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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES The Covenanter Articles S Collaborating Authors: William H. Taft, Ex-President of the United States. George W. Wickersham. Ex-Attorney General of the United A. Lawrence Lowell. President of Harvard University. LMlOlt (Contintntl) Th Commission "n Interr.ational I-b-3r IeKlslatior. i . ü i ! m prr p;ir!r.c and iubmiUlr.s to th? Peice or.f r enc the convnticn or treaty ' cr!bi in th jTc?'ling ltu-r al.-o recommended for the cfn?ul rat!oa ct the r.emb?rs of the I.f.-uc of Na tions an exten-i program for in s"rt;or: in th t r - 1 ? of j.-.u s.-j:r-..ie and a;. art f;''::i th- ron ention. -Iltll of Kiwitt." This program con!!.-! in the fol .owinsr declaration f principles Vilich ha- b-on ha net rize' as the Uib'ji- ii:!l of UuhU. v;z. : "1. In ritfht and in fact the la 1 or f Z a hrrnan horns should not oe treated u nierthamlit-- or an arti cle of c onimoi . "2. Kin ;lo is and workers M.ouM 1 allowed th nsht of asso ciation for all lawful purposifs. "2. No child .-.boulrt ' i'-riiutt-' to o emplojed in industry or com merce h'tvre th- .-ie of fourteen ye;ir.-. In order that -wry child may he injured reason -.hi opportu nities for mental and jhical du ration hot ween the y-ars of four tten and eighteen, yount prisons of either x may only be employed on work which is not harmful to their physical development and on condi METHODIST. first Iter. Joseph N. Greene, pntor; 31" N. Main ft. Clan matins at 1- 00 xu. Suii-lsy Ikm.J Mt !:.". a. ui-: Ir. J. II. win, iiiperinten.Ient. 1'uMlc worship lit lO:4o a m. an.l 7 ::'." p. m. Ir. Greene will oeriipy the pulpit, üpworta le.icu- :it :'' p. in Midweek srvi e Veln-!'!;.v ev-nii.u ;'t 7 :". !il l.v tlie i : f r. T1it- will m renins rvli-es lurni tlie incDtLa. iiur.nr M. ral Mnwrll ColfiT and I-a- Prte at. Ilev a. I,, liannner. pai"r, w t i i.t j..-. .i.fiiiL' ti:ist-r. Si'n- i t-'bool. 0:1." a UI. ureu I'ulker.-oli, H'l- 1'erintendent. Grt Orrer MT'ffin nnd Tutt Fti. Tier It. P. rw paster. 1.1 meeting t a. in. Sundir k 1e"oi at :30 a. xa.: Clem WMteniau. nuperintendent. River rnrli- Serenth t . outh ot nbaTnk .ir. Uer. it .. !(ulln. f.ii tcr. Sunday k lil .it 0 a. in.; Mar aLsll I?ü. Superintendent. Lowell Height -MinT nnd atl. llpr. C. .1. Gordon, pt--r. cbooi at U:4. a. ai. : 11. C nperlnter.!ent. THnlty-Corner H'-alne and Yassar sts. i:ev. ICtmsHi I.. l'hllMpf. pastor; res- Heme. M-J Itlalne av Si.nday . !)... at, a. u,: ltud.lyli Kür,-, u-renit-nd- j Epworlh Afemorlal, ce-r. T.lnroln W.. and Olive ft.. Iter. G. W. Switrer. pastor; Sur day xool at 9 HO; Glenn r'lnney. mi perluten.lent Stall Memorial Churrh. Cor. S. Michi gan and l-tnria Sts . Charle II. Lee od. Ü. C. L., pif r. Suad.ny school at 10 a. m., Jobn Kd wards, auperlutendent. German Tfayette bld. and Wayua at. Ht. H. S. Miller, pastoi. Sunday rbool at 9:20 a. na. ; Joan Koch, super' intendent Treachinff t lüu'iO n. m. anJ ! 7 ;S0 j m. Kportti league at 7 :0O p J m. Frajer me-tiuK Wednesday at 7:13' 9. m. Wealejan 22 F. :-roadwsy. Itev. C, Tayce, nstor. Sunday school at n:r.n a. in.: J. H. Keller, superintendent. FREE METHODIST. Fre Methdll TennnylTinM n?. anl Roah at. Rer. N E. Webster, paster. Bunday school at 3:20 a. m. ; l'aul Ne.ldt2ei. superintendent. Treacblnj at 10:30 a. m and 7 :3t) d tn. AFRICAN M. E. OIU.I A. XI. E 310 W. Monroe st Iter. A. T. iieaddtng. piator. Class meet lag at 10:.u) a. ru. Sun.lay school at ' 1:J0 p. xa.; Iter. LH 1'. Stewart, uper- I Sunday at the Churches latendenL Se end - nnltig -nd Van Iluren ata., Taylor. A. M. K. Tao-Comer Kddy I Rer. Ralph O. Itarlck. pastor W DU and Campao ats. Ret. L. P. TowelL 1 "J'";1 "V ,,n -av -. " . Dsator 1 H- L- Chambers, superintendent. Chris- v i t'.an Workers' meeting at 6AÖ p. in. PRESBYTERIAN. ! Church meeting ;it 7:30 p. m. Vatmlnster Scott and Llndsey sts. j onfrrrm MemorlAl United 10 S. St r.er. Alfred M. Hells. l. I . pastor; res-i Joseph st Her. I. H. Youn. pastor liJence. tVis N. Scott st. Sunday school j Sunday school at 9 ulO a. ai.; Miss AV.C9 at V JO s m : L. C. Whitcouib. superln- (iordoii. superintendent, tendent. Public jrsblp at 10:15 a. m. Morning worship at 10:1.". Sermon: and 70 p. m. Tüe session meets be- I -s,..b .f Kaltb Our Ief ne." C. V.. fora the ui rn!nß eerl.-e Senior Ln- ; nt " :'.M p. in. Iein : ur Relation iJearor av.iet.v meets at 0 .'M p. m. t ,, niir liueiwie;" Mrs F. 13. Raker. Urat Coruer WaaLington it. and La fayette bWd. Re. Cbarlea A. Lipptn cott. f. IV. pntor. Mtss Charlotte M. l'artrldfe. as-istaut to te minister. I Public Tors'.ilp nt 10:.". a. m Ad dress by tb minister. Ribb n'ui'hI at a n;. Mens Fellowship elub at y ..X) a. in Midweek m-vtliie; Wedues day at 7:40 p. ni. Trinity ihn 5. Burns, pastor on leave. A. II. Saunders, pastor on duty. Hope Leer and Dsvtn st. Edwin G. Melater. minister. Rible sc' ool at a. a.; Frank Kettrlug. supfrlntendeiit. Grass ar--Rev. Harris, paator. Sunday school at V:4. a m Dirin worship at 1J:43 a. m. every SucJay. Lvtrybody elcome. Hungarian Corner . erry nnd Wash Ir.gton ts. Rev. ,Iobu Dezao, pastor. Sunday s Uoui at .(' a. m. Church ervl eH at lo a m Vesper serums BAPTIST. rirtt Come.- Main and Wavne ata. Ker. L" S l'aTia. D. I. pist Res idence 211 W. Wayne st. Rible school at J :.0 a. iu ; C. S. Stepheus, superln teadeoL Qulnry strel P.er. .1. Ror.ey. artln,; Jaatr. Sunday rj..ii nt :o a m. ; . W. Uccdali. supt-riuu-tid.'-ut. First wenlaü Cruer Laurel sal Napier ats. .serTlcea at 10:30 a. ta. and l UJU p. ta. Mt. Zlaa ReT. J. Tl Smirtt. paator. Soodiy a. hool at 0 ..Tj a. tu. ;Cisee f r 11 aea. 11 a ta. CHRISTIAN. First i MsSn st sooth f public library. Rer. R. 1. M:0uarv. raster. I Sunday uch.1 at V .30 a ui. ; Frederl. k R. j 'iruiSi.d lirintvuuexit Our leacbers j art trained and lessens graded. 'Ts , tare classes for all ge. Indiana Avenue Corner Inllsr.t av. and S. 5t. Joseph ? Rcr Fiwm J. Cain, minister: resiien-e. 110 F. Rod man st. Sunday Iiucl at .u a. ia. ; Fred Wilson, jprmt.-n :et:t. Linden . venue I.lcden av and Car- Rle sc I. N. M'.r.er. pasnr. Sund.iy vtor.i at lo.iv a. u..; J. C. Ccllp, a-ptr InUcdeat. tion that th- continuation of their technical or i;encral education is in sired. "i. Kvery worker has a right to a Rat adequate to maintain a reasonable standard of life, having regard to the ciWUzation of his time and country. "Kqual pay .should he piven to wom-n ami to men for work of equal alue in quantity and quality. A weekly rest, including Sun day, or its equivalent, for all work c i "7. Limitation of the hours of work in industry on th hatd of :'ht hours a day or fortj-eipht hours a week, subject to an excep tion for countries in which climatic conditions, the imperfect develop ment of industrial orc;iniza.on or other .special circumstances render the ir.dustri.t' efficiency of the work ers .substantially different. The In ternational Iibor Conference will re'-oiumend a basis approximately equivalent to the above for adoption in such count ies. "v In all matters concerning their statu as workers and social in surance, foreijri workmen lawfully admitted to any country, and their families, should be Insured the same treatment as the nationals of that country. '"J. All states should institute a EVANGELICAL ASSOCIATION. Broadway 31.1 E. Broadway. Key. E. fJrftM Johnson, pastor: residence. 1112 S. Carroll st. Sunday scn.ol at 9:. a. ui-; Samuel (?. ULiain. superintendent. Grare Clivrcft Cc. Lincoln way V. and Waliiu: ta. He. O. O. toiler, mlo itra. tSucdar acoool at 30. G. . " luj'cnnienurni. rirnt Cor. Lafayette and Monroe sts. W. II. I-'reshley. pastor. Sunday arhool . ujuv, sucou- i uneui. Auien Chapel H. .1. Nltwlie. Kelden.e 2.'U) Linenin war W. awnk.'i. Ilil.le hoel ai 10:00 .fe,. r.urii s. nuporinteudent. EVANGELICAL. paator. Mlsh a. m. : Tlrm-.Trimer VTrn nt t Pfe mt l;pr Wiedemar JofTeney. oaatrw. I Sun. lav M-hool at 0:15 u. in. In Kn It'li.sJi: Cliarlex YVeUr, superintendent. Morrdns nervi at l0:::i. Sermon: Franrla I " r':il'-'H "' Never Will Kehret." Kvan Sunday ' I leairue ineets at 7:p p. m. ,NVt lelonjf. ' '1'liursilay -venInir at n oVlnek in-ti"ii 'I pitures vill l.f xhnwn :it the parish j 'hol. depletlnc th Ilvani'ellenl elnin h in all its activities. No admllim -barire. refer mnn-tWJT Uia He o ac Loot at 0:00 a. m. : Carl llelake. super 'ntendsnt. LUTHERAN. Toly Trinity KngTlati ?termao 3T an 4Qfje.T st. I'.eT. Albert II. Kt. pstor. Sunday a.liool at 0:15 a. m.; Cliarleu HaSd. .uperlutendent. St. 1'aul'a German Jeff erton and W' Ham ts Iter. H. Holle, pastor. German nervier at .:.T si. m. En glish service at 11 a. m. Sermon 'i!Jeet : ".lenua Keeelveth Sinners. I'ntrllsh Sun. lay n hool at lf;(H a. in. N" evening servhv. Itegu'ar i"irtrly nuitin Suiiilaj at '2:'.'i p. in. No Walther l.-.-iiCiie meeting Tuesday. Gloria Dei MvedUh -Cieipln nod Kerr sts Her. Gottfrld Olnon, p.-stor. Sunday s-diool nt D :l) a. m. and Bible class at 'j .10 a. m. BRETHREN. First Iter. G. vV. Itencb, D. D.. pas tor. Sunday gcbool nt D:30 a. m.: Ilarley Firestone. " superintendent. Primary Kcbool meets at the i.im niur; Mlea Margaret VVLtlmer. superintendent. First lnireh of the Urethren Indiana av. and Miami t. Sunday ehool at y ::'. n. in.; 1. G. Stabley, superluteudeut. Clause for everyb.dy, baler i:enlMu' serbe ulll le ln bare' of the Otter! ein brot nerhoi. l;v. W. Titus, pastor of the Chris tian church of MSshawaka. will preaeh. Special niusb'. Prayer serviev Wcdneg dav eNeuliii;. VOLUNTEERS OF AMERICA. Gcspel mission, 430 I-ilclilicau at. All Cl:rlstlaa societies Invited to t. b!i open air meetinfc" erery Wednesdaj. Frl dny, Saturday and Sunday nights, corner Wnyne snd Mb h'.gau streets. Old-fash-loied traspel meettrr at Volunteer mis sion tall Sunday nljbt. tferjbodj la fitad. All wra-wnw. CHURCH OF GOD OF THE ABRAHAMIC FAITH. f hurrh of C4 Services ( Abraham. e Faith) hold services in Melville hill. 212 S. Lafayet.e bird. Sunday hool at 10 a. m . F. A. Stll-on auperlntendent. Rtble study 11:00 m. : R. O. CnCfel. leader. Reran class Priday vening at the home of L". C. Rllsb.k. 411 E. South st. CATHOLIC t. Hedwige' a rllah Corner Scott nd Napier sts Rev-. Anthony Zubowics, 'J. S. C. pastor. Low niass at 7:3A B J W and 10:00 a m. Sunday school at 2:33 p. m. l'.ecedlct'.on at 2i30 p. m. Ft. Stanlslaua' PolUh 413 X. Lincoln st. Rer. Roman Mucinlal. pasto. Mass st 7:30. 9.00 and 10:00 a. ca. St. Casimir'. Polish Kl S. TPstet st. Rer'stanlalaua (iorka. pator. Low mass at 7 :Ü0 a. ui. H2h cgss at 10:0 .1. ui. Vespers at 2:00 p. m. 5aered Heart. N'atr Dim Rer. Joha B. Schaler, C S. C. pastor. Low mass it A a. m. Stadep-' tngsg at 9:00 a. m Parish mass at 10:11 a. m. Vesparg 'it i JX) p. m w rtcibn's Huncarian Thomas sod Mcl'hereon sts. Rev. Lawrence Itor vstU. pnstur. Mass at S :00 and 10:13 a. m. Sunday scLoci at 2:00 p. m. llsc e'.t-rtlon at 3:00 p. ta. stu Tali Uk'a 307 S. Tayior st. itav. John F. I'eGroote, C. S. C . pasto. Mab3 at C 7::-0, V and 10:30 o!ock. si JvaepU Gil! at. DO Laaalle av. i'atrlik J. CartolL C. S. C. paster. Ixw uiaae at 7 UiO and 6:00 a. m. 11 if a system of inspection, in which wom en should take part. In order to In sure the enforcement of the lawn and regulations for the protection of the workers." ' Sceks Wide Power. Whether or not this general dec laration shall be adopted by the pow ers signatory to the peace treaty, its formulation ar.d recor.iniendaticn by the International Commission Indi cate the extent of the program whivh the civilized powers of the earth are invited to adopt. The Commission also adopted a resolu tion expresjinsr the hope that as soor. as possible an agreement should be arrived at between the hirh con tracting parties with a view to en dowing the "International Labor Conference, under the auspices of the Leajrue of Nations, with power to take, under conditions to be de termined, resolutions possessing the force of international law." Thiy proposal ombodies the recom mendation of the Interallied Labor and ' Socialist Conferences held in Londqn in August, 1917, and Febru ary. 191 S. It is at variance with the general plan of the Covenant of the League of Nations, which carefully avoids any effort to erect a super sovereignty over the nations, and confines itself to international agree ments and their enforcement as the maaa at Ivjüü a. m. FenedlcUon at 3:00 P. m. 8a-rrd Haart Delglan 1128 W. Tbom as st. ' Der. Charle V. Flacher, paator. Mass at 7 :0j and ftJO a. m. Sunday atbool at 2J20 p. ta. Benediction at 3:00 p. m. MISSIONS. Hie CT N. Studetaker st. Sunday gt hool at 2:30 p. in. Preaching at 3:20 uud 7 -Ht p. in. Service during thb week and Monday, Friday und Saturday even In prs at 7:45 o'clock. All welcome. Mary Nunemaker In charge. Meeooalte Hope C21 C. Jeffera bird. Sundar school at 3:30 p. as Piearhinir at 3:30 p. m Preaching 3:30 and 7:30 p. m. Serf lets eterj night except Wednesday Mary .Nunereaktr ia cbarsje. City 115 E. Jfferion bird. Riy A. Rlrd. auperlntendent. Sunday school at 3:tO p. m. Bible claas at 4:00 p. m. (Jospel 218 K. Lisalle av. Serriceg Wednesday evening; at 7:45; S.iturdnv nnd Sunday cveuiugs at 7:30. Everybody welcome. PenteeOKtai. ApootoRc Faith -S20 N ORve st. Sunday school at 10:00 a. m. Preaehliiff at 11:00 a. in. Kvenfnjr serr len at .H o'rloek. Midweek ineetin? on Tuesday and Thursday evtulnjfg. J. II. 'owe, evangelist. wedlsh Fvangeliral Miaaion Corner Main ami Monroe sts. Ivar Knudson, elder. Sunday seli'i at io:0 a. iu. ; August Anderson, superintendent. ' SPIRITUALIST. The Progressive Spiritual society will bold ttervb-ea at '2 :30 nnd 7 p. m. every Sunday at 30G S. Michigan t., IUdmen'a ball. MINISTERIAL ASSOCIATION. Meeta every Monday at 10:00 a. ra. at the Y. M. C. A. Realdent and vlsltinr mtnlsters alwayg welcome. Kev. Y. II. 1'res.bley. presblent; Rev. G. W. Rench, vi-e president; Rev. John L. Imhof. sec retary -treasurer. CHURCH OF GOD. Clmrrh of id Servbes are held In Melville Hall. 212 S. Lafayette t. Sunday at 10:0O a. m. F. C. Stilson, superin tendent. Rible study ot 11:0) a. m. George J. Rahn, leader. P.erean lass Wednesday evenlhg nt the home vt R. U Cuffel. Ü17 S. St. Jutteph at. Clmrrh af tid ar 8aJnts Chapel oa Harrison av.. one block north of Lincola Sunday achool at 1:45 a. m.; A. M. lilrkley, auperlntendent ASSOCIATED BIBLE STUDENTS. Woman's Club ball, room 224. J. M. S. building. Sunday: 10::o n m.. lecture by W. T. Richards ut Lava lie theater; 3:00 . in., leeture by W. T. Richards In hall; p. n study, ltevelatiou ; S:(H p. iu.. study, Kzeklel's temple. Wednesdaj' at s.-oo p. in., prayer meeting. Friday at N:i p. m., Talernacle Shadows. Le--lures Tuesday at .". :(K) and 5 :'J p. m. by Pilgrim Daniel Toole. JEWISH. Tempi Beth 1.1 Corner Lasalle av and Taylor at. ra. SALVATION ARMY. B06 E. Jefferson bird. Sunday serf Uea: Morning, county Jail. 10:00; Sun Sunday school at 2:30 p. m. SCIENTIST. Flrat Catarrh of Cbriat. Scientist Main and Madison sts. Sunday services at 11:00 a. m. Testimonial meeting every Wednesday at ts.-00 p. m. Sunday school for children and young people up to the age of 20. from 9:45 to 10UM p. ra. Sun djy achool entrance oa Madison st Reading rooms maintained by the church on the seventh 0oor of the J. M. s. ou'.ldlog. arc open daily e-uept Sun day from 12 to 5, and on Saturday ere? lug from (S to 8. EPISCOPAL. St. Jamas' Lafayette blvd.. uorth of Waahlngton. Rt. Kev. Joan Casta White, rector; Rev. R. ETerett Carr. vicar. Holy communlnn. 7:30 a. m. Church school at 9:43 a. m. Holy euvharist at 11 :CO a. m. Vespere at 5:00 . m. Young people's kcrrlee at 6:30 p MRS. JOLLY HERE AS UNIVERSITY GUEST Mr. Ellen Ity.m Jotry of Paw tucket. II. I., past president of the Ladles auxiliary. National Order of Hibernian!, is spending a few days at Notre Dame as the guest of tho university. Mr. Jolly is en route to San Francisco as a delegate to the national convention of the order of Hibernians. At the commencement txerclses in 1918 the University of Notre Dame conferred an honorary ce- gree of laws upo lrs. Jolly, the latter beinf the irst woman in the history of Notre Dame to receive such a degree. State. principal basis for the preservation of international peace. Can Labor Conditions Be Stand ardized? Many of these recommendations for the improvement of labor will appeal at once to the favorable Judgment of the world. How far the present unequal condition of devel opment of the different countries composing the League of Nations will warrant the standardization of labor conditions proposed by this convention is a matter calling for careful examination. The project in volves a novel effort of far-reaching consequence. In view of that novel ty, it is to be regretted that the pro posed convention .should be made so extraordinary" difficult of amendment as is proposed. lly its terms, any amendment must first be adopted by the conference by two-thirds of the votes cast by the delegates present, then ratified by the states whose representatives compose the Execu tive Council of the League of Na tions and finally by three-fourths of the states whose representatives compose the Body of Delegates of the league. The plan as a whole undoubtedly will appeal to a large number of people. It will have the endorsement of organized labor in the United States, and cannot fail to exercise a great influence upon the ratification of the peace cov-int it self. ST. JOSEPH HIVE- Laporte Lad Also Meets Death While Swimming the Fourth. Walter Ciszewski. in -year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Olszewski. 727 S. Anthony at., was drowned about 5:15 Friday afternoon while swimming In the St. Joseph river near the Three Eye bridge. With .several companions the hoy soupht refuge in middle afternoon. He is ald to have Rone out beyond his depth and to have gone clown be fore friends could s:o to his rescue. Police were called and immedi ately began to drag the river for the body, but were unable to locate rt after working till a late hour Friday night. The search was resumed to day. Special to The Newa-Time, : iiAPORTK, Ind.. July 5. James Lay, five-year-old son of Volney Lay, wholesale and retail coal dealer, was drowned In Silver lake Friday when he went beyond his depth. He is the second drowning victim of the season at the resort. His body was recovered In four feet of water by Dr. Edward A. Kumely, former New York newppape-r publisher. Postal Union Reelects Local Man to Office INDIANAPOLIS. Ind., July 5. The Indiana Federation of Postal L'mployes at their second annual convention held in the Denison hotel selected Evansville for the 191M) meeting. (Jeorge W. Worthlngton of Evansville was elected vice presi dent. A. W. Hamilton of Indianap olis, was reelected president and Chester W. Osborne of South Bend, was reelected secretary-treasurer. Itobert P.. Tuttle of Anderson, was named as delegate to the national convention of the organization at Washington the first week In Sep tember. Resolutions were adopted urging the passage of legislation fa voring the retirement of aged em ployes on an annuity of $720 a year. the recognition of seniority rights of cteran employes by giving them preferred work, and a wage or time differential between day and night work. In this respect it was sug gtited that six hours if night work he recognized as the equivalent of eight hours of day work. The Indiana organization voted to support the national federation in its light for a wage schedule, of $1, :tö, to $2,4CO to replace the present schedule of $1.000 to $1.500 and to sefk to have Postmaster Gen. Burle son recognize the federation, espe cially its right to collective bargain ing. Two score representatives from 22 locals in Indiana were present at the sessions. Amonpr the registered delegates, other than the officers, were Earl Hummer. Clyde H. Ian caster, Ernest Whittinger and Harry Klinglesmith, South Bend; George W. Wcrthinfrton. Evansville, and R. B. Tuttle of Anderson. IUOTINC; AT DO HTM UND. . AMSTERDAM. July 0. Serious Sparticist rioting took place at Dort mund. Prussia, Thursday. The food shops were plundered. Government troops have entered the town. FOOLISHMKNT. '"Oh. why is the see-d in the prune ?' Asked Alex Macdougall McCune. His mother who heard. Never uttered a word. While his father just whistled a tune. BOY DROWNS IN PEACE RETURN DAY'S KEIN I Nation's Capital Celebrates Independence Day With a Huge Pageantry. WASHINGTON. July 3. Return of world peace was the dominating .spirit of Washington's celebration of Independence day. Pageantry in which the calls of industry and oth er civilian occupations to returning soldiers and sailors were displayed, and a parade rn which all of the na tions arrayed against Germany and Austria were represented were the feature' of the observance. Seven papeanij shoving the calls of art. of the land, of commerce, business and professions, of the children, of labor, of liberty and to world service we're River I.ite in the day cTi the liwns of i'crrrmvnt anil oiher public buildings. Those pantomimes were merged into a Kreat pageant entitled the "Offering of Peace," which showed the peoples of the world having passed through the horrors of war, returning with courage and antici pation to the pursuits of reace. Allied Legations Join. Embansies and legations of all the allied and associated governments had floats in the parade which moved down Pennsylvania avenue from the white house to the capitol. The newly formed nations of Czecho-Slovakla, Po'nd. Lithuania and of the Serbs and Slovenes were represented for the first time in a I parade held ln the national capitol. The South American republics es pecially were prcmlne.it ii. the ; ;o fession. Memo :r of the cao ntt othir high go.'rnn.ent offlci ii! and' thou sands of citizens tonight heard a chorus of several thousand voices singing national and patriotic songs to the accompaniment of the United States marine band from the steps of the capitol. IWHIS t)BSl'JlVi:.S DAY. PARIS, July o. A gala perform ance of "Faust" at the opera, with Marshal Foeh and Gen. Pershing as the specially honored guests, con cluded the notable joint French and American celebration of the Fourth of July. The day opened with an early morning review commemorat ing France's participation in the American revolution and the cele bration Rt'fortirrt varied entertain ment for the thousands of American soldiers marking time in Paris while awaiting transportation homeward. There was even a real wild west parade down the Champs Elysees and throuch the place de la Con corde. Klven by an American army circuit showing in Paris. The cow hoys, cowgirls and Indians, riding gaily through the place de la Con corde to the music of a wild west band, proved a far greater attraction to the French than the brilliant mil itary spectacle. liKh Given Ovation. The tremendous ovation given Marshal Foch at the American chamber of commerce luncheon and his response to persistent de mands for a speech, was one of the most pleasant features of the cele bration. Later in the afternoon there was a scene of great Franco-American fraternizing at the Paris city hall in honor of Gen. Pershing. Hear Ad miral Harry S. Knapp, commanding the American naval forces in Euro pean waters. and their staffs. There was much music and patri otic speeches and Premier Clemen ceau presented Gen. Pershing with a souvenir symbolizing France's grati tude to West Point, where the sou venir will eventually rind a plate. AMERICAN FIRMS WOULD BUY GOODS MADE IN GERMANY TREVES, June 7. (lly Mail.) Americans firms appear eaer to buy Guman made poods :is quickly as possible, according to letters passing recently through Jhe United States lirmy censorship. Cameos, agate and jimtthysts appear to be particularly In demand In America. As an indi cation of how German industries are being stimulated by orders from foreign countries, a business letter recently said that the crockery fac tories in Thüringen have enough or dert' on tile to keep them engaged four years. On the other hand. Germany la buying from outside countries goods of various kinds. I'urchases ' just at 1 1. i- time, however, are confined chiefly tofood, cloth and othfr arti cle;, of necessity. Letters to Ameri can manufacturing Arms continue to ras through the censorship ln which Herman firms or individuals rnake inquiries regard agencies ln Germany for automobiles, rubber goods and other articles of which the country has been deprived because cf the war. Try NEWS-TIMES Want Ads b Safe Milk X For Infants & Invalids No CeoLIzf A Nutritious Diet for All Az3 Quick Lunch at Home or OSes Avoid Initationj md Substitutes it " wwa: .r fv. II' NO AMERICANS ON BREST STREETS DURING THE FOURTH BRLT. July 5. The American national holicay was celebrated ln P.rest without the presence of Amer ican troops, all officers and enlisted men being confined to their bar racks. No Americans were seen on the streets of the town with the ex ception of holders of special passes. The buildings were plentifully deco rated with the French and American colors but only civilians were al lowed on the streets, the olive drab uniform being" conspicuous by its ; absence. ' This fcitun tlnn iv. i th r.:;H nf the clashes that occurred between French and American marines and soldiers last Sunday, the day of Pres't Wilson's departure. HOLD PIUVATi; IT Gl IT. ; NEW YORK. July 5 Demon- strating to his friend. Thomas Black, j how Dempsey knocked out Willard. j Anthony Wasielewski of Brooklyn.' Friday night "tapped" Black on the jaw. Black dropped to the pave- : ment dead. Wasielewski was ar-' icsted on a technical charge of hum icide. Trad Inf with advertiser. means more for less cash. We've Changed the Shopping District People once regarded the downtown district as the shopping cen ter. Now they make "The m Home" the shopping center, because' they are out of the high rent district. At the Home you pay onlv for furniture. i he Home Furniture Co. 326-28 S. Michigan St. fWm N. The Modern Bedroom The July Sales offer a schedule of pricings on period furniture in bedroom suits and separate pieces that ure unusual and a favorable furniture investment for the young couples about to start a home nest. Bedroom Sets of Charming Design and Real Value Offered at prices that make it a real inducement. Suite of BirdVEye Maple, beautifully matched Dressing and Toilet Tables with triplicate mirror; Chiffonier and Bed; French leg style. Also made in plain maple with straight lines. Suite of Ivory, with low body Chiffonier, Dressing Table with triplicate mir ror and Bench to match, and Bed. Berkey and Gay Mahogany Suite in antique brown, the marvel of furniture fashion. Mattresses Misrepresentation in the filling of mat tresses is not only offensive to the customer, but to the government, and a penalty is attached. Stearns and Foster's Sanitary Mattresses Are Always Reliable 50-pound All-Cotton Feit with Standard A. C. A. Ticking is priced here at $15.00. Snow White Cotton Felt, 50-pound, with roll edge. This was used by the govern ment and inspected. Price $21.00. Other Mattresses with combination filler of moss and cotton, wood fibre and cotton, soft top and bottom, from $6.50 up to $15. IlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllinilllllllllUlllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllj; J ' ! ' I .a snap . 1 1 aa r a"V1 XT 1 E I I t I I Others at $3, $3.50, $4, $5 to $12. I Our SI. 50 and S2 Shirts are unusually good values. I Sam'l Spiro & Co. E Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes, Knox Hats, E E Samp eck Boys' Clothes. iiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiir- Our July Clearance Sale The biggest money saving event in the history of South Bend. The Star Store Michigan and Wayne Sts. Greatest DarRnJns ln Town. Economy ( Cloak DepL Economy Dept Second Roor, 219-211 S. K2c2 if an. Or er Geo. I trait Oa. I and 10 Cent Store obertson Bros Co, Store Opens 8:30; Closes 5:30 Large Sac Shipment Beautiful Shirts WHEN you buy a shirt to wear with- 1 out your coat these hot days, you want some- thing good looking and "difierent." iou'11 get e it in these handsome colored stripe shirtings; E new, distinctive and in E a great variety of color- E ings and patterns. A verv special value of silk 7 5i at Ü fl bJ Glasses Proper.) Fitted. DR. J. BURKE, Op't. 230 S. MICHIGAN ST. llmkcn lenses Duplicated. - SaU to 9:30 p. m. fgttlj ggTTTi? gC03& Hi ' Simmons Metal Beds In all sizes, with the Slumber King spring makes a bed of comfort and ever lasting. All sizes, 4.6 and 3.6 in numer ous designs, finished in Vernis Martin, ivory and imitation wood grain at remark able low prices. Table Desk Combinations Queen Anne Table with desk in drawer, also dust-proof book racks in each end. Mahogany. 45x28. at $42.50. J acobean, 42x26. at $35.00. Just received a fine lot of wood tea trays, glass centers, mahogany nd Flemish oak frames, from $1.25 up. i