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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, April 20, 1918, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 4

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s.vrniDAY Arrmxoox, .rniL :o, i9is.
Morning Events Sunday.
BUM MC ItS. rrldent J. M STEPHENSON. Ulnarer.
04 Omiy I'pr Employin th Intimation! Nr &rrl L
ftath Head T Lrl Wirr: Iy and NlgM.
Bm rb IUI.
omen no tv.'oir! a?.
Call at ttt office or tHphore a!oTf minion od ak for
4parttnnt want! Kdltorlaf. A'irerm'rijr. ClrrulatJon. or
ArrAontin For -want ada." if tour na. la in the telphr,na
dlrertory. bill mi b mallei aft-r iotrrtlon. Import !n:itt-n-tln
to baalnaa. bad riut! n. or dHlTery of p.ipr. bad
U'rphonr rr1rr, Mr. to f.ral of .;.irtrrent ltb whka yoa
rr drallnr Tbe .Nw-nmg ,aa thlrin trunk :ices. 11 of
wfckh rrpnd to Home Thon llil idJ lirll i'lUO.
fcCBrRIPTION RAT EM j Morntnir. aod Firming Editions.
Hlnfte Copy. 2r; Hundir. .V. )ri:ere1 by -arrl.fr In Soata
Bmi aoi M'ahnw-aka. ?-ß(0 prr rrar In airan , r 12.- by tbe
wrrk. Mrnlnjr and Krerdn rMltloo. daily, lacludlne Sunday,
b mail. VV-pfT month: 7o- two montb; .'3: per mntb tfcre
aftr. or $IW per ynr In advinre. tntered at the South BenJ
aoitofflrr efund .U lajU.
ADVTRTISlJf G RATES: Auk thr arWrrtialnjr r.epartroont
Förrien A4rrttlie ltrprrntatiTc- : t'ONE. 1 lit ENZEN &
WWiIiMAN. Fifth AT. New York City, and Adr. Hilf.
Calrafo. Tie New-T1ma endeaorn t kep lta adTertialoff
ealaoana fre from froudalnit mUrprrsntatrrn. Any praoa
lefraude.1 through patroaar of any adTertlncraent la this
Cpr will roufer a firor on th management b reporting Ua
cU completely
APRIL 20. lOi.s.
ia little probability of that estimate being far wrontf.
Added to the unexpectedly favorable snowing of our
winter wlir.it crp. tin- itircraM brings genuine en
couragement. It is t ,.. i.i l!v pleasing to have assur
ance of a 1 u!.U"l rop just at a time when there
1 a pro. iter demand for rj o in this? country than
e ver before, as a Lreadtuff to replace wheat. And the
crop will KD much farther than any himilar number of ;
bushels ever went 1 efore, hecause none of it will Le
used to make whisky.
The prognostication, by the way, may be taken not
only as an estimate, but as an omen. It seems a hint
of ood fortune all alon the agricultural line. Our
cereal output last year, on the whole, was nothing to
brai; of. because of the failure of wheat und th? spoil
ing of so mi.ch corn. If the war this year and next
is poinp to hlr.e on food, we need immense crops.
And ho far there Is a line beginning. Providence beems.
to be with us.
The Melting Pot
come: T.Kn totluck
vmi cs
Advice to amateur arderers: Don't bite off more
than you can chew A little veetabk- patch, well
tended, will produce more than a big one neglected.
Other Editors Than Ours
The world is indebted to the fhri.-Aian Register for
painstaking analysis and derlnition of the word 'hili
Iioa."' Many persons hae been doubtful whether
n-ider this epithet a term of prai.-e or of contempt.
L t Mich peiona perperd;
'A highbruw i-5 a person who has never
Known any genuine experience f life. Senses
has he, bi;t he sees, bear?, mucI!., tastes,
touches, litt not. Sensations n er thrill hit:
s!nal column. He counts it i-oare and crass to
be of the earth earthy.
'"I-ea pins; fron; tfie vrailW to the pinnacle of
culture with the aid .;nd abetting of a system
of education which lows words and despises
facts, there he stands precociously reflective.
Mis head grows ponderously, but Iiis shoulders
droop, hi.s chest Muttens and hi.s blood runs like
tepid water. All he uets he borrows by means of
word-rnonerlng and memorizing, other peo
ple's thought is- hia by purely Intellectual pro
cesses. He knows not the meaning of reality,
h? never gets beyond mental mendicancy.
