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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES ME SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES Morning Evening Sunday. THE NEWS-TIMES PRINTING CO. i ii;i: it.-! !. t J. M. I ' I . I i I J ; s N. lM!.!iiiT .jMii hi.m: z: vi:i:. im,-. Member United Press Associations. Mm:. If- l.'.hM.-n. 'vriiM 1:1: i: ..v'r!.ii:i) ri:i:s. Tr A i.it.-l IT. x- i i . I - -rt!M'-l t t). f'r r'pi;'.'i!' -.tic-n f.f nil !is; it- !., r- lit' ! t" .f r t;"t ati-r- M- r--liffj In ti.ls .-ill n.-o t.'' I" il ifw jtiMis!i-'I r.--.!n. Tfii lo ii't il'U' f '":r -il ' l . r n j . -1 j r . A!i Tim-.i rf ivp'ihlN n 1 1 -: l if Is! li - v. t. !. Lr In ;.r. r .'( t J tL il'li - !.! !i t. 1'i.tl. elite.:.-. Aft-r S (yr(i:. jpj v. r.,:ft av n 21". ITH it" !.r:ir.'-:i v!i :i r ri -r ii p .rf ::. i,t .1 t -1 1 in 1!: i.irlif Mir.ln-rs, .M r .rtr Main .'PC !r -..litl'-a !;-. 1 rt ir.-r.t or.: st t. ;..ir'i-.! j- ty -Mfr ; :- trt:i..-i,t ' .Ti".- "r tf-(.!,f.r;p ;il .'Vf n ri . t r - ::.''. :ik fr u .. , : !--!.. ilf.iri.ii. A'lv.-rt !!'.,-'. 'ii'-ul iti..!. r Fr "v;irj; N." if y 11 its." i pi t t--p!.o!ie !!. -i-r . !' in F... 1 :,ft t-on t" buln' m, bid 1 r- "I :. I ! !l Tl Ni'H 'I iii.i'V tv!.!. a r"-.iLil f M.:ln 'T. Aft f .; '-rfi 'ii. K-.rt iti.itt'i! I livrv .f j . t ; r-. bei j ;i ; t in-'it it)i wJ.Wli u T t j r-- f":nl. !ii;-s. .f i. f.:. ill r.lirl.t :i itir.' ry, srT.rniPTION RATirS: .f..rn!ne n..l I.v.-nin- IMiri.-n-SIn-rl O.j.y. Sn:ii;i. .. 1 :; vrM l.v -sirri. r In South ' n J nn-I M!;i.iwik;i. s7 - i r ;:,: in n!v.tii r 1-V l.v t!i-v-:;. Morr.ln- und Kvni::- IV.itW. :.-.. -liilv in- tr Suii-l.-.v. mnil nr:-l ln-l.I' l,j4 niii'-- from Sout!; r.'-mi. 4" j..-r ni'Tifh; "'. tn months; .IV- r .r montl, t! ' r-.ift-r. or si im .;lr Jn flrnnr, all r.t!.-r! l.v m.'ill .."M i - r y-nr or j.t month. Kntfrei at th South forr,rri. ,is f.ii.! !.fs AUVHIlTISINr, lUiTKS: Ak th. n! v.rt :! 11 s rf mf .nt . F"or-i7r. Ailvrrt lsinc K pr-ntat! v r 'M:. I. IM;.'Zi: WhIMAN. L-J." lift!. A v.. w-vv York T;tj. jjii'l 7J A!.i:i St.. I'tA' ik'. Tho .Yv5-Tlrr:e n-I :i ..r to I 'M- its v rti-in? rol'jmr.H fr- from f r:i ti 1 u N-n t :nUr'pr-s. nt:it i..n. Any j. rs..n tiffrau'lp-1 thrmiyh tntroni.. of :iny it i ..rm-'i t In tliU rapT will ronfr a f,tvr on t?.- ir,;ir.:i..,i;( ut l.v r. porting th fact completely. AUGUST 30. 1919. A CLEAN-CUT PEACE ISSUE. Tn.vmuch a.s thf? senatorial factions ?-vm to hivo rot beyond th po?.--ilility of rnrnprumis. on thf Iracfc treaty, it is well that tho controvrrsy is l.e-i n taken into tho oprn by the president and the ex treme foes of tho treaty. There la now a clean-cut issue. So f ir r..s the sen ate Ja concerned it Fectns to have ln-tome a simple choice between accptinir the treaty and rejecting it between favin' it and wreckin- it. This makes it easier to present the dominant arguments for and npainFt tho document, and easier for th" general public to understand, though there i a regrettable lo?s In persprc'ivo and common ?enso. Th nation, apparently, wonM have l.o. n willing fnoiii;h to acquw-sco in a rational compromise. The ration wnnta to pee tho whole post-war mess clean ed up, and wants to jret, for itpelf and tlie rest f.f the world, whatever benefits are po-fin.e through an International federation. There has been a very evident feelinr: lately that the interests of the I'nited States rnicrht be safeguarded ami the possible Mosp inKs of international cooperation still retained through a tet of reservations roverin the main points of controversy. So far 11s can bo judged from the utterances of the American press, the public still thinks so. Hut if the United States senate is Incapable of handling the matter in thi.s sober rational way. and if the ' battalion of death" is determine. 1 on the extreme program now undertaken, so be it! As between flat acceptance and flat rejection of this peace settlem nt, pcndim which the woMd is 1 i.rkinr time and whose failure may pinnae Eu rope into chaos, the public may be expected to de cide clearly and promptly. THE ESSENTIAL PARACHUTE It remains rather difficult for the traveler on the .ater to pet off and walk when he wearies of the boat. It is coins to be ditYerent with the air pas senger. Ile may open up his parachute and descend to earth any time he wishes. Parachuting to earth from balloons is nothing new. Neither is it particularly diillcult or daring un der proper condition. I'.ut parachuting from a swiftly movir.c: airplane is more strenuous and re quires more courage for the initial jump, although in time It uill pre bably seem as safe and tame ;t.s descending from the top story of a tall building in a well regulated elevator. The parachute is the aerial navigator's life pr pervrr. Ills machine may crash to tarth while the aviator glides slowly and safely down with his para chute. There are other up-to-date uses for this old device. Deliveries o: mail and other packages can be mad? while the plane cop.tir.'