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S ATI KDAV AITIIIINOOV, JlWi: 7, 1919.
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES SOUTH BEND NEWS -TIMES Morninr Fvenins: Sundav. THE NhWS-TIMHS PRINTING CO. GAP. RILL R. SL'WjjFus Pr! nt J. M. fcTEPHE.s .. rhl'hr. John lir.Mtv zivnrt. riitr. Member United Pres AssocUtions. Morning Edition. Mf-MUFK AiHiA'PKI rRFS. f5 Aitd rrt Ii inntTfiy outitlM to tb tj far rputMrAt!nn of aJl new iliipaft rrer.te to li or nr-t other credited in thii pgpr. n 1 ! tL loml ows pjW'.ii?a berelrj. TMi tbxn nof apr-T to onr iern )n paper. All rtcbtt cf rpuMlrntl-jn of K4rtaJ dlapatciie briu rTl 1 tli fubjutier ai to tott e-lltloot. Horn Ibon 113L OFFICE: 210 W. CoJf.x At. bill Pfcore 2100. Call at tfc orjr or T'pT:one p't. on mV?. -rd "" for department -sntd Edltorlil. Ad-ertl-'.ng. emulation or Acroontln. For "want nit." If your nimc 1 In the telephone l.rectorj. Mil mVA t, m.i!ld after !n-ort!. n lie port in-tten-Hon to boaln--. til execution, poor riclivr? l pFpr. Md te!pj,or eerTtr, etc, j h: -f dej-i.irtinr;t ith wU:!i joii ir dealtnf. Tte .--Ttm- Ni- thlrfern triV iice. ell of bleb rpcnd to llonj J'ton 1151 anl Bell 3100. BTOPPRIPTION rtTE: Mornlnz and Rr.nir.ff Edition. !ng!e Opr. -V: S ii n d - t. er nelirerod br rnrrler In SontS Bend and Mlibiwnka. J7 oo per ynr in i!tnn", or IV 'T the "eek. Mnrntr.g nn1 i:Tm'n;r E.llti ri. dnilr inrl-.dlng Sjnday. by mall and Innl.Je- i:l nll" fr m South Rend. -fv per month: 0c two month-; .-.V per mnth thereafter, or M 00 per year n adrance, all otl;era t.y umU " on per year or ." per month. Entered at t'je South Rend poetffle ai :ronl dast mall. ADVERTISING RATPS : A-S th a.'TerH-.-r- dep-rtment Forefjrn AdTerflilng Rep.-eventntlre-: "ONT:. I.ORKNZF.N A WOOmfAN. Fifth At., New York City, and 72 Adama St.. Chicago. Tb Ne-wa-Tlmes endearora to l.r-ep V nd rertiinz rolumna free from fraudulent tnlrp'fsnl;il!-)n Any person defrauded through patrnape of any sdrertls-.t nt In tbla paper wlli confer a faror on the fx-rngem-nt ty reporting tba facta completely. JUNE 7, 1919. THE STORY OF THE HORSESHOE NAIL. Just a word with the roturr.'d soldier, the oll r.urfry chant, commended to tho.-o who will not go rack to work at tht-ir old jo' s bocauso tht-y tern to smll for ih m. It runs: "For w.int of a nail thf sh'f. was lot; Kor want of a hop the horso was lost; For want of a h'.sx- tho ri-lor was lost; For -want of a knight the 1-attlf was lo-t; For los of th attl th kinlotn was lost; Ani all for the want of a hor:stshop nail!" "Wo wonflf t how many of them evr.- hoard it. or roa! it, or atteinptod to divin' its nwanini. and thrn this from Urut. Ol. Wooils. now in the sov f rnm"nt work of rr-e.-tallishinK soldiers and sailors In civil work: "Tho American sldior has aupht the spirit of srlf-s'cnr'K of uns ltWhness, of holpful-iif-ss. H has rubb il off most of tho t-ham of life and a lot of hypo-ris. 11 ss through thinp. that niav havo d'ivid him bofor-. II has nn pationre with soltjshnfs and s'lf-sekint; ; h df-spi.sfs smallnrss anrl th' 'mall iw of life." A splrndid i-iilotry to tho Anu ri an soldi r. but it is on the bright sid r.f tho pi' turo. Th dark side is that in tho so',(li r s ont nipt of smallnrss h- do not sec th Fmall j r I part of tho hit: whole. Hi part in tho prrat war was a small ono; yet it helped to win. The typhoid perm is a small thinp yet it wrought havoc in t!io Spanish war. Feeling potatoes may be a small job yet where would the army hav boon without its potato-peelers? The kitchen police kept the army from starving. There are no jobs in the world which are small in themolos. Th y are only small, and .stay small, to men who are small and stay so. To a rl tr man th small job. the distasteful job, js only a step to the bipqer one. If a man know there were a pot of pold lyinp across a muddy road, would he be held bark by a