"He begins literally at no beginning and
works to no end. He is it dweller In No Man's
land. They sy he knows books, but he can
not Ket a job. People marvel at his encyclopedic
ability to (juote poetry J'.nü statistics and his
torical lata. Still they leave him unnoticed
in the market place.'
There are highbrows who write books, the writer
suggests, even war books. And then there are men
like Sergt. Impey and Private Peat, untutored fellows,
who have lived real life, who have a firm hold on
reality, and who from the very fulness of their ex
perience are driven to write. And it is their hooks
that the public reads
In the light of this elucidation, who would be 3
highbrow ? The opposite term loses all its sting. Wo
can all frankly and proudly confess ourselves low
brow s.
Witness the unusual amount, of omment from "Other
JMitors Than Ours' at the conclusion of this depart
ment ;hee days! Well, "there's a reason" for it; note
fiat our editor, despite hi.' modesty, has been getting his
name pretty conspicuously displayed ritcht on the front
page of the paper the.s. past few days, taking hz mCdi-
William A. Yurling, Hielh)i!k I ml., linncr
an I I-iwycr.
"lie Kives thrice who gives uuickly."
The government, jour government and my govern
ment, is making its third earnest appeal for her citi
zens to buy Liberty bonds. Such an appeal would not be
made iid not a great and urgent necessity exist. Under
normal conditions money In abundance would and
could be iaid to meet the ordinary expenditures
and the average citizen would probably not know of the
demand, or how it was met.
Hut in this terrll.de crisis when the demand is for
billions, then it is that the appeal is confidently made
to every citizen to lend his helping hand; and just
as one would gladly and cheerfully lend assistance to
his best and truest friend vhen sorely in need, even
so well a grateful citizenship of the best government
ever instituted by or among men rally to the support
of such a government when her very existence is
threatened and waivering in the balances-.
The nation is earnestly, even prayerfully entreating
ev ry citizen of every class to buy Liberty bonds.
I want to appeal especially to that great, patriotic
and prosperous class of citizens, the Indiana farmer's
to outshine all others in their loyalty and devotion in
this trying hour. At all times should the honest farmer
stand erect and be proud of his calling, but now he
may truly consider himself "thrice blest" because he
is in a position to use his industry, his patriotism anl
his money in helping win the war. By his Industry in
jtroducing the greatest possible amount of food for
our soldiers and allits: by his patriotism in sending to
the front a many as can he pared; and his money In
buying liberally of the third issue of Liberty bond3.
thereby furnishing the means for equiping the fighting
forces of our own and allied governments that they
may be able to Irive the hated Hun and ifll his co
horts to a quick and decisive defeat. Farmers: Once
more, all together, with a quick, strong pull let's "Go
over the top." Remember: He gives thrice who gives
Tili; "WHY-DON 'Tl : I tS."
(Cliioa Herald.)
Ia these days of supreme stress and struggle th-3
tribe of "why-don'ters" waxes much larger than is
necessary. Why don't they do this or that? Why don't
the Hritish send the immense army they have been
supposed to have in training in the Hritish Isles to
the relief of Ha'g? Why don't the French hurry faster
to aid :he P.ritish at the threatened point in the north?
Why doesn't Foch strike a smashing blow with his
reserves right now and end all the trouble? Such are
the things they ask.
Sometimes ti e why-don'ter is an armchair strategist,
who knows exactly how it should be done and whose
patience has been exhausted by the failure of the mili
tary chiefs to act according to his opinion. Sometimes
it is a case inertly of an individual whose nerves aren't
quite up to the strain of standing real suspense with
real eouragf. Sometimes the why-don'ter is simply the
old fashioned and familiar critic who always goes on
the assumption that those in authority are congenial
idiots and that wisdom will die with him.
The thing for the patriotic citizen to do Is to
declinj to bo affected by or afflicted with the "why
don'." habit. He may safely assume that everything
thz.t can be done Is being done by all the allies on the
west front. Th all'.cd commanders see not only all
the obvious things but also a great many not so
cine just as we would deal it out to anyone else. we:y obvious. It needs no ghost to tell us that Great Hritair.
is sending every man she can possibly spare; that
Americans are being rushed across at the greatest
possible speed: that Foch is as anxious to find a good
moment to strike as he possibly can he.
This is a time for "eyes front'" for courage, fpr
cheerful confidence in the men who are managing the
great allied undertaking in France. It is particularly
a time when the habit of querulous criticism can well
Le dispensed with.
they in Iiis shoes. You will enjoy the comment of these
"othr editors." ve arc sure: change is variety and
variety is life. f is having a change too; change to
take the place of the vacation that he has not had in
six jif. rs. K h gives you a column a day, snatched
from his busy hours, we arc sure you will be satiMied.
Incident, to which, one question, and of a very pei-
bonal nature with ou: ha v.- you bought our Liberty
bond? If not, uhy not? Tint is a vital question, one
C'f grat national interest.
I'ncle Sam needs money to light in a battle fur lib
erty; the freedom f speech, freedom f criticism, free
dom of the press; freedom from all sorts of autocratic
power. You can't afford to take an) chances of Ger
many getting over here. America is having trouble
enough maintaining democracy and human rights
without aggressions from the Teutons.
Uncle Sam ajs to ou. and we can feel his impulse
when he savs.
"A man in Lurope has opened war on us
and intends if he possibly can to get the upper
hand of i;s and make us pay a prodigious
amount of money as a price of peace. If the
kui.-er licks us he may compel us to pay him
$ jO.ouO.üuu.Ouü for immunity from further ag
gression. What we need l.i ' a head from all
American citizens to fight the kaiser and nu1:"
it impossible for him to mulct us. iTat you need
not give the money. Merely lend the govern
ment jour h'0e funds. You will receive a Lib
erty bond. Lacked by the absolute promise of
the United States to repay the money with
4 1-1 percent interest. Ami the money you
lend will be exempt from most taxes while the
gocrnnie:it is using it."
Security? Why. the security is absolute. One year's
produce in this cou'-try is greater six time.-, over than
the entire amount ol money the government owes on
all its bonds. The property value behind the Lfoerty
bonds is net le.-s than 5u.vm'h, cuo.ee Add to that th
money value of th Lve of the producing population
of America figuring on the low si basis and you
make a tutal security too tig lor the human mind to
Moral: Invest in all the Liberty bonds vou can. The5
spll liberty too. ami we all want liberty; the liberty
of democracy: freedom of opportunity, and of worship.! Creel up as an issue and westing upon htm so mucn
' time which cou'd be devoted to the business of the
ountry. The gentlemen wh spend hours in discussing
aliU C-issill i.. v m. Miun.iu aim,
R 1 I:. I however indiscreet, even foolish anl Inadequate the
The -.wri-e t, reduction ,.f rve in th:s countrv for ; "chairman of public information" may have been, ac-
th l.i't few ears has been about I'Vo'y.'oJ" bushel
hot a:- it broke th
buaheis. And sine 'he
(1'ort Wit y no .!Mirnal-;acttc.)
A few days ago we commented upon Gov. Good
rich's remarkable speech at Indianapolis at a non
partisan gathering when he saw fit to again sneer at
the president and the secretary of war by quoting with
out the full text and icgardless of the meaning the pres
ident's phrase of long ao about this country being
-too proud to tight.' and the comment of Laker that
the war is i'.OOu miles away. We recently quoted the
full text of that portion of Paker's testimony in which
he used the words ".t.000 miles away." and showed that
they were used properly and not at all in the sense that
the governor would have the people of Indiana believe.
Now we have it from a Columbus, Indiana, paper that
last week in addressing the grange in that city the gov
ernor lesorted to the same cheap misrepresentation and
low demagogy. He might hive resorted to this sort of
thing' once by stumbling into it: he could hardly
stumble the second time on the san.e rock if he is in
his senses.
Little need bo said about such a course. The speeches
were both made in the midt of the supreme battle of
the war when most men not putridly partisan have
littb" thought of party politics. And if the governor cares
to persist in his course lie is welcome to such com-
niendation as he may gather from the precinct com-
ir.ii; enien. He may be suro, however, that he will re
ceive little from the general public. It Is too bad that
he treats with such contempt the resolution of the
state council of defense, "leprecating the organized
propaganda to break down the people's faith in the sec-
retarv of war."
rpeech and expression for man.
woman and child.
r . ord. w ith ;.iM"b'"100 I
Top is fal advanced, t'e
'-online to their views, he i after all a more valuable
! . . .. !.. in --t1iTi- 'iffii'r; 'bin :irii punfrrA.-ein.iil
crill' S. IUI Jie it C Iva- V ute- iv.' uu iu'"t Illings Jje IS
appointed to do.
