K!IY MOIIMNR, JCXY I. 1919.
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
SOUTH BEND HEWS - TIMES
Morning Evening Sunday.
THE NEWS-TIMES PRINTING CO.
r? AD RILL K. SlMMPns Trml lnt
J. H. HYKI'iJtfNS IN PnMlibw.
A-A ' JOHN 1IKNHV ZL'VPR, F4?or
Member UniteJ Press Associations.
Prmi ! ttnv.vlr ntülM to tl f
fpnMrtlon of II 11apatrb creTlfe, to It or ot r
wlw frrlitPd in tUi pipT. ad ilo the nw pnMSthM
ttrtuv TU dM sot pplr to oar rfterrti itper. '
rifbtt of rptU'-ttl of ptal d!pstie bTu r f
r?4 j tbm potdlt&erf to totb fdltloot.
now Pboe 115L
HO W. CoIfAi At.
Beil Phoc ?100.
CtTJ at tb ric or rlpon r"re t n ra ber n d f'
prtmtit ntl Edftortnl. Adrerttiln. ClrmUtlon or
Arronnaa for w:nt If jcar n.ime 1 In tb tIpncn
trcfrj. bill will be irailWl after inrtkn. Ileport Instteo
tion to tMMlDM. b4 eiecutio-a. noor deürery cf par t,,fl
t:pbonn rTW. rtr.. to bead cf depart niTit with wVch jon
r 5allnf. Tb 5wi-Tlme ha thirteen trnV llnet. U
hie raiHDl to lim I'boo U'l and Bell lOQ.
HUBJCRIPTION RATF.M: Mornln nd Hntn Tuition. I
lnl C py. 3r; Ptinar. 6r Dellrered rrlT In Srtr.tn ,
BetiS and Mlihiwuks. 7 00 pr rar In idtHti'-e. r.r IV by " !
iek. Morning and Kvn!n Kdltl .r.n. dallr In" 'idtrnr S.indnT. 1
by mall and lntlde l.V) mlUn from South I'.end. 40. per month: ,
I0r two montha; .W pr month thereafter, or 4 W) Pr j
t-. adTanr, n ott.ra by mrfl .VO per jear or W- per mnth.
Entered at f. South Bo4 potoffle as ec-n 1 claa mill.
th" I.uslt-inla, or a tlueatene-1 chopping efT of por
tion r nur rrrllory ril ln( It to Mexico for
!fim'x hHj.. Honor a kti! riti:il thirur. nt a
jnntfii-tl rn. of which thfj Nltx.hlA'l matril
jf is riPd to tkf r.otic. The hnnor of AmrlcA. und
lh honor of niir Flagr. men our wtronarat tnflanc.
fven to a f?ht if r.fM b, for liberty. Justice und
quallty th raiu of humanity. throuRThout th
I,t 'ich mate'nTlstic nr-tatmn, 'n thlr
rolstir! pv, rail it "lush" and "mntlmntAl
lm" if they lik. Tnd Wt na--ChriMian who think
mor of thctr party than thy do of thlr God, anear
and snarl alon with them. Th wm? may be Mil
of near-American but thl day remains, rededl
cated annually to humanity's caune Ju?t the eame:
re5edlcatlrsr that flap, the red to symbolize hu
manity's blood, th white its purity of purpose, and
the blue sky with ita Mara, now, the canopy that
o'erspreada the wl;ol world.
The Flag Im lit of all a rae. It is the very banner
cf humanity, and vithout It, ; nd lt purpose; there
mlht hav- bn no victory and p"ye, pvrn yt.
ADVITHTISINO RATl'H : A the ad?HH.M rtepflrtment
FarelfTj AdTertlninr Repren'atlT : (V)NT. l.onüNZKN St
WOODMAN. 223 Fifth At. New York City, and 72 Adama St.
CLIrajfo. Tb Nrwi-Tlm n-lfori to kp l'f nirtHing
rIamna fr from frauduiefir mirprnfat'. i Any peraon
Jfraaded throurh patronage of any artTrf.amf nt !n thia
lapr wlli confer a faror on the mantemnt by reportiu tba
JULY 4. 1919.
Y0l.f? rt v v ru riac
COOPERATION MEANS HEALTH.
Krnployers nd welfare workers often f.nd that
cm- of their rentest dilHrulti"; Is Interesting phop
vork-rs in sanitary frnal habits, .nnd srrh halit9
ff order a?" will v st promofo the cleanliness of th1
pl.jr- whr they work, and henee the health of the
While there is i better umierstandlnp than for
merly of the importance of hypiene, still there is a
multitude (if workers who feel insulted if approach
ed on the subject, or who remain stolflly indifferent.
