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'IHE 3UUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES SEVERE SICKS NCALIFORHIA i Southern Part of State Rock ed by Quake Several Killed. Tf,$ ANf;i;i,i:s Apni Ai vere 'drtt.q'jakf of n pproximatf ly r; s-.-n! Iura ti'r., "hook the '-n-t:re v.;tfi"-i n porti-oi of ' .t lif-.rnia a t : '". th; ;i f t r n 1 1 1 . I iep.s of J. 'air glt.-s windows in Los n?"!f'S .torts were l.rnkfn, and several women were injur-. i ;n panics at ll.eit-rs at I.O-; Angele. 7h'- iarn :.!.' w ,i : t xtriivo. ()!. f.tt.i'ity ;vdt repotted, .-i i;.rtn beirr; t r.t pb-d to or-.th in ttj- rush of a ( iowl on the n. u n i i p.i ! pi-r at .-'mta Monica. ne.tr her-. Hundreds of persons who were fishing oif U.r J'.T made a rrad ru: for solir. '.'''irol whn the trembler tiian fo ok the heay Miu 'onvtru t:on. Sew-r.il pr.-ori- 'Arr,. injur-.! in the rush. "hi m ne. we-e haken down in ari0w3 !oaliti'-p and at San V.-r-T.irdir.o. about 7 mil s -a-t of h'-re, b: i' k buildim: was reported to .a e oliapsej. SAN IlKnNARKIX., tlif.. April L .'. Twenty brick biiildinirs were !t:oye. an. I orte WwioiH J O'o N. i 1 1 v fatally injured l.y the earthquake at llfiiift today, according to .1. Ki.'pi.f'Ur of this ei:y, who loft linnet I-y automobile immediately aft'- the tremor. The telpphono and telegraph wire, were down anil wat r and iras main were broken in Many places. Th' only buildings Ie't standing in 1lu- business district here -ire the potoffi- and tho hank, ae-ording to reports received who tied alter th1 earthquake lute today. It was iiI-o riportft! that there had been some loss of life, hut. thi- t atenient Isud not been erifd here. winoukstih:. calif.. April - Two nu'ii v.rrt1 reported entmh- -d ind several hurt today at a Tna r.it e mipe four miles from li'-re. ly a landilde which engulf ed a working tunnel in th' side of a hill. ni:Pb.NP, C'alif.. April 2.'. Two chitr.ney fell through the roof of the Loma Linda sanitarium between thi city an.l San Hernardino during the earthquake, seriously injuring (iiv patient. Mrs. Mary Rr-p;ir of Chi cago, and two employe. The em ployes were struck by falling bricks us they lle.l from the building. sax ni:itNAurio:. aiif.. April 12. According to reports received here by Santa Fe railroad othiMa!?. th earth-iunko which caused much damage at Hemet and adjacent points late today, was felt as far east as Milford. Utah, and was also felt at SeÜgman, Ariz. UI:MI:T. ralif., April :! 2. A n earthquake hock which occurred hre today at ?,:" destroyer! every brick building In town and did dam age as y-t unestimated. but amount ing to many thousands of dollars. Tonight no fatalities hid been re- sfms THREE AUDIENCES WITH "STUFF" THAT IS IN AMERICAN SOLDIERS ITH VlhFNCF. U. I.. April 2 2. Set 'y of the Nay Joseph "s Ianie!s stind thro- audienv't here Sunday v. ith his d-scription of the 'stuff in the ; o'ing men wh.o are fighting mder the Stars and Stripes cn land and sea. and by his appeal for a strong, supporting, third line of de fence. Mr. and Mrs. p.tniels and Lieut. Commander irter. th.' naal aid', were the guests of Gov. and Mrs. Feckman while in this i-.y. Mr. Iiniks brst addr-s-il an audience which packed the Strand theater. was introduced by Mrs. Fek man. Concluding Iiis rem irks here he cro-..ed the t-treet t l'.iv's thea ter whre .mother (-rowded house aw.iit-d him. His third spy ch was made at the Schubert Majestic theater. 'What our bo s a I d.oiug.- lie s.tid. js a ch Heng to us when thry are sacri tiring as- They are. it ;s noth ;ng I- than a . rime for us not t respond ti our go ernri'ent'- appeal for i.ioriey. When o l hae sub-s::b.-d to tlie L:tevt- bin and g;en to the f:m! Gro--s. V. M . G. A.. Knight of "olu :n bus, and other war agencies until it hurts, you will have done nothing in comparison t what oir ! o s in th.' blue ami o';e dra' h.! e dor. - "Wli.'i our troops rt-roin in !e-to-y. vc ; governr and y.r mayor w;'i arrange a great parch' of wcl- tom an.', honor f".- tlvri: I-t no i -.c-n who in t:m' of m-e.l did not buy thrift stamps and Liberty !. rds T i of.me that oe!'bra t ion. by watch :"g th bos tnarc.i " Alle: dinner at Gov. F.