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t r y' surnnw .iti:.oov, sriTOinrn 21, ms. THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES OUTH BEND NEWS - TIMES!;; Morning Evening Sunday. THE NEWS-TIMES PRINTING CO. EEIEL IL iL: UM II Its. iTeslient. J. M. üTtl'IIE.NSON. rnMIfcher. turning- to their ruined homes, would drink it and die. orF and cattle wouM drink it and die. Such are the I methods of the modern ilun. the supreme dog-ln-the- 1 I r lanKr among mankind, who !-tm 1term Irerl to de- I ftroy. pollute or kill everything that h cannot grasp j! rnd k'j. for his own el?ih iisp JOHN 11 EN it V ZUVER, E5'.toM f'niy Atterfeld Trr Mornlnp Pacer In Northern Indian l Only I'apr Amido? Ing th International brilc la Pboo 1151. OFFICE; 210 V. Colfax At. IVell rbn tlOO, 11 4 niin-iA -rt: 4 I C DC it 1 IV I V I I LJ I U.11L.IC "'ho 1". X. mmi-?ioner of education has hern for som rim urginc th repeal of legislation against the mi.KMjui-ni u '""".m, v. 1 Jij'f nitr. vure wnther toll- mp tfvir the ountry. a very serious shortage of teachers, and J y0;j stod l')o in Deeportment this THE MELTING POT "Come Take Pot Luck With Us" J I.ITTL1-: WMilUIS r. By Willia in P. Kirk. Hohhie. ?ed Pa, wen he calm hoam i he is a true genylman at skoo -U t th c?:-e or teU'itr,:-, above numbers and tor ; women w ho hive hi-;i trained in the teaching trt- .-srtment arit 1 K..it n Adverts. u. Ctf-ulatlon or . i ountlnj. for "want h Ib " If jour i.aia- lain tJ.e Ulepton j feysjnn and who have left u for their own homes are. tcrj, M.'l III Ue uial.cd after ir:rtiun. i'.f.'ort laatu-u- . . , ' k a to MiiineM, bad eiutbn. por deliver of pa;.n. bad : ,Kfl l '1 lMe phone lenl -. t .. t , ni t,t ; artjnfjt itb nie a 7011 Hub.mds of wrnn who have been trained to earn dealing. The w.-flrr.-g t.f-t tLlrtn trunk linri, 11 of . , leb rtiioud tu ii.ju.tf I'L' -.i-- 1 1 1 ard li-li uiou. th ir !iinu' aro heim? taken rajddly in the draft. Aiar.y of these women were excellent teachers. The vox. ntry in the work to whieh they liavc rrJSCIilITION KATL:-M -rr.'.iur oi Evf-ntne Edition. ! r tfies? dornen we; gle L'vpy, c : v;uu iifiivered by rr.rrirr iu .vlut& ne-J;j lieir servi s nd and ll'ibaw.iVn i;i r.r vc.ir in advance, cr lr by tte je. Morning and LTeojag L.!:tlon. dally lo-iu iln y ttyudny. , l een trained. : 40c ir nionth; To - tw., ui.nth; per ui .ntu there- ,r.w. .. ÄVr. nv n,.-,:!,,. jer. or per jfar ia -idmrie. Lutercd at tte South Ueu4 t.i. . . :al, ,,.j..w lozica as a.-oi)d c1ji uiiil. ,,.nd liajf-haked thinking against the employment of vDVLRTlSINf; HATES: the pdrertit'.n? d-partrnnL marriefl women in the schools. rign AdTrt!lntf li-preeatau- : CONE. UKl..Zi:.N . , . ,. , . , , . . . . , . OOOMAN, tiftb At., New York Citj. aud Adv. Uldg- Popular prejudices und half-baked thinkinp niü-t ;0'rUNe!'X1f? eadaTor to k.en lti a dvertUinf iM,,,..;,r i,, for(. the need of the nation. The ;roro. .umna free from fraudulent miareprefientatlun. Aaj pera-jn rrütided tarwafä Latxvoae oX aar adTtrUeant In tiU .n.d effective education jf the nations children is tue par 111 confar a Uit o U amiafaiaeat bf rrtll Uc , , . . , . . ... , . coapiataij. . ;n".-t important of the 'essential industries of tho The Lo wich is true pntelmon t fkool. s-d Pa. r.evrr sit much week. I chance to bo notised wen tha Kit Ves. I sed to Pa. 10A is rite. ; op.t in th wurld. Meinc: pent-l is 100 is too much for a helthy hoj j kind of bad bisness rite now. s.'d to .stand, ved Pa. Havent you been j P.i. Treet them Huff, sod P.i. c-.- feelin- well of lait? Pa sed. i pcshully the Germans. T feel nne, I sei to Pa. I tliot you ! One can he cenUl v still be a wud be jrlad to .see me stand loo in ; prate soljer. ed Ma. L)eeportment. Maybe wen he is titcincr In."ins. I feel afraue. se.l pa. Sumthinpr j se.l Pa, ljut not wen he is fiteim; must be ronp wen you are so rite. 1 I leim Treet them Huff. sed Pa. I think it is a jrrate credit to Bobbie that he stands -o high in his studies. s.ed Ma. It wud be a prate credit if he stood 100 in Pipcer. sed Pa. but The braves arc the tender-es. -ted Ma. i Not during this here War in u ich ; we are in, sed Pa. If a man tried i to be tender to a Hun. sed Pa. the j Him wud shoot him in the lack. , Km., is too much for any boy to i Treet them Huff. SEPTEMBER 2 1, 1918. I world BOTTLES AND CANS. The whole.