Newspaper Page Text
Tiu r.sn.w i:vi:mi;, novi:miu:ii t. ois.
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES SCUT.l BEND NEWS - TIMES r . . . i Morning livening Sun Jny. THE NEWS-TIMES PKINTl Nd CO. Urn support. St. .Joseph county "stands by th- pro. si- to lh goo.Uy plurality, though the district - i 1 1 f ri . : : t : : r: t - for comfort. lort I "ruT : .1 i n Il.trnhit; . v. 1 I h ive gotten about th'1 j.-.n.ie plurality here ;i ho X I 1 two years üc b'it for !'.' i.' r 1 ..' cxeo-t of democratic voters, f.vtr thoe :..-. ! M-puM. c;tr.s fighting In the rank. This speaks of St. i Joseph rounty in particular. We do not know about th" Only Aolte I'rraa Morninr I',4tr i:i Nortliern Imparl- , . .... , , . ... o4 Only 1'tp.r l.muloiint ti.e Urntionl New vruro la ' l" rid. in amiltion to mis Jemoc T.'it'.C less ÜAimiUL. II. cTM-UhUS. I'rcsbbnt. w. J. it- sihPHK.Ns in. pur !:3?.t. Jüiin iii;.M: zi u:i:. fcth Devil Tw Lei! Wirr; CHILL; -l-j JUrne rtion 1151. I't.v ami Miit Av. la i s -tl for ifi ulatlort Call at tfct cCii- or tf.";leu,e !,, department w ai,t-S--lMit -ri il. A htrti.;. Accoiinttn. For "w.iut el." if l)rKtorj. bill will : n..ii:.-l after inertioii. l;. ; -:t !u men tion to tuair--aa. i j1 !; .j ti'-u. poor iJ-Uv-ry p.i ;.-- I'nl triephoue rviof. -f.. t h .f ile;.trt :n :.t ill. w !.i U Joii re dealing. Tte .NeaTu-.-s .. ihm ea tru::' i.i.ts, all of HMcü rraona to lb,!-. Plau. n:,i ar.l IM1 i:bJ. t! " r ru t.li. tn-- got thir rock-rihbe.i vote that never o:.-s an thing I, along with the vote of the pro- 1M1 Vni 210).! rman.the peed at the prudent. the disgruntled over Liberty l'.-tn and Ked Cross; drive?, and th vote ' of thos,. anmre.l at 'on prey man Ilarnh-trt for oting for the prohibition and juffrape amendment.", upon all of SUB.SCKIITiriN ltATi;s:-Mon.'.n- inl Lv.-uh,;: i;,i;t ion.. Mcgl Copy. 1'c; .-ul,1,i, .V. l. aw n d l,y .arri-.r ui S.,uta IinJ and MiaLa ikj. $voo p.r ' ir Pi ;:! u:, .. .,r II' - .y tLo flt. Mortilcx and i.veuii.g i;ilt i. d.ulv Ju- h;lii.jr Sui.d.iy. Ly n.a!l, 4(-; per UioQta; T'j tw. ui nth; p. r m - at. a t!.-r. aftr. or II Go per je.tr in rdv..n.-i-. i.i.t.rc J at tU- :.-uuta litJ poatutTi(.e un K-uid i 1 fi UiW. which th V( nre.mce. .. p. hanked, ami hank?d with THE MELTING P07 'Come Take Pot Luck YVifh Us 'or ar.v- a ah vni:Ti?iN; rails : a tl.c ndvert iln- 'Ii f'.'irf innt. roreign A.lYertii.Ä- K .tit uiw ; a-Ni; hri;r...h.N .V VvOOL.VJAN. i- iXtl A v.. New V-rU Itv. ..ül A-iv. Hl-lg.. Chlegj. ll4e New -J'lüi.n es,d..avors t L.ep its adrert.nliu rolunins fre fro:j frai.vhal.-at i;.Ureprtet.t.iti Auy j-. ieua cefruudd triiLi patrna.- .,f aur ttJ -r t ; -eüi-;. t la t.'.li pai-r will -nrer a lavur uu t?ie :u.ii i a. :.t :.v i ,-u.,niit ti. Xaita coiuylttel. THOSE (iEKMAN DREAMS. irrm.my dr ai.;ei not only of military in.! also r . -Joerciil world-Mipreinaey. Wh'-n io- wakes up to what ha- lealiy happcnvd ih... n:ay u:. !. .-he had hed in her -ieep. l?efonj the war j-he controlled the de market, tlu l-ouij-h fupply, Kreat exportation: of ar and oal and ! drills and Kla.1-- and lint- Me'l product:-. She po.s fesfe.i mining interests in AuMralia and Anou-a v. hence car.ie iiimli of the raw materia! m d d for the manufactures whieji were ho imjentant a pail of her foreign trade. She owned factories, land and o'ock fpaee of enormous value- in the I'nited Stat'.s alone, Nov.- where do's stie stand? Sin? has lo.-i tin- dve market; her secret rnn.s.fs haw Pees, djMi.ie. an.l America not only makes her own dws tut s.pjdi--s Jermany's former aiMonr rs. Wo make our owi 1 iss rnl IruK's. Totash fields have been found hen-, while the source of Cerman supply in Alsace-Lorraine will rewrt to rranre. Teuton-owned property lntet.-ts in 1his and oth r countries have been con N.