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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, October 17, 1918, EVENING EDITION, Image 6

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iiiniMin ,w-.a i., ufH)Ui;i( 17, 191
Morning Evening Sunday.
OuJf AmfUUl Prri Morning- Ipr In Northern Indlaa
d Onlj l'pr Km!lIo ina; tht International Nws brr.c la
U iknd-lMv !- J Wires: Day a&4 Mghi.
0m Phon 4131.
iwn rhD 2100,
i it will cn to .ich lencth. to embarrass the war ad
! ministration by throwing a "money-wrench" of such
t t ir.' into th'- m hirnfrv . -vn thouch advised to
do so by ? ;ch d is'T1 Itaries as "".-or-ce W. Wickersham.
attornf-y jreneral under I'res't Taft. Mr. Wikersh-im
ci i 1 recently at Lancaster. Pa.:
'-' o to it that y-M e'ert rr'.j Miran ron-vrr-.-s
in n and senators who will not ho at the
ck anil call of th" president. See to it. that
republican roncrfssmen and senators who
have a , 'iK.'rd in w hat th" president wanted
in the ji.t'-t. two yrars ;irf retired.'
And jet, rpi"ifi!i',.m presume to ;iy that if you want
"Come Take Pot Luck With Us"
Call at tlie o?i or iU-i1.ol ibov unatu-ri and ask for
limrtioni -.,r.u.l.l'.'!i..n.l A ' - r t ' . ' i , -j I '! rr-1: 1 1 1 i.n OF
An vut!n. For "m-oVi..;.." if your tiarne ! in tte telepbon ' orator- and rmicrom-n to support the president in
i.rnt r;, r!l will le i-.jo-I j:t-r li;werti;n. uiort lnaitea
t:cn to tut:::-. ! j,1 if i-t! -u, 'Vr delivery uf patera LkoY
('pbone iml'T. t Lead of ii'arti.-.e?-t with which you
are iJe.ilicg. iLe .r i-il:.H, L?i LLlrt'u trunk linea, all of
Mcb rt;..Ld to llucuf I fcoue 11Ö1 ai:d Bil 21 W.
Sl'HSCnilTION IIAT1-S : M--rr,!njr ad Evnlnz Edition,
'irstfle Copy. 2c: uuiny, Z Delivered by ctrrier lu f.uta
llt'.xl And ;dlsLM.ika, per jar la aian'e. or !- by t.'i
eeW. M.-ulnf aod IJienh. IMitiou. daily i&chidlfiK Sunday,
by mail, 4; jcr ionta; To- t- ui-'DtLa; : pr iu auth tnere
after, or H.Iaj per jear lr4 olvune. LnLered at tbe Suutb lieu 4
pvetuffie as ayoiid tla mill.
ADVEIiTISIN; ilATES: AbW tLp sdvertltJmj departineuU
forelga AdTertJiiD Kepreeeatatlf a : CONE. LO UENZEN &
WOODMAN. ZJi Firth At., New Vork Lity. and Ad?. Bldf
Cbicago. Th Ncwa-Huiea endeavcra to krep Ita advertising
columna free from fraudulent tniareproenUtfoa. Any person
4arauded tbroaga Ltronaje of any adrartiaant in tbJLt
pr vlll cocfar m zaTr c- th akuufvmeut Df r9UaA
ta TjkrtaA.
OCTOIiER 17. 1918.
Ins u ! ' " t. i n i-T ra t m, you should f lei t republicans.
o ..uppf--' . a l i Mifiiir;)!!. Hut f u.- is one fine thin?
it'i'it if. Not so 'try many senators and rontfrssmn
of th'- o,-t twr yi'.irv will n-d )o "retired."
to ratify th "Wickershani di'tum. On the
' le-. u it i' w.ir ::ins'iT- s. ind!peniSie i th- e nduet
Aar. the anti-;idrninUtration -ote stood:
TUpuli'ans a-ainst S4 4
I enio' i it' a'aint .".1
CI. P. etes acainst
7 : :;
M. Jo'f ph (oinity has ;o;ie "over the top' with it
approximately J 7,1 ."'i,mi in.t x i m u n v ;w"t a, th- mini
inuiri motu. Lein.? only Jö.noo.O'j'.i a fact utiknown to
the; prt-.s.s. at l- t-t this jiortion of it, durin? the volun
teer uays. It is Kratifyiri' that the oinmitte. is aide to
announce that Mich minimum quoia was raised l.y th
"cons' ience drive;" that .".'J, 000 people have responded
to the n'ltion'fi call, '.nd that whit i left jf the $3,.