-vi aronis. cmd -makers, tea importers are enp.iKe I in a novel .rt of con.-.-rvation. In operation with the loud administration, they are re rrnlns and simplif in- th- complex svstem of 3d-conLa.iners now in use. Th- purpose, is. primaril. save material, e-pe, -j-illy .-teej and tin, and also plass, per, etc. An important secondary consideration is e savin? of weight and shipping-space, effecting a luablo transportation economy. Good3 of almost every rt ate to be put up in larger ntainers than usual; that K tlie ymallest sizes hither familiar in thu retail Uade are beim; eiimmated. ier are to le 'tur tiny cans t cocoa, condensed ilk, spices, etc.; fewer little bottles and jars and boes r all sorts of edibles. Shapes are beinj changed, too. Freak bottles are nned to i-ave p:!as, the ide.-t bein to make a nien r iffht of glass hold as much oil, sirup. inear etc.. possible. The value of square or oblong cans is em--.asized because they pack better, and take up less ace In transit, than round tans. Styles and si.es of ntainers are beinp standardized as far as po-sible. All these ate only common-sens? ideas that might ie been woiked out lm; auo. They would hae been. doubt, if there had e-r before- been some central, ithoritatie body to insist on it, and if we had evM f H e need of conserving rear taw materials and trans rtation iaciltties an we do now. There is bound to be larpe saving. At pre-ent that saving goes into the war. hen peace comes it will tro to the consumers, if we ep on with the s.im- rational method instead of tting- things drift, as usual, into a chaos of waste 1 individualism. GIVING THEM WAR. The German begin now to realize what war is. W are giving them war as they have made it. with all their diabolk'. improvements in the art of killing, and giving it to tbem with Yankee improvements, in meas ure tilled up and running over. The shells falling on the Metz forts so far are merely mild "straiin"' to what is to come a little later on. Many a city of the Ithineland country and beyond will yet learn by bitter experience the devastation and sorrow that Germany has visited on the fair cities of Prance and Pelgi'am. The Germans are already beginning to understand that, and are quaking with fear. Now we're going to help Greece to get on her feet. Tlu more the merrier! In spite of the trouble it makes, we rather fancy this job of being a big brother to all the world. When they finally catch the kaiser, they ought to crown his cap of retribution by standing him up and makir. i him listen to all the tongs our doughboys sing about him. Koch has the right idea when you run up against an obstacle, ko around it. Just watch us practice a lit tle strategic encirclement on that next Liberty loan. THE SHAME OP SCHEIDEMANN. An interesting detail of the shameful revelation of Ishevik crookedness, as revealed in recently published cumer.ts, has been the additional stipma put on Ger au socialism. Not only lave )u. bolshevik leaders en proved to be in the pay of the German govern ent and caryinp out its orders from beginning to :d, but Philip Scheidemann, head of the German cialista and party leader in the Reiehstacr. is shown have cooperated with Dnino and Trotzky. That cooperation, it is clear, was not based on an fection that .v"rheidemann felt for the Russian reds or eir program. He was not a convert to bolshev im. any ore than the bolheviki were converts to German cialism. Indeed, he seems to have beiied Iiis own pro ssed principles as much as the Trotzky-Lc nine gang lied theirs. He worked with them to betray Russia t" the hands of Germany. While prating of dcinoc- cy, he tervc.l ihe e il parposcs of autocracy. And when lie had done his worst to help criminal Tman imperialism rivet its fetters on the free part mankind, lie soau-ht t cover up the damning e i nce by asking his Kr.s.-ian confederates to "destroy :e traces of the paitv's business relations with the Jerrr.an) imperial government." Thnf German socialism, which has alwav professed peek the world's econorm.