natural aversion to wading through the pud dbs? All Jobs liana: together in the organization of so ciety, and the lirpe banc on th small as the king dom of old on the h)t"ssl;oe nail. If the returning froldier will keep his lm spirit, but will view the job at hand as merely the next st p in his i (Press, the unenip'o-ment ditürulty will ! ov-r. LABOR APPROVES THE LAND PLAN. Whatever happens to Sec'y Line's ! tnd plan in congress, it will not li- ff.r l t"k f outside support. Th American l-"ed ration of Lihor has pone fn lecoiil as wholly approinp the s h me, and its bi; Islatue l -epresi ntat lve has a p pea ret I before the houve put'lic kinds ommittee to ur-re that th plan be adopted. There i absolut1y no livision in the ranks of the federation on this s hem. officials estimate that i.t lea?t foOMMt men in the service will avail th'm selve of the settlements. This will of course tind largely to keep unemployment at a minimum. Enthusiasm for the plan is very peneral. and at least one state, t'obuado, has voted state funds for cooperation with the coernm-nt. It 1 a prrat pity that there are not equally clear, comprehensive plan- for th' settlement of othT pre.it questions pendinp b-fore onpress lans as Irre of political taint, and as practical for execu tion as this preat pt oje t. JUST A BIT OF CONGRESSIONAL NEWS YOU DIDN'T GET IN THE DISPATCHES. We hae montioTifd it b fore, the ease with which the press asoc;atior,N- throi;-!! their correspondents In Whmpton mir. e to keep the public only half intormtd as to what is i;oinp n at the capital; not t' ct-Iorins: tl.e jtus, heaens po. b it by iPnor lnp ih.it pojti..n of t"o oii n. tliat does not s und to their hkii:.:. The o!d ecuc that an atta k on the f resident, or what the president s'.i!-.d- fr, is s. niiih more im portant than any rjq.:.-e .an be to the attacking j.arty, as t. t nd r t!i. !att"r inconsiderable, has be come" som hat na.'."'d. the t: respondents ap pear to stick to r. :l.c .tm-. It explain tlie w !iy cf pract . a 1! ail the news Cuminp out of V.ihi:ic'in t i r. r ant i-adni mist ra tion, whilt if it e;. r. U .-o imr-.siJ th- p-ibli. would soon lea: n wet e it to .t'.:iv the ("o:.;. 1 1 .-sional Jlecoi I as the spt c. 1. :n fi'ü,:i. ..r. : e orded. it would b" -idnt ili.it there : oji e adnuni.-ra-tior.i-m rtS v IT : ap.ti-.4l:i.:r.i."tr.itior.it;i ;n Wa-h-ink'ton aftt-r .tl! A case in pom! ;s the rccf.it ! 1 : ;-. t .'eport piven out of the spe" h Vy p. lr-v 1 of M.-souri. attacking the I.e., ,,f N itiop.s. char-r.n;; de mtKTarj with partis iTijh:j m sajqioi tin; it. .ettins hirre'if up as erneth:r.p evtiaordu.ar.. .s ,i demo crat, and t:i'.al! t!'u: ;.-!'.ir. J ir app-.'. to face pie jad:e I v :,: tin that the leas ic oven int p-:ts thv white r ur.d.r th. li Tr. : n a t : -n of the colored races. Sen- Hduns"n of At ;-..r:s is. a No a ! na" i at. an swered Sen. II,- 1, a:.d ;n a meat t !!.:.,; and e:T c- tive manner, but th Washington correspondent siv.' us nurr mention of that fact, with nothing of the real suhstance of his nnswer. You have to ro to the Concrf"!on.il Record alway? to cet the other side The ;hst thinp we know, with the anti-admini-trationi?ts in control of conprss. they will be want inp to squelch the Congressional Hcord, for it ap pears there that the "copperheads" are more than occasionally piep. their IUI, r.nd sometimes ef fectively. Th? Arkansas senator chall-'ned tlie Miosourian's spech as pure demaPcuery. and that quite riphtly; b'ma po2u-ry un.it for self-rospectinp men of thi3 lay. If any race, red, black, brown or yellow, has had more to do in the arrangement of that Paris settlem nt, or hau reserved for itself any greater prerogatives of power under lt8 terms, than the white races have, it i?n't visible to the naked eye. To be sure, there are mre "colored" people of variou tints represented by the allied and associated nations than