-cated and Mdd. I'rohahly the most rrud blow to Germany is tho lohs of the North CPrman Uoy.I and Ma rn b'a rt; - A in er Jcan docks In the United States, for dock space in our Atlantic, ports is almost unobtainable, and now (,er Many's cherished hok'intjs ale sold to her competitor?. Whri after the close of the war German v tries to re- nU-r the commercial world, she will find herself hated. Iter foreign holdings one, the demand fop hf-r war, s greatly diminishd and raw mat rials dilüeult to ob tain. Countries not otherwise averse to trading witli her will hecitato to do business on anything but a cash 1 a.K beinr su-pirious of her credit; and Germany, iaddled with debts and war indemnities, will not have much cash. Truly a rud awakenine; from her dream of empire, to appear n, bespar and detoise.J when she had thought 1o rule, but Germany had it omink'. SCOUT-MASTERS. There is n Kreat dearth of .eout-masters in the land. ri"he number of boys who want to become scouis is con stantly increasing, luit most, of the scout-masters have f one to war. There are still plenty of po.-Mble men left at home men with dependents or with slight phv.cal defects which kept them out of the arduous strain of the army, but which would not prevent them from helping boys to learn manly por;s and principles. The reason why more of thee men do not come forward to act as heout-masteis is perhaps found in tho faulty training 4.f the generation which preceded that of the scouts. Vhese men did not. in youth, learn the things which re now to be taught. They cannot swim. They cannot nand Ions tramps. They cannot cook over a camp firo. 'I'hey do not knw how to make camp or to stiike camp neatly a. id rt'fectiwly. Many of them haven't ewn sense nouRh to sei that a picnic tire I thoroughly put out. Feme of them cannot keep dean and speak the truth. Hut there is hope nhfad. When the irrown-up boy.- l.xin to come back from the war, oc just from the t. anion tnents where they have had military life, what masters they will make; They know the real things of pif in the open. The v ill have li.nl to b arn things, üifT the Indian did. from sin r necessity. How straight they will stand! How strom: they will 'l ei What a far liclit there will be in their eye And fl.ow many intcretmu- tliinus they will know, and what iintrrestlnsr tabs they will liae to tll! Cheer up. scouts! There's a crood time (ommc EIGHT HOURS. Or.e of our larpe-t . nipmers of labor. H.mry 1'ord. li'-tin ;i3 an umpire lor the national war labor board, come out flat for the ejcht-ho-jr-day principle. He is not for the eicht-hour "I.imi" .., that K ight hours taken as a mere basis for reckoning a da ' jay, though the workinc day itself may be bme.-. it i.n not poo-,1 poller-, he Insists, to Rive what may seem ii fair day's waes for the t.r.-t t ib.L hvar.- ai'.d tln n keep tb.e emidnye working on top nf that for tim -:ind-a-half for oer-ti:ne and double time Sundays and hohdav s." lllsht hours l enouu-h. am! the pa should )f based on that absolute fact. He t p!am--: "My experience. ti-.d aNo my reason, te acin me that very few emerc-'nci s e ,-r , ;t j?1 There were not -nouph democrats left, nor enough of independents alonp; with them, nor enough republi cans capable of putting country above party, to carry the day. Verj much as in the. Carson city campaign, dry republicans had no compunctions about ciimMns into the same political bed with the disgruntled liquor el. -mer;t. to punish the man who helped pive them th j constitutional amendment that they pretend to wan: ratified at Indianapolis. Still so far as our sphere of influence oes, within St. Joseph county, we are pretty much trrati'i'-d with results. Itepublie.