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t(i:si.v i:vi:xiN;, novkmiskh 12, iais.
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES SOUTH BEND NEWS - TIMES Morning livening Sunday. THE NEWS-TIMES PRINTING CO. ABl; ILL IL ML'MMLKS, preM I tnt J. M- .STLI'lIliN-oN. l'ublli'.fr. j. v JOHN Ii L.N Ii V ZI. VI.i:. Ld t.-r. Only -V -1 1.I l'rrm Marnm; l'r In "Snrlh.ni Indian aJ Uul Paper lauiilo. in tltf "ritem it'onal News erUe ia vth UcmJ Two LrJ ur: l and Night. crnch: zu w. coifax Ar. Jtm Thon 1LSL Cell I'liou 21UO. Call at th C"; e or t!-;bi.e a!ov. iüiüiIm o id nl fr :iprtt;nt wantM-iMit frlil. Aderti.-dr.g. On u.jtlun or Artountlcs. For "aa ad."' if jour ntui-- la in tl tUjdioa! nrKtjry, olll ill te iu.il.el after n. rtu.u 1 : - 1 1 niittu- tion to uüSuesa. Lid tin ;t. 1 J. il-0i telephone service, et-., t L -4 J' r.f ". .iitrralit with wbLh JuU ra dealing, 'i'te tr a - firiicg Im ti 1 1 t-- ft truiik linen, all of uiiUü rtit-oaa fj II riioa 11Ö1 a:.d ii-ll -100. single Copy, ; .suo-ljr, . liriHrrvU l-y arr;-r in -utu lieci auU Mis. '.a ska. $'. nr a.r In advaine. or 2- by tfce veek. Murnici: aud I.veüli.tf Kditi'v.. lail in dialing Sunl.... 1J CCiAll. 40c per lui.iitli; tui ia ulli- ; ;" r; ia u.Hj there after, or .0u jar ..r in .idaii'e. LiiUrt-1 at the .-uutii Utud tostoLfke tKii tljs mull. ADVKRTISI.Nf; KATIIS : AIi tie- :tJertiin;r fJ-paitrnf-nf. Foreign Adfrrtls.ia' rr. nt itlv. N : com: Loi:r,NZi:. "yuOiMA.. S-j 1 llth A.. New Y-rk City. ..ml Adv. Ill Cblg. The rtiu. i finJoaTdm t k; it advertising column free f.-oi:i frau.Iul. Lit r.ia:c;jr'?-r:tatl u. Any pera-a tlefriudM through, -atrn-.ie f nnv ui v-rt..- -m at in tliU pap-r will -i)i,fer u lavor u tt.c iuuli-n,' üi ul lv ifj'ortia the jact corapittely. NOVEMBER 12, THE PRESIDENT AND THE PEACE CONFER ENCE. It is suK;;.stf (1 in ornr iu.irt'-r th.tt Ir-'t Wiin ill < in the blx peace on (ett-m e. It would be a r.atural thinK. in so:n r'-Pects. out that th; .-crtary fit state ?!"uui'j he the envoy uoulj bt- le tter jutiiici! ly precrde.nt. it will certainly le a conff r n" of presidential di mensions. Any president or .xoer in might be pardon J for a I'5rire to participate personally in th moment f u? diama that will le e-nacted when representations f the belligerent nations me t to determine the future c-f the world. It is not unlikely that our allies would prefer the president to any spoke.sinan who. from the nture of the case, could not sp ak for the United States ?o directly and authoritatively. Nevertheless it is not likely that I'res't Wilson will t-it in that conference. If it is held in Kurope. as it ITobaLly will be, Mr. Wilson can hardly be exported to Vrtak th" precedent which forbids a president to leave the country durir.tr his term of oMiee. Kven if it were e!d in this country, it is regarded as impossible that the president could spare the time required. It is said that the. conference may last for a year or longer, because of the immense amount of business '.t Tvill liave to transact. While it lasts, it will demand the unremitting attention of its members. To attend it, then, the president would be obliged virtually to drop cut of. the 'residency for the time required. Inasmuch as beinp president is somewhat of a joi. in itself, Mr. "Wilson will doubtless stick to his executive otlice and dcIcKate the peace work to others. AMERICANISM NOT POLITICS. While the congressional campaign drew to an end In bitterness and recrimination, and the civilian voters went to the polls to register their decision, the men in 3"rance were tit'htlnsr the Germans without a thought of politics. AH they wore concerned with was winning the war thoroughly and completely. They hae done their part. The war is now won. or so nearly won that nothing remains but to clinch the victory. It remains for the people at home to do their part, and make sure and permanent the fruits of the victory. It need hardly be said that a triumph won in so un- partisan a way .houbl not be dealt with now or hence forth In a partisan spirit. It may be too much to expect the saino unanimity in congress that we have in our vriny; hut the partisan differences must he minimized, Jiüt em rh liUeti. Kverybody knows what the war wj. fought for. lIrryboiy knows what we have won. In the peace Vrinciples formally set forth ami written thus far into rmistice agreements and into the constitutions of the new nations that are arising out of the European wreckage. Americanism has triumphed. Not the democratic party, rmt the republican party i'Ut the American people, is stamping its impress on this war. If both parties are true to the principles they pro ie.M-d during the campaign, there will be no petty ob structionism, no faction.il meddling. The allied governments, acting in concert, have start ed well with the work of remaking the world in the In terests of peace. They know what they are about. Thus Jar, they are doing what the American people want them to. If people and congress lack them unitedly, they will continue to do mi, The work of n cor, tru. tion in Europe, ;1iid a little later on. at home, i-: a important as was the work of the war which made reconstruction possible. It is nc time to throw partisan monkey-wrenches into the gov rnment.il machinery. The people wat.t, and expect .Americanism not politics at Washington. AT LAST! IT IS PEACE! THE guns, are silenceJ. Shortly before daylight here yesterday, 11 o'clock in France, Generalissimo Hoch addressed the allied commanders-in-chief, .and the order "cease tiring" went down the long line of Americans, French, British, Belgians all forces along the western front, and for the first time in four years, three months, and more, the siLnce of world peace has rested upon the face of the earth. Well could America rejoice. Well did she rejoice; rejoice with lit: r allies; rejoice, mayhap, with her recent foe. Dispatches say it was a broad-cast volley; "timibands of American shot," that at 11 a. m., French time, bid the Boches a lighting adieu. May it continue thus until the day of the last judgment. A proclamation issued by the president to his fellow countrymen, strikes patriotic, sincere delight to ever American heart: 'Everything for which America has fought has. been accomplished. It will now be our fortunate duty to assist by example, by sober friendly council, and by material aid, in the establishment of just democracy throughout the world." It Ln the answer. Proud Germany has been brought to her knees, not in a spirit of revenge, but of chastisement, and ready to accept the allied terms we have humanely accepted her surrenier. Our responsibility, however, is by no means ended. We stand today, as it were in the presence of eternity, at the grave of oi r 00,000, of the world's millions, who have gone down in the crushing light to accomplish what we have accomplished. Those boys "over there" have done their pari their main part, but sober, sincere, thinking, honorable and public spirited men, have still much to do. Read the president's proclamation again. Read it prayerfully. "Justice" is the word; not "revenge." The gospel of hate can have no legitimate lodging in the intelligence of a Christian civilization. We have saved Germany from herself. Let us not degrade ourselves by imitating the conquered Germany. This is no plea for magnanimity, but only against inhumanity. The teutons have been taught their lesson. Give them a chance to prove that they have learned it well. This done, under the necessity of practicing what they have learned, is justice, and that is enough when they have paid their tuition. This from Prince Maximilian, resigning the German chancellorship, tells or ought to tell, the German tale; the tenor of German repentence: "The victory for which many have hoped has not been granted js; but the German people have won this still greater victory, a victory over themselves and their belief in the right of might." " Neither must we now, because we have the might, forget the right of things. The disposition to want to plow up Germany, despite her surrender, and throw her to the winds, effecting more devastation, and mimicing her past course is not for America to indulge. It cannot be done, couli not be done, without costing more American lives, for as long as Germany was kept fighting the casualty lists kept coming, and it would be so to the end no difference how long delayed. And no American life in all France but is more sacred and valuable, when