- and political regeneration proved a train, more conclusively than ever, to be tir d with tii nr.if stick as Prus-sian militarism nee th leader of world socialism. it lias n r.ger any standing anions lnui-'M and in iliircnt socialists of other nations. From present indi itions. il will have none atter the war. POISONING WELLS. lircrri time immemorial the poi.-oniin; of springs and ells has been iardi. by oivftied n.en. and b most ivages, as one of t he nu-t d-spica tdc ( iinus to wliich If Penine knows what's good for him, he won't get well. Shooting ism't so bad as hanging. And speaking: of ropes when are they going to hang Trotzky? stand in Deeportment unless the boy is sick. My father used to think I was sick any time I stool as sigh as To in Deeportment, sed Pa. Times has changed fdnce that day, Md Ma. The boys of today looks at life thru nobler eyes, sed Ma. Th" y know that Dutv is calling, sed Ma. 'erhaps you are rite, sed Pa. but I wish I knew how Robbie got that way. If I had ewer stood lOo in my beehavior, sed Pa. my deer old father wud have keeled oaver on the parkay floor of our lord-ly manshun. The shock wud have ben to much. Pa sed. 1 am glad my littel son is a true jentelman at school. .Ma sed. He My, my, sed "Ma, but you are viknt J tonite. I newer saw yea look so i feerce. sed Ma. j I feel feerce, sed Fa. Hiznes is on the Fritz, Pa sed. on account of ; that Hohenzolern Hyeeny. Pa sed.; Jest think of all the trubbel that j one lynytick started. I wish I had j him in x room for five minnit, Pa , ied. I 1 wish vou did. sed Ma. But m the meentime you are in the room with yure loving wife fc yure Uttel child that stands 100 in Deeport ment. Surely you shud be gentel at such a time, Ma sed. Vou are rite, sed Pa. & I am rong. It is the old Viking blood in me, I guess. I guess it is the wether, sed Ma. j Voltintcct Hnv fourth Li1city ISondb A4 Sa U flß r oluntt rr! ltj I'foirtli ..'trty Itorpl Saturday Night Specials ON SALE FROM 7:30 to 9:30 TONIGHT Outing Flannel Gowns $1.19 Women"? nutin flan nel niditovn. Good, heavy qu.-Jity. loii sleeve cut lull. A regular S 1.5( number. Saturday nicht enly $1.19. Children's Rompers at 45c Gingham Mb rompers for aes 2 to o years, in neat designs and colors. RecruLir 85 c. Saturday night from 7:30 to 9:30 at 45c. Petticoat Special at 95c Bide"' licureJ cotton TaYieia I'ettico.tts u-ith adjusi.ible top to tit any v.-aist. Regular 51.25. Saturday nisht only, 95c No C. 0. D. 's No Telephone Orders No Approvals. win always he a true gertelman if ' Vou better put sum ice on yure bed. Did the Earth Give Birth to Meteorites iiv g vKKirrr p. si:hvi?ss. "Is it not possible for nature to have sm1i power of force as to throw parts of our earth into space height of as much as 20 miles. Xow. neglecting the atmospheric resistance, the velocity with which so high that they may never, or j a body would have to start in order hardly ever, return to the earth j to ascend JO miles against the pull again for instance, volcanic force of gravity would be about 2.S0O feet or other forces of which we know? i per second, which is not much mote Who knows but w hat the meteor- I than one-fourteenth of the velocity ites that we see in the museums of needed to set it free. But natural history may have been thrown from our own earth, return ing from their ilight to -our earth again? C. U. F. Roppenstein." It develops that the big St. Mihiel salient was a birth day present for Gen. Pershing. Now let the army keep right on celebrating that "Sth birthday. The Germans ought to hive gone in less for beer drinking and more for field sports in these latter years. Then thev could run faster. iiaBaaMaaai2aaCa!Z3'iawiiBB" Other Editors Than Ours 1 v a v s in w a is 111! 1! e uman beings an sink on s maUiTi.; an : 11m t ater which means :f. to n in am speeded. A!was, ihit i.-. nniil :!: tetween na- K:ny eh an -;ed tb it. a ), lines, wb ii she s i a'.'o :t nd rew rite ill la u . trad:tpM We b a e lo-g !( :: ;.im,i ells by the Grrmars ,a poradio cases have ! 