-ins can credit their success to popular re sentment of the president's appeal if they want to, and it may be so in decree, m other parts 0f th district, but it looks very much In St. Joseph county as though it were without appeal, one way or the other. We are frank to confers that we were not particularly delighted with the urelertakinc: ourselves, thoutrh it rune: true, and was Gue and without excuse for the villifin at tacks made upon it from the source that they came After the tactics employed in IV., durinp the peace r.ejoti ations following the Spanish-American war. by Pres't .McKinley and certain of the "loud mouths" who railed so assiduously in support of him. criticism of Pres't Wilson pursuing the same identical course, does not eome of very pood prace from republicans. As to the remainder of he ticket there was no par ticular issue, save partisan interest, and acquaintance with the candidates. Judim Funk's reelection was gen erally anticipated and Pros. Montgomery's elevation to the superior court bench is nothing of a surprise. The remainder of the pluralities are small on both sides. It looks like a pretty even break, front a partisan standpoint, ami really that in't such a yi omen, though we regret especially to see Clerk Uaab am! Auditor Wolf unappreciated for the good services they have rendered. We'll live together, however, all of us, even with An drew J. Hiekey in congress, who can serve his country to pood advantage, regardless of partisan advantage, l y putting country above party if he wili. You know, it is about as William Jennings Hryan told a president of vme of the South American republics some years ago. when the latter couldn't understand how he could send a telegram of congratulations to his opponent in 1 S r o. a -.d then again in 1100 and 1J0S, after the tierce presidential campaigns had been fought. Tiie South American had told him, why. they had to at least go through the formalities of a duel down there to recover their honor after each campaign, to which the great commoner replied: "That is becau-e you haven't imbibed the true spirit of democracy, and you will never be lit for self-government until you ran take de feat, come up smiling, shake hands, and go to it again." That is exactly the way we fol about it. Let's shake, but walk straight please which applies to the successful in both ranks. iionisu: am his fly William I Kirk. ur te.K her asked u if we cud ' yure own pice rite a ess -iv about wh.it tbis Va.-han i thing Jou ritt. wud do wen the war is oaver. is (he eysay wich I rote ,y I red it to l r , .. l . . .u.t itsi nue. .that wen he grew up he wu be a Wen this crule war is over thare , lbpablu kun Sentiator. h Ma. will .e a better briter vvrubl on ! He will be a grate r it r. sed Ta. which the sun can hine on Th ! thare is no dout of it. Sum news- Thj . ' 1 heap i worrying o. sed Ma. I haw beer, j about - Hobble's future evwr since he sed the other nite drums will be Muftebl. the Soarda will be Sheethed. the last Gun will be put away A; the last Hun will quit Coald. Fair wimnien ,t braiv men will walk hand in hand down the Pathway of the Veers, & thare will be no moar children's teers of sor row or wimmen's feers of tomorrow. That is tine, Hobbie. sed pa. you certingly know ware to hnd yuro essays. Pa yed. r remember onst wen I was Uttel, sed Pa. I rote the saim kind of a e.