lost in needless fighting, than the whole German empire. Germany's impotence established, the beast banished, and the Hun denatured, what is there left to light for? May the nations of the earth now sit down in peace, settle their differences now and henceforth by a contest of brains, rather than bullets; minds rather than munitions; sense rather than submarines, and may we not hone, after a manner, that wars shall be no more! THE LEAGUE OF NATIONS. Pre.s't Van Hise of the University of Wisconsin, re turning from a European trip, gives a giaiifying re port of the sentiment abroad for the League of Na tions. Speaking of England particularly, he says: "In no case did I find any dissent from the principle that a league of free nations .should be formed, and practically everj- representa tive man in any important ottlec that I met, including the prime minister, unqualitiedly committed himself to the principle." Most Americans now take the attainment of this ideal almost as an accomplished fact. Those who are more dubious of its success may find reassurance in a unanimity of opinion among our allies that is almost as complete as our own. There is no question that this goal of so many centuries of hope and striving can he won if the American public maintains a lirm and unanimous insistence. Such an achievement will be. as I'res't Van Hise says, "the greatest advance in the organization of the world since the Union of the United States of America. And it will be a logical development from that Union. A successful League of Nations will mean the American ization of the world a triumph not of American pow er, but of the American idea. FEEDING THE ML'L TITLDE. ! Though the bcblinr in ibis w.u may :, .,:, there! In One thiiu; which is hound to keen mi imb-Unit' un i that ii the demand upon the United States for food apphcs of all kinds for the nun try folks .tcro.-s tlu- sea. War may go, but h-inu-'-r will r. mam. Even with peace ietort-d, it i.- i: ,.i :,;l. st i impossible for countries de.tstawd by war ami siitJenug from ter ritic loss man-power immediately to .-unie the ade quate production of food. The condition of the .md it self would prevent, and furthermor. . what men re main will '. ne.-ded for the i .-v in-t ;;;. tio.u ot cities. pt. ; work. 1 1 w ill he ,-avs s; ,t f !;Mo d in tb-.- r.ivaued highways and all sorts flt'i't1 conditions can ' f I'm- four ears our b..;r..! to us for food .in 1 Lu nc: to .on;e ur shil! har answer i:h unab..t d tm ia t "od s'.o: tan.-. ! ! - a I . o., 1 Ii n GETTING FROM UNDER. We are now witnessing, in ceiTral Europe, a frenzied scramble to "get from under." Everybody in that part cf the world is trying to dodge responsibility for the obligatio, ;.s and penalties of a lost war. The mooted Herman 1 evolution is sinUic.nt of the rest. The scramble is most spectacular and transparent in Aastri.i-U mgary. The various ".subject nationalities," while actuated primarily ay the love oT liberty, are a'-o mo id to break away from t!m empire by the pros pet:! of thus evading thur pro rata share or the tm i. ire's hugt war debt and the indemnities that will be imposed if there is enough cf tho empire left to pay any :i (icmnity. j That fact was clearly and cleverly put in the dec ! Miration of independence of the (.'zecho-Slovak?. who I "left the national w.ir lebt to those who had incurred it." The Jugo-Slavs. the Austro-Hungarlan Latins and the rest undoubtedly have the same purpose in view. The Hungarians expect to unload most of their war obligations in breaking away from Austria. Tliis piooss of disintegration bids fair to leave noth ing of the empire save derman Austria. That would bae the u.H'v.000 or so of (' e rma n - A u s t r ia ns "hold- "ied ! ing the ba" for the w hob- empire. Naturallv thev wili Curious Theories About Soul and Mind iiv c;ariu-:tt i si:kviss This "mind-stuff," Clifford assert ed, is the reality which we perceive as matter. If Clifford had lived into our day, and had grasped and inter preted, as his penetrating mind would quickly have done. the wealth of suggestion contained in recent discoveries about the electric constitution of matter, he might have concluded that the particles of his mysterious mind-stuff, or "mind