Ity Strickland GilliLan. Author of
Off Asin, On Agin. Gone
Agin, 1 innfgiii."
If you cannot launch a bullet at the
bend across the sea,
Buy a bond!
it v 111 reach its little target stralght
cr than a homing bee
Uuy a bond!
If you've bought a lot before.
Don't believe you've done your
Luy a half a dozen more'.
Buy a bond!
'Tisn't often helping others helps
yourself no all-at-once
Buy a bond!
Help the country, help your bank
book every slacker is a
Buy a bond!
If your country's saved, "all right!
There's your money good and tight,
Ii v isn't well, good night!
Buy a bond!
If the bond should prove a flivver,
all the money that you save
(Buy a bond!)
Isn't worth a single penny what is
money to a slave?
Buy a bond!
It will keep the kaiser's hordes
Back, as well as two-edged swords!
If your pocket book affords.
Buy a bond!
If you are a common tightwad, lov
ing no one hut yourself.
Buy a bond!
It's the surest and the sanest way to
save jour measly pelf
Buy a bond!
Jf you are a decent critter,
'Gainst the foe of freedom bitter,
God Almighty hates a quitter
Buy a bond!
their light must travel thousands
of years before it reaches the earth.
He wishes to know whether that
; means that those stars have never
yet been seen, but will tecome vis
1 ibie when their light gets here.
As I have heard this same curi
ous question at least twice before,
I conclude that an answer nny in
terest many readers. In the first
p!ace, If the light of those remot?
stars had not already reached us
v.-e shouli know nothing of their
existence, except, perhaps, as mere
figments of the imagination. For
instance, 17 years ago this month
a brilliant new star suddenly ap
peared In the constellation P rseus.
Xobody haI previously dreamed of
its existence. From what we have
since learned of its distance we are
safe In saying that between th time
w hen the t-tar sprang Into existence
rnd'the time when the first, or front
wave of light that it gave rise to in
the ether reached our eyes, prob
ably a hundred years elapsed.
Whatis Meant by
the Visible Universe?
by GAitninr p. si;uiss.
I have received two letters relat
ing to astronomical subjects which
seem worth answering here because
they betray misunderstandings and
states of mental uncertainty that are
very common, but which ought not
to exist. A lady asks: "What com
potes the 'visible universe,' and ars
we to infer that there are an infinite
number of universes? That word
is very puzzling." .
The dictionary definition of "uni
verse" is "the aggregate of existing
hings," -r "the whole creation" in
cluding all space, and all that it
contains. But the astronomer is a
little more modest, and while not
altogether discarding, in his imag
inative moments, the all-inclusive
conception above expressed, he pre
fers, for practical purposes, to limit
Ids application of the wont to as
much of creation as is included with
in the range of his perceptive facul
ties. Yet the term "visible uni
verse" is really intended to cover
more than the eye, or any existing
telescope can see.
r.eyond the frontier n? actual
visibility lies an unseen expanse
which sure inference teaches must
belong to the same great system
and which an increase of the power
ol telescopes would bring within the
range of visibility. If "visible uni
verse" meant only what can at pres
ent be seen, then its extent would
depend upon the instrument of ob
servation. The visible universe of an astron
omer armed with a 100-inch tele
scope would be enormously greater
than that of one who had only a
50-inch telescope. We must then,
make the term cover all that we
have reason to believe would, with
sufficient optical aid. be found in
cluded in the system of stars in
which we dwell.
The idea f a visible universe of
l'mited extent as distinguished from
an absolutely unlimited universe
would never have arisen if it had hot
been found that when the depths to
which the telescope penetrates be
come very great, the number of
stars brought into view does not in
crease in proportion to the added
amount of space.
But since then that star, though
varying in brightness, has never
ceased to be visible, because an un
broken train of light waves is con
tinually coming from it. Yet it Is
.is true now as it was when the star
f.rst appeared, that its light requires,
say a hundred years to reach the?
earth, for each successive wave
takes the same time to cross the
e.hjss of space that the first wave
took, and a wave leaving the star
at this moment will not enter our
eyes until after the lapse of all the
cars required for Its Journey.
The same app!?es to all star?, and
even to the sun. It takes the sun
light about eight and a third min
utes to come from the sun to tho
earth because it has to travel about
000. 000 miles at the rate of 186.