-say the saim way I you rde yures. I Cupped it out of my father's Libary, sed Pa. paper will be after him, sed Pa. I hoap he wont be a newspaper man, sed Ma. at leest ui til he lias all his babbits formed, sed Ma. Thare only Idol is Speed, sei Ma. Thay are always two ( - jumps ahed. I Yes. sed Pa. but thay are the i grate Pi-neers which blaze the Trale I of Progress down the ages yet tin- j horned, sed Pa. Most of them certingly leeve a trail beehind them, sed Ma, a traij af smonk like a racing ottomobeel. I wud rather Holmjo took up the law leeeher marked me 2:1 on it, sed Pa, instead of lue. I got a call down from her beesides, sed Pa. Surely, sed Ma. you are not acc using our littel child of not riteing this essay hisself, seil Ma. Well, sed Pa, I doant like to say that Hobbie stole his aethless lines out of a .book. Pa sed, but it doesnt sound like the riteing of a child. I rote it myself. I sed to Pa. Hobbie. sed Pa. if yon rote It yureself I beg yure parding. You have a grate future ahed of you if you rote that es-.ty yureself, p;i sed. a grate future. Ten veers from now you will be abe to ask t- git. Tho I or meddisln, sed Ma. Everybody is talking up the law j now. sed Pa. Fa cry veer about a milpun yung men cum out of col lege hire law otfis &, wait for sumbody to git in trubbel eum running to them, sed Pa. A beeing a docktor in these days, ed Pa. is dangerus A dedly. Well, sed Ma, I guess we have enuff to think about without wor- ! rylng about Bobbie's firs job. Ma sed. Thare is just three things for us to do now, sed Ma, smile, work & s-aiv. Yes. sed Pa, smile, work & saiv, : buy War Savings Str. mps, sed Pa. newer fergit that. G ORGE WYMAN & CO. Sale Only Two More Days of Our of Woolen Dress Goods d 5 vjx i oneriniis i mm? WERE we u s;o imo market tJay leplave oliered in ihis November ui Drjvs ( i . not a piece but which v.uuLi cos; us tiin 2' . more than the identical ooJis are here priced. But two viavs remain aiul the women ,-vihi:i coat or suit will do -.vell tu inspect ih . -, i hi u ill a s Storm Serge -French Serge Shepherd Check Henrietta Included are: Chiffon Broadcloth Wool Jersey Tricotine Chiffon Poplin Ty.?' 'H -c kU;' In plenty ir the much, wanted na new Fall shades. In various width, herewith quoted. V a t , !e- Vrc. Wiluc Sale Price 50 in. All Wool Epingle. Navy Blue M.5o $2.95 5 in. All Wool French Serge." Navy and colors 4.5n 2. S3 45 in. All Wool French Serge. Navy and color .u 2.69 5C in. All Wool French Plaids. Varied combinations vo 2.50 5o in. All Wool Storm Serge. Navv and colors voo 1.69 54 in. All Wool Chiffon Taffeta. Navv and colors v0 3.50 54 in. All Wool Cream Storm Serge. .' 4.5o 3.00 54 in. All Wool Brazilian Cloth . 5.ou 2.95 46 in. All Wool French Broche. All colors voo 1.19 50 in. All Wool Shepherd Check. Black and white .no 3.50 56 in. All Wool Chiffon Broadcloth. All shades . . . .S6..O0 to S7.5o 4.95 The Growth of Scientific Truth rY GAimrrrr p. sekviss. "Alter a trip through the New York museum of natural history the ruminative type of man asks himself a great number of pertinent questions. We demonstrated this last Sunday as four of us ;tood out fide the building and propounded the following: "1. Why was it that only during the last to years have men ference from and infinite superior ity to nil other terrestiial crea tures not orly gratified hJman vanity, but it became the founda tion of great theological syV.em, which, based upon the hopes, feai and imaginations of multitudes who were ignorant of the simplest laws of nature, discouraged an 1 forbade any "irreligious" inquiry irito the oegun j nat ural origins and relationships of to reconstruct the civilization of the mankind. These great and ever past and to delve into the origin 0fiartin' influences produced an in rrin, " J tellectual inertia which could only be overcome after many centuries What basis of fact ha e geol- of gradually accelerated effort on ogists in establishing such ages as! the part of the small number of PROGRESSIVE PEACE-MAKING. It was a tine thing for the allies that our enemies yielded one at a time, beginning with the weakest and ending with the strongest. It was much easier to handle them that way. As a Washington diplomat re marked when the German armistice terms were being arranged; ' "We have been getting great practice. We think