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riCIDAV l.i:.MV, AI'ICIIj 15. 191.
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES SOUTH BEND HEWS -TIMES Morning Evening Sunday. NEWS-TIMES PRINTING CO., Publishers. O B. 8CMMERS. PrMiJent J. M. STEPHENSON. Mntrr. JOUN I1KNKY ZUVER. Editor. Only Atnr1a(1 rrrmm M-j-ntng Pap In Nrthn Indian mm4 Only I'aprr flmplndnt Ui InUrnatlnnnl w tTlc 1 ftvth IVe-td Tw Irad Wirr: Iay and Mght. Offlc: 210 V. CIfx At. Bm rhw mi. rwti Pan ti. at the cfflf. or tlpbon a hnr n'im'ri ind ask fr Vpartmmt wmfd Editorial. A'lTertKnc Circulation, or Arf-ountlnr Kor want ada." if your nan. la In tb tplou diri-rt irjr, Mil will b mitlM iftT inMrMon. Keport !mttn tl n to im!nfi had rieruti a i"or d-ilTery nf pnrrs. iad tphn ttI-- r(r, to rr;i J of .!c p t r t rr r n t ltb wM'b JOU Tt d'-iilr: TL- Ni-nrnr, r Mrt.-n trunk :inc. all of Llch rfapond to Horn l'bone 11.' 1 aal BHI l'ÜW. Tlisr UIPTION RTrt! Mornlnr and KYnlrK Fdltlona. !njr! Copy. sunrity. .V. by farrl-T In Soutn I'n-'i an! i!fh i sin. w) jf-r your In altan r IC'' by tfce W.k M .rnir.ir n-i Kvff.ln IMltCn. !iilr. InHndtriir Sunday, by mall. .- p-r moiith; two nint,; ."-."J pr m 'nth there after, or ft () pf.r jr in alrasre Entered, at tbe South IiaJ ADvr.RTlMlN RXTEX: Ask U. n dvertln'n ooartmont rorfifM AdyertUl:, Iteprepr-nVitlT's : lONK. IX) KEN 7. EN A WiMili.MAN. Fifth At. .New York ;tr. and Adr. Bid. Cbloijro. Tbe New a-Tlmea enI?T0M t krp Ita nlTert!l:i(j column frf from fr-iu-luient m!m-pr' ..'ntt:on. iny pr9 n dfrai.'d'd throujrh patrooipe of any adrertiserntnt In thla ppr will ronftr a fator on tfe management bj reporting ttt lacta implf u-lj and a r-olutlon of the atmosphere, which destroy:; building inatr-rials, retard the growth of vrtation. cuts off' sunli-l.t ;trrl daylint. j.rolor.Ks fos, i injur ious to comfort and health, and is cotJy toth to tho smoke maker and to the public. In time of war it means all that and more."' One of the posters used in the Pittsburgh campaign of education and hrnoke abatement reads: "For th'i ' Kiddies of Pittsburgh No s.Tiok No waste Pure, air IUue sky Happiness." They're things the kiddies of any city or town have a right to enjoy. And they can have them as fast is grown-ups recognize the uslessness of ktnoke and the wastefulness of it in everything from oap and win dow curtains and fuel to health and happiness and 1 eauty. j'nmp communities have abolished smoke. I'ittsourh is Kettin. ri'l of its dirt and smoke as fast a it can. Are other Fmokc-dUligured towns willing to submit forever? Thc;re isn't soing to fe any oversubscription to this Liberty loan unless a good many hundred thousanl Americans have been waiting for the last week of the drive. And for the sak of the allied cause and the encouragement of our I oys who are fighting and dying in France, anybody who has been procrastinating in that wny had better get busy. APRIL 19, 1918. 'SILENCE PRO-GERMAN TALK. i:.i -Ked by drastic laws and public approval, gov rn Mi nt authentic.-, ar to deal with German spies fron now on in a more satisfactory manner if the signs of the time read true. And1 as the pressui? of the iaw is rL;t t l-'-.'ir on the paid agents of Iierlin, i,o th'- pn.-.-ui'e of public disapproval should fall upon all in tlii-! o mtry who, though not engager! in any plots ag.tiü.t the government, still are talking a propaganda tb.it is d'-cided! u n -A rn'i dean. Tru'-, many f-f the pro-(5erman tal'-f rs today ar ignorant j.opl- who aren't capable of thinking In an b'.t a TeufT.i- way. Thev've got the liahit of callin'g tluir lunnor country all-powerful and its rub is ali- uis. . fcrr( tting . it they cr their parents left that country to e.