dust," as it has also been called, were only electric charges. "The universe," he said, "consists entirely of mind-stuff. Some of this Is woven into the complex form of human minds containing imperfect representations of the mind-stuff outside of them, and of themselves also, as a mirror reflects its own image in another m'rror, ad infinit um." And finally he sums it up ;n two points: (1) "Matter is a mental picture in which mind-stuff is the thing represented," and (2). "Reas on, intelligence, and volition are properties of a complex w hich' is made up of elements themselves not rational, not intelligent, not consci ous." Put that beside the recent dis coveries of J. J. Thompson and oth ers, and mentally chew upon it as upon a eud of thought. But there arc iny who will continue to find morocomfort and edification in the simple doctrine of that wonderful old African bishop. St. Augustine, who taught that the soul is the Im mortal part of man. "An explanation will be -jreatly appreciated on the following; What relationship does the mind bear to the soul? To me the connection seems rather close. U. p. J. H." The modern science of psychology recognizes no difference between soul and mind. But historically the idea of an essential difference be tween them has played a great part in philosophical and theological speculation. You will perhaps be amused by W. K. Clifford's summary account of the origin of the old idea of the soül. "If you eat too much." he says, "you will dream when you are asleep; if you eat too little you will dream when you are awake, or have vis ions, and those dreams of savages whose food was very precarious led them to a biological- hypothesis. They saw in those dreams their fel lows, other men, when it appeared from evidence furnished to them afterward that those other men were not there when they were dreaming. Consequently, they -supposed .that the actions of the organic body were caused by some other body which was not physical in the ordinary sense, which was not made of or dinary matter, and this other body was cailed the soul." If you look into an old book whose express purpos was to eolain dis tinctions between different terms applied to the same or similar ob jects of sense or of thought, Crabbe's Kngllsh Synonyms, you will find soul and mind "discriminated" In tho is sold onlf by home-town grccers old-fashioned manner. thu: j the men who help make your com- "These terms have been employed j munity what it is. Why trade with YOUR grandfather always was a great flatterer, my dearl But it's the coffee; not the way I make it. Just' re member that name 'Golden Sun' and you can keep the men folks happy." Üdsn Sun Coffee place, between the ideaa represented I y tho. e terms is instantly spread! I before you. Yet bio'.oy r id psy chology ignore this and virtu illy te'.l us that, in the tense of the prayer and of th" definition quoted f rom a Urabh", there is no such thing as soul, distinct from mind or intelligence. to admit that there is i-raet bins: here winch is exceed in y,?y hard to define, ami some of their ef.'orts t " define, or scribe, it make very en- tertain'n?" xeadins. What, for .n stance. tovld be. mor? takim; to a curious r"iöer than Cliffor-l'r inven tion 'a tno .h he ncxnoviedge ' rü Indcbt edne-s to pr.-d c essr .1 s , of the "mind-stuff theory? Here is his own description of it from his lec ture. ""n the Natuie of Things in Themselves": "That element of which even the simplest feeling is a complex I shall call mind-stuff. A moving molecule of inorganic matter does not possess mind or consciousness, but it pos sesses a small piece of mind-stuff. When molecules are so combined to gether as to form the film on the under side of a jelly-fish, the ele ments of mind-stuff which go along with thfin are so eonfbined as to form the faint beginnings of sen tience. ' "When the molecules are so com bined as to form the brain and ner vous system of a vertebrate, the cor responding elements of mind-stuff are so combined as to form some kind of consciousness! that is to say, changes in the complex which take place at the same time get so linked together that the repetition of one implies the repetition of the other. When matter takes the complex form of