there are white folks, but who controls th" bulk of tho-e 'colored populations? And who is Koinp to keep on controliin ; them? Is anybody afraid of the Hindoos rulinp the world? Or the Chinese? Or the Malays? Or the Africans? Or th F.skimos? Or the South Sea Islanders? The matter probably boils down to Japan. And judinp from the scant consideration Japan has received at the peace conference, and the pitiful smallnes-- of her military resources compared with those of th- other four bijr powers and th disin clination of China to cooperate with her. the com mon variety of white man will do precious little worrying about Japan. The fact is that never in the history of the world has the white race been so powerful and dominant, as it has been made in the I-apue of Nations cove pant, but this is only incidental. The real sensa tional thine, the thinps that Washington corres pondents think they must pive special attention to, was not the Heed attack on the president at all, not his attack on the Leasue of Nations, or his racial demapopuery, nor Sen. Ro'unsoVs able expo sure of the race question as the Mi.ssourian had pre sented it. The sensational thinp was that Sen. Uobinson dared Sen. Kord to tile his resignation with the vice president, as he himself, was ready to do, and that they would both po back home and let the people decide how they should stand on the League ques tion. If Sen. Heed was upheld by his constituents, his resignation was to be returned; otherwise accept ed. The same with Sen. Ilobincn. S'n. Heed turned tall, dared not accept the chal lenpe, and of course, that wasn't news. Anything t'oat reflects on the anti-administrationists isn't news: only that which reflects on . the president, thank you! "Co back to your people and justify yourselves if you can." Sen. Heed had roared in oratorical rlipht. at the supporters of the Leapue covenants. "Very well," said the snator from Arkansas: "I accept the challenpe of the senator from Missouri. The day he leaves Washington to go to Missouri to justify himelf before his con stituency for his resistance to every effort to prevent war in the future, resistance to every effort to promote international pood will and fellowship, to tho creation of any kind of Ijeapuo of Nations the day he leaves to po to Missouri to vindicate himself before his peo ple I leave here to po to Arkansas to vindicate my huppott of the League of Nations, and I make him the challenpe now: If I do not get back before he does. 1 will never return. I make him this challenpe: Since he has seen tit un fairly to inject the race question into this do bate, and challenges mo and other senators from the south to justify ourselves before our people. I tell him that I will give to the presid inp oitieer of this body my resignation tomor row if he will also give his own, to be held un til after the question has been voted on in Missouri and Arkansas as to whether or not th- people want a Ieapue of Nations. If a ma jority of Missourians say that the senator is risht in the attitude that he has taken here, he will remain in the senate. If a majority of the people of Arkansas say I am wrong, my resig nation shall go into effect. Aye, I will make this challenge to him: If the people of the state of Arkansas do net vote for the Leapue of Nations two to one or more. I will retire from the senate. "IUU the senator will not accept the ehal-b-npe. He knows that the people of Missouri are aah.at him on this issue. He knows he can not intimidate me from doing what I believe to be my duty as a member of this body by a threat of arousing race prejudice." Nothing sensational about that for the Washing- ton correspondents to conjure with! Certainly not. Just a little "tote a tete." Hut suppose someone had hurled it at a supporter of the league? You would hte gotten it all right; gotten it by the column. Yon Tirpitz has shaved