Tlier rnut be .-on'ethinp more than ihop educa
tion if all thes. peopi nre to be reached. Dr. Carl
Scheffel, a welfare vorker and henlth expert of hifrh
Handing, thinks, that the cremtest support of the
t mjilnyf r In th'-fe niatter of cleanliness arid health
is to be found in the public ollicials of his town.
If the .;nitary policy of the town i pood, if clean
liness of streets, houses .and yards is insisted upon
and enforced by tbr authorities, it creates a public
spirit which makes ii e.isiei for the private citizen to
carry out the samo policy in his workshop.
The employe wh.i mic-ht resent or reject the clean
standards propo"d by his employer as one more im
position of capital upon labor will feel very differ
ently if be believes the shop policy is simply carry
ing out th" mandate of the local government.
NO festivity or celebration can pass thi year
with propriety, without beinp linked up with
victory and peace and a victory and peae1
tha.t stands for liberty, justice, equality; a world
victory and peace dedicated to humanity.
Near-atateamen and poisoned politicians poisoned
by their own envious egotism, may decry the con
nection, enraged by the limited glory that accrues
to them through the accomplishment, but sane
Americans, with a true senso of what Americanism
means, will undereo the annual rededication just
the name, and this time with a greater and more ap
preciative vision than ever.
Neither will thid recognition be limited to Ameri
can or to America. Our national fete days :
year will be celebrated internationally, and especial
ly -o with our Independence day. on which, a year
ago the president o? this leader of all nations, read
from Mt. Vernor., the new Declaration of Independ
ence of the "World. It was the application of the
American ideal to all peoples, lands and cllme;
declaring for worid freedom from autocracy and
militarism. It is now a quite generally recognized
The day is not new to us. July the Fourth has
always stood highest among the red-letter days of
the United States. The love of liberty and Justice,
the courage to fight for a. principle that is right,
all our national idealism, have always been bound
up In the origin and igniticai.ce of this holiday.
MaJiy of thee Ideals have teemed peculiarly,
American because our republic was formed upon
them as basic principles, but the same faith that has
teen cur sruiding star has, during the oast yoar, as
never before, filled the minds and hearts of tho.-'
peoples over the world who love jr.sv.v rml liberty
better than material wealth and powe r. That is w hy
many other lands this year arc joining in an almost
world-wide recognition of our Fourth ofTuly.
A year ago Kngfand and France celebrated this
date in honor of their new ally. This year they ele
hrate because the victory is won and the spirit of our
first Independence day hau again triumphed ovpt
Injustice and wron;. It Is a day to be marked with
deep, lulent rejoicing rather than noisy celebration.
It Is a day on which every Individual who professes
to be a tru patriot thould dedicate himself to the
work of perpetuating ;. morvT individuals, as well
as among nations, the reln of liberty and justice
and good will.
It ts no day for the near-statesman. ultra-politician,
or super-egotist, who t-tung by his own un
importance, seeks to read these idealism out of the
victory. He he a 1-odsc from M -achuetts. a Kno
from Pennsylvania, N w or W.itwi from liaiiana.
a Iorah from Idaho r. Hi. Johnson fr in Faliforniu.
a Fall from New Mexico, any attempt on their part
to convert the Flit into a mere rawr. by asertinc
that our boys foit:'.it merely for the cloth and its
odors, without .i th-'VLzhr of the principles for whiih
that Flac Manls i? not 1:K ly to s t well with Amer
icans To say that the ls followed old F.iory. and not
ihe voice of their eMr.ii.andrr-jn- h:ef settinc forth
certain idta'.s outside !h :;t ral .'. i!a ratten of a
?tate of war ideaN .t.titu!l American fr!! the
Ie Lira t in of !:: I i- !' u ur to Kv riastmg. is
more of a eneer ar.l snarl at America. ar.l at the
Flag, than at the .: r.t S;ii. of red nnt white,
and a mrnrr of ; !a- -rud.ied v. .tb .-t.trs. mean noth
ing tin!-. th-v i;- - ::;.-thin, . i d if they ni"in
iutbing. then :! Fla. ..- : ! 1 r . I elo;i.
I'.ut !hf d.'- t -.. tv "t!it!iiP In the Ii n c ; i ,- of
the de- ) ! . : i n f ..t". v 111 rht t- j. .-ie the
x-utior.'s hp.nr; i.-;t '. r.at.r.s l.tvr is more tl:.tn
Jtifr. of cur h"ie. rcver.fce fur the .-;iik:;ig of
IN THE FARM OFFICE.
A full page advertisement of all sorts of ctflce
uuiftment. to be used in keeping farm accounts, is
being publi-he'l in daily papers all over the country.
These a d wrtN ments are printed for two rea
sons. One is to -el! the machines, the othei is to
acfpjaint the publi? with a growing business.
There is the typewriter, for correspondence, there
is the adding machine, for accounts; there arc
special books for farm bookkeeping, the cash reg
ister for handling -mall cash, and numerous other
devices such as are u;--ed daily in business olTlces
Dealers report an increasing demand for such
mechanical devices for farm use, and farmers nr?
found everywhere who gladly athrm the time and
money saving value of oflice equipment for keep
ing farm records in a businesslike manrr.
In the old days farming and business were sup
posed to be two distinct things, and a common ex
pression was. "the farmers and the business men."
In these days the successful farmer is a tip-top
business man. and he takes advantage of all the
time-saving device he can use. He needs them par
ticularly because, unlike most business men. he is
not only buyer and seller, he is the active producer
in his concern.
Now Marshal Foch announces that he Is going to
visit the Fnited States. A similar promise was re
cently made by the king and queen of Itelgium. Evi
dently the leading American industry in the piping
times of peace just ahead is going to be entertaining
distinguished foreign visitors.
No summer vacation for congress this year. And
it rves congress right for neglecting its work
while the weather was cool.
Other Editors Than Ours
a ij:.u;i'i; or .wtio.ns on an ahmkd cMr?
(Detroit Satunla Night.)
Opposition to tho league of nations ts apparently
dwindling in the Fnite.l States senate. The only real
bone of content'nn seems to be article X, which
guarantees the integrity and independence of all
members of the league "against external ageression."
Mr. Root demands the elimination of this article
altogether on the around that it would involve us
in too many disputes abroad, and that America can
be more effective in keeping world peace than by
undertaking such obligations.
As Mr. Taft points out, Mr. Hoot has changed his
mind about article X. Three months ago Mr. Hoot
said its operation ought to be limited to five years.
He did not want America to guaran'ee the new
status quo in F.urope for all time, but he thought
that America was bound to finish its work in Ku
rope by helping Britain, France. Italy and Belgium
to oppose the rise ni barbarism in Germany. Austria,
Hungary. Bulgaria. Turkey and Kussia. The amend
ment Mr. Hoot suggested was not made. Is he now
attacking the whole article In the belief that a five
year limitation can be forced into it?
Mr Hoot alo objects to the present covenant of
the league because it does not provide for a system
of arbitration or judicial decisions or the develop
ment of international law. "principles maintained by
the Fnited States without variation for half a cen
tury:'' because the provision for withdrawal from the
league on two vears notice has a string tied to it;
1 ecause the Monroe doctrine i not sufficiently safe
run ded; and because purely American questions,
such as immigration, are not clearly removed from
the jurisdiction of the league.
He favors the senaration of the covenant from the
peace treaty proper, jn conformity with the resolu
tion offered by Sen. Knox; but if that cannot be done
he would have th- senate ratify the whole pact with
such reservations as will virtually amend it in ac
cordance with his sus-gestions. With regard to such
reservations, outsid? of article X. Mr. Taft says he
has ' no particular chjections to ofTer f the other na
tions acquieee" Sen. I,odge. the republican leader,
If does not matter whether ehangfs in the league
of nations covenant are made through a resolution
'f r ration or through .lirect amendment. One is
as effective as th. ether.
Mr. Hoot says there -s in the covenant a great
ileal of hteh value that the world ought not to lose."
Th re is room for hope. then, that we are to have a
league of nations rfter all. and a better league than
we woub! have h id without the determined opposi
tion that the nrst draft of the covenant aroued.
Either a league oi nation or another armed camp:
More Truth Than Poetry
By James J. Montague
ONE OF THE WAYS OF THE WORLD.
When you went to the bank with your income
It made you exceedingly sad
To be told you must pay, on the following day,
More hard, ready cash than you had.
This tax, you complained, in a voice deeply
Would bring to the grave your gray hairs.
But you managed to fgrin when your neighbor
To put up a howl about theirs!
The shock of despair seems too heavy to bear
When a run of hard luck comes along;
(And they've come pretty fast in the average
past ) ;
And singles you out of the throng.
There seems no relief for your violent grief,
But your bitterness suddenly melts.
When you find that the Fate that looms dark at
Has victimized somebody else.
When you gloomily think that your favorite
(If so be it chanced to be booze)
Is no more to be had, you are prone to get mad
Or suffer a fit of the blues.
But the sun shines again very cheerily when
You find that your neighbor is sore.
And is voicing has rage that he cannot assuage
His thirst for the brew any more.
When first we're laid low by a staggering blow,
Disaster appears so complete
That we lie where we fell, and observe "This is
Nor try to get back on our feet.
But we'll look upon life and its streesses and
With a vastly more cheerful regard
When we learn (as we will) with a glad little
That others have fared just as hard.
The Tower of Babel
By Dill Armstrong
Doc Hill is
giving his daily
on Hazelton. I'a.,
near the soda fountain in the Amer
ican drug store. Drop in sonn
morning and hear it.
Bill Lamport forgot Arrow,
Kitchen Maid and the Range Kter
nal long enough to spend the
Fourth a Higrnan Fark.
H. M. B.
remained In town over
to make a fresh supply
Atlantic City must not be such a
bad place to live after all.
We ran hardly suppress a gurgle
when we hear one-half of one per
cent beer referred to a an intoxicant.
fleorge Dimel is back from New
York with a red nose and enough
shoes to equip half the people of
Our new Business Mana;
learning how to press pants.
We are sorry we are unable to
Rive the trade the real dope on the
present status of Prohibition. We
fan 'however quote the develop
ments of the past few days, for in
stance: Baltimore federal judge rules
that 2 3-4 per cent beer is legal and
that it is perfectly right for brewers
to go ahead and manufacture their
San Francisco federal judge rules
that 2 3-4 per cent is illegal and
that the brewers cannot manufac
ture their heads off.
Attorney general says nothing
Fres't Wilson doesn't carev appar
ently, one way or the other.
Illinois is declared bone vjry.
Indiana has been bune dry for
quite a spell.
Ohio is still dry.
Kentucky never will be dry.
We can certainly work up an
awful grouch against our oltice boy
these days. His name is Beerwagon.
We don't know how to spell it and
we don't want to know.
In these days of prohibition, let's
go further, a contributor suggests,
and prohibit a lot of other things
that are fast becoming a nuisance
and shortening all of our lives. Our
contributor friend didn't have any
suggestions, so we will make them
if bi:j:k is prohibh i:i
SIIOFLI) Tili: rOIXOWLNCi:
(1) Those blamed matches
in Sweden that light every
(2) Sport shirts.
Klevvn dollar whisky.
No n -advertisers.
Bicycles with hot
bottles for tnotive power.
( 7 ) Army otficers with Sam Brown
(9) K. Heeder.
FOR THE HOME NURSE
Questions of geneval Interest pertaining to Home Vu-sln
will be answered n this column, space permitting. Androps
Isabella Griffith, care The News-Times.
BY ISABELLA GRIFFITH. R. N.
M'ltM.NCS IN CHItOMC 1 1 KAUT DISKASIIS.
Good, careful nursing in cases of advanced heart diseases c fitly les
sons the discomfort of the patient. Two points are of special importance:
Position, and diet.
Almost every patient afflicted with heart trouble assumes a character
istic position which enables her to secure the greatest amount of comfort.
Some patiens lie on their back, sorpe on their side, while others sit up and
lean forward. The majority of dropsical patients are unable to He down
at all. Such cases should be provided with a comfortable chair or bed
rest, with arms or projecting sides that will support the head when it falls
over in sleep. Almost any number of pillows can be used to advantage.
No matter what position is assumed the nurse should strive In evry way
to make that position as comfortable as possible. No detail is to small
to take into consideration if it will add to the comfort of the patient.
However, if the patient assumes a different position from that ordinarily
maintained It should be reported to the doctor. Sleeplessness is conmon.
also difficulty in breathing often due to nervousness. With such cases the
moral influence of the nurse In quieung them and overcoming their fears
will add more to their comfort than any amount of medicine.
The diet should be nutritious, and of such nature as not to produce gas.
which interferes with the heart action. Small meals should be given at
frequent intervals. Albumens and fats are allowed, but starchy foods are
restricted. Cabbage, beans, peas, potatoes, and aerated drinks are pro
hibited; liiu:ds are reduced and sometimes a salt-free diet is pr-.srnbed.
Water should be given in small .amounts an! not with meals.
Some heart cases have a persistent cough, and there is apt to be expec
toration, any variation in which should be reported to the doctor. Like
wise the color of the face should be noted; H may vary from a fleeting
pallor to a l irk Muish color,' or become jaundiced. Always notice .the
presence of dropsy, which usually appears first in the lower extremities.
As a rule heat shoubl be kept to the feet, and while pure air is important,
care should be taken not to chill the patient.