--k man's y.or.ie. Mr. Panods and h;s- party I-ft f. - Neu Ycrk. ir vor aui: ri:Ticri.u ar.d want our pres. '-ipth n- put up rieht, bring them to the American Dr.;g Co. Thi- store has s;.eCUi. leJ or. the compounding of pre-s-u iptior.s for leading physicians, and we assure ou that the highest c'a pharmacist. obtainable are e:.. ploy ed r.d the be: dr;g- are the only klr.d tolerated. American Drug Co.. ::: n. Main Adt. Till: l'KOlT.K WAV. The homo h u!u e managed !'.'' any ether busir.ess er.t--rprise. The hou--. v i! should a !:-.; -ladd tank . count, mukir g tegular ! ; o-.t- a ml pa-. Tng a I! h r lulls y check. It 1- th j roper way to con duct the financial aflalts of the Lome. We appreciate small as well tti large accounts. Merchants Na liotial Dank. Adv. Nation's Want Here's Your M-n w.rlün the draft, here's the 'p; ortunit;. ou have been waiting fr. A fall has been received by lo.al draft hoards for the immedi ate vi.liintors to till nearly a. hun dred different trades for service in .'rune-. A total of hut 12.000 .3 wanted from all the states, there lore it will not require hut a few days to hit the quota. The oft r expires next Saturday. April L'T. Tho-e who pre.- nt them-''ie-- during the ue-k will njt bo induct-. I immediately. but their r.am- will be l:-ted and tho.-e being tii' bst oualüM-d. according to in !or;nation contained in th'-ir questionnaire--, will b- selected within t;e nar future. Any one of the following occupations fiffers excep tional opportunities for energetic and ami'itio'i.s rrpijtrant.s who will r- material personal benefit whb-h will aid th-m in advancement both in their army career and in rft r lite. Colored as well as white men are wanted, the former as i .a -ksmiths and helpers, buglers, nriiklayeis. carpenters and helpers, ihaulTeais. railroad or general clerks and cooks. Fed low in ;j is the list: Air-brak insp-ctrs: ancrie-iron Miiith-: auto m hani s and helpers enral. ngine, mau'ticto or igni t hm ) . I'arenun r noatmtr. black smiths and helpers, colored: boat biiilders and helpers; b oiler makers and helpers; brakemen. flaKmen. or conducti'i s railro.nl ; t)ricklayers wliite and colored; buglers, white .'nil colored. "arpentei s and lo-lpers (ship, bridge, hou -e. tr:.eral. joiners, or patternmakers, white and colored; (i'ulkers. wood; chauffeurs (auto, truck, or tractor), white or colored; chemists; l-rks (railroad or Ken- ra!. white and -olored; cobblers; commissary storekeepers; -oncree t'orernen or worker?; cooks. whitj CAMP TAYLOR NOTES OF SOUTH BEND BOYS Gorp. J. M. Guthrie of the 300th trench mortar battery has returned from a ;i e-day leave of absence, during which he attended the wed ding of his brother in South Fend. The boys at the battery are "tickled" to death with their pic ture which appeared in The News Times, which paper is very popular v. ith tiie lads. Gorp. Victor Kozewicz is a lone rome man and "there's a reason.' Last Monday night tiiere left for her home in South Fend a particu lar oiing lady who had been mak ing an extended visit to Louisville ami ever since the popular corporal has not been very active on the job. Fut Jlo.cwicz has company. Corp. Foehlman is in wcir.se shape, if pos sible, than "Kozy." Foehlman plays the piano each morning at the sing ing class, and though he plays hap py, light-hearted and lilting airs, i'ochlman's heart is not in his work. It seems that the particular "she" in Poehlman's case also has gone home. Most of the battery has been out digging trench s during the past wek. The boys tind it exercise whi'Ti brings out all tho staying qualities of a man. There are few quitters in the battery. During their spare time the boys have placed sod all around the bar racks and the place presetits a beautiful appearance. On one side is artistically arranged" in stones, which are kept white-washed, the sign "::: T. M. R" Horscshoer .lohn P. Metz bids fair to become a regular Sherlock Holmes. He has discovered that when certain of the boys says: "I'm goir.g down to the stable to tend to the horses." or "I've got a tooth ache; believe I'll go to the dentist." that it's all camouflage. It seems that the sleuth of the battery found that these were mere flimsy excuses to saunter off down the Poplar Level load and take a car for town. So all khaki boys who have been in the habit of thus disguising their intentions may be warned that their deep dark secret has been discov ered' FGvate Walter F. Niedbalskl of the trench mortar battery was or- j dered discharged Thursday because f depend nt relative. tiii: womi.n or niAXcr.. Are not neglecting their personal appearance while doing war work. Th' r carefully marcelled hair has hoc;, particularly commented on. You an b".k as well at your ardu- I on.