:ir.O miles per second. But we do
not have to wait eight minutes for
the light to reach us after sunrise
because there is an endless chain of
light waves constantly stretched
from the sun to the earth. To come
fron the average d'stance of the
horizon the light would take an in
sensible minute fraction of a second.
-Tin; uxfio or no man's
(Copyright. F1S. British-Canadian
recruiting mi-sion. which main
tains depots in nit rarge cities
where men, except Americans,
may volunteer.)
Universal term for army chap
lains irrespective of creed or de
nomination. Bit ASS HAT:
General staff officer, as distin
guished from "tin hat" an ordi
nary soldier referring to steel hel
mets. sr icidi: club:
General term for machine gun
ners, grenadiers, wiring parties,
trench mortar uads, trench raid
ers, or others engaged in extra
hazardous duties.
A second lieutenant, his badge of
rank being a single s?ar.
Official word for mTss:ng," re
ferring to an aviator, who does not
come in from his two-hour detail.
The aviator develops an almost
sixth sense, "trie feel of the air"
difficult to describe but an impor
tant element in the success of his
Tin; way you wuiti: a
What Impression are you trying to
create when you write a letter to a
Do you wish to be an object for
commiseration for weeks and
jronths after your letter has ar
lived, or until you write another
in a different strain?
Or do you wish merely tp say that
you are busy to the limit?
Suppose it is Red Cross work and
Thrift stamps you are canvassing
tor, you need not be a traveling am- i
bulance of woe, even on paper.
You know that you are as proud
as a peacock over what you are ac- J
complishing for your favorite
L ranch of war work.
But you i letter on the sjbjeet
makes you ridiculous.
If not. you have at least held
yourself up in an absurdly untrus
You have shown glaring misman
r.gement of your time and your
You make the recipient of your
letter wish that you had waited un
til you were rested before cancelling
your correspondence.
If you are really busy, and who
is not, relax and forget it long
enough to make cordial inquiries
about the health and affairs of your
friends, and then see if you do not
feel better.
(Copyright. IMS.)
Tin; lingo or no man s
(Copyright. 1915, British-Canadian
iecruiting mission, which main
tains depots in all large cities
where men. except Americans,
may volunteer.)
Jam tin grenade. There is a
large English ;am manufacturer,
whose product is one of the main
articles of diet in the army. T I is
tins were frequently used in mak
ing hand grenades, especially in the
early days of the war, when there
was a great shortage of munitions.
A machine gun or automatic rifle,
sc called from the sound in action.
Anti-aircraft b'tins. so called from
the sound, like ar-chee; ar-chee.
Shell shock hospital; also used
to refer to a dug-out or to llea-pots.
Big naval 17-inch gun. Also call
ed Queen Elizabeth.
A high explosive shell, generally
a 3.9.
yncre Is an everlasting value to
a diamond consequently it is al
ways a good buy, especially when
sold by a responsible dealer. We
are showing pome beautiful dia
mond jeweiiy In settings of the
newest designs. We have a large
assortment which we mount to or
der. By comparison you will find
our prices agreeable. Calvin Clauer
Co Advt.
We agree with the agricultural
department's Insistence that we need
more gardens, and we may add on
our own account that we would be
glad to have also a few more Galli-Curcis.
(Saginaw Nc;s.)
With so much of highly important business to be
done; with so many necessry measures still remain
ing unacted upon: and with pressing demands for
properly using valuable time, the congress of the
United States continues to do its best to try public I
patier.ee. Lately, in both senate and house, a vast deal
of time has been civen to 'aiting George Creel, who
is officially known as "chairman of committee on pub
lic information." and who in the country generally
is looked upon as pretty much of a poor Joke In that
I 3ut congress is making a sad blunder by setting
On this gradual thinning out of
the stars with increase of distance
is based the belief that the star
system to which we belong has defi
nite limits, and that. If our tele
scopes could be made powerful
enough they would, so to speak,
show the bottom. The only other
explanation that has been seriously
considered for the apparent thin
ning out of the distant stars, is that
there exists In space some rare ab
sorbing medium which shuts off the
light of stars that are excessively
remote. No independently verifi
able evidence of the existence of
such a medium has. however, been
As to "other universes" outside of
the "visible universe." their exist
ence is mainly a matter of inference,
based on probability, but recently
some astronomers have shown a dis
position to regard the spiral nebulae
a possibly outer universes. I. e..