or' something new to put in fach new armistice we write. The one to Germany is bound to le a bnished work or art." So it is, no doubt. The experience of the allied gov ernments with Bulgaria, Turkey ami Austria-Hungary. not only taught them the necessary technique, but gave them a (bar idea of how much the enemy would stand, and Miat demands were 'necessary to impose in order to nail and clinch the allied victory, insuring the carrying out of our peace program. Peace-making, like any other activity, naturally im proves with practice. If we had another enemy to deal with, we could dictate armistice terms u our sleep and put them into e'Tect before breakfast next morning. Says a German military writer: If Hindenbuig and LudendortT had at iheir disposal the inexhaustible hit man material and supplies that Foch has, then Ger man soldiers would long ago hae been not onlv in ! i - . t . .-. . i . i ,,v..- 1... ...,t;...-. .....ii 1 (l i t-, .'HL .elT t-' II. T I 1 I 1 1 I OIOC Wo venture to remind the Herr Kritik that thoe generals had that same excess of men and materials once: and what did thev do with it? a manufacturing lice of exceeding ;:lt"!es s: 1 1 v l r- t 1 t :i e:g :nt w or Kir.g prac- ars per da. The strain of tight boats is iiniah, ard i . - . ..... t i ....... . , . toe iiowis s.iouui i:ee;- ! increase,! ec p carboniferous, mioeene, eoce.no? "?. Wan this sudden thirst for knowledge the result of labor-saving machinery, which allowed man a respite from the search for food, shelter and clothing, so that ' he could derote more time to self analysis and his own history? "I. What part did feudalism and the church play in holding back mankind. A. F. A." The picture of four modern Now Yorkers standing outside the great museum of natural history on a Sunday and deeply questioning one another, not about the state of the market, but about the meaning of the exhibits that they had s-en in those halls of scientific evidence, re calls the great days of intellectual Athens and of knowledge-thirsting Florence. We are in the midst of n new "renaissance." which, this time, is not based on a renewal of forgotten lore and discarded speculation, but on the results of a more profound delving into nature's secrets than was possible to the scientific lead ers of antiquity. Personally. I cherish the expectation that the pos-t-war period, close ahead of us, will be specially notable for a vast spreading of scientific knowledge and scientific thought- Hut. for the questions: Nu m bei 1, and 4 may best be considered together. The general reason why the scientific study of the origin and early history of man came so late is because Iiis almost immeasurable superiority to all other animals, due to his possession of a most highly organized brain, led him to assume that he belonged to a peculiar class of created be ings, essentially different from all other?, and. consequently, not re sembling the ordinary inhabitants of the earth in origin and develop- i thinkers who maintained their in dependence and refused to be dis suaded or frightened from a straightforward use of their reason in interpreting the evidence of their nenses. As long as meta physics absorbed the powers of the world's leaders of thought in spec ulations that were but castles In their air, there was no chance for science. Hut when at laut the fog began to be dissipated, the multi tudes could at least see where the soiid ground lay, while the ex plorers rapidly opened it up. November Sale of Rugs Now On Nearly 100 Bales of Rugs secured Underprice and Offered at Savings Seamless Wiltons, Seamless Brussels. Body Brussels and Avminsier Rugs are included in the special purchase which prompts this sale. Bought from the best Rug manufacturers in America thus insuring the same high standard