-: war duties as they, by making );in ..ppointmen at the Comfort Shop fcr yMir marcel wave at as early an hour as ou desire. 50;i J. M. S. Fldg. Adt. .nm:Tr.i warrant. Mr. and Mrs J. Sip'.e were arrest j cd at 1 1' :"''" o'clock Sunday night on' ;.. warrar.: charging them with con-I o.o-M'.g a ha. us. tf ill-fan, at tho ; Palace hotel on MLhi-an st. AM j IX ONI' jWith the Frur.swicK. ou car. en- i fo, n years, delivered an impres jjoy the worlJ's best music because j 5ive address at Z o'clock Sunday af .The Frunswlck is designed to rl.V J ternoon in the Rotary room of the I better" all record? of all makers. Oliver hotel. About '.'00 of his I The adaptability of The Brunswick svuih Bend friends were there to I to all records Is one of its special eot him. the address being open features Any nelie may De usea. Including jewel point, saphire ball. : Eteel. etc All without extra cost. ! ; Pcmonstrated at Smith Wher- j progr mi w as given. Miss Dora J rett's. Adv. I Hershenow gave a piano t-olo. and , Miss Josephine Decker, contralto. TARI.i: I'i:UNS !.ng "Romance," "If You Would !cf ecry kind large and small in i lv' Me" and "The Joy of Spring." I fire. Splendid in shape: can be ?e- Sunday was the third anniversary i jeered at Williams Co.. Florists, of ' Sinai society, under whose AI'a.g the best in Mowers for thejauspue the lecture was given, 'tatlc .:(. orations ; flower- r the' k. slock bouquets, cors. ;.. in i V.r. ess for trie "only ?!rl" .".e lvi In sj'.tn.lid assortment. 1 zr'jutli MicrV'-.tn Street. Home phone J - 2 7 p.ell phono Advt Column; Chance, Boys! and colored; cranernn pil driverf, or -hoI hoistmen, operators; cnjshr operütor?. Iistatchen, engine; draftsmen (eneral, purveying, machine design, or topographical). Kncineery (civil, electrical, rail road, or computing) ; enelneers and firemen (locomotive): electricians (pen'-ral. armature winder, or wire men). Floor hands (shipyard); foremen, construction (bridpe. building, carthword. ship, or railrcad): fore men (gyratory or jaw crusher). Gas-plant workers (acetylene, hydrogen, oxygen, po'jon. illumina tion, or compressor); gunsmiths or operatives in gun factories. Hostlers, locomotive: inspectors, car (railroad); inspectors, locomo tive: instrument makers and repair man (engineering, optical, or cleric al). Linemen (telegraph -r tele phone) . Machinists and helpers (general, bench, lathe, or railroad): mechan ics, general: meterologists or phys icists; mine or quarry workers and helpers, drill runners, foremen, powdermen. or pumpmen; motor cyclists; molder. Paint; s; photographers; plumb er or pip? litters. Hangers forest; repairmen, car; riggers, (bridge, building, or ship). Saddlers or harnessmakers; .sail makers, tentmakers, or other can vas workers; section hands (rail road): steersmen; sheet-iron work ers and helpers . solderers. or tin smiths: stenographers: surveyor., levelmen. transitmen (topographic or railroad). Tailors; teamsters: telegraph op trators; telephone operators; tele phone operators who cait speak Ger man: timber cruisers. Wagonrr.akers; welders (acetylene or oxacetylene ; w ireless operator?. Vardmasters or switchmen. ARREST MAN CHARGED WITH RUNNING AUTO WHILE INTOXICATED Robert W. Ferris, r.rt! Fattell st.. Mishawaka, was arrested by the po lice Sunday night charged with op erating an automobile while under the influence of liquor and also leav ing the scene of an accident without givlnp; his name or address. Ferris, according to the police, ran into Gharles Dausman of Elk hart, who was driving on Lincoln way F., near