a living human brain, the corresponding mind-stuff takes the form of human consciousness, having intelligence and volition." v -31 3 181 GEORGE WYMAN & CO "Shop and Ship Early1' labels (or the addressing of Christmas packages are furnished Free at Main Desk err-. Women's and Misses Suits 6 a u f ' '. t - A: now at Reductions Choice of Entire Stock Women who have not yet purchased a Suit ur Fali o W inter may select now from our choice icarmenb at ub stantially reduced price-. None are restricted. The new season 'v fash-..; models and materials will be found in an excellent as..r in en t. o -T v i - The Suits Now Priced $35.60 i'7 Were 54 5 just d fe.v days a0. They include Broadcloths, Poi'ret Twill md Scotch Tweeds. In blues, browns, tau pes and black. Handsomely tail ored. OlCU. V The Suits Now Priced $27.20 Include Wool Velours. Men's Wear Serge" and Gabardine which were priced S3 5. In plain or fancy tailored models or in new loose effects. In stun ning pin stripes, in blues, browns and black. The Suits Now Priced $20.70 Are our S25 Suits and include Poplins. Gabardines and line Series. In smart models for the Miss and in regular sizes. In navy, brown, taupe and black. Plain tailored a:U fancy effects. OTHER SUIT SALE PRICES $15, $41.10 AND $51.90 p- ' T Yarn for the Knitting of Sweaters Pure worsted yarn, double strand, and the tinest quality possible to obtain. In rav onlv and reallv difficult t secure. We have ii at S1.25 the hank. fmujTl yTr'j mi jjij. q ihjujiimiilij 'iw 5j1'""N""nti';";lrU hfl11l(nimi nir.M'n"'t "ll',!1"'l,,,'m,"''"1''!'l ltlmiirH' Ji..i.lull...li;MuM.l...u.M.il.4..ti..l.-MMiii!..Ui,Uil. lu..iii.i.,..:i..iii...U. iii..i:inl.i.U.ii.lta.!!b.l.tii 3 ii Tr-'m-4M.i,j',ie-..mt'TMlr'''Ml;tnt"i'--iri' tts :f '..mo ii .t . .(..in. !.. ..it' UlnU.MHi. Ulla.ia.4iJ.li ( BETTER THAN FIE What, to a child, could be better than pie? Just try CRANBERRY BUT TER on hot biscuit, toast or any bread. It is inexpensive, easy to make and doos not require much sugar. Cranberry Butter Three pints cranberries, !$ cup water, 2 cup tugartor 1 cup of sugar and 1 cup of syrup). Cook the cranberries and water until the skins cf the fruit are broken ; then prets through a sieve, and cook this pu!p un til it becomes quite thick ; add the nucar (and syrup if you use it), and cook for H hour over a very centle fire, stirring constantly. When slichtly cool turn into jars and cover closely. This makes a delicious and healthful epread on hot biscuits, bread, buttered tcast, or cake. Coolc cranberries in porcelain lined, enameled or aluminum vessels only. Always specify latmor Cranberries WHEfl NEURALGIA ATTACKS NERVES TRADE-MARK a selection of the choicest cultivated varieties packed exclusively for AMERICAN CRANBERRY EXCHANGE a crowers oreanlratlon Chicago New York ?5 Sloan's Liniment scatters tho congestion and relieves pain a .1 in .t:n; for f:ir.; ! ! t1 tli-pe.l to talal th.it, and so we hir talk of the il'i-'-.u Kuist ; io.iiiIity of Their orsjanizinp: ;i repuMic. by which op- . n . In .oM ;t ion to thia the I'f.itfvl S:at w th. o t !l 1 1 io! ! s jv j rt'scntt i in the :; io:i.r .r .'ar. i! with I ilr:iri t. Turk'-y ar.,1 t:.rvinr: o ilian I'Cj'iilat. It tri;- thit Zl nr.M; tti!ir,.a:t' cf .i i'l'!:'-?. but it that tin- i ai! of tl: h i s a i T vr.u Aatria in f.-rditig: thir a t r -t ;;t. will i a- '..irK-1 lu.tü'itit s 'i'A !'..i.::I lioia tia- I'r.itiMl Slat'." Iii- Clli ! - ly m c 1 5 - rfiat w t .4 1 ;:":- t f rt ir f 'tar? .! c :r? im a : !Hr.: ,:i; ' .r- ;:i l J-.f-s lan.t'. .1 fl ora )bli- .ur.L-tration of 11' T i:o .xho't! a tl .! i iK.iii i.x: , o;iti:iu, t' iaair;ta:;i t!a- ta ta! r a'' . :: r at i rn u huh hal rot onl i.i; . - i. to ! ': nl 1 :t ha m .1 us rom u a r:l . rs h t s. tration thoy woaKl expect to rc-pmliate the whole 'hisI iics am! start with a clean ;-l..tr. It is tnv.ch the .inie pir.e recently being plc-. ed morv stealthily in ( rin.iny, between the government and the peo;l The German ruling: cl.ts. agreeing to a conid'ra ble extent of Ut moo!i.tizatio:i. was "pass ing the buck" tu the ;eo; ie and hoping thus to du.Ise its own sii.i-e of i ep eligibility, moral and hnanclal. The people, in th-'ir udden zeil for democracy, are I rul abiy actuated les by any real love cf freedom than by the dtire to get ea terms from the allies and thus aoid the paaient of indemnities. by all civilised n.itiöi:s to designate that part of human nature which is distinct from matter. The fojI, howc'- er, is represented to our miniln by the subject of most etherial of .en'ible objects, viz., breath or spirit, the quickeninK or vital principle. Mind on tho contrary i. that sort of power Y.hkh is clopoly allied to, and in a j;reat measure dependent upon, corporeal organization; the former Is. therefore, the immortal, the lat ter the mortal part of us: the form tr connect.? us with agencies, the latter with brutes; in th former we distinguish ons iou.nes.-. and will, which is possessed by no other cre ated belntr that we know of. In the latter w " li; t'nquish nothing but the Tfower of re.vivtrc in" .ri fs'ors from external 'hj.-'tb. which v call lde?s. rnd whli !: ave In ion .non with the ..rat?." If ; oo. w- r s hrouiit ip "n y.-ur youth en y.p old e" Knlnd Primer ycu will reca 1 the rhyme 1 pra-r. whlc;i is still cle-etedly den! to millions of hearts, briunin': "Now I 'iy me down to sleep, I priy iiie lard Ty ?..ul Veep. A: and salvaged 2 pounds of hfney. Al'oiretlu-r now with the barter j-hop chords -"Honey Ho-o-o-oy '. " Try tr.e effect of ubstituür.T nierioan soldier in Prance donned his pas mask ! "mind for "fouV' in th" recond line. and the whole width f t,. dlffe'-- ence which the old doirr.e place', 'nd which tlie who accept it .still peddlers? They take your money out of town and often ßive uncertain valuea. Only M-ftn greetrt eil GOLDEN SUX. THE W00LS0N SPICE COMPANY Toledo Ohio II lit rt f- r mi ToHcIpMako StronKccn Rod-Blooded AmcriiTl9 SI mw üii; W Being ujed bj ertt tbree rullicn feo ple annually. It will increas; the strength of weak, rervous. run-down folks iz two weeks time ia many w s'ances. Ask our Doctor or drug gist about it. A little, applied uiihovt rulhlr.z, w'.l Penetrate immediately and rest ar.J wothc the nerves. Sloan's Liniment is very effective in aliasing eeTna.1 pains, strains, bruir-r?, aches, ttifT joints, sore musder, lunh.-.-go, neuritis, sciatica, rheumatic t win-cr. Keep a big bottle always on l.ar. 1 for family use. Druggists everywhere. V JO, '.-, ? 1.1' c. r man THE SUCCESSOR TO BUTTER Solves your biggest problem gives you the quality of texture and flavor only round in the finest table product, at a saving of from 15 to 20 cents a pound. Churned from the white meat of ' coconuts and pasteurized milk no animal fats. Made in spotless plants by an exclusive process. Order Troco from your dealer COUGH SYRUP Helps Whole Family, Quickly, Woman's Interesting Letter. Mis. M. II. Van Wai t. I,ent-. re.. writes : "I fed it a duty to w:;t'- V: years apo my huvbantl h;t l ;i t ! couh anl fo;ini no r'iK!" d"ni rouph rneriicins h tri-'!. Kir. ill tried your Metho-I.aer.- .;r.d ia. ob it tip as a couirh syr'ip and It 41 ici ly cured him. Now. tins lif-t wlntr. my two Imivm bad fearful cocu'bs ar 1 it has cured thm It alo zlf- ro" srrrat rIi"f from athr.ia, from wh.l-'ii I oiffer in winter tino. .is you kav. here we have It -o r.'iiny instead f snow, as tark ett. etc " This ( oncentratcd -.- n .II-- 1 Menth-Lix,'nei as .-oli l.y .ii .-':.-'s in 2 1-J-ounce lott! s Vo i Taix it it home with syrup, taakiac .1 w).-, pint very cheaply, as per i:r ti'ns with ach bottle. .vh t. .WHEN WEAK OR RUN DOWi r eV.rer.lo r.r tvrut thrt nr, . lr.r I trr.ntlfii which ofUn d-crei-se tzlmcy zrA nesice lifo lU'df. try ECIOUN'S ALTERATIVE Th!n !s (MVlun r"r 'ration r" rd t f rnaiked tori'" valü In fliltsti'r Its rTr.m ouabtl. Cn. Al-.n r.r. Ai- rohcl. Narcotic or Iiialt-I'orniir.c I-.-:. , $2 size, Tsow 513. l sija, erw c'Cr. J Frte lECluea war tax. Ail drurglstA- j Soldier's Teeth Must Be Sound Cnel f am tf-nllxr th graTe Inrprt id'y of stronff, Lealthy. errtceatle teeth an djtact to good fcea'th. Let this be in object lesson to TOU. Our JectaJ w-Tt mil tao4 the tt of closest scrctlnj acd examination. It men b right -s onr staadard. ExstaaAnattl DR, n Last B U ÜU WHITE DENTAL PARLORS 1UV W. MaMngtoa At. Gaetrel ftt1artioo Ont IIerra Rook Stnr. IVU PS. 42? 11 vr Phon. SM. jAj Attendant UTI Adverthers maVe profit-? from volume net prices