-rape tin- very militarist. i we are lighting I. it th'-ir Ignoiante r,r stupidity furnishes no excuse, for th ir .urfu' iric. They're p. -rfectly capable of learn ing that th-ir : p- )i and manners are objectionable tr ail b-yal Am rir-aps. I'ro-C 'i ma n uttc ranc cs of th most harmless kind it" :,n; tiiiti- r-( it r ji,a n an be harmless must not lrj p. rmitu-d. Tliy stir up bitterness, and Lcp the trutli frm linking l;oni to t-io minds of otherwise sensild? M-i.pb' who might in time become genuine ly h:- il American dtiz-ns. It's no time to spare the feelings-of these pro-German talk rs. They must b- tobl plainly that they can nd talk down Americanism in American homes, Amer ican street cars or th-aters or public places of any kind. IT they still cherish the mistaken idea that Ger many to. lay is an essentially good and well-mean'ng country, let them keep that thought to themselves. We nof only don't want to hear it, but we must no let them utter it. If they hae nr vvit enough to realize what Amer ican freedom has meant anil will mean to them, or courtesy enough to avoid giving offense, they should learn that Americans have no use for their friendship or services In the community. The German soldiers have a pleasant custom of tvlling their enemies "dogs," except when they call them 'swine." Hut things are evened up pretty well. Somebody explains that the word "Hun" originally meant dog. It's the same wonl as the German "hund." T, I Olher Editon Thhn Ours 1 '1 GARDENS AND GUNS. Kv.ry pound of food produced free on hoard the back porch will release rolling stock to haul a pound of munitions for the armies in France. Thi is the s;:gei"n of Railway lurcctor McAeloo in refereaco to the garden movement. Th' public has been tobl over and over again that every time one i ni s oneself a slice of bread, it is just as if that very slice were handed to an under nourished child in Fiance. It has been told that every time a savory mcs f vegetables from the back yard appeared on the linin room table, sme soldier in Franc' was fed on the food which would otherwise have been consumed. i'.ut toj rat' the little garden In terms of guns and tdiel'.s and airplane iquipnmnt that sounds just a lit tle different. I ays and bs of the i;reat battle on tfie westera front have passed ever our heads. And people hero have gone a1out Muir affairs tuitwardly much as u-.;'.. but inwardly po-.esed with a sick feeling of li uror. f iiead'.y -termin it. on that our armies must n t yi -Id. f futile misery for which they hated them stlves bt.au-' th-v were powerless to help those ranks of heroes facing their hour. Ioubt!ess this or.centr.it.-! thought of the world has he-'.ped tin- i.rmic.; t hold. F.ut if that thought were tr.tiMmut d into constructive action it would help ro-.e th b ss. and it would be reinforced by the fruits ci ; tion Fvcry spadeful of earth !ug up may mean a cartridge' to a ir.ai who r eds it. Fvery row of car rots stands for a bayonet. Here the w li-s i; ntly en the lines f baby creen pr i.- : up tit m l:ttl bavo to investigate the strani-'e r.'-w w orld. r th re the sun rises on bar" lio-.vn de-o!atio!i with hop. rising not from the birth of ten icr thir.us hut from the leath of tierce and ter- r:b'- ciii m:es. H.i.- will stand s'r"Tie tb-e tasselied corn. And there the gr.at guns bb-sM".:) with tlie awful yellow f.owers wbii. ii alone can ! r;m-r fr ed "m to the earth. ever th re th-' alius stand, defendir.g you and your eif-- and qv;iet l-rr-.e. ji, r, ;:1 th" swot ..T.d pbasant springtime, in your pv n do::. air. u an h lp them. A .MVItlAU CO.M't'SlXfi ACTS. (Chic;mo itcrahl.) Acts of congress, iot departmentalism, account for the red tape in Vashin3ten. The passage of the Overman hi',1 is nec.-ssiry to deal with these endless interfering ict.s anu to thus cut away rcl tape. Minor laws enacted by successive congresses niaki up the fiber of red tape. From tbe iirst administra tion of George Washington to the vecoml adminis tration of Woodreuv Wilson the legislative body has i.