Pprlngbrook park, and damaged the ideering apparatus of the Dausman car without stopping to see what had happened. Ferris was arrested on High st., near Froadway, when his car got otuck in the mud. and one of the witnesses of the Dauman accident who had trailed Ferris, reported the matter to the police. SUMMER LECTURES AT NOTRE DAME COLLEGE A reries of interesting practical lectures on music will he one of the salient features of the Notre Dame university summer school, which opens July 1 and will continue for six weeks. The authorities have secured the services of Hans Merx. the diocesan superintendent of mu sic for the archdiocese of Chicago. The noted lecturer has studied music in the Royal Concervatoire in Cologne; in Leipzig university, also being a pupil of Prof. Hugo Rieman. He has studied Gregorian Chant under Prof. Gevaert with the Fene dictines at Maria Iaach; church music, particularly the old masters, Palestrina and his school at Alx la Chapelle. The schedule of lectures includes: 1. History of the Gregorian Chant (Th" First Christians, St. Ambrosius. Gregory the Great, Guido of Arezzo). 12. Characteristics and Interpre tation of the Gregorian Chant. H. Palestrina and the Church Music of the Sixteenth Century. 4. History of Music (Period from Bach to Feethoven). 5. Folk Songs of Various; Xa tions. C. The Music Drama of Richard Wagner a Parsifal, (b) Tristan and Isolde. 7. The Hearing of Music in Concert Hall?. s. Church Fells. t. The Teaching of Singing in Flementary Schools and Congrega tional Singing. l' War and Music. Prof. John J. Pecker, dean of the music department, will deliver the following lectures: The Making of a Music Ioving People; Primitive Music: Music of the Ancient Cul tured Nations': The Development of Instrumental Music; Romanticists of the Nineteenth Century. RABBI CRONBACH GIVES IMPRESSIVE ADDRESS Rabbi Abraham Cronbaeh. who i was pastor of the Temple Reth-FI to tne pU Mio. Rabbi Cronbaeh spoke on the "S.iyings of the rathers." after which a musical ci.rn to Mi:irr. The Clay U.irris Hon.' I'conomic !,! will üif-ct at - p. m. Wednesday at tho horn "f Mi-s M.iu Grey on the I-Mwardshurg id ISH GO TO LSIEII mo English and French Troops Have Landed in Mour mansk. MOSCOW, s'unday, April 21. Critish and French troops have been landed at Mourmansk on the north east coast of Kola peninsula in the Arctic ocean, to reinforce a British marine detachment sent ashore sev eral weeks ago. The entente allied troopH are cooperating with bolshe vik forces in protecting the Mour man coast and the railway against attacks that are being made by Fin nish white guards. Russian red guards also are act ing with British nd French troops umler the direction of the Mourman soviet war council, which consists of one Fnglishtnan. one Frenchman and one Russian. Finnish white guards have attack ed the Mourman railway near Ken, 2.'0 miles south of Mourmansk and 200 miles west of Archangel, but have been repulsed by the entente forces. The bolshevik and foreign troops are acting in harmony and residents along the White seacoast appreciate that the entente allies' rtsistance is saving; the district from isolation and domination by the white guards. No previous mention of the fact that British marines had been sent ashore in northern Russia to co operate with the Russian bolshevik troops has been permitted by the censor. Recently Japanese and British marines were landed at Vladivostok, the Pacific port of Rus sia, but this Ftep was against the wishes of the Russian bolshevik government. The British and French troops which have landed to reinforce the British marines are protecting the railroads from the interior of Rus sia and the two main pea outlets in the north, the ports of Mourmansk and Archangel. At both these bases large quantities of supplies, some of which had been shipped from the United States before the Russian revolution, has been assembled In much the Fame manner as war ma terial has been concentrated at Vladivostok from ships traveling by way of the Pacific ocean from Amer ican ports. In attacking the Russian railway near Kern, on the west coast of the White sea. the Finnish white