off his whiskers. No use. Tirpitz. old boy! Your life hangs by a hair all right, but that isn't the hair. Anyway, deimany is in no worse plight than John r.arlevcorn. Other Editors Than Ours i i i : it i:vsk rs n i :gr i ist. (Fort Waiu Journal-Ciaiettc.) The request ot Paderewski that Pres't Wilson ap point a commission to visit and investigate the charges made to the effect that the Poles are using their new-found liberty to persecute and massacre and outrage the Jews ought to .be accepted. The most startling charges have been made charges which, if substantiated, ought to result in with drawing all vympathy from the Poles. The New York Times of Sunday had a sensational article setting forth what put ports to he a true description of what is happening. Jut what objection there can be In slandering the Poles has not appeared, though Pad- iewski hP.s suKsted that "Poland q entirely cut off from the world by enemy territory," and rather implies that there is a systematic campaign of villi -r.cation on Against Poland. Of course, he dots not mean by this trat the mass meeting in New York recently was engaged in deliberate villitication. They certainly acted in pood faith, accepting the reports that hive h'-come quite common. If Poland is being slandered, the world should know it. and the Jewish people of the world should be relieved of the dis- ties which must come from the feelinp that the dark ages art not et over. It would be an exceljent thing for Pres't Wilson to send the commission. The request coming from Paderewski is impressive. He l as been in Poland. He has been in America so much of his life that he knows our feelings in mat t rs of the kind involved In the charge. It hardly seems polble that he would want an American commission sent if he was not himself convinced that it would hnd no such thing as has been de scribed as beinto- there. More Truth Than Poetry By James J. Montague ESSAY ON LIFE AND GARDENS. My roses hang diminished heads And grow more sickly, hour by hour. My wilting Persian lilac sheds Its buds, before they ever flower. I never tilled a garden plot And hoped with joy to contemplate it. That some voracious bug did not Devour and assimilate it. The slugs chew off the tulip tips. The pansies fall before the weevil, Around the poppies crowd the thripps Small squashy things, and bent on evil. They swallow liquid nicotine. Nor seem to feel the least revulsion, They lap up quarts of Paris Green. And thrive on kerosene emulsion. I war upon them every day; From bush to bush wjth brooms I hound them. But they have an infernal way Of slipping from my clutch. Confound them I My flowers all are doomed, I know. For I grow weary of endeavor, And while I rest, the insect foe Keeps toiling on the job forever. 'Tis thus that thieves and burglars ply Unflaggingly their base vocations. Around the clock, while you and I Seek sleep and other relaxations. Ah, life would be one long delight If preachers toiled like mischiel-brewers, And if apostles of the right Had half the pep of evil doers! (Copyright. 1919). The Tower of Babel By Bill Armstrong WHAT DO YOU MA KM OF THIS, WATSON ? From the N.-T. "In the police parage the night wagonman and driver have a sanitary couch sus pended from the ceiling on pulleys. While not out on call they frequent ly lie down as they have no other duties to periorm. Immediately on his return from Indianapolis, Chief Kline cit'dcU'd the couch removed. He even ordered th pulleys taken down from the ceiling, so as to he sure his instructions were carried out." Gene Miller suggests that the ini tials of the News-Times stand for "T- -T." Our SocTvtary is (Jetting tti Im OjiiU a Little Loiipfcllowl Kiwanii Lunch With the Finest Humii. Be in your seat Ready to eat. At 13:15 Noon With the appetite of a coon, In the Oliver hotel At the tap of the Pell. L'LLUK K. XKWLA.M). Speaking of Kiwanis, our