'Je, but there mver api'e.ned to ractice oi" ttie sort. Now the .Ii i cen adopted i u the w s t : n fro:! nd b T!c . the '"i t his beer. pres nt w a r. Ger d many other to 1 1 !' : n a i 1 1 ti l custom. th w or hi a r u : ! !i t h- po; v, ,n itlg td r At':. '-.hi a h; pa igr.s now a nd t h ii in llu- ! e ar y -ta 1 1 i-ht d olical practice ha- . s a I t cliir t to II: I Vv ::.g :g thl-lg !o'! I h 1 IT IIV ip of roads m the rag the lriv- and lhn of the so 1 f n nd H i ' . i i sta n t ;a 1 proof. f lt.- 1 't h authort . .' 1 1 . t. th- i' : t h gi t s i:tructpuis re- n g iir'ia!, and th.en Ac razing of town esiruciion of -v-r. uns at being dr ;v en oilutt d. There i5 di ..r.i -ntar a "here has fallen mt the i ies ii military id' r i-.- i'ii nd 1'Cth iU-rv. n i g;;:.o:-.t-ardin; th- de-tf- t:c-n i rates: "AU w .-Us should "..,. j of ever, one to p.trtn. pat wells, i'.ire s;ouid : : t ' e r. :h ; the 'a -a! not e p!o 1 t oo mi."!." Th poisoning is don- ! n'.it'- of i r"i--h.ipO'i omt's l ontairung a d-adlv chcmn .tl They arc plo.led n the wells, and the fumes are a'. svrN d b the water. ne well was found hearing a warning to German sol !iers. with a pe:o:i ; ouh i- of ;t that had :Ct b'-eo -xj.'.od h AU:d -ohp.r-. .;!.,!. .-ig .-. n-.v :!. r TIt.Il'CING IiKLCilUM AGAIN'. (Iiullanaixdls News.) In his pleading speech to the Krupp workers the kaiser revived the old "issue" of the blockade in an effort to show that the allies and not he were respon sible for present conditions in Germany. Perhaps it is natural that men in the midst of difficulties should recur to the happier days when everything was going their way. The world looked very bright to the kaiser when his hosts were streaming through Pelgium. leav ing ruin and devastation behind them. But it is dif ferent when his troops are striving desperately to get away from Pershing's men, so far with very indifferent success. Following the example of his imperial master. Von Payer, imperial vice chancellor, whose remarks on German colonies are discussed elsewhere, returns to the old practice of abusing Belgium. He said: It is hvpocrisy to represent Belgium as the innocent victim of our policy and to clothe her. as it were, in the white garment of innocence. The Belgian govern ment and th.it is what matters, not the Belgian people-took an active part in Great Britain's policy of encircling Germany. one thing in that statement is true, and that is that to Germany "the Belgium people" do not mat ter. The Belgian government. however, matters a great deal, since Germany desires to be that government. Had it not been for the Belgian govern ment, magnilicently supported by the people, the Ger mans would, in all probability, have got to Paris. By their superb resistance to .armies that expected to enjoy a peaceful march through the little country, the Bel gians held up th' German program for two weeks at a time when every moment was vital. It ran hardly he expected that the American people will accept the Von Payer view of the victim of Ger many's blood lust. Without a declaration of war. with out the slightest grievance. Germany invaded Belgium; destroved her towns and cities; murdered., ravished and enslaved her people, and all because Belgium would not ally herself with Germany, which is what permis sion to German troops to march through the country would have amounted to. Now Von Payer sneers at this gallint people and nation that refused to surrender their independence and sovereignty, or to be false to their duties as neutrals. They did not regard the treaty that bout-.. I them as "a srap of paper." In the eyes of all Americans Belgium is "the innocent victim" of German baseness, and is entitled to be clothed "in the white garment of innocence," unless one would choose for her the purple robe of martyrdom. It is disgusting that any German should talk of Belgium as Von Payer dees. "We." says this man. "as soon as peace is re stored, can evacuate the occupied rev-ions. " They will do it long before that, for the process is going on now. Belgium's day of redemption will tome, and it will be for her a day of ulorv. The idea that meteorites are an cient children of the earth, gathered again, like De Quincey's revolted i Tartars, from their wanderings in the wilderness of space "into the told of their forgiving shepherd" is an old and picturesque one, which