guard, which recently has received the sup port of the German authorities, must have pushed across the Fin nish border and penetrated Russian territory for a distance of 130 miles in their efforts to sever communica tion by railway with Mourmansk. Archangel is situated on the east coast of the White ?ea, 15C miles east of Kern. WAIT ON THE LORD, SAYS CAPT. BROOKES Capt. Nehemiah Brookes of the Salvation army chose for his Sunday yorraon the following text from psalms 2 7 and 14, "Wait on the I..ord; be of good courage, and He shall strengthen thine heart; wait, I say. on the Lord." "It is essential for Christians to daily wait upon the Lord to renew spiritual strength as It is to have regular mealF for strengthening of the human body, Capt. Brookes said, in opening his address. "Man kind may alwr.ys be in good spiritual trim by not neglecting to wait on the Lord as there is not any slack ness on the part of the Almighty Hod in giving strength to those who on Him wait, for they shall rise shove obstacles like as the eagle surmounts the houghs of the trees end over the lakes to the highest rock foundation." he continued. "There is no need for anyone be ing a spiritual cripple with crutch support ;nd bumming about as though the Heavenly Father was c'.ead and helpless or gone on a Ion? journey and unreachable, for where there is heart to pray there Is Go3 there to hear and answer prayer. "Christian weaklings need not try to excuse themselves by saying they have no time to wait on the Lord, as a qui-.'k spiritual lunch is better than none at all. for it puts 'pep' or go into the man like march ing t" a stirring band of musicians each tim? enlarging capacity in starting each day by waiting upon the Lord. "The Israelite.? in their journey from Fgvpt to Canaan oft were In trouble through forg,etfulne?s of Hod's works and lacking to wait ill on the Lord for counsel." MALICIOUS TRESPASS CHARGE AGAINST MAN C.corge Resse. 171 1 S. Sott st.. was arrested by the police Sunday night on a charge of malicious tres pass. Th complaint was issued by Paul Mat. Milo Prior. ?0 4 S. Lafayette blvd.. was arrested on a charge of assault and battery, his wife making the com plaint. Tin; ixist or suxsiiivi: In th home and office Is but a trif.e when you consider that hap piness and frood will may ea?Ily be j.romofd ry the i?t cf an occa sional box or bouquet of cut flower. Try it once a week and watch the effect. William & Co.. Florists. 135 IS. Michigan st. Home nhune 2227. Dell phone 76?. Advt. tiii: r.uiL ;r.dv.ti: . mu.-t have a corset properly fitted. We specialize in corets for youn? girls. Our IviCamil'.e cozvets are I popular with everyone, and the pink models are especially good. Have you seen our pink silk camisoles at J1.."0? They are washable, and very pretty. Lst us show them to you at The Corset Shop. 130 .S. Main 6t. Adv. Summer Fashion Book Free with every $2.5o purchase of merchandise in yard goods and notions. Extraordinary Sale of Silks and Wash Goods Five Day Sale Commencing Tuesday Thousands of Yards Quality First Fabrics at Notcworty Prices What You Can Buy in Seasonable Wash Goods 19c a Yard: at Nainsook, 36 inches wide. India Linon, 32 inches wide. White Goods, stripes and plaids, 27 inches wide. Laurel Cloth for misses' dresses. Colored Madras, 36 inches wide. Striped Tissues, 27 inches wide. Fancy Voiles, 2 7 inches wide. Serpentine Crepe, short lengths. Chambray Ginghams, 2 7 inches wide. Dimity Checks and Stripes, 27 inches wide. at 29c a Yard Middy Cloth, in colored stripes, 36 inches wide. Jap Crepes, plain and striped, 3o in. wide. Cotton Foulards, all kinds of colors and patterns, 30 inches wide. Nainsook, fine quality, 36 inches wide, reg ular 35c quality. Long Cloth, 36 inches wide, regular 35c quality. Serpentine Crepe, 30 inches wide, plain and flowered. White Pique, 36 inches wide. White Gabardine, 36 inches wide. White Voiles, 36 inches wide, plain and striped. Plain White Organdies, 40 inches wide. Fancy Colored Voiles, 36 inches wide. Madras Shirting, 36 inches wide. Plisse Crepe, 3o inches wide, white. Palm Beach Suiting, 40 inches wide, looks like, linen and does not muss. Colored