anJ quality always sold by George Wyman cx Co. Prices are much under today's market quotations. We advise a call to look over these special values. Your suggestion that labor-saving machinery helped to increase the thirst for knowledge Is a good one, but I think it did so not only bv giving men more time for study, j but also by its inspiring inquiry, necause a macnine mm wnicn man puts so much of himself, to which he iinpart such marvelous powers of automatic action, is a great breeder of thought in thos who . work with it. They car not help noticing the operation of the prin- j ciple of cause and effect as thev i J watch its performance. It is hard J t to fool a man who works with ma- j chinery, especially if he has com- plete supervision and control of his ' machine, like, for instance, a loco motie engineer. As to the church, its influence in ' holding back scientific inquiry has only been incidental to its histor ical relations with certain changing theological dogmas, and no one should be misled by the false idea that science and religion are op posed to one another, or that one cannot be a scientist unless he aban dons religion. It is only the turn given to religious thought by theo logical speculation that ever has to change in consequence of the ad- Ik: iL IL u Offers for Friday & Saturday Women's Shoes in a beautiful mahogany vici and Russia calf, English last, military and Cuban heel, clcth and leather tops. Shoes you gladly pay as high as $700 for and be satsified. Here only at $5-15 I $4-95 y? iT it 1 22 North Michigan St. !- 1 if it re n M n jpr ! ; If U llWMbt t K t t k Tin gocrnnicnt lias stopjoi the nianufartuiT of furnacc-s for the duration of the war. W c lia. e In stovk 8-D0WAGIAC-8 One HrglstiT Iirna'es. vor avimj hiimjitt Ily placing jour order at nnre wKh Warner Bros. Ill la Wajnc sc. Eyes Examined Glasses properly fitted Dr. J. Burke, Op't 230 S. MICHIGAN ST. Both Phonei. Broken lenses duplicated the came day. Prices moderate. ment. Thb It was er kind of the kaiser to grant the reichstag This assumption, which seemed something to sav about war decla r . ioos hPro-.ftor a kind of instinct, blinded liim to Ibit we beg to remind Wilhelm that there are not going to be any more German wars hereafter. What we're 1 concerned with is this war. and so far the Herman parliament and people have had nothing to do with it. Mot of the attar of roses in the world is made in ! the true nature of his relationship to the lower animals, and caused the vast majority of men to reject, with indignat'en or ridicule. or even horror, the contrary sugges tions of the few e-fly thinkers who had cot an inkling of the truth. A b'uUaiia. but the supply is said to be verv short thl year. IVoba-dy the IJ'lgarians have beeu too busy pick ing lemons in the garden of war to devote inu'rh time to roses. i a-rv pre-eientif!o undr the most evtraordmar I cannot dwell too much or. tl of the mm. for the -o.-.l 1 1 r c : IV im- : .i nee fcr the ge:iet.l rc-uit I w vilA those interested to adhere to tight-hour day." : o i 1 ''. er V.Tld aim an is a .ti.i.t.:it y pt-aking ( f harsh armistice terms, the citizen who had the idea: "Horse sense de- wrote to Sen. l.Ovl rr.ar.ds tlu disarn'.Cil before approaching the bar of justice." burglars, thieves and murderers must be The public inclir.Ci to nci eluding some newspaper m n. ! : what's the use. with Mr. F.';d- ; t wit h co .; i se. STANDING BV TME PRESIDENT IN ST JOtf COUNTY. Tt to he hoped tow- t! i: is f't democr.ntH riin'iirig fcr ongr-s- ll.O e !ea.