.ies on its way in th air. There was the crate of ctrirs that was wafted per.tly to earth with the Lrrate and lightness of a feather or a fal'ir.cr baf. And there was the member of th U-31's crew who des ended to the landing field from the sky in order to superintend th tipchorinc of the bli,' airship Comparative safety must be assured if the air plane Is to develop fully. In this the paraeh-te will be a prcat help. RUMANIAN BARBARITY. The (oneiuct of Iiumania m lluni'.ry li.is hern of ?uch n nature as t till Americans with disgust and ahuost oMitrrate tlie admlr.ition -f,d friendship hitherto felt for that ally. It lias oiie nnich further than helping to put a H ip-sl ur'- b u k m power. Th re h ive r.. en many reference - rec.-nt new dispatch s to the deprecations oi )-- Rumanian irm v h i h lnaded Hu nc.iry and t i api. d l'.uda pef, and the refusal v( the invader to re oirn.ize en tlie ordinary r'dts f war. A statement from H rb : Hoover a deta d or two wir.; the 'utter ha!ciefuln - f it. He says: "IMmania :- still takinc fc1.'. from H'lu.v.ry In deriar.ee n( tl.e p.a..- confer. iu e, taking it :nder the ryr s of the alli'-l repr. s. r.tati s ..:id c st . crs .:r. Th reprs-'Mtm - tie taking it despit. or tour ';.. Atneri a n l'e . sts m it!.' c- m ea rv a .: o .ii. a m- em H be.spita! in lludap. t. !1 t ' .I av, t a cau.- t re thm. Hum :. ia .l,i . to' - .iry :s .-:.ir:n,' w ttha-ut it Me-r Am.crc: .il! atrr t i : i. j i : 1 ! :.. 1 w h ' !-. öw robl !; tr."-- who ' r ' a !! t h .1 i.:r :r. w f -! .'.rl. r f e ' . r I r'ir. r-t -.:--. oi.: their bi-,--."-t ; 1 - a - O e in i 1 1 life. ., - T'-.a .'. If Iiu:::an:a . in a. ... s at lemoned all t la- 1 h .ldren's r' hMia n died tiothi:..; 'o sri e tl.i - :..o I . ilur.- :)-. Mr. 1 !oo . r in ; t ':. . ' K-niania lobeed her." 1 i -t Nu'., mix r . ." a r . 1 . marks W l.i.S It r !' 1 a' ha: I..M Tp.em- .- :'o. d i . I let.S do - : .- . . ee st ib- e I U t : . e A ; I i , j . Hi t !! . b 1 I 1... r'U ? ia .- wa. she will have 10 be clawed niTally with Ger many and Au-diiM rather than with the rtiliKhfnH ;, -'ions as-'K iate.1 with h' r in th war. THE CONNERS VI LLE IDEA. 'onii' rs il'e. Ind., is L'oir. a, its housing problem in a rather atomhin manner. Hut after one re- ovi ! s from one's first amazement at the newness and the daring of the plan, one cannot help but admire its simplicity and wonder that it lias not hern done before. ("onn(-rs il! 1 not alone in having a he usin problem- Kvery city. town. ülatre and hambt in the country is underhousd at the- present time. Tint ( 'onne rs il'.e became keenly c.nscious of he r de ficiencies wh n two larpe manufacturing plants stated th'dr needs for more r silence spate for w orke rs. One of these companies i just about to erect a rrreat. new plant. The other one, already located there, has plans for immediate enlargement of its facilities. Iloth wer' oftereel inducements to locate in other towns, and refused. They .referred Con nersville. They made but one demand of th.u town --ih.it it jret on the job at once of erecting houses suitable to aeccemmodate the workers who would be brought there by their increased need for labor. The business men of Connersvllle Rot together and formed a stock ('om;."ny. They districted the city and are sending salesmen into every home. Anybody in the town who has any money to invest is eligible as a stockholder in this company, which is really a civic concern. Houses will be built at once, and leaped or sold to those who need them. The whole town needs houses The whole town, practically speakinsr. is oinc: to build those houses and earn some interest on its investment besides. If the enterprise is conducted straight through to the finish in the same open and above-board fash ion in which it is started, it is due to succeed. This is the kind of public concentration upon pub lic affairs which brines results. Other cities may we 11 keep an eye on Connersville. A woman who killed a man apainst whom Ehe bad already brought civil suit is now beinp sued by her attorney for breach of contract. The lawyer insists