QUESTIONS AND A NSW R RS.
4. IZ. B. writes: I am a maternity rolnt of the patient not see4ng the
nurse without a great deal of ex-, visitors ?
. . , , Answer: As a rule it is better for
perience and I am always at a loss, ,.u . . s . .m
the mother not to see visitors until
to know just how many visitors my j4 out cf be(J as 8uch patients
patient should see. The relative : are easily upset and excited which
usually feel that all of them shou'.d i may cause a rise of temperature,
be allow ed to come in the rcom the ! disturbance in the flow of milk ana
rlrst day or two. and if I ubject the) ! othe; undesirable conditions. If all
do not take to it very kindly. I o j visit ors are excluded no one hould
you think that it pays tu ma'ne a i feel offend ti. li you will consult
GEORGE WYMAN & CO.
Come and Sc Ufr
Vacation Luggage of all kinds
in Luggage Section Basement
Domestic Specials in Basement
Unusual offerings are made tor Saturday in our basement Domestic Depart
ment. Visit this "section Saturday and save money.
All Standard Prints, light and dark, at c
Yard Wide Dress Perecales at -0z
One lot of 31 inch Percales, varied designs, at 25c
Comforter Challies at K 15c and 25c
Bed Spreads Si. 89, S2, S2.25, S2.50, S2.75, S3, S3.50, M, S4.50 and upward
One lot Bed Sheets, 72x90 -lQ
One lot Bed Sheets, 81x90 t-6Q
Yard Wide Unbleached Muslin 17c, 20c, 23c and 25c
Yard Wide Bleached Muslin 18c, 20c, 25c and 3oc
One lot 10-vard lengths Yard Wide Bleached Muslin, 30c quality, 10 yards
for ...I S2.00
One lot Dress Ginghams, good styles, 6 yards for Sl.oo
STORE CLOSED ALL DAY TOMORROW
FRIDAY INDEPENDENCE DAY
Saturday Millinery Sale
12 Hats, values S10.00 to S12. 50, Sale price S7.75
10 Hats, values S14.00 to S20.00, Sale price ?9.75
Laces and Embroideries
New line of narrow and medium Venice Laces, l2 to 6 inches wide,
1 5c to S2.00 per yard
Val. Laces from lz to 2 inches wide 5c to 50c yard
Orgändie and Batiste Banding, Edges and Beading, also all-over laces and em
broideries and organdie Vestings.
New Ribbons arriving daily for Sashes, Girdles, Hair Bows, Camisoles, etc.
A Growing Rug and Drapery Department for a Growing City
We think you'll like
to buy Rugs this way
There is no rug in this store that would not be a credit to any home.
Some are nicer than others, of course. Naturally some cost consid
erably more than others, too. But the point we wish to emphasize is,
there is no "trash" here no rugs that are not the very best obtainable
for the price asked.
You can feel absolutely "rug safe" when you come to the Heller store. We
have no furniture that we are ashamed of and we have no rugs to be
We Accept Bonds
Ii II TheFurmtUr,
116 South Michigan St
the physician, very often his orders!
will settle, the matter without of-j
fe"hse to family or friends. How-j
ever, there Is no objection to them '
seeing the baby, and this will often1
V. S. writ"s: I heard a sick per-,
son say that she enjoyed toast water;
so much. I wculd like to know howl
to make it? 1
Ailswit: Take a thick slice of.
bread, cut it into cubes; toast It inj
the oven until it is brown; pour a'
cupful of hot water over toat: add;
a quarter of a teaspoonf ll of salt,
and let stand until it cools. Then
strain ami serve hot or cold.
SATTIWAY. JUIjV 3.
The planetary figure for this day'
is of rather unpromising nature1
with little stirring except in the way
of the pursuit of pleasure, and this'
is fraught wi'h a certain hazard (
which may arie from too grat an;
emphasis on various phases of self- ;
indulgence. Mrs and Ve,nus are In'
mutual aspect indicative of cheer
ful and pleasant association and
pastimes, but alwavs holding an ele
ment of danger, therefore the as
trological dictum U "'avoid pleasure
and company and keep very quiet";
advice which does not encourage
much self-development or lf-con-CiUest.
Is what money spent
here might rightful
ly be termed. It
works to the last
cent that's w h y
our patronage is
Michigan and Wayne Sts.
The price of ice to the
family trade has not been
increased by this com
pany, but remains at fifty
cents per hundred pounds
A service charge of five
cents per hundred is made
for basement and second
floor delivery, and ten
cents for third floor de
liverv. - We solicit your patron-
Bell 2221 Home 6123
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