-t, tauiht them a lt-s-on. ti:e reruim ir. i the policy in s p o : s t w ill repent 1 teuton has employed a French musician to lead her symphony orchestra in place of the late Dr. Muck. It' a good precedent for other cities whose orchestra lead ers are living in internment ."amps. illuminating glimpse into this state of mind i- af forded by the story of the "far," of Adam and the consequent incipi ence of death fof his race. For the uncritical that was sufdclerit to vance of scientific knowledge. Feudalism helped to keep back ( science by abasing man physically and mentally. Finally, as to your second ques tion, the basis of fact on which geologists predicate the existence of such ages as the carboniferous, the mioeene and the eacene. is fur nished by examination of ihe orde: in which the various strata of rocks constituting the earth's crust have been laid down, one above another, and by study of the dif ferent species of fossils of animal- and plants. which characterize j these strata and furnish a means of j distinguishing ! etween them. liut I this is a somewi.at complicated sub- j cover the whole subject of the j Ject and you should read seme book on "historical geolotry" which you can rind in the catalog of anj large library. physical nature and disabilities ol man. This jew of man's original dif- Maximiliin Harden, the editor of Die Zukunft, asks j the kaiser to step off his royal and Imperial perch xinJ v.ako himself "ilerniany's first citizen." lie ought to 1 e the :;rst to be hantred. und not m-ik ministration ijcovi a few gC'Ovi a that f tho- ' T it. threat- a g tir.st th th-y ha promi-' d . th it Xhe W ill gt e th.- v.,r ad id m.iko a d :.an:;- Ihe Watch on the Ithme is still standing with more or less r.rmmss and trueness, but somebody must have- i n a!eep on the be autiful Blue Danube. Anvhow. the I "rt-iKh :ire across jt. SoIdierrs Teeth Must Be Sound Uncle 8am realii Ca grar lmpnrt-an-- of strong. tialthy. eerrlceabl teeth iq adjunct to gocl tcaltL Let tU be .m object leMOti f TOÜ. Our dental w.w w i , or closest scrutiny and examination. It men be rijrM ta oar tndaTd. Tt.m mi e n U ÜB um biUction Open rmmlus. WHITE DENTAL PARLORS W. Whlnrton Ar.. Oter Htftr'a RooV Star. Hell l'bon 4t3 IIoxo rtMB O. l-ay Aiwnaani All Theaters Closed Temporarily When the theaters reopen, the Castle and the LSalle will both be under the same management. A combination booking policy will be arranged and the best pictures made shewn at both houses without conflicting programs. The LaSalle Coupon Books 10 Tickets for $1.10 will be good at eithei theater. TOMORROW WE WILL BE ABLE TO ANNOUNCE THE FORTHCOMING ATTRACTIONS AT THE LASALLE. WE HAVE BOOKED IN PICTURES AND CANCELED THEM SO MANY TIMES DURING THE PAST FEW WEEKS THAT OUR BOOKING SHEET LOOKS LIKE THE BATTLE-SCARRED MAP OF EUROPE. BUT WE'RE OF A CHEERFUL NATURE AND WILL BE READY TO START AGAIN AND GIVE YOU THE BEST THE MARKET AFFORDS SHOWING THE MOST TALENTED STARS, ABLY DIRECTED IN NEW, CLEAN PICTURES. After the ,'shut-down" ban li.i" boon liftetl. wo will nee again lu ito you to re neu our ;teii:iiistanc with the long Ii-t of fatnrites ulm apK-ar lall on our vro-ii. Anum; these. IXMisrl.i. I a ii ba 11U-. William Hart. .raldino I'arrar. orma and Con-ianci Tulmadgc. .Mice Brad. lara Iximb.ill Young. Ch.wlo- Hay. Wallac- Itcbl. Mary Ii kford and Mai gueritr lark all waiting l -tep mt and um l u in brand neu s reen rde-. Find I'enii-tt. Iat -'ii a the i-Salb- in "The liiggc-t Show on I!artlb" i making a new drama linder tin (llro tion of tier lui-ta ml. I'm! NiMo. in which thcrr I- no villain. In Hie -ary ll- star au--s so miicli trouble 11 her own nccu 1111 h reawn f je;iIu- that he oubl rlg!itfnll t' e;ille-il 1 1 - - illainoo- ll('I'nlH." VAX Ol'!! HANDY (dlTON r.OOK. vYi: HOTH TIMi: AND MOM'.V. A Jewelry Store for All the People, CLAUER'S Mk hlEan. Near nh1n;:ton. i O . A The Latest in LADIES' WE7vR. T. S. GARLAND &. CO., 139 S. Michi gan St. 1 IV - T 4Wf A C A v9r'.zt fee rn'arin, rr.rt ti :', cf Ii p t a o,t. Cr.!". .r i x:ti- at at