-n siecifying in detail the manner in which gov ernmental affairs must he conducted. The consequence is that elliciency hue become well-nigh unattainable. It can be got through the enactment of the Overman bill. .Some of the higher officials estimate that from 10, "Oft to lL'.t'Ou congressional statutes control the meth ods of the great departments. So intricate are the laws That the hiring of a coniidfntial stenographer by a member of the cabinet takes on the nature of a diplomatic intriuue. Funds have to be transferred from bureau to bureau, temporary appointments must ho sought, endbss indirection practiced. Only by round about means can success now be obtained. To transact business expeditiously the president should have the authority to shift and to consolidate functions. He should be as free as the president of a corporation to build up his organization. What private business could hope for success if It was rigidly bound by rules devised from the time Ben jamin Franklin was the American representative at Paris? A government is a living thing. It cannot be bound by the vestments of the dead. The Overman bill would give life where power is now entombc-d. EHicieney made . difficult now by unending acts of congr?ss would he brought within reach. Without further delay congress should simplify its long code into the plain generalizing grar.t of authority. The winning of the war i3 the goal. I WUMF.KS Ill'V MP.i:iiTY BONDS. (Ily T. A. Colciuan, SMitc Ix;ulcr County Acnt.) That the Indiana farmers buy their proper propor tion of Liberty bonds is evidenced by the way some purely agricultural sections go "over the top" in sub scribing their eiuota. This fact reflects the great pa triotism felt by the farming people. The farmer, in all of the years past, has not been a bond buyer, in fact he has had uses for all of the available working capital that he could command. The development of our country eluring the past 50 years has taxed the farmers resources to their limit. This is evidenced by the great number of farm mortgages and loans se cured from local banks. During the last few years, the prices for farm products have been such that It has been possible for a great many farmers to catch up with their indebtedness and in many cases ac cumulate a little surplus cash, which can in most cases ami should be used in the further development of the farm. However at this time, with the country calling for the loan of every available dollar to prosecute the world-wide war. the farmer is confronted with a new phase of business relationships because at the same time, the call comes to him to greatly increase his agricultural production. Just as the country is utiliz ing its credit, so should the farmer make use of a new power, that of collateral security. The man with $1.000 in the bank with which he plans to buy live stock for feeding, can well afford to invest the $1. 000 in Liberty bonds which can be used as a colla teral to borrow another thouind with which to buy the livestock. In this way, for the small lifference between the interest received on the Liberty bonds and the interest paid at the local- bank, he will be doing a double duty and rendering a most patriotic service. CIVIC CLEANLINESS. e an'.'.m-ss is i.ext, to patriotism, says the Smoke I e;: A' ate- : t b t-uo of Pitts' urh. In fact, the b ; .mt'.n.g c :t ! p'op!e that civic cleanliness a v. rv ;m; e; ;a:.t p rt -f i .triotism in peace or war. -. .: - for l 1 7 .-: o a- th out of .' eO.e's'O.vOiJ tons , ( : .:;',!' : ..m; . ns :-;id m the l'mt'-d States. i . i tons-, or ,il :t e percent, w as bt thrauh ; t a : .s.:.-:;. That f 1 w as :;! or.lv w.isteU, ;t wa J: ::iltt'd Id do :tiv e harm as it pour i . .:' hm: !. i i' to; k- sta. ks aad engines .:. th" i ( I !.. v s.;. k , '. . ; . : i b -: i : . o-1 . . 1 1 f st:uk e n .t k f .. r .:. r tho-.chtf ' ' A .- i aii.er of bb.c k smike is the i b.c k of H j. . i t e o;.-.s atn.g a ; .: t -jI the iiatJ-.oi's resources. " L.iu-k tiia'M. i: ti.-hc c f peace means a great waste kfmstanci: i Tin: mi:lti(; iot. (Gary Tributw.) If a special session of the Imliana legislature is held, one of its early duties should be to repeal the law requiring the stuely of German in the grade ami high schools of the state. Not only should the legis lature repeal that law, put on the statute books by German propaganda, but it should make the teaching of any foreign laniuiace impossible in the public schools of the state ilurins; the I'crlo.l of the war at least. We have seen altogether tco much of this survival of old-world thought and traditions in America tdnce the great test of war came i pon us. We have witness- ed Germ-ins retaining their allegiance to the father- lami to the thirit anl fourth fenerations. We have seen me nationality after another cling to the old, forgetting the new. Nine-tenths of this tendency is due to the teachings of the public schools and the toler ance of newspapers in the German language. The melting pot has ha.i resisting materials in It, placed there by the easy-going methods cf Americanism. The Melting Pot comk: taki: potluck with rs and intelligent the baby during J LiTTLi: wmm:- F.y William F. Kirk. We had a meet-less day at hoam yesterday but we had a lot of vege tables insted. A lot of this luv'y green stuff is irood for the blood, sed Ma. Have fum of this leltus. I newer liked lettus. sed pu, I ain't no parrakeet. Lettus is vary good for ones blood, seel Ma. o is beef-stake, sed l'a. I was brot up on bc-ef-stake t I hate to think of spending the rest of my clays, sed l'a. eetlng like a rabbit. You are going to eet what the rest of us eet if you e-et here, deer- est, sed Ma to Pa. If you doant like that green stuff, here is sum thming in red, & she paiv l'a sum reddishes. I cud newer stand reddishes, sed Pa. Wen I was a Uttel 1 oy I swip ed a pai! full of them from a na bors garding, sed Pa. : the nabor came along & made me eet the whole pale full. I have newer been able to look a reddish in the eye since then, sed Pa. Then try sum of these pars-nips, sed Ma. thay are good for the nerves. I will devour one or two parsnips, sed l'a, but not beekaus I am crazy about them. O what a treat to have sum meat! sed l'a. Here youre songbird singing for his food, sed l'a. 0 what a treat to have sum mtat! A pe-ee of roast upon' some toast: sed pa. Von can warbel all you wr.nt to, sed Ma, but that wont change my pro-gram. I am ogin;r to help Mis ter Hoover. Ma .--ed. All of us la dies agreed to that at the club yes terday. A; a lot of yuiT husbands will he gin to eet at restaurants, sed Pat Then what will you lo? We will cut down yure poCket munny, sed Ma. The wien will go on strike, sed Pa. Then thare wifes will go acrost the oshuu & be Red Cross nurses, sed Ma. We have it all liggered out. Well, sed Pa, if it is like that I suppose the men will git to be vegetarins. Hobhie, sel Pa, pass me a hunk of that lettus. I will deevour it. sed l'a, if it is the last erthly ack which I do. You will rind it good for you. sed Ma. I wuddent ask you to ect let tus if I dident know it wud tone up yure blood. I wish I had lived in the days of Nites. sed Pa. What Nites, sed Ma. The Nites of the Hound Table, sed Pa. Them old boys dident eet lettus. They used to eet a whole Starr at a sineel meel. That was the beginning of stag parties. t;ed Pa. Well, sed Ma. you are not living In those days of Nites. so you mite as well maik up yure mind to diet a litte!. Well, sed Pa, in the words of a dethless poet: I am dying, KgyP. dying. I am hungry as can be. I will die yet if I diet On the things you cook for me. & then Pa got up from the table & sed: Well. Robbie, you me will Tuff it out sum-how. Next Season's Crop I5y Woods Hutchinson. M. D. ;i-:km.xy vs. ami:kic.. (Iiafayctte Courier.) In Germany the imperial government takes all the farmers' produce and pays them an arbitrary price ir. Government boncTs. In America the government guarantees a minimum price, for staples, assuring the farmer an encouraging profit then asks him to lend a little of his money to the cause, by buying Liberty bond's. Yet there are farmers in Indiana who haven't awakened to a reah.-a! ion that withholding their money at this tim mean- an endorsement of the German system and a hardship to the government that sustains and prospers them. For. if Germany wins this war. V- will not 1 orrow the farmer's money or crops sh will steal them. Just as sh has stolen . er thirn: sh can lay hands on. in Pelgium and Franc", in ltoum.ani i and llu-sia. Farmers should buy Liberty bonds th? sam- as they buy any other insurance. It is their en-atest of nil insurance, for it puvs stadily dividends in continued freedom, pros perity and security. The paramount importance of the health and welfare of the next gen eration has been most sualdenly and dramatically thrust into the fore grounel by the present war. The normal peace-time losses both in children and adults passed more or less unnoticed, for there were always enough left to make good; but when the adult losses were so ter ribly increased by the war, to say nothing of the countless thousands who were and will be more or less completely disabled and unable to go back to their old work, the necessity of saving the "next sea son's crop" became painfully ap parent. With the recognition of the disease came promptly the remedy. No sooner had the war settled down into its stride in England and France, than all the official and private agencies for saving infant life and promoting child welfare redoubled their activities with most gra trying results. The infant mortality and child death-rat in both thes coun tries was quickly reduced nearly 50 per cent, thus lowering the total death rate of their whole cjvilian population to a lower levd than be fore the war. In many of the war ring countries, some of the laws pro tecting the child laborers had been temporarily abrogated, and many employers had taken advantage of this to overwork and exploit their workers most unscrupulously. Put in all the allied countries steps were promptly taken to put back all possible protection, even give more, several of the llritish colonies not only refusing in the first place to lower the standards of their child labor and school attendance laws, but even raising their stand ards higher since the beginning of the war. cured by scientific nursing anil feedin: the first year. America having hal tnc advan tage of three years cf observation, is going to profit by the mistakes of others, and any attempts to abro gate or weaken the child labor laws under the hypocritical plea of "mil itary necessity" should and so far has been most promptly and proper ly squashed at the beginning. The only form of child labor which should be permitted to be in-reased being the healthful one of food pro duction in the fields, the orchards, the gardens and the open country', in vacation time or as a substitute for school work. If anything, the laws will be made still more sweeping, and the re strictions still more severe. Child labor laws are nothing new, although their general use and ap plication most --ertainly are. I3ack in the early middle ages, when Venice was "Queen of the Adriatic" in fact as well as in name, one of the most famous of the Venetian proIucts was their grl auswäre, the very name of which is synonymous with high grade art glass to this day. This glass was produced on the is land of Murano, which lay in the lagoon, and was part of the .'ity of Venice, and almost every person liv ing on that it-land was connected in some way or another with the glass works. The precise method of making the glass was kept as a secret if the greatest importance; so great, in fact, that no master glass blower, who knew all the secrets of the art. was ever allowed to leave th? lim its of the city of Venice, and f eldom to leave Murnno. Some of the vari ous processes of glass making re quire a great amount of heat, which makes life almost unbearable in the hotter months. Although large numbers of chil dren might have been constantly employed at the lighter part of this work, and although the profits might have been greatly increased Ky per mitting the unrestricted use of child labor during the entire year, the Venetian government passed a law absolutely forbidding children to do work nf any sort which exposed them to undue heat at any time during the summer months. This is probably one of the earliest chilel labor laws in existence, and is thoroughly typical of the foresight, wisdom and humanity which char acterized the Venetian government of that time, and which made Venice one of the greatest cities of Medieval Europe. That they were skilful bus iness men as well n humanitarians is shown by the fact that they were the ones who invented the entire system of percentage, which had to be expressed in various awkward spJit fractions. However, the wis dom of Venice in protecting her child workers was far from being generally appreciated and adopted as was shown by an investigation of mining conditions In Kngland sev eral centuries later. At that time, unions were unheard of and a coal mine dug its shafts and tunnels to just the thickness and width of a vein of qopI. and no more. If It happened to be thick enough for the miner to stand up in, well and good: If not, he bent himself double or went on his hands and knees. Such a thinir as raising the rnif of the tunnel was never thought of. Returr'rg to the central shaft, he pulled a v of coal after him, often crawling on his hands and knees, with the rope between his teeth. Many children were employed in this kind of work, and an Investigation of the conetitions was ordered late In the lKth century. The aged and respectable head of one of the coal mines solemnly wore that it was a most excellent thing for children to be put into the mines as young as possible so that their spines, which were still soft, might become properly curved and twisted as they grew up. Thet' is no doubt that he meant this with all sincerity and was not an unduly hard hearted man while labor conditions in England were unquestionably as good or better than in any other continental coun try at that period. However, con ditions have most certainly changed since then, the welfare of the hild is more and more carefully guarded and protected every year, and in a generation from now our descend ants will look back upon us and our partial safeguards in about the way that we look back on that mine owner of more than a century ago. All members of the Woodmen of the World and Woodmen Circle are requested to meet at 116-118 E. Jefferson blvd.. Sunday, April 21st, at 1:30 p. m. to escort So v. Auditor J. E. Fitzgerald to Higli School Auditorium for 25th Anniversary ex ercises. rJü41-L'l Try NEWS-TIMES WANT AD England. France, and what re mains of heroic little Pelgium are tiaying more attention to the health of their children than ever before. nd with most gratifying results. Life is actively being save, faster in the cradle and the nursery than 't is lost in the trenches and the total population of .svPr;,j nf tne belligerent countries is found to he hdding its own. even under the 'nehiful slaughter at the front. lr- I'e'.licent carf am' Instruction of the "other befor? birth, can be made to 'ower the death rate in the first year of infant life, one third: and almost nother third redact :on has been MUSTEROLE QUICK REUEF!N0 BLISTER! It Soothes and Relieves Like a Mustard Plaster Without the Burn or Sting Musterole is a clean, white oint ment, made with the oil of mustard. It does all the work of the old-fashioned mustard plaster does it better and does not blister. You do not have to bother with w cloth- You simply rub it on and us ally the pain is gone 1 Many doctors and nurses use Muster ole and recommend it to their patients. They will gladly tell you what re lief it gives from sore throat, bron chitis, croup, stiff neck, asthma, neu ralgia, congestion, pleurisy, rheuma tism, lumbago, pains and aches of the back or joints, sprains, sore muscles, bruises, chilblains, frosted feet, colds of the chest (it often prevents pneumonia). 