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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, July 05, 1919, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 3

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Q
ine SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
SATURDAY AITKUXOOV. JI LY 5. TJ19.
)
7
CITY CELEBRATES
FOURTH IH1 OLD
ON
"Public Speaking, Athletic
Events and Pageant Are
Main Attractions.
F1v thousand people lrank pop.
at ' cr'-.mi, tan? bor.g.s piayr.l
and were r,t rtainert in an oM
fashion"! way at th' annual Inrto
prndenc day ( elf tr.Uion of the
Civic Federation at Hum Village
park Friday. The program of the
day vaü divided intr three general
parts: Athletic event.' ?paMns
and a historical pageant.
"Th new dernocrary and its .ap
plication to the people as well as the
nntior.o." wa,s the subject of the
lecture of the day. The, speaker,
Lee Francis Lyharser. who i presi
dent of th" International Lyceum
and Chautauqua usi-o iation, painted
a ivid pirture of n Utopian .state
vi hen the world accepts tho doctrine
of equal ripht.s of men.
The world war and in fart every
war was a co-iMiet not of men so
much as of ideas, said the .speaker.
He believes that the world conflict
did not begin four years ago. but is
morning program.
Ciowds of enthusiast ic rooters
rhKrro the contestants in the vari-
ou rvrnts and lined the tracks
throughout most of the contest.
The fat man's race pro. lured a
wealth of- merriment for onlooker
and beads of perspiration for the
contestants. William Mors, tippln?
th- f-cales at !50 pounds and attired
in ä. athletie uniform wen by a
ard from John Nemeth. a 200
pounder who landed ecr.nd.
fllrU Unter Ilac-rs.
Tretty sjirN stor:ied the starters
when the rlrft call came for the
junior girls' race. More than a
dczen entered. The fummaries:
Girls' raceMij.-rs Joan Holwin
ski. first, and Elizabeth Andryziak.
second.
40-yard junior race Iouis Hor- j
vat, first;- Louis Pa bo. second. '
40-yard shoe race Stephen Ne-j
mL,s, tirst; Clyde Camp, second. i
Ci reared polj climl Emery Ka- 1
tona. !
to. yard thr e-le?sred race Ste
phen and Emery I.-za. first; Lo'Jis
Horvnt and Jo Zunoitz. second. j
Junior f mi r-letred rac Stephen
Ni-mus. tir.-t; Harold Timm, second.
Iall-Tluoulns: Conti!.
Iidls ball-throwin? contest
Mis:: Krancrs Molloy, first; Fearl
Urumbauch. second.
40-yard dash (Junior priris Miss
Ruth Mendcnhall. first; Emma Nel
son second.
1 5-yard dash (married men) P.
.7. Simmons, first; William i Wil
liams, vecond.
4 0-Yard Dash (sir's undrr 10
years) Julia Frey, first; Mibel
Hacrqubst. second.
Officials t(- the meet Major
Bohumir Kryl, World Famous Band
Leader and Cornetist Coming
:i part of a Kreat stniFKli of all atres! drover Malone. starter: John Elbel.
between the brute instinctive forces jude; Ensipn E. P. Madlqan. jmU'e;
which seek to plunder and oppress, j Lieut. -Commander Richard Leslie.
and the divine impulse of humanity j jude; Admiral Frank Cou;;hlin. an
nouncer; Knute K. Itockne. director.
PAGEANT WINS FAVOR
OF LARGE CROWDS
which has ever sought to throw, off
the yokw of bondage, break tho
chains of tyranny, tear down prison'
walls and become free. He insisted
that tho ultimate triumph of de
mocracy, justice, brotherhood and
freedom will be accomplished only
through the proper education of the
peoples of the world.
Story of Nations.
In rpeakinK of the two forces of
human liberty, Mr. Lybarger said:
"The story of any race or nation
is the. story of th fortes of brute
force and of divine impulse. It was
on the 2Sth of June that the world
war was ended. The most colossal
war of all years. Never before did
to many men meet their colossal
death, millions killed and wounded,
five million killed in battle and
twenty million injured. So there is
joy In the world today that the con
flict Is at an end.
"It must rm said that when this
war was at its height it was Wood
row Wilson who was the first to
recognize that it was a war of de
mocracy against autocracy. There
fore, he should have been the first to
hee to its settlement.
"Tho causes of the wartwore the
tame as the cause of alb wars and
the divine and brute influences are
yhovn by he two forces.
Rights or Men.
"If all men are created equal then
democracy is rifiht ..nd if autocracy
is to rule then all men are not
created equal. Men are equal in re-spe-n
to their rights to life, liberty
and pursuit of happiness. They all
have tho same riht to reason, to
think and to express their thoughts.
The salient featurt of autocracy is
that it ttands for a government of
or.e indhidual bom with the right
t. command. while democracy
slands far the government by the
people.
U ing formed today wo will apply
the principles to the individual that,
h.LA b-en applied in the past to the
nation."
Til? speaker then explained at
some, length some of the delusions
of I'russianiani and showed its utter
failure. He said in part:
Icluioii of Coercion.
'The greatest delusion that we
have tver labored under has been
coercion. We tried it in our prison
sstem and it failed. When puMic
v-cutions were in vogue it was in
variably the fact that murders were
committed following the death pen
alty. We put men in stript-s and it
lid not reform them. Judge Ben
Lindsey hps given men free tickets
and money to take them to prison
and they never once failed to deliver
themselves up for punishment. Men
hae a sense of honor ami w hen you
appeal to the greatest faculty of the
iu! you a: e bound to receive re
sults." Mi. Lvbarcer said that South
Fend has taken the greatest step to
develop the community spirit and
the leüire to vender an actual sserv-
ice of municipality than any other
city in the country. He contended
thut the ciic centers, teachers and
parents clubs and public play
fTioiin.' shows that the city is look
ing after the individuals.
Kqualitj of School.
The equality expressed in Amer
ican hools, he said, are the highest
pref-Mons of Americanism. They
are tho hope of America and the
world. Concluding he said:
"Ar. there- is in life is to do what
vr.t wnnt to do. That's all tht-re is
for v.t, ana that its furnished tis,
. V I Miss Stella Grutte::
m ii r ihniiT I n- annrnn sni : ii l tori-
f'dct between carit-U a n d labor, but
ben we draw the true estimation
of life then we shall learn that all
nio dependent on each other. Wo
will not reach democracy until we
'.earn that justice :s the only goal.
Mrs. Lucie Dakcr Gunn. authoress
and director of the pageant "Amer
ica Forever," won the favor of the
thousands of people by the way in
which it was staged as a finale to
the program of the day.
The pageant was presented twice,
the crowd being so close about the
wired enclosure that not all were
plven a chance to see it at the first
presentation. The Daughters of the
American Revolution aided Mrs.
Gunn in the staging of the pageant,
although many other organizations
were represented in the more than
hundred persons taking part.
The pageant opened with the
character Columbus, played by Earl
Myers, making a round of the small
natural amphitheater before seating
himself. He was dressed in the
robes of royalty. During the inter
mission between episode one and
two, three young girls dressed in
butterfly' costumes, entertained the
crowd with a series of interjretive
dances.
The Second: Kpisode.
The second episode gave the peri
od of the Virginia colonization, with
several Indians in full war paint.
Captain John Smith, played by Ed
win Elbel, and Pocahontas, played
by Mrs. C. Honk, were also includ
ed. The part of the Indians was
taken by members of the local Red
Men lodse.
The landing of the Pilgrims,
pl.uyed by Miss Victoria Strauss,
Miss Phylis Peyer. Miss Marjorie
Hull and Carl Paumgartner occu
pied the third episode given in Mrs.
Gunn s pageant. The costumes
were appropriate, with the high
black hats of the men and the gray
dresses of the women.
Fred Place as George Washing
ton, Miss Doris Campbell as Martha
Washington and Miss Muriel
Sundsmo. Miss Isahell Parter. Miss
Irene Calvert. Miss Helen Miller.
Miss Dorothy Thompson and MKs
Mildred McCIave as colonial dames,
presented the fourth episode repre
senting the time of the American
revolution. The six actors in this
chapter in our country's history
danced the stately minuet.
Ciil War Keoallcd.
Representing the Civil war peri
od, was the fifth episode. Harry
Donovan as- Uncle Sam. led the pro
cession in this chapter and he was
followed by Miss Marie Voedisch as
Patriotism. Then came F. M. Leek
as Abraham Lincoln and a repre
sentative of the G. A. Fl. Miss
Voedisch's costume as Patriotism,
was one of the most beautiful of
those shown during the entire after
noon. Led by den. Shifter, played by
William Furch. th Spanish -American
war period was next presented.
Jmlse F, W. Miller followed Gen.
Shafter as Col. Theodore Eoosevelt.
Judt;e Miller's impersonation of the
late president was easily the best of
the entire n.r,v.in!. Lieut. Frank
Stanley fo'.'.o-v." Co!. Roosevelt, im-
; j y ' V: ' V.;, ;A x
, -.y: .r. u - i 3,ir
kJ sy ' ---- I
m m?m
UUIIU 116 III L-l II L-
" MAKES FLICHT
Flies on
South
Initial Trip From
Bend to Michi
gan City.
few and the plane sped on almost
ur.r.otlc ed.
McC.ib,. and Sellers rlan to cive
i .... . .
exbit'itiors at Michigan City
thrrmho it the summer and will
ccriüvjct a passenger serice on the
side.
Iater on in the season McCabe.
! vhe was one of the cleverest stunt
pilots in the army, will stage exhibi
tions at fiirs throughout the rniddle
west. H w,ill be accompanied on
most of his flichts by Sellers who
was an expert instructor at the Avia
tion Mechanics Training school, the
most advanced school for mechani
cians In the world during the w ir.
--.'nSi.Vj.
, .V .7
: ... . J
Pohumir Kryl is one of the world's greatest bandmasters and is often
referred to as the world's greatest cornetist. He will personally lead his
band both afternoon and nisht on t he fifth day of the coming Uedpath
chautaujua. The musical pageant, "War, Victory, Peace," will also be
under his direction.
if
AMTS BANK
D
LANS A
OH
Institution to Make Expendi
ture of $50,000 in Build
ing Enlargement.
basement llso.
All of the equipment to be added
by the St. Louis firm will be of
marble. The marble vault which
! will be ins'alled will be three times
j the size of the one now in use at
I the bank.
The Merchants' National bank was
founded 10 years ago and the past
live years have seen an exceptional
growth in the business of the insti
tution, the deposits now totalling
l, ouv.iivv. l ne ouicers ui me oamv
are J. ( Paxton. president; C.
Coen. cashier; and I. M. Fllery and
D. M. Coen. assistant cashiers.
Expanding with its large increase
in business during the past five
years, the Merchants' National bauk
v. ill build a i 3-foot addition to the
present quarters occupied by the
bank at 22 9 S. Michigan st. Plans
for the addition have been received'
from the architects and bids are
being received now from tontrac
tors who will do the excavating and
remodeling.
The cost of the remodeling will
be in the neighborhood of $00.000.
although the contractors' estimates
have not yet been opened. When
the construction work is completed
new fixtures will be installed by the!
St. Louis Bank Equipment and Fix
ture Co., one of the largest firms of
its kind in the United States.
Plan Pig I'xtenion.
Plans for the addition provide for
a fcj-foot extension, one-story high,
in"the Bear of the present building,
and a basement extending under the
entire length of the addition. It is
planned to have all of the office
work of the bank carried on on the
first floor, while in the basement
new deposit and safety vaults will
be added. The directors' rooms,
rest rooms and booths for customers
of the bank will be located in the
NOTRE DAME OBSERVES
INDEPENDENCE DAY
Independence day was fittingly
observed at the University of Notre
Dame Friday. Tli- program of
the day consisted of two parts.
Students of the summer school at
tended high mass in the Sacred
Heart chapel at 8:30 o'clock for the
repose of the souls of the American
soldiers.
Following mass a program was
rendered in Washington hall at 9
o'clock, under the direction of Prof.
William Farrell. the presiding ofli
cer. The address for the occasion
was delivered by Rev. William A.
Böiger, C. S. C, dean of the eco
nomics department. Fr. Rolger
spoke on the "Industrial Recon
struction." Prof. CJeorpe O'Connell of the
vocal department, rendered two se
lections in a pleasing manner. lie
sang "The Star," and a patriotic
song. "Americans Come."
The balance of the program was
made up by three songs: "Star
Spangled Ranner." -Hail Columbia"
and "Notre Dame."
CJerman experimenters have made
a textile from the fiber of a plant
similar to the North American cat-
resonating- A i:.:
CouKhlm rc-
Schley and , (:'
Patriot!-
The seventh e
l! T'C'oy. Frank
Tit cd
t y, , ,
Commodore
tableau.
i-;iuriv; sno was :o.
i v
K - of
M:vs
- tu-.
.-iK-. t -.
A me;-'.
car.-yi:--: t.
nil p -"rsonat-
"The military side of th:s war is
over, but the educational part is just
l-eg-lnnir.g. The pen must finish the
work that the sword hoc. in."
The fpfakcr was introduced by C.
W. Copp. president of the 'ivc Fed-c-r.itior.
and Rev. J. N. C.reer.c we
livfrtd th- invocation. Musical
number throughout the day were
furnished bv the Red Men's band.
hoc.:
Dorothy Crabb ar.d
man. carrying an
Then iar.ie Ptace.
palrn leaf. Peace was
by Miss Mildred Leek.
Th- f:r. ii ep4soJe was
crt n t earing .mer::an r"u-. .io
wore led by soldiers carrying '.be
pictures of Pres't Wilson ar.d Cen
John J. Persh!r.g. The singing of
th Star Spangled Banner complete!
the program.
TIME TO REBUILD
Vinter foods clo ike
liver and tax the dicfest
ion. Summer brings re
lief in cereals, fruits
and green vedetables.
Shredded Mieat t
BisCtllt witk Lerries
or otker fruits is a
life- saver for thou
sands - ilie wkole wkeai
sieam-rcooked, skredded
and Laked. Comkines
delicionsly wiik kerries
and all kinds of f resk
fruits - a satisfying,
nouriskind meal for a
evr cents . Easily pre -pared
witkout Idtcken
worry or "work.
t
H ATHLETIC EVENTS
AFFORD AMÜSEMENT
Fountain pens to sell at " cr.t
each, with a glass dropper, and ; rn-
i i! to retail at two for a rrnf .r
i -
; included In a large shipment of mer
chandise recently received from Ja
pan.
::. - p.. u
.r.d ;,m!
:m:;i' wor.'.c
u
, pretty j
..I! ::g- 1
ured l rorr.ip. nrly in tb- track
f.id etrr.ts hold a part o;
and
the 1 1
Advertisers can sell for less
profit from volume.
i I
Ae..taili
South Bend shot up a notch in the
a' iation world Friday afternoon
when the tirst commercial aeroplane
to be operated from this city soared
safely from Krskine held and on to
Michigan City. The plane was pilot
ed by George McCabe. formerly an
army aviation instructor at Kelly
Field, and Leigh Sellers who also
served at the San Antonio station.
Both are residents of South Bend.
Repeated delays during the past
Vctk made necessary the postpone
ment of the maiden trip of the city's
first commercial plane until the aft
ernoon of 'the Fourth. Promptly at
2 o'clock yesterday afternoon, how
eer, the local sky pioneers took off
in a well-cleared patch at the Fr
skine farm, Turkey Creek rd., and in
ten minutes were soaring high over
th- city. A stiff breeze made it nec
essary for them to mount close on
to 4, "00 feet before the plane could
make proper headway. The drone
of the motor was heard only by a
i RIOT BETWEEN SOLDIERS
j AND P0ÜCE SUBSIDES
I
i PISBFF Ariz . July 5. Quit pre
vailed in Bisbee Friday following
thn outbreaks of Thursday niuht. in
which shots wer"1 exchanged ff-twf-f-n
No;ros of th. lth I"nitM
States iaalry and P.ibe po!icernn.