old friend lioe Fulkerson, the affable and exceedingly bald editor of the Kiwanis Torch, will be the guest of the South Lend club on June 14th. It'll probably be a picnic affair but it will be a picnic for the balance of tho crowd wherever it is held, so long as Hoe is present. At the Ki wanis convention in Birmingham, one of the delegates was roaring at Fulkerson bo-ause anoth-r delegate had not taken care of some work he was expected to look after, and wanted to know tho reason why. Fulkerson said: "The fact of tho matter is. Brother Blank was tak en unexpectedly drunk about 6 o'clock last night. wi-rijj litt thi: pfhlic di:ciii: THIS. Mr. Will Armstrong. t Tower of Babel, News-Times, City. Dear Will: I, Jospeh Donahue, general mana ger, president and secretary-treasurer of the South Bend Asphalt lioofing company, hav e a very decid ed kick to make on tfte way things are beinp conducted in this city at the present time. It is well known that there arc many fires in the city of South Bend. It is also well known that when a lire alarm is rung, the first person to pass along the street on the way to the tire is the chief of of the tire department. Then fol lows the hose cart, the hook and ladder, and so on. Naturally as I am in the roofing business, the next machine to follow all these i the big splendid Ford runabout of the South Bend Asphalt Roofing Com pany. When u lire alarm is sounded, we always know that a roof is either burninp or will be bady scorched. You can tee the necessity therefore of keeping the streets clear at' all times for my car. I wish in the future the general public would re main off ot the streets for at least fifteen minutes after a lire call to give either myself or one of my capable assistants time to get to the lire.. I hate tc think of killing either women or children, but this is sure to happen some of these days un less the streets are kept absolutely clear. These roofs must be meas ured and the estimate in the hands of the Are victim before our com petitors reach him. I shall look forward to your start ing a campaign in my bVialf in your dandy column. Your in haste. JOSEPH I i.VAHL'K. South Btnd Asphalt-Roofing Co., Ltd. I hato to be a kicker It does not stand for peace. But the wheel that does the squeak ing Is the one that gets the grease. GEORGE WYMAN & CO. Como and Sec Us McCall Magazines for June and McCall Patterns for July are now on sale at Pattern counter. Domestic Offerings Daylight Basement Standard American Prints all kinds and shades 15 Comforter Challic-s. excellent patterns 15c Apror Ginghams i.v Dress Percales, light or dark l.'c and 2."o Remnants Dress Percales, all colors. 25c values sr Silkohnes. neatly patterned 25c and 30c Sateens, neatly patterned 50c Cretonne Marquisettes 4c Challies, full yard wide 15c and 25c Bleached Muslins, yard wide 15. 18. 20. 23. 25r Unbleached Muslins, yd. wide. 10. 12 -i. 15. 25c Pillow Cases. 42 by 3 29c and up Pillow Cases, 45 by 36 32c and up Sheets. 72 by fO1 $1.19 Sheets. 72 by 90 $1.25 Sheets. SI by 90 $1.35 Sheets. SI by 9 9 $1.50 Heavy old fashioned Indigo Blue Print. 3 3 -inch wide 23c Heavy old fashioned Indigo Blue Print. 3-inch wide 25c A complete line of Blankets. Comforters and Beddings of all sorts. A full line of Feather Pillows at 69c ca. and up mi Radium Dial Clocks with the radium dial th.es little clocks r.-ak themselves especially useful m ;h" bedro..ra $2.75, $3.00. S3. 50 nml up. Eversharp Pencils Tempoint Fountain Pens useful graduation presents center ai.'.-v L1 Howe sez "Kvery time I ever caught Hell it was the re sult of pur suing it." We Always Llkecl Tili One, Blaine Re-el I 'ox For It Not us. S Want-Ad in Daily Paper 'Foi Sale twin beds one hardly ued. Ap ply to, etc., etc. If you would avoid the knocker, do nothing, say nothiDg, be nothing. When we: get time, we intend to write a series of gripping articles on the great war. Little or nothing has been said about the war since the signing of the armistice and for this reason we feel that this group of Urse, authentic stories from our pen should hit the thoughtful in telligent reading public of South Bend like a bolt out of a clear sky. The articles shall deal with ti'ench life at Camp Taylor, the dryness of West Point, Ky., our nearness to Paris', the great day in our life when w( almost saw Gen. Pershing. French women, the value of Cog nac as a medicine, and such other matters that are always so close to th' human heart. Before releasing this series to a breathless and trembling public we shall probably ask Sergt. Clarence Livengood to look them over to guarantee their veracity. Sergt. Liv engood served his nation long and faithfully in the recent disturbance and we consult him 'or the reason he did not wear his i niform on his return long enough to arouso our ire. Veftees and Boudoir Caps Special Assortment at V2 price. A handsome lot has just been received, in a very wide assortment, and no two alike. An attractive special and a chance to complete your wardrobe. Stationery A complete line of stationery in the newest and latest styles, for timely occasions. The best the market affords in Toilet Articles will be found among our toilet preparatioi Specials in Toilet Articles Elesia Ideal Talcum Powder, 25c value 19c Blue Lily Face Powder, 25c value 19c Idealine Face Powder, 33c value 25c Jap Rose Talcum Powder. 25c value 15c Sanitol Tooth Powder, 17c value 14c Sanitol Vanishing Cream, 25c value 19c Palm Olive Soap, 10c value 3 for 25c Armour's Hard Water Soap, 10c value, 3 for 25c Armour's Turkish Bath Soap, 1 Oc value, 3 for 25c Visit Our New Daylight Basement for Your New Luggage We think the Society Brand peo ple decided on the decoration scheme for their aeroplane after seeing our suit. Some day Milt Frudenstein will probably be attending to loail de liveries by aeroplane. "We would like to see Milt trying to make a landing on the Per S club roof some busy Saturday.. SHIP DELIVERIES BY U. S. YARDS INCREASE WASHINGTON. June 7. i-hip de liveries by American yards con tinued to increase in May, the total being 136. of which $7 were steel, 4 7 wood, and two composite. The aggregate gross tonnage was 511, 014, that of the steel ships being 396.2S2 tons. Deliveries in April numbered 111, or 268.476 gross tons. Iiunchin in May numbered 137 ships of 470.834 gross tons. Of these. R7, cf 375.390 gross ton were steel. Keels for 0 ships of 4 07,032 gross tons were laid in Mav. NATIONAL EMPLOYMENT SERVICE IS NEW BILL WASHINGTON. June 6. Estab lishment cf a national employment service under the department of la bor with an initial appropriation of $4,000000 for 1920 la proposed in a bill drafted by the department and introduced Friday by Chairman Kenyon of the senate labor com mittee. A director general of the employment service at $5.(00 ap pointed by the president would have charge of the work. hard iri:ssi:i. "You seem thoughtful, girlie." "Yes. papa wishes to know my seasons for wanting to marrv Alpy." "Well?" "I'm trying to think up u few." FOR THE HOME NURSE (Copyright, lfOOb Questions of general interest pertaining to Home will be answered in this eclumn, space permitting. Isabella Griffith, care Tl.e News-Times. Vu"sing Address -BY ISABELLA GRIFFITH. R. N. HOW TO MAKK AND APPLY POULTICIlS. Heat and moisture are the two important qualities of a poultice, and any substance that will retain heat, and keep moist may be used. The effect of a h(d pouPice is to dilate the superficial blood vessels, and re lievo pain. In applying a noultice there are two things that the nurse must ülways have in mind: First, that the poultice is hot; and. second, that it is not enough to burn the patient. Poultices are made of various materials- Flackseed meal is frequently used. To make a poultice of flackseed, tirst provide a piece of gauze or old muslin two inches more than twice a long as the desired dressing, and two inches wider. Bring a saucepan of water to the boiling point, and briskly stir in the flockse?," meal with a knife until it will drop from the knife, and leave it clean. It will requiie about equal parts of Hat kseed and water. Spread the meal about half an inch thick on one-half of the muslin, leavirg an inch margin on the three sides. Fold in the margin, unci quickly draw over the other half as a cover. If it is more convenient a separate piece can be used for the cover. Carry the poultice to the bedside wrapped in a warm towel, or on a hot tray or plate. Test it on the under side of the arm, to see that it is not too hot, and then apply it gradually to the skin. Cover it with a layer of cotton-wool or flannel. This must be held in place with a towel or bandage, and a hot water bottle may be put en top to help retain the heat. Some other materials that can be used are corn meal, linseed meal, starch xr bread crumbs. Bread poultices cool very quickly. and soon become iiard :ind dry, but they are frequently used because bread is con venient to get A bread noultiee can be made by pouring boiling water over slices of "oreael from which the crust has been removed. Put this over the stove and let it simn er, then "spread, and apply in the same manner lj the h'ackseed poultice. But poultices arc not used as frequently a,s they once were, most physicians preferring stupes or hot fomentations for applying moist heat. F. S.. writes: I have a daughter who always faints when anything out of the way happens, like a tir. or a storm, or some one screams suddenly. I am always worried for fear that she hasn't simply fainted, that something else is causing her to be unconscious. Is there any way to tell that a person has fainted, and what is the test thing to do for them? Answer: Th- symptoms of faint ing are pale face, cold perspiration and shallow sighing respiration. I expect with your daughter it Is an emotional disturbance. The best treatment is cool fresh air. and ap ply cold water to the face. Remove all tisht banls and ronstnctir.ff clothinsr. and keep the head low. When she is sufficiently conscious to swallow, give her a teaspoonful of aromatic spirits of ammonia, in a half a glass of water, ani keep her luiet until she feels entirely well. it down stairs? At the present time I have it in my patient's room. Answer: ne of the miin ideas of the general Utility table js to save time by having everything in one place, this vould rot be accomplish ed by having it on another floor. In your case 1 would leave it in my patient's room, and perhaps put a pcreen around it, so that he cannot see you preparing his treatments. THE "HOME" Two blocks from the high rent district. VALK A FEW STEPS AND SAVE THE DIFFERENCE Furnish your home complete or select what pieces you want pay for it when convenient. 326-328 S. Michigan St. All Red Men are requested to be at Redinrn hall lri o'clock; prompt Sunday to attend memorial services at Trinity Presyte ia r. church. I. G- T. write: In on" of your talks you said that the general util ity table on which to keep the pa tient's medicines. and so forth, should tie kept just outside of the patient's door. I am nursing my brother and t lore is no place up stairs that I can keen it as we have boarder. Would it be better Lo rrnve your watchr Committee in charge 132 S. MICHIGAN VT. Horn of W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES. E M an wi 11 th rive longer on Whole Grain Wheat than on any other product of the earth. Wheat is a perfectly balanced ration. Any separation is harm ful to its value as a food. Try it for indigestion. Wh eat is Power. Ask for Whole Grain Wheat at Grocers. Why do you wind i Bring Your Produce to South Bend and Get a Square Deal in Price and in Trade. -d