Striped Tissue, 27 inches wide. White Linene Suiting, 40 inches wide. Wash Goods at 39c a Yard Ginghams, 3 2 inches wide, in stripes, plaids and plain. Devonshire Cloth, 32 inches wide, stripes, checks and plain colors. Galatea, all colors and patterns. Plain Color Organdy. Colored Nainsook, pink. Voiles, embroidered in colored figures and stripes. White Gabardine, 36 inches wide. Kindergarten Cloth, plain white and colors. Heather Plaids, 32 inches wide. Fancy Skirting, 36 inches wide, checks and stripes. Pongee Stripes, 32 inches wide. Wash Goods at 59c a Yard Silk and Cotton Madras Shirting, 32 inches wide, several colors and stripes. Silk and Cotton Crepe, plain, in all colors, 36 inches wide. Economy Silk, 36 inches wide, all colors. Fancy Embroidered Voiles 36 inches wide. Plain and White Batiste, very fine sheer quality. White Embroidered Voiles, 36 inches wide. Popin, very fine, 36 inch, highly mercerized, white. Arrest 70 Persons For Distributing Kingdom News INDIANA I'O LIS, Ind.. April 22. Twenty person.-, 10 of them women, were arrested here today for alleged distribution of copies of the "King dom News" containing an article headed. "The Finished Mystery and Why It Was Suppressed." The ar rests were made under a section of the municipal code which prohibits the distribution of hand bills, pamphlets or other printed matter on the streets, at the instigation of Col. Russell Ii. Harrison, chairman of the county council of defense. The "Kingdom News" is printed in New York. The copy circulated here is of the issue of April 15. con tains but two patres and the one ! article on 'The Finished Mystery." Col. Harrison, summing tip the ause for the arrest, declared: "It is a plain piece of German propaganda and we will not stand for it hero. The county council of uefer.se will prosecute all those per sons and confiscate all the papers found. This paper contains false rnd misleading statements; an at tack on the church trust, the Catho lic and Protestant clergy, and a -vicious petition to Fres't Wilson. The article purports to show that the people are prevented from freely studying the Bible and that sup pression of Pastor Russell's book. "The Finished Mystery." is com bining church and state. The arti cle boasts that Pastor Russell re fused to observe the day of prayer requested by Pres't "Vilson in 1 5 1 5. look ahi:ai. One of the wisest things a person ever did vi-as to start a savings bank account nd to each week save some I portion (f their eirnlns. Thus in years to come you win K.ok bark and be giad you looked ahead. One dollar will strt a savings account and we will pay four per cent inter est. Faimers Trust Co. Advt. KOBEIITSÖX BRtllß-COiNIPÄNY Business Hours: Xf How to Grow SWKIT POTATO IX The sweet potato thrives best in the southern part of the country, as it is a tropical plant. It cannot be successfully grown in the extreme northern sections of the country. The plants are started in hotbeds hy bedding potatoes in sand and ?llowing them to sprout. The planti .re broken off the parent potato as soon as they have formed a few leaves and a root system of their cwn, and as soon as the ground in the open Is well warmed up. This v.ill be one month after the date of the last killing frost. Fweet potatoes are a heat-loving plant, and cannot withstand coo! veather. In setting them in the open, the usual method is to throw the soil up in ridces about four feet apart. The plants are set in a row on top of these ridees some 12 or 14 inches apart. Sweet potatoes thrive best In a sandy soil that is well fertilized throughout. It is a good plan to open furrows where the row is to be, till these furrows with manure and turn the oil back on top of the manure. This should be thoroughly mixed with a shovel plow or culti vator, as too much manure in one spot under the hole will produce a large growth of vines at the expense of the potatoes. S'.veet potatoes may be dug at any time after they become large enough to ,jse. but improve in quality a3 they approach maturity. They should be lug as soon as the vines ;.re killed by frost. I. Depart ment of Agriculture. SQUASIIFS. There are two types of squash the bush varieties, -which may be planted, five and six seeds to the hill, in hills four or five feet apart each way, and the running varieties which require considerably more room for their development. .S'quash nay properly be grown In th gar tirn. as three or four hills will pro duce all that is r-juired fcr the average family. They require a ft S:3o to 5:30 Saturday 9 :1a 100 Pieces of Quality Silks 36 in. Wide at $1.45 a Yard. assortment ot colors. 18 Pieces Messalines, black and colors. 18 Pieces Wonderful Quality Crepe de Chene, all the season's staple and novelty shades. 10 Pieces Tub Silks, plain and satin stripes in Crepe and Pongee. In this assortment are the most beautiful colorings for waists and shirts. 500 Rosebushes Bushes that will at 10c Each White Kilarney, salmon lands, medium red Milady. On Sale Tuesday at 9 a. Are'You Knitting Yarns The most delightful occupation is to knit, and there never was a time that knitting meant saving as it does this season. Knit Sweaters for yourself out of Minerva fancv yarns. ; Knitting Yarns for Socks, grey and white, 50c ball; 95c to $1.13 hank. Sweater Yarns Khaki and grey, $2.25 dou ble hank. Extra heavy, $1.00 hank. Minerva Khaki, 50c ball. Olive Drab yarns, $1.10 hank. of 817 S. Chapin nn S25,000 worth of general merchandise and shoes for men, women, ladies and children will be sold for SI per pair. Still 500 pairs of shoes at SI. Everything in tock will be s-ld. Automobiles will run from the corner of Olive and Washing nn sts. to Boorda's store tree of charge. Do not pay the driver. Sale goes on from 8:30 a. m. to 8:30 p. m. It will be the big gest sale ever held in South Bend, only 1.5 customers being al lowed in the store at one lime. Sale continues 3 davs more. rather rieh soil, preferably one that is well mixed with rotted manure. .Squash for summer use should le planted aa .mon as the ground is thoroughly warmed up, which will lie about one month after the last killing frost. Such varieties as the Hubbard for fall and winter t;s may be planted at ar.y time during the spring after the ground is thor oughly warmed up and will grow for the entire season. They should be gathered in fall, as soon as hard frosts occur. They may b kept in a storage room in the ba.-ement. or in any cool, dry place. It Is neces sary to handle them carefully t- avoid bruising, or rot i.-? liable to occur. U. S. Department of Agri culture. SF CH LOVELY STYLES! Just one of the many complimen tary expressions heard daily ny those inspecting the varied assort ment of beautiful suits at T. S. Garland and Co. Silts. J1?.7S to $75. Tricatines. Poplins and Polret twills. Serges in six different styles way out of the ordinary. Workman ship perfect. Always a little touch Tweed mixtures in greys and tan, ot distinction at Garlands. Advt. Printed Georgette Crepes for M;u5es .ind dresse?, in grey, enpen blue, navy and green, 4o inches 'viJe. at $2.50. This i not a job lot ot silks bought Mini ihe idea of price only. But an assortment f the season's most popular merchandise. Every piece selected with the usual care and attention which gives us the right to call our merchan dise QUALITY FIRST, at the same time keep ing in mind quality first silks at S 1 .45 per yard would be a wonderful inducement and :hN collection certainly confirms our statement. 25 Pieces 36-inch Foulards, beautiful assort ment of patterns, and wide range of ea.vn"s most desirable colors. 15 Pieces 36-inch Fancy Gingham Checks and Stripes TaiTetas. a variety of popular color combinations, splendid for ummer dresses. 25 Pieces Black and Colored Taffetas, blue taupe, silver, brown, tan complete Ready to Plant bloom this vear. pink Ophelia, deep pink Mary- m. Odds arnl lind in lliittotit at Half rritv l:irl Buttons, a.11 .si.cs. ." and KH-. rolorrtl Wool I)r.ss HiaiJ at Si-. .ti.-keri IJrai.J. ir. .1 ! ! shades, at 10t-, Jiv, i ,-f n,c, -." mid :H Odorcd i:kk Hark in .til widths-, at JO,-. Mr, lO. -J.V. Quality First I uarantcd Shield at I.V. St., Io running a Bring Your Produce to South Bend and Get a Square Deal in Price and in Trade. -WATCH US GROW j J.P.HcGILLCO. "The House that quality built." ay 1 (