that by killing; the defendant in the case the woman wilfully made the lawsuit she . had con tracted for impossible. One wonders whom the law yer would have sued if the woman had committed suicide. Steubenville, O., having liquor to the market alue of S 1 1,000 ftored In the city Jail, Is taking no chances on the security of tho Ftructure. Therefore an ermed ftuarel stands over the stuff. The incen tive of thirst is feared But no such precautions tiro taken in South Bend. Down In South America a trans-Andean mule service has been established- Does this convey a helpful suRpestion to the people In many cities in tne United States, new walking to and from busi ness and pleasure because of street railway strikes? There is icoinsr to be a brewers' convention at At lantic City in September, announced as "the largest end most important in the history of tho Industry." Which will be a revelation to people who have Im apined there wasn't any more brewing industry. Other Editors Than Ours III JOHNSON' MAY LKAHN VITT. (Fort Vay11e .Touriial-Gacttc) Sen. Hiram Johnson, tho uncompromising foo of nny league of nations, has apparently failed to make any impression upon the people af California that he appears to misrepresent. For 10 years Frank C. Jordan has been secretary of state of Johnron's state, and the last time he was elected he had a majority of more than 300. OC0. That is something of a majority. It surpasses any majority that Johnson ever had and both are republicans. In a recent interview Jorelan said: "The people of California are waiting until those for and against the League have fought the ejUes tion out on the floor of the senate. "If a vote were taken in California today, it would be for ratification of the treaty. Tho American people favor agreements which will prevent wars in the future. "They fed that the covenant will have such a force that nations will hesitate to attack when this agreement between nations is in existence. The iroo.l faith of the nation is pledged to tho observance of its oonditmns. and that faith will not be lightly broken. Nations will hesitate to treat it as another 'scrap of paper" "America fought for civilization, and will not approve of any partisan action at this preat moment which may imperil it again. "America needs a league of nations as well as Kurland and France. There was a moment in the giaat conflict when thn success ef Ger man arms meant possible disaster to our own land. The day has passed when America can take refuse in an attitude of selfish isolation " Speaking then of the work of Fres't Wilson, the leader of a party of which Jordan is not a member, lie said: "Critics of the president attempt to visualize the superman, whereas Mr. Wilson is merely a virile American who has devoted all his power of heart and brain for the upbuilding ef what is intended to be a barrier against the forces of destruction. In that barrier points: of weakness may develop, but what he has already done constitutes a restraining force which ought to make every American feel that the welfare of the people of all nations has been safeguarded for the future, and for this much Mr. Wilson deserves the gratitude of every fair-minded ma n." Which :s about as sensible a thing as has been said concerning the president's work at Paris. It is trite of course that the covenant is not perfect. Our cwn constitution had to be amended and it would have failed of its purpose if it had not been amend ed. Hut the great thing about the covenant is that the principle behind it has been crystallized and ac cepted by the nations, and acclaimed by the millions of the ,-arth who are not in office but who are called upon to pay the price of wars. That principle would never have been accepted but for the presence of the president in Paris. He fotuht as vigorously as any human could for a covenant without a com promise and the amazing thing Is that the old world politicians ever acquiesced in the idea in principle. They never would but for the fact that the presi- nt p! u'ed a weapon in the han.L- of the inartieu ! ite millions. If it not surprising that he had to compromise, but it is amazing that he had to com I romise so tittle. To assail him as though he were a reactionary rascal b. cause of his inability to get a perfect document is peculiarly offensive to normal People's sene of decency and fair play. Tnere are many Jordans in the republican party and some few senators who will never know it until something hts them on the head- The man who was elected iy more than r: OA, no a majