs and manners." What ails the Japs is war munitions prosperity. Industrially and financially. Japan is convalescent from the war with Russia. Probably for the tirst time, the Japanese people are not thinking so much about the wlory of war and national expansion as about the glory of money-making, and when this psyscholo-Kical change comen to a people that never has had much, the simple country life usually aas to take a back seat while folks go to town to "blow themselves in" on the vanities and flippancies. A transfer of popular sentiment from the field of glory to the held of 25 percent profit naturally causes mis- givinxs to old warriors like Terauchi and his class. When the five percent of Japan's aristocracies again call on the common folk to tight, they may find com mon folk too fat and happy to do it with the old spirit. More than one great nation has petered out because the folks abandoned simplicity of the country life and went in for the vanities and flippancies. A NEW ADVERTISING TYPE. The harrassed public is to be soothed by a new type of advertising. Certain trust companies of Brooklyn, X. Y., and of Boston are issuing historical monographs that are said to have distinct literary value. It is said that a good deal of interesting informa tion not easily accessible to the public has been gath ered in these monographs. The booklets are well written and authoritative in matter. Lists are furn isher of persons who aided the compilers and who are in command of special information along these par ticular lines. Rare prints have been used in the illustrating. This kind of advertising "literature" is likely to be come generally popular. The name of the advertising company is placed in conspicuously in the booklet. It Is perhaps too much to expect that all direct advertising matter should be left out at lirst. or that It might be confined to a card or cover accompanying the monograph. Any depar ture at all from the ugly pamphlet of former days is welcome. Publicity seeking has got to be a little kinder to the public it aims to reach, if it is to suc ceed, for the public is tired of the crude stuff that has been throw n at it in the past. PULL FOR IT! Speaking of freedom of the seas and disarmament. Pres't Wilson said: "Peace cannot be had without concessions and sac rifice. There can be no sense of safety and equality among the nations if great preponderating armaments are henceforth to continue here and there to bo built up and maintained." What nations would have to make the big conces sions and sacrifices? Great Britain and Japan, in sular peoples. Insular nations must promote and preserve colonial expansion so urely as soil deteriorates as .to produc tivity and people propagate. Of all the great nations Britain and Japan are probably least able to live upon their own home resources exclusively, in peace or war. These two would have to make the big concessions and sacrifice, for they would have to risk starvation. As to naval power, the one is ruler of the seas and the other fourth, if not. indeed, third, in equipment. Rarely do rulers descend from dominance upon request. It is expecting much, but it is worth hoping for, praying for, working for. to THE FRIENDLESS TURK. Tbvne belligerent that seems to have no friends is Turke. When the allies declared their intention of driving the Turks out of Furope and lopping off various parts of their already much diminished em pire, not one important voice was heard in their de- ltu. The only dissent came from Germany, and anomaly as now exist in this country. AFTER MANY YEARS. The Webb-Kenyon law authorizing dry states prevent me snipment oi liquor into those states passed by congress in 19I.T. Practically, it did not become effective until it was declared constitutional by the F. S. Supreme Court In January. 1917. Such a thing exists in no other nation in the world. In this instance, resistance to a law postpones its go ing into effect for four years. A law should become operative when enacted by the legislative department. Why should it be held up until the danger of a ju dicial veto is over? Our people are long-suffer- The Modern Cult of the White Glove Spread ut the Sanitary Cover ing from Surgeons "to Hotel and Restaurant Workers a Hopeful Sign. THE MEL TING POT COME! TAKE P0TLUCK WITH US. Hy WihmIs liutiiiin .on, M. I). The World's Most Famous Writer on . . . . Medical Subjects. All is not gold that glitters, nor is everything clothed in spotless white as pure as the driven snow within. But the presumption is in their fa vor in both instances, in spite of the cynic and the pessimist. As Finstein long ago remarked: "But if it does glidder you can bet it ain'd mud." And a spotless surface is, at least in legal phrase, "Clean hands"; which is much, indeed tften, everything. From a moral point of view it may be "That which cometh from within that detlleth a man," but from a surgical and sanitary it is emphatically "that which cometh from without." Kven the deadliest virus in the blood and the bones is no menace whatever to others until It gets spread on the surface, often visibly so. So that a clean surface, from a practical point of view, "goes deep." The ambition to have white hands, part from its snobbish implications, is a distinctly laudable one. Cult of White ;iovf. The modern cult of the white glove was born on the operating table in the hospital. Kverything elso had been made either white and shining, like walls, floors, tables, cabinets, or white and steam sterilized, like gowns, towels, operating suits ev erything except the surgeon's hands, which, unfortunately couldn't be boiled without distinct loss of effi ciency. Almost everything imaginable short of that was done to them in the way of cleaning and sterilizing, with the result that the skin grad ually grew rough and cracked and the folds around the nails thickened and swollen. So that in spite of the utmost rigor a few fugitive germs would succeed in hiding out In these cracks and pocket folds. It was found necessary to relax our first fury of scrubbing and cleansing and to imprison the "irreducible mini mum" of bugs with gloves first of rubber, then of closely woven white cotton. It wasn't long before the idea be gan to spread; nurses and orderlies began to wear white gloves around the wards; health officers took it up and insisted that master bakers should wear gloves when handling the fresh bread as it came hot and sterile out of the oven, shooting it deftly into sterilized oiled paper bags. Taken Vp In Hotels. Hotels began to boast and publish In their circulars that the chefs in their kitchens performed all of the final operations of cooking and hand ling the feed in fresh-laundered white gloves. Then came that inter esting eruption of Spotless Town, restaurants and lunch rooms, with glittering white tile floors, white marble walls, white porcelain or en amel coated tables, waitress and chefs in white uniform. As the crowning touch, that deft magician in flat cap and apron, per forming miracles with batter and a hot griddle, which fairly make your mouth water as you gaze fascinated, waves his turning wand in gloves of snowy whiteness as ever worn by fairy godmother. ltle' in Standard.. And now as the latest blosom up on the fair tree of spotlessness. in some of the most fastidious hotels an restaurants comes the butter boy or butter girl. A slender, graceful figure, all in white from cap to slip per, gliding in and out among the black or liveried coats of the wait ers like a fairy at a pantomime, deftly handling about pots of creamy golden butter on silvery shells with lily gloved fingers and spotless sleeves. Few things of recent growth have been both more strikingly illustrat ive of the rise in popular standards of cleanliness and immaeulateness in food handling and serving and at the same time more educational and more helpfully suggestive in the di rection of till further rise and spreading of these standards. The white lunch marks a sanitary epoch of no mean importance, and significance. It out glitters the sa loon and outshines the barroom and the "pick-me-ups" which it serves are the real thing, and draw neither headaches nor heartaches in their train. BITS OF 1N1HUMATI0. Scientists have discovered that a valuable dye of khaki color can be obtained from the wood of the Ar gentine carob tree. It is expected that the sugar crop in the Phillippines will be larger than ever before. In the last three years there has been a steady in crease in the size of the crop, that of 1916 reaching the tidal of CSO.000 metric tons. George Fliot. the Fnglish novelist, was said to have written her novels with her feet in hot water. Mira beau. the French orator, it was said, thought cut his speeches with his feet in cold water, the object being to drive the blood to his head. In 1S?0-1SM an American woman walked from San Francisco to Franklin square. New Y'ork city. Was With tWO mate companion ani dogs she set out on Aug. 27. lSi0; she took the ferry boat from San Francisco to Oakland, but walked all the rest of the long way. There are at the present time in London thousands of homes of which the household income runs up to 400 to 5L0 marks a year whence the ordinary domestic servant has entirely vanished. The mistress does most of the work, and she is assist ing; but some day they will put an end to such ed .y a charwoman, and by the SIX) Tils. The sloth's a hairy .quadruped of eminente ani wort!. He doesn't mar his placid life by rushing 'round the earth. He fastens his persist nt toes about a trusty limb. Remarking that he's found a tree that's ood fnough for him; And casting to the foolish winds anxiety and care. He goes to sleep a-htnging in the warm and meliovy air. He doesn't sich for picture shows, for motor cars and boats. He doesn't purchase real estate on long instalment notes. He doesn't earn for diamonds on his lady partner's claws. Nor furnish her with chewing turn to occupy her jaws. lie leads a calm and peaceful life in calm and peaceful haunts Because, poor gink, he cannot think of anyth ng he wants. The sloth i.s a consitent beast of sterling intellect. Untitled to our amity and courteous respect; Rut when we see the citizen who longs for everything Of which productive labor is the fertile source and spring. And doesn't get upon himself a brisk and busy hump. Ke know him for a slothful and an ineffective chump. Arthur Brooks Raker. ONCE-OVERS THY TO CONCIINTKATF. Is your knowledge accurate, or is it vague and hazy'.' Do you plunge into a statement time and again, only to realize when closely questioned that you have no positive and ;a curate information to impart? A really fine little woman living in a certain neighborhood belonged to this class. No matter what happened, with motherly sweet smile and soothing voice, she would say, "Never mind, I know something which will help you." But not in three years daily contact was one of her sympathetic rem edies found to work out properly. And she looked so good when she said it that one always fell for her advice. She intended to be truthful. She longed to he helpful. But her dreamy inattention hindered her from ever gaining any ac curate useful information and made her responsible for many unwrit ten chapters ed' deplorable calamities. Get a little concentration, enough to center your thoughts tn what is told you, or else keep still on advice. Five-Minute Talks by National Leaders .Mrs. Os.-nr U Hundley, foriaer presi- officers of the state and permitted nein or tlie A abauia Lqual MiHrage as- to register as qualified voters Koelatlou. is about the most popular and ... . , . best kuoivn ufTrjitf lender hi tlie south. At the request of the International News Service she consented to discuss south ern women's problems In the following article : By Mrs. (sar It. Hundley Leading Southern Suffrage Worker. The southern women of today, while venerating the traditions of the last century, are alert and per ceive the fact that the ultra conser vatism of that time had to give place when the lire of progress was kindled at the dawn of the pres ent century. Now, when conditions ' ' f 'V S, I ... ...wu'tistiw1.. ... v -. y .;. . si a : X, children, if there are any. lndon New Statesman MRS HTJNDLGY. potently demand a change, so that they may make easier the economic condition of a great mass c-f wom en people, southern women ire rap idly rallying to the cause of woman suffrage, which has for Its h!gh pur pose remedial action. Woman suffrage is vitally appeal ing to Alabama women. They are coming to realize that justice de minds for each woman the Rime op portunity to express her needs and to protec t her rights as that accord ed to each man. For the purpose of promulgating this doctrine of political freedom for the women of the state the Ala bama Hqual Suffrage association was organized four years ago. and has developed rapidly. At its inance a bill was introduced in the Alabama legislature, the session of 10l4-lo, the purpose of which was to submit to the qualified voters of the state a constitutional amendment providing for the enfranchisement of Alabama women upon the sagne terms as Ala bama men. The vote on this bill, which fell slightly short of the neoessary three fifths required for passage, proved an existinu favorable sentiment which was as gratifying to its friends as it was surprising to its opponents. In view of the emlprsement re cently given the principle of woman suffrage by the national democratic party, the Alabama suffrag.sts feel that at the next Fession of the Ala bama legislature a woman suffrage bill will be passed. They point out that since the woman's vote te-elected Pres't Wil son, that fact will be a potent ar gument in Its tavor with the men,Pnnarna tn a-termine the r.oswibUi- of Alabama, where the democratic tie 0f sugar production in that party is the dominant one. country. It is asserted that the fu. The Alabama constitution. as ture of Panama lies in this product, adopted in 1 & 0 1 . prescribes certain ln electing laying hens look for qualifications for voters w hich re- a fun -a ell developed breast and ( J Business is congested. Orders are delayed. Manufac turers' desks are daily piled with "hurry ups. M Western Union Telegrams are opened first. From front office to shipping room they get immediate action. Is your S. 0. S. one letter among many or a WESTERN UNION TELEGRAM which gets first attention? THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH CO. 2 I The argument that giving the bal lot to white women will give it in discriminately to Negro women al so, is unsound in so far as it ap plies to an amendment to the state constitution, because the laws al ready in existence in Alabama con trolling the qualifications and regis tration of voters will necessarily ap ply to the control of women voters in the same manner that they ap ply and control the male voters. Those who fear the effect a fed eral amend me-nt would have in re lation to the enfranchisement of the Negro women are reminded of the fifteenth amendment to the fed eral constitution, which prohibits the states from discriminating against a man on account of race or color, yet in the state of Ala bama, out of a total Negro male population of 4 47,794, only alout o.OOO are permitted to register and vote. This legal status as to the Negro vote and tlie administration of the law governing it has been permit ted by affirmative decisions of the Fnited States supreme court. In connection with this question of white supremacy, it is an inter esting fact that in Alabama, as in every other southern state, except two Mississippi and South Carolina the number of white women greatly exceeds the number -of Ne gro women. In the 15 states south of the Mason and Dixon line, thero are twice as many white women as there are Negri women. Woman suffntge would not only make sure white control now. but white supremacy would grow year ly, according to the official estimates of population for liK, published by the bureau cf the census, which show an increase of 10.S per cent in white population in iL' southern states, while the increase of Negro population in those states is only 5.6 per cent. SCJ LAI'S. An Indian. Wallace I-w , holds a seat in tlie Maine legislature. An electric heating pad has been invented that can be fastened under the carpet in i. room. Peat covers about one-seventh of the area of Ireland and the deposits are estimated to contain 4.ou.00 000 tons of fuel. The timber industry on the Mur man coast of Russia will be greatly benefitted by the completion of the Murman railwiy. A chain of wireless stations ex tends around 'lie coast of Australia, so that a vessel never is out of tocch with its shore. High temperatures and a saline solution are the essential features of a New York inventor's process for permanently waving women's hair. The cuckoo is a fine bird which i sings as it flie, especially when pur- j sued by angry little birds vvhos. ' nest it has attempted to invade. ! Dutch inventors have perfected a! combined mechanical and chemkal process for recovering all the uncon- J sumed fuel from furnace ashes. American touring cars and motor i trucks were exnuutcj at the fair at Bordeaux.. France, in 1?1. Am ican automobiles are pop throughout France. Investieatior s are beinr made I ; 14 Use Electric Power Work in IMs It's much cheaper than Man-power. A smal! motor occupies but little space and is always real tor service twentv-four hours a day it" necessary. 1 (2k Mo Bell 462. Home 5462 The Farmers Securities Co. The Farmers' Securi ties Company oilers the wage earner a plan of savings that pays 4rv in terest while saving and 6 interest for a year following. Call and investigate the new est and best savings plan. 352 "f,9 Farmers Trust Bulldlnir. NEW FALL SHOES at Guarantee Shoe Co. 53 Gold Crowns Bridge work S3 In South Bend 15 N ear-. Beautiful Jobl Cm An-. and Bridgewotk. j:k, for onlv s:t.oo. Why pay m'Oe? SOMI: OTlllIt I'KKlM t"'t of TeMh (worth SIT.) . - $.Voo (iold (Yovwi- oo Brldgework . . Sll.on r.nanicl (Town :IJmi I Illing'- ro- 5 ailing Loo S : .'.0 to S; Sundays 'j to 1 UNION DENTISTS 113 S. MICHIGAN ST. ()er MayrS Jewelry Store. ADLER BROS. On Michigan ttt Vahinsion Slnoo 188-1. Tili; STOKi: IY)K MKX AM BOYS. JjL For Now Shoe and Cn Shoe Nn Wat h Our Window. U rr walk-ovki; boot yifä snot. All Work Ciurntel. F.arn!natlon I Yr WHITE 1)11X7 Ah I'AItLOKA 111 W. Whimjton At. Over IrrrV Book 5Uor. Poth Phone. Open ralrig Grrjitrst Bju-Alns in Town Economy Cloak Drpt Economy Dept. Second Floor. 210-211 ft. Mlrhi Can. In Conjurctjon trltk th Independent Storrs. viL V: si V V IL i i f EVEN IP YOU HAD A NECK A tang k Tai Fllw, And Hatf SORETHROAT ALL 1 WAY j 1 DOwn T0NSILH1E ws'JLO Cv-chy p.riiTvz rr. A 5'ilc. if. ooOji'rf. fcral rg. i-Mp- rU-') for Sor throat, brieVy .r TON Sil INC. l t.1! bo'X cf Toi. :n U lorr tnn ir.c t-,ore .Vovith &aJ Hcir-nt rd prttnti (ju:r..y. J 2$c.ao4Sftc. HotplMl Site 11.00. AI!Drvnti IMIT0m.Wt COMPtNY, c. o j suit in the comparative disfran chisement of the Net-'ro in the state." Pesrii this fact, about ;;.0j) Negro men do actually vote, being adjudged qualified by the election crop, showing a large oocket in which to carry the food suj'jdy. This indicates strength and ii:or and ability to consjme surhcient food to produce eggs. Don't Pay Cash for Your Clothing Your O'tlit H f.ood nt GATELS 321 S. Mich I ran St. SAM'L C. LONTZ & SONS COAL AND COKE Established 1SS5. 427 East Colfax Av. BU 74. Home 5074.