'titer starry sytems, whose stars like
those composing our "Milky Way"
are disposed In a vast, complicated
spiral ring, variegated with wonder
ful loops and garlands. If so, the
singular conclusion would result
that a. "universe" of stars has a
characteristic shape, only varying in
details, just as trees, crystals and
ether organic forms are built up on
fundamental plans common to all
member of each order.
ir you a hi; pahticulati
and want your prescription- put up
right, bring them to the American
Drug Co. This store has special
ized on the compounding of pre
scriptions for leading physicians, and
we assure you that the highest clase
pharmacists obtainable are employ
ed and the best drugs are the only
kind tolerated. American Drug Co.,
Main Pt. Advt.
notice: modkrx woodmen or
The dedication of state Prize ban
ner by head officers of N". W. of A.
from Rock Island. 111., and Indian
apolis, Monday evening at hill of
Colfax camp. No. 3:I0. ?.2l S. Mich
igan. All Modern Woolmen invited.
Advt. 3334-22.
Horn StiS
Correct AjpireJ for Wooes
Don't Pay Cash for Year
Toar Crollt Is Go6; aP
221 8. Michigan Si.
For Properly Fitted Glasses
Bth I'hon. Kta. 19XJ
Broken Let r Duplicated.
World's Best Clothes
Corner Mich, and Wash. Sto.
a Bargain Shoe at
must have a corset properly fitted.
We specialize In corets for young
girls. Our IaCamille corseU are
popular with everyone, and the pink
models are especially good. Have
you seen our pink silk camisoles at
$1.30? They are washable. and
very pretty. Let us show then to
vou at The Corset Shop, 130 . Main
st. Adv.
The Latest in
139 S. Michigan St
Linen Thread for Lace making lc ball
Ironing Wax. Flat iron size.. ...4c each
Snap Fasteners. All sizes 4c card
Kid Curlers, sizes 1, 2, 3 5c bunch
Bias Tape, various sizes. White 5c bolt
Toilet Pins. Jet head 5c dozen
Hairpin Cabinets. Assorted sizes 5c each
Dress Belting. Black or White, l.
Wz and 2" inch 5c vara
60 inch Tape Measures 5c each
Shoe Laces. Various lengths 5c pair
Embroidery Cotton. Colors & white. .5c, 2 keins
Toilet Soaps. Assorted odors 5c cake
Large Size Powder PurYs 10c each
Good Quality Tooth Brushes 10c each
Bathing Caps. Diver style 19c each
No Phone Orders CO. D.'S Lay Aways
x ru ifivr
U ' ' till e.
; WLUvr 'TS.
V f - iS '
FSc . x
IMMEDIATELY the camp i aliw with human tniis
Alertness is the result oi proper t J. rivjht livi-i- una .vjuni
training. Good, wholesome bread does its important part in
conditioning our men.
It is essential to the armies in training and i;i service.
Because it is our important nar food, use bread eomnmical
ly. Do not waste it.
is a delicious, well-baked loaf, made with pure, wholesome in
gredients. It has a delicious flavor. Our bread i made i:i ac
cordance with the United States Food Administration's Rules
and Regulations governing the Manufacture d' Rakery Pro
ducts. South Bend Bread Company
V. S. Government. Municipal. Public Utility and high grtit
Industrial Bonds proven and bankable securities only.
Many years of successful experience in investments make cur
service valuable to you.
W. E. WH ITEM AN, Manager
Watch Repairing
Small Bracelet Watches wlat
or American, put in order.
2U S. Michigan St.
A Jewelry Store for All
the People
Michigan, Xcar Washington.
Have you anything
to Sell. Exchange,
or Rent?
Try the Want Ads
Safety Deposit Boxes
$1.50 per year.
Do you want to Buy
or Rent a House?
Do you want a Job?
Are you looking for
Read the Want Ads
Another inquirer savs that he
dees not comprehend what is meant
Joy peaklnj of stars so distant that
Union Trust Company
' Safe Dpolt Boxea with tpeaJ
facllltle for th privacy of customer!.
233 S. Michigan St
Ca Iflrfttrm TTtfrgtoa
Hon ldi
ttth crom: von uxrr asti
Patronize the advertiser he
is there to serve you.
(rr t tr 1 . . 77. ,
216 So. Michigan St.
Read the
Morning Evening

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