7J0.00O will ),' raiM i! 1 furo the woriv of the '"ihock
fc'iuad" ;ind l.-o.irfl of r view ceases.
That Z'j.tf'O reoide is half the poiuilation of the city.
men, women and children; in fact, more than half the
population anil lss than $130 ' I'OinJi per suLscriber,
on the aver.ise. There must have been a. lot of fifty
and hundred dollar bonus sold per individual; prob
ably 20,000 of the former, 10,000 of the latter, the re
maining 3,00 u sub:r:ribinK to the larger .sums, s;iy, luO
up. and an averase of $40u would more than make it.
It ii leasonahly plain, when you come to average it
up. that none of these who havo Leon wailing againsr
, "d iss distinctions" because of the demand that they
do their .share, have 'distinguished'' themselves very
However, let it pass. Kery bond bought is that much
sae.l and the people who have them have that much
more to be proud f. only here is hoping that they will
han? onto them, and not permit them to be grabbed up
)y the money speculators at market discounts. tt.
Joseph county has occasion to be reasonably proud of
herself, but it seems quite the same old story: the man
of average means and less, nought the most of the bonda
in proportion to those means. And it isn't all tho fault
of the very, try, rich, either. The men just a trill i
above the average, a lot of them, we guess, did their
share of the so-called slacking.
The next loan, we hope, will tie a ictory loan, and
with the data before them, we wonder if the next com
mittee will have the nerve to start its ''shock suad"
-ff with a drie against those who have fallen down on
Pres- Wil-Mp meets the German peace offensive in
the same way I-'och overcomes a military ol stule. He
avobl.- a frontal attack, hits the enemy on the Hank
and forces a rr J.re it.
'unnei ticut reports that it is debt-free, and has a
surplus. Well, that trouble's easily remedied. Puy L.
That suffrage amendment may not be a "war meas
ure" to congress, hut it is to many a poor husband.
MaMaa waaawa awauaawrMaBkMawaHBMaHaM wMaaMMwwawwi
A '
Other Editors Than Ours y
1 ' J-!
( IndianaHlis Times.)
A street cor advertisement put out by one of our poli
tical jattita emphasizes the necessity of "standing be-
iiiml the ;ii ." suspects the phrase was cast in this
fashion to cscapo the psychological effect of a sugges-
tlo.i that it might be a. patriotic duty at this time,
regardless cf parties, to "stand by the president." This
lattr, to tl'e partisan leaders of the political oppo
sition, is a largerous heresy, and yet n, review of our
history sine l'Jlt and earnest i ejection on future
possibilities may convince us that "standing behind
the war" is net a safe yardstick for the measurement
of American responsibilities right at this time. Is it
portable to be "standing behind the war" without stand
ing behind the president?
Standing behind the war is an important part of a
patriot's privilege and duty, but it does not circum
scribe a patriot's privilege and duty. It takes no cog
nizance of purposes and aims and it invites the con
fusing of mean. and ends. It is dithcult to discover a
person who admits there is virtue in war. You can find
and without effort thousands who so firmly believe
in certain principles that they are willing to undergo
I the evils of war to defend the principles or attain such
desirable conditions as. in their opinion, will prevail
if the principles are rightly applied to society and
government. The things we tight for are our only jus
tification for and reconciliation to the war!
If standing by the war spells the full responsibility
of a citizen, when victory is won this responsibility
has been met. Hut in this struggle military victory,
while essential to them, does not attain the aims which
j inspire us.
1 The vital thing after all is the end for which we
' light. War is but the instrumentality, the means
tiij: suilstititi: imnnuiEN.
By James J. Montague.
We know, of course, that skins of whales
The leather men wdll ute.
When cow and calf and bull skin fails,
To make our boots and s-hoes;
P.ut soon the whales will all give out.
And when they're obsolete
Whatever can we do about
The raiment foi our feet?
When meat i! no more to be found.
Not one least little bite.
We'll purchase bhark-meat by the pound
And get along all right
Hut when the hark-ineat all is cone.
And all things have to go.
What shall we feed our stomachs on?
We frankly do not know.
We mi?ht subsist on nuts, cf course;
They're nourishing, we re told
Supply a lot of mental force,
And make men strong and bold.
But all the nuts we know about
Won't help us very' much.
New substitutes they're thinking out
For food and clothes and tuch.
The new King of Bulgaria says
he is going to be guided by his peo
ple. He has discovered from his
father's example that it is safer to
be guided than to be hided by them.
viii:in: i.iciiiT is scakci:.