30c and 60c jars; hospital size $20, t SSI i ESN I'vWl 4WN 3 Buy Bonds tfeö-MM Cm Anrf St Ui ( Uüämp Buy Bonds Saturday we place on Special Sale 1 00 Coats at 7 ps A? I U-OsJ f I) On Bargain Square Crepe de Chine o Ü Within the past few days we have re;eieJ several shipments ot new Spri:: Cnats. With ;i tew of our regular stock. Tomorrow. SaturJ.iy, we will oiler these coats loo in allat the special price of $19.75. In These Materials Wool Velours Mannish Serges Delhi Cloth Gabardines Wool Poplins Novelty Plaids Military Cloths Covert Cloths. There are models here in three-quarter '.e.iih or full lengths in every favored Spring sp.le. There are Coats for street wear, fr dres wear and also for motoring. If you are planning on spending S25 cr S so for a "Spring Coat here is your opportunity, as everv one of these garments represent savings nt" from S5 to S10 at the special $19.75 price. Bl ouse $2.69 Crepe de Chine Blouses of our regular $3.95 and S5 numbers are offered special on Bargain Square Tomor row at $2.69. In favored suit shades and flesh and white. Size 36 to 44. No C. O. D.'s, Phone Orders or Lay Aways. $25,00 Suits Here in Numerous Models for Saturday Saturday's showing of $25 Suits includes new models just received this week. At $25 the YVvmun Suits have tvle and snap and you can choose from a rane of fmored shades witl plenty of Navy Blues. A dozen or more new models are here. Come in Saturday and inspect them. Tomorrow Last Day of MODART CORSET Demonstration ?' Heads Up! Keep on Plugging, Saving Food and Buying Thrift Stamps, and watch OLD GLORY Go on to VICTORY! This Baker Shoe Store is "Doing its Bit" by helping the people save money on worthy footwear, of distinctive design. All Ready with Everything You Weed for the Entire FamilyTomorrow. Two bi Saturday Specials in Women's Grey and Brown Kid with the new Military medium height heel, 9 inch tops, lace, imitation stitched tip. A beautiful new style boot and right in every respect, a S7.00 value. Saturday frE AtZ Special 4)0. H-J Home Guard Special, Regular Munson Army Last, Tan Calf. Special $5.95 Women's new Oxfords in Brown, White and lack, shown in Military o - Louis heels, for dress or street wear. Walking Boots for Women and Growing Girls, exceptional values shown in Brown and Black. Brown Calf, CA QC Low Heel fV.Od Black Calf, Low Heel . . . $3.95 Good , Style Men's Shoes of Quality. A big special on Men's Shoes in Brown and Black Calf, new patterns and all styles of toes. These shoes come in leather cr Textan and Neolin soles. Values fully worth from S6.00 to S7.00. Saturday special, $4.95 and $3.95 We are leaders in Bo and Girls' Shoes, the kind that lock well and wear well at the price vou want to pa v. Send the children in, we'U -it them ri'srht. Boys' Junior Ami Shoes and Boy Sc ut . . - . . . L .1 till htt ov, .1 right at the right price Sec our now line of Women's Pumps shown in Patent and Dull K 1 1. lx'auiifiil new patterns with hicli thin I,oul 1 1 col. Baker's 114 VV. Washington Ave. M v it ' i u I t l;la U I n- ' üli! i I. i-r, a '1 ; a ri hi: -I 1 1 -I i ; -lux'. ii I I r 4 AZ I! iinl.n VJ i j Coffee Ranch Special Friday and Saturday while they last: Navy Beans, 2 lbs. 25c. Fancy Head Rice, 3 lbs. 25c. EYES EXAMINED BY pa Qil?VtShooPvpair(3rr') J no N. Mc kj n St. CrZt I H . LEMONTREE, lootb Band's LMdinr Optometrist aoj Manufacturing Optician. 222Vi SOITII MICHIGAN AT. I "SOLE SAVERS' j Bmt PbD UAH. Trading with advertisers means more for less cash. increases z'.Ttr.Ch cf e!?cif, r.rrvous run-down rrople in tw wtks t c in rr.ar.y instances. IV 1 zr. h:?h!y fn dorsrl by former United States Senators zr.i Members cf Cor-rrc., wtH bvn f-hvsiciars ar. I Orrr.er l" :l!:c Hei'h ' V eii's. Ask your doctor cr dmg?.st -: it i he Bij Cui r'ale Drur ! Slorc j OTTO C. BASTIAN j di'.it.i;;.- i For Properly FittH Glisscs (lIDI jit DR. J. BURKE t30 OITII MIMIIGXN T. Both I'honra. I!i'i. X'.fM BrUrn Irf(a I u 1I n alcl. - 3 I