Tin- NVcrn cavalrv parade, 1 th!s
mnrnin.c with returned ervico mrnj:-??
and cit!7r. crgnr. .7
I.owr-i; nirl W.irr-r,
p'!l'"-1 I y T.Y.- ir
c e r
her- g.in ä .-
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A THOl'fillT I
a 1 .v.;! ;ri ,-,
('nm"t ca 1 -5 :h" m
t r v. e ! s
ni: nv.
r'l-'ri tr. a.
- 1 . . ...
: -: -: 1 vs . ir-! ;n
Guticura
Promotes
.Haip Health
Ali dru?eit: Soo2S, Ointmert 2T, & 50 Talcum 25.
Sftir.pl each free ot "CoUcark. Drpt. E, Beitoa."
11? south MUhitcun St.
Con-rot Apparel for Women.
DIM.
M.
ECT
EF
ORT I
ASMNG
it -j L'
Tliese advertisers are experts in their line, and wortby of your patronage,
this directory up for ready reference.
Fast(
Eyon
Examlnod
by
ft. LEIV70NVREE
iMtk Dend'a Ltdlnf Optoxn4ri mmS
SlAnufftcturlfif Optlrl&a.
nivfc soctu uicuroAN vt.
Art Mater la L Picture Framing
Ti L W. LOWER
najOnATTXü 003IPANY,
South Dend, IndlaDa.
CTU Paper.
Dreperiaa. Paint StippXUa,
H E'li
HOW ARE YOUR
AUTO TIRES
Taylor can save you money on new tires ox
can give you the best service in the city on re
pairing your worn tires.
GAYE5ggTiRE5 TAYLOR'S BIG TIRE SHOP
Cost' lz Aa Much E. Jefferson Blvd. Phones: Bell 610; Home 5610
WAR TIMES
Makes It Necessary to Economize.
Let Us Save You 80 of Your Footwear Bills.
"SOLE SAVERS"
BEFORE
Qualrtho
i3oN.Michiqan St.
AFTLR
BRING IT HERE
We Fix Watches Right
Jewelery Repaired and Remodeled
CLAUER'S JEWELRY STORE
Ladies how about your old straw hat.
You know the SOUTH BEND HAT
BLEACHERY can make a new one out
of it. 118 S. Main St.
Interior Decoration
Wall Paper
Picture Frames
The I. W. Lower Dec. Co.
Calla
News-Times
Ad Man
for Space
in this
Directory
What you pay out your good money for is
0 i cigarette satisfaction and, my, how you do
18 cents a package . rr r
gUL 1L 111 UVUy pull UI Wdlliio;
EXPERTLY blended choice Turkish
and choice Domestic tobaccos in
Camel cigarettes eliminate bite and
free them from any unpleasant ciga
retty aftertaste or unpleasant ciga
retty odor.
Camels win instant and permanent
success with smokers be
cause the blend brings out
to the limit the refreshing
flavor and delightful mellow-mildness
of thetobac-
Camels are sold everywhere in scientific
ally mealed packages of 20 cigarettes; or
ten packages (200 cigarettes) in a glas-ino-paper-covered
carton. We strongly
recommend this carton for the home or
office supply or when you travel.
cos yet retaining the desirable "body."
You may smoke them without tiring
your taste, too! Camels are simply a
revelation any way you consider them!
For your own satisfaction you must
compare Camels with any cigarette in
the world at any price. Then, you'll
realize their superior
quality and the rare en
joyment they provide.
Camels certainly are all
any smoker ever asked.
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY. Win.ton-Slem. N. C.

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