Too bad some of tha daylight we
have saved cannot be let into the
darkened counsels of the central
slkij to in: siioiiTACii:.
What Germany needs now is a
good school for the intensive train
ing of retreat tpecialists.
Mr. Wilson is not optimistic about
the war, and he doesn't intend that
Germany shall be.
Smyrna quits, having found more
thistles than h?s growing on her
soil in the last four years.
The Explanation of Diana's Bow's
v. herebv we strive for ends, and if it had been oossi-
the ..resent loan? Meanwhile watch them strut m i. . , ,,,e to attain these emla through any other i'nstrumen
"sno " array, down the aisles of the theater, in auto- ! tality than war there would have been no war. Xo
mobile parade, and even desecrating the House of th1
Lord with their gold-plated Godliness.
It is a hamlsome spectacle that is placed before the
country by the federal investigation of the Michigan
senatorial primary, and especially that phase of ii in
.oli::g Commodore Truman H. Newberry's nomination
for the L S. senate. Commodore Newberry admits
that he spent $ 1 7 ö . o 0 0 to win the tight. It is contended
by Former Go. Chase S. Osborn. one f his opponents,
that Newberry spent twice that amount. The commo
dore was seretary of the navy when T. Uooseelt was
president ami is the man whose nomination the re
publican leaders the c ountry over, and the republican
press, here, there and ever where, has thought such
a splendid rebuke to Pre"t WiNon, and to Henry
In Ntw York the othe
Blair, and Tom Phillip.-.
ruptioni.-ts m the Wolverine state, were jailed for con
tempt, for refusing to answer urastions put to them
by the federal grand jury. Martin W. Littleton, coun
sel for the corruptioni.-:-. eeks to ectie them on the
grouml that trie f der. J corrupt practices act does not
apply to prima n s but only elections. The prosecution
is taking i
day. Allen Tcmpleton, FianL
it .iii-.tiiLiUn.. ;;.... i .......
appeal, therefore, to the people of the United States
is complete if it does not urge determined loyalty to
our war aims and our peace program. Indeed, it is
possible to win the war and lose all for which it
was fought and this possibility is the thing which
every American should have close to his heart, to the
end that he may do his utmost to prevent it.
We are approaching an election and it can not be
otherwise than that the results of 'his election will
be reflected in the degree of confidence the world
places in those pronouncements of the president of
the Fnited States dealing with our war and peace
aims. The world is waiting to count the ballots and
it is inescapable that the world will judge, the solidar
ity and unity of our opinions and determination on the
results of this election.
This is the first time since we entered the war that
the rank and tile has had an opportunity, in some
measure, to indicate in its voting, its attitude toward
the prosecution of the war and the diplomacy under
the present administration. Germany, from the lirst.
has insisttd that thi ; was "Wilson's war;" that the
American people were not solidly behind the war pro
gram; that the president, in his utterances on our war
aims, was not voicing the composite thought of tahe
. ountry.
In our friendly, allied nations, the masses have been
electrified and inspire by Pres't Wilson's declarations
of our determination to strive for something vastly
"Will you kindly explain the fol- j
lowing, which I have many ti
tried to puzzle out? They say ..i
shadow of the earth is the cause i
of our seeing only a part .f the
moon at times. That is" plausible
enough, for sometimes the shadow
on the moon has a convex oJtllne
which would correspond with the
round shape of the earth. Hut at
other times, tonight for instance, the
shadow. I am a girl of 15 years.
"V. W."
Your reasoning is right, V. W..
and it does you credit. There are.
I fear, few girls of your age who
would see anything to question in
the statement, which some incor
rectly informed person has made to
you. that the changing shapes, or
phases, of the moon are caused by
the shadow of the earth.
The fact that you are puzzled by
that assertion when you try to rec
oncile it with the actual appearance
of the moon at different times is as
good as a diploma for you. because
it shows that you use your mind as
well as your ears and your eyes, and
are not to be easily imposed upon
e'.en by what may seem to he au
thoritative statements.
It is not the shadow of the earth
that causes the changes in the shape
of the illuminated part of the moon
as it moves through the sky, but it is
the shadow of the moon Itself. If
you hold up vour hand before a
window the side away from the win
dow is darkened because it lies In
its. the hand's own shadow.
ace in the New Vork district becuu.-e th
(Ommoiiore m ole in-. s;.tem nt or expenses while at
the metropolis; perhaps b king after snme of his Wall 1
st. interest--, o-.- incdental! . i-itmg his former ( hhd !
t.t t h ster B l v . I
Such I-- t!ie manner in wh:h This mach wanted re
publican s. ito' itl nominee - the dunce of National
Chairman Will Has. Boi-e Pnro the Chicago Tri
bune, and lu!i! Ca! ol L" !ge. rained hi- much
higher and nobler than anything known in history.