has been debated many times with out a final decision. It is not by any means incon ceivable that forces could be de veloped in the crust of the earth, similar to those that produce vol canic explosions, that would hurl forth matter with a velocity suffi cient to free it from the control of gravity, whereupon it would fall into a more or less elongated orbit around the sun, crossing the earth's orbit, and through the effects of perturbations might eventually be brought back to the earth's surface. A simple calculation based on known physical laws tells us that, neglecting the resistance of the at mosphere, any body or particle shot rapidly away from the earth at a velocity a little less than seven miles, or. say. :it.noo feet, per second, would be freed from the control of gravity and would become an independent member of the solar system. It is possible that the volcanic energies of the earth may in long past time have been sufficient to produro a velocity of that order. In recent times great volcanic ex plosions have thrown out dust to a It he dutv ictlo'i of JTOUld drink that w-ter and ! Inr.oermt r?fuceei. in ii BoN-Pim: will mmtAY vor. (Hy IWdlo Squires.) Feware of building bon-iires nowadays, Thev- will ne- , tray you. A paper famine confronts us and a bon-flre lis therefore, an act or treason. "vaste paper, vou say. The answer is: "There should be no waste paper that the junk nun cannot salvage!" Waste paper today is worth good money. Waste pa per can be turned into Thrift stamps. Vour patriotism is therefore ijuej-tioned if vou indulge in hon-färes. Your smoke and t'.ame will speak louder than your words. Protect vour loyalty if you choose, hut we'll fail to believe while your sparks fly upward! If. i;i the ace of proven facts vou persist in wanton destruction of valuable material, do not blame us if we doubt you anil act accordingly. Treason consists in giving aid or comfort to the enemy. Kvery bon-hre is a kaiser aid. You sign your own decree when you apply the match. In time of war. we are often forced to make short shifts. Do not oblige us to make a bon-rire a legal act of ttiason. C unserve vour paper. Do not burn it! vorn sPHvici; riat;. By M. B. I Vciuloiistein. It is safe to assert that there ;s not a household in St. Jo seph county which has not at least one man in the military service of his country, either a son, a brother, a nephew, or a cousin. These blue stars dot ting a field of pure white sur rounded by a broad hand of red. mean something to us all. In fear and trembling we live from day to day hopintr and praying that our particular bin' stars shall not bo changed to gold. We walk along with heads erect, in the knowledge that we are represented in thK awful struggle, that our edars are fight ing for a principle. We know that thev- are light ing eagerly and de.inly. No power on earth can stop them Brutally, terribly as their ad versaries may punish them, they will overcome all obstacles. It is in our power here safe at home to assist them to pre vent a slowing down of their ef forts. It is our duty to provide the money to keep this vast ma chine moving smoothly. If wc were asked to give this money outright w e would do it; but we are simply asked to loan it. n Sept. and 2 f we will be given an opportunity to prove to the world that we are worthy of bnng fought for. It is a great privilege, this of be ing permitted to volunteer our dollars by buying liberty bonds. We will not wait until the L'Mh, but on the morning of Sept. 2 we will walk proudly home and with a prayer in our hearts will afhx Just below th blue star in our service Mag the volunteer badge of the Fourth liberty loan. With higher velocities it would go farther, but in order io send it far enough to prevent it from falling back again in a short time it would lie necessary to approximate the critical velocity of L'0,000 feet. For instance, although a velocity of 2, GOO feet per second would send the pro jectile -jo miles high, it would re quire ov er ::r.u'n. feet per se cond to send it IMO.fH'O miles (as far away as the moon), and in that case it would return about 10 days after its departure. One of the strongest reason-; for supposing meteorites to have orig inated in volcanoes is the fact that they bear much resemblance in composition and physical Vtate. to minerals known to have been eject ed from volcanoes. Another signifi cant fact is that, while they consist of many substances and chemical elements familiar to us as constitu ents of the earth's crust (at least :'0 have been identified), they contain nothing not already known on the earth; that is, no strange substances or elements. Some of them do, however, show peculiarities of structure and crys tallization not found in substances of known terrestrial origin. Many of them also contain remarkably large quantities of occluded (shut in or absorbed) gases. About three or four per cent of the meteorites that fall on the earth consist of pure iron, usually alloyed with a little nickel; the others are composed of stony matter, usually containing a little iron or some compounels of iron. Mr. Parrington. the greates liv ing authority on meteorites, finds evidenee that some of these 1 odies have been broken up and re cemented, while others show ef fects apparently due to what geol oticts call faulting, where a rock stratum has been fractured and one surface has slid over another, and still others contain veins in which foreign material has been deposited. It is unnecessary to joint our how strikingly all these things accord with the hypothesis that the meteor ites "originated in some great body closely resembling the earth in its constitution and structure. It is evident from many considerations that meteorites are of fragmentary form when they enter the earth's atmosphere. If they are large they arr often broken again. and yet again during their plunge through j the atmosphf-re the violent disrup tions resembling explosions, but it is usually clear that they were of ir regular shape to becin with. Gom Shoes for Porch Climbers Legitimate Business Should Advertise! Advertising is the commonest, most natural tiling in the work!. Everybody advertises but some do it BETTER than others, and rise HIGHER in the scale. "If yöu happen to have a thine; that you want to sell you'll never sell it by keep ing MUM "about it." SAY something! That's a form of advertising:, if the lirst fellow you ay it to doesn't seem interested, tell somebodv else and if that doesn't sell it and you'ie really bent upon selling it. insert your story in "the NEWSPAPER and then everybody will know! The lish horn is an advertising medium so h the con- bell. When you want the COW'S, you listen for the AI) that is strapped to the neck of the BELL COW, and head for where the sound comes. When vou wish to know where the ri.üht kind ot SHOPPING IS GOING ON, and where to turn your DOLLARS to ihe best account you go to the ADS in the NEWSPAPER. The ways of mankind are reciprocal. We are obliged to lean upon each other. We serve, and" are served in return. Every fellow has a stock-in-trade that must be pushed and in one form or another cverv human MUST advertise, but more especially must the BUSINESS MAN. There is no honest business that aJ ertisinc will r.ot help not one and bv far the best mean of advertising thus far devised for BUSINESS N the DAILY NEWSPAPER. If it's worth vour while to be in business at all, you can make it vastly MORE worth vour while bv geiting into the newspapers and telling people about it! The MOLE is a timid "creature and' operates underground. Don't be a nonadvertiser and emulate the mole. Gum shoes "for porch climbers but legitimate operators should MAKE a NOISE1 i i Ii mdtn The Public Pulse FornmunlcatloriR for this column may b signed anonymously but must be accorijpanled y the name of the writer t Insure good faith. No re sponsibility for fnetR or sentiments eprrd w!ll tie assumed. Hone disunion of po'dic questions in In Tited. bat with the right reserved to eliminate vi and objectionable matter. Tie role ran ! free. But, be rt aonbl. 5 mmm k i; j This has suggested the theory that i they may be fragment? of an e I ploded world. Although carbon occurs ir. me teorites:, both crystallized in the 1 form of exceedingly minute eha j monds. and as uncrystallized I graphite, no trace of organic re J mains has ever been founel in them. But there are traces of many metals such as gold, lead, platinum, silver, ! etc. in ery minute rjuantiticv In contradistinction to th theory of the earth-origin of meteorites. , it has been argued that they may ihave been shot out of the giant i volcanoes of the moon in long r ast I ages, hut there are some verv seri j ou difficulties in the way of this I hypothesis. Mr. Chamberlain, the ; inventor of the p'anetesimal tneory ; of the origin of solar systems, has ; the interesting suggestion that me i teorites may h the fragments of j bodie (planets broken up 1 y the j passage of home immense mas near 1 enough to produce disruptive tidal ; strains. To sum up. the real origin of meteorites remains to d;sro - j creeL TUP l.PAST VOU ( AN DO. Fditor The New t-Time-s: The financial s iarps assure us that every dollar we save now will have a purchasing power of at 1'ast or perhaps after the war. Think of what 'after the war times" will mean linanciallv, to the man and woman who saves every dime-, evcrv r.ickle, yea, every penny N W thai can possibly be saved. ('an you imaeine a more convincing argu ment for thrift, for discretion and prudence? Are you mi" who wiil have the dollars when those glorious after the war Bines arrive'.' u will not be unless you save now: and the best, safest and most patriot w way to save, is to invest every dollar, dime, nickle and penny that vou an possibly spare- in Liberty bonds. War Savings stamps and Thrift stamps. Think a minute of the boys "over : there" who are shedding their bio d and suffering untold au-ony that von night live in freedom; that yo-i mieht enjoy the privileges of a true and noble democracy. Think an other minute fif what you owe those boys that are giving up their liv-s for you and for your rountry, iml that vour children, and your 'n.l dren's childre n may live and br-etiie the air of freedom until the end of the world. It .s o:;r solemn and patriotic duty ar 1 the very least ...a can b is to lend your gov crnim-M every dollar that you can possib!' spare. In so doing you will not v making any m iterial sacrifice, on the contrary, you will be investing your money wisely and properly with th1 full knowledge that .-.our inves'.ment will be sur-d by th1 soundest and most acceptable se curity in the world the Fnited ; states of America. OLoy that im pulse to do sorr.ethlr. z for your , country. Don't I'-t t.- finger .f public yroju point you out as a, slacker. oh je Fa :...:. oh ye para shies, oh e onic : ;o;s ob- : jrctors. oh everybody who has so i of mmmmm of EVERY DOLLAR deposited lr. our saving depart ment will draw 5rc interest and compound quarterly. All mor.ey deposited befor October 10th will draw interest fretm October 1st. Start now r-.nd ti ready for our next interest period. I INDIANA SAVINGS & LOAN 122 North Main . net. South IWuid, Indiana. FEED for Chickens, Pigs, Cows. Calves and Horses must be selected with great care to insure best results. PURINA FEED in Checkerboard Bags is the best that money can buy, and the best is always the cheapest in the long run. Give us your order. We deliver. ARTIFCIAL ICE COMPANY Office and Stockroom 525-535 N. Emerick St. Home 6123, Beil 2221. use the oro iMARSHALCS mim Ali" at II DrviRirSt, or ent prepjd by JU Williams Mrs. CoH Clcvclano, Ohio EYES EXAMINED BT H. LEMONTrtES, Iwth 3ed'B Loading Optmtrt m4 lafftftarlaf OpUdaa. OCT ii MicniriAif rr. b Vnti.ii In i i o far failed I do something toward winning this "re ..t and awful war for freed'im's sake. I'.- i-. pbae, pUase save your rrorey. and as you s.ive i' buy Liberty LomN. buy Wa Savings star p". luv Thrift s'amp T'i'i.v . tomorrow, v m, until the crur.- of al 'or !,(i y are il-;ef-,J forever. WILLIAM IK K"SF. (!! hen Ind. 11 m COAL. ! getting scar" , r each day. PeopI will be fortunate if the;. ( in gt all the soft coal they r.eed Have VOU a oft coal stove? SVe our linr be fore yo i bay. Quality is up to our usual standard and prie are close. P.ejrtioid. at 1-" N. Main sL A-Pt. T2-:-tf Try NEWS-TIMES Want Ads Join the U. S. Army or Navy Now Your Country Needs You! Your postmaster Is & quilified recruiting ofScer. Trading; -vith advertisers means more for less cash.