Hoping that it was true, they have been waiting and
watehim: for evidence to connrm that hope that a great
nation was speaking through its approved leader.
If a party known to be in opposition to
Pres't Wil-on is voted nto power, our ene
mies will see in the action a repudiation of
both the war and the war aims. Will any sane
person submit that such a result will have
other than the effect of offering hope and
; solace and tomlort to our enemies?
Have we not arrived at that cri-is where standing
i by the war demands that we leave the world in no
.uncertainty as to where we stand in relation to the
.ri! " Iv ? ov in ir that the n-f; i 1 1 e nt i otiwJ l.i-
...v - -- i .... , . . ...v ... ... 1 hv U
The moon goes round the earth,
once in about a month, travelling
in an orbit that brings it at one
point almost exactly between the
earth and the sun. and at the oppo
site point almost exactly in opposi
tion to the sun, with the earth be
tween them.
The moon is a solid globe, as the
earth is. and light cannot go
through it, although it is abundant
ly reflected from its surface. Conse-
j quently, when the moon is between
I the earth and the sun. or nearly so.
j the side of it that is toward the
sun. and therefore illuminated, is
Paris Shopping Service Discontinued Temporarily
Our Paris Shopping Service for soldiers
in France will be discontinued until mil
itary postal congesticni in France has been
The high character of the service will
not permit the taking of orders that might
be too long delav ed.
All orders taken on or betöre October
1 5 th will be filled and shipped so as to
reach the soldiers at the front before
m m
v &. kM JfJU )
nf??tO-- a U
fes I I
J , m
I'i -1.J?.vil ij
Fall Coats at
$19.75 and $25.00
Fine, heavy warm Coats of materials in plain weave
or mixtures are being featured at the moderate price
In fashionable long and medium length models,
pocketed and belted and with large collars that lay flat
or fasten close about the neck.
In various shades of Brown, Green, Navy, Taupe
and Black. In Misses' and Juniors' sizes as well a
regular sizes.
The finest Coats to sell at $19.75 anj 525 which
we have yet shown this season are here now.
Other Coats at $35 and $45 cf
Silvertones, Pom Poms and
New Wool Velours
Girls' Coats - 6 to 14 years - at $8.75
For the young lady of 6 to 14 years are smartly fashioned Coats ot Wool mix
tures, Plushes anj new Corduroys. In belted and loose models.
New Mid-season Millinery
Priced $7.50 to $35
Stunning new Hats for dress wear are being shown
in Velvets with gold and silver metallic trimmings,
also laces.
On others are fur, wings, novelty ribbons and flow
ers. The shapes include turbans in various styles,
short back pokes, drooping brims and mushrooms.
Every wanted shade in brown, taupe, purple, navy,
sand and black. Prices range from $7.50 on up to
V '
"PA. a. t s y-
away from the earth, while the side
that is toward the earth is dark be
cause no light can pass through the
body of the moon.
Vt'hen, as occurs on certain rela
tively rare occasions, the moon gets
exactly between the earth and the
sun. as happened on June Sth. the
round black body of the moon Is
seen passing over the face of the
sun. and the sun is said to be
eclipsed. Hut ordinarily the moon
does not get so precisely in line with
the sun as to move like an opaque
screen over it. On the other hand,
the shadow of the earth never
touches the moon except when there
is a lunar eclipse, the opposite of
a solar eclipse.
bed nominate
to escape the
and th
! in w 1: ich hi
. l. . ... a .. n.,.. l,;.. .. ; . . 1 ..-...., t .1. ....ii
j, i j-1 . i : i e 1 1. i it- uiii "t ii i'.tiii j- no' .tun I i ii e pons.
ire we not at the pl.ue where standing bv the war
emtenti.iry with it. It illustrate too. th
lengths to winch the repul'licar.s --the leaders, an!
money wor.-hippcrs. arc w tiling go. th.it jr. en may
be s nt t !-, sen. tte and to cor. s. o:hi-t tban t!;".-"
recorrymrnd. d from the white house. The president
uau spoken wa.,1 o: nenry i i ru. ai-o a r
nuur.s that we mitst do our utmost to show plainly
the president spoke Mr us and with our approval?
Is there any way to convincingly speak this fact to a
doubting world other than by registering our approval
in the :,r-t election li- Id since war was declared? And
how i that approval to be esprcssed if not in our
voting into power eng r- s.-men of the president's- ;arty?
Candid a t e
democra t
for th.
to :n-
lam. For that t
n t : i , i v. a t ! c
o t e 1 1 i m if
iso;i. a!! the
.. He had t;r::t 1 .Michtc in
ho republican- no: : i i.a t i
"stand pat" wheel hor-.-.
thi: iu:si(isi:.
(Chicago Tribune.)
and money barrel orr a pfvn 1 -. got
an i National Chairman Hav s, and t!
!:md N. vv , err v.
she Hb
ed. a!
1 1
a n v o: i e
wot: de;
tk.it Henr Ford was. dtf.-it-
i Com m o.'.ru N v : : r n.o
under .-U''!i b ade"--h: i .
mitt 1 Jl?'',' '' to cr. ise th..- w!u
the rep
ilea ns
their v o :
if running
: n e a '
en th
pretend.., d zton-i artis r: '. am;
ilored l'ord
h.4 t.nds him
the election a "Co: rupt;o
;e pr. -i'lcnf .- lisp.onse to the (Jerman proposals
i" -' uievitubly from the logic of tlioe notewttrthy com
munications and addresses which have marked our
pi . -s ' control i. t sy with tile imperial Cerman government.
I Without inconsistency or retreat, he could not have
sail le.-s. lie ned not. indeed, say more, lhe response
: contains the fundamental conditions upon which the
re- i t ... l ., v, . ....... t-..
j i Owen . i,tic ein .ui t j'i in' j n a c e nun MniL,iiL iio.
with an a I- 1 C, rn .in to o. le and their t ta sent uovernment the
- Anticip iting ti:at ! a baitdon.ment of outrages against the law s of civilized
wart ire; tr.- acceptance ot the conditions ol evalua
tion ami cesath n of hostilities deemed s.tfe antl sat-
ourselves and the
Every patriotic citizen is ex
pected to co-operat. with the
patriotic merchants of Indiana,
in executing the program agreed
upon by representatives of the
! retail trade and the war lndus
' tries board, bj whic.i it is hoped
to conserve man power and
transportation facilltin, ordi
! narily required to handle the
j rush of Christmas business.
1 This program emphasizes the
1 following points:
! 1. Christmas shoppers will
spread their buying over the
month? of October ind Novem-
ber. thus avoiding an eleventh
i hour rush and concetion.
2. Shop during '.he early
hours cf the day. for the rea-
sn given ar.ove.
buv up?ut rifts, which
dos tot mean that toys are to
Now, imagine the moon, in its
monthly journey, coming out from
between the earth and the sun, mov
ing toward the left hand. Only a
little portion of the side of the moon
that is toward the sun will, at first,
be brought into the sunlight, and
that portion will be shaped like a
crescent, or bow, with the convex
side toward the sun. It is the globu
lar shape of the moon that causes
this effect.
To convince yourself that it is
so. take a ball and hold it nearly
between you and a lamp several
yards away, and then, slowly mov
ing the ball farther out of line with
the lamp, observe how its illumin
ated half grows larger, always keep
ing its inner edge concave toward
the center of the ball until, when
the ball is in a position at right an
gles to the direction of the lamp the
division between the light and dark
halves falls straight across the cen
tter of the ball, and when you move
it still farther around, until you be-
j gin to get yourself between the
1 lamp and the ball, the edge of the
j illuminated part, which now in-
! eludes more than half the hall.
again becomes concave toward the
To make this clearer. T hav
drawn a little diagram which we
will suppose to represent the moon
viewed from the earth. At first, dis
regard the curves and figures shown
upon it. and suppose it to be in that
parti of its orbit where it lies be
tween the sun and the earth: in that
case the whole circle would be dark,
the sun being behind it, and we
could see no moon. Now, let the
moon move, in its orhit. to the left,
the sun out from behind it toward
the rieht. Then that crescent por-
! tlon of the moon between the right
hand edge and the curve marked
j "1" would become visible by the
. tnshine reflected from it. all the
i rst remaining hidden in the moon's
left, so that the position of the sun
begins to be, say, somewhat over
your right shoulder, and the illu
mination will reach curve "4," which
is again concave toward the center,
but facing the opposite way from
what it did before.
After that the curve "5" will be
reached, and finally, when the illu
mination spreads to the left-hand
edge, the whole face of the moon
being then lighted, the phase of
full moon would be reached, the sun
being behind your back, while the
moon is before your face. It will
amuse you to trace for yourself the
position and shape of the curves
after the moon passes the full
phase. They will then sweep across
the moon in just the opposite direc
tion to that they pursued at first.
T ! - , . - 1 I
i III-
epi". --.n in 1 hi
the detail rat
t he prii: . i ry. a nd
ib n: o. : i T i'"- t le k
N ev ' ! 1"V s
m -
fa i lorv to the mihtarv advisers of
n o vv
! iv
s'.H h
basis tb.ar.ges in the uo;
at .t' rets or political control m (icrrnanv as snail guar-
op- oert '''-te' tn.at the aicept.ir.ee iy (lermany of .he prm
! i ip'ics and conditions cf -eac e set forth by the
1 1 - :
; a ?i
"A i:
v i , i -
nr. in
a . ;
1 in.
n tiiat Jov.
in U elf-ro et or i-.trttsin "c opper h ad: -m"
t h tt
it i; Pennine
:n full control
Germa n
and supported bv
of its own action.
'No eltborat' l;sc .:.-. on of the i resident's response
is r.e,:'l in Am'r.ca. It cxprc.-s.s with force and
: ,uiv ocaiiv the conviction and purpose of the Amer
ican people in thi. war. and will receive their unhesi
tating, undivided, am' enthusiastic approval.
4. Send all parka ses through I
the mails before December 5th
In order that there may be no ;
competition with the more e?- I
er.tlal malls. The ame applies
to expre Trackages,
".. Avoid shipping or mailing
bulky articles.
6. Carry home your pur-
chaes, avoid special deliveries,
pay cash and do not ask for
i .tati shn dow.
Don't be so amiable that you
paralyize your sticktoitiveness.
You plan a certain thing and firnt
that A or Z hau something of the
same sort in view, so you make an
other plan.
If you had had your own plans
so well in hand and definitely out
lined in your own mind that you
could have out-distanced the oth
ers quickly, you need not hae
changed your mind.
It gets to be a habit, this going
from one thing to another and real
ly getting nowhere so you could
notice it.
You have a stated business en
gagement, but a friend falls down
stairs, and in sympathy you rush
over and read to him. Your amia
bility prompts you to give up the
definite obligation you had, and you
throw up everything to amuse this
friend, who in speaking of it after
ward comments cn your "undeptnd
ability" in keeping a business en
gagement. It pays to le known for your
faithful keeping of previous engage
ments. Pon't be so amiable that you are
just like putty to circumstances.
Smith & Wherrett
326-328 So. Michigan St.
. ...1
Carter's Little Over Fills
You Cannot be A Remedy That
and Happy
Small Pill
Smill Dote
Small Frk
Makes Life
Worth Living
Cocaine bor lyaarurr
many colorless faces but will greatly help most pJ-taccd people
Next., let the moon move still
farther to the left, bringing the sun
j correspondingly farther to the
, ;rirht; then an additional pirt of
, j the moon, tip to rurce "Z," will be
come visible. When the moon has
moved round toward the left until
the sun is ?n degrees from it toward
the ritrht. just one-half the moon,
viewed from the enrth. will le in
the sunlight, and the line of division
"V will be straight. But push the
moon further round toward the
,V I U Ii V I kl 11 i
Tl - v"?x cr. . .. J rr,- 1T...:i.1 Si,. t
233 S. Michican St.
äXi'-yTnni.i ik fti
Soldier's Teeth
Must Be Sound
ToIe em rlt9 tl gra import-an-
of tronc. fcah-T. P-rrlcbl
teeth aa acJJcnct to pood f.ealtb.
Ix-t thla be an object leaon to TOtT. Our 1nUl work wt!l tani th lt
of closest scrtjtiiij aDd examination. It m:rt b rirtt 1 nr auedarö
Goi'ui L--d
lliH W. WMhinstoa Aw, Ott Iferr'a Bo it Up.
Opa volAa, BH Iboo 428 !! Phon V&i. Ldj AtUoö!
Art .Material-. I Met uro 1 Yarning.
South IVmd, Indiana.
AVnll lairr.
Prjpori.. Taint Supplier.
The Latest in
139 5. Michigan St.
Seamless Gold Wedding Rings
14kt, 18kt, 22kt
Don't Pay Cah for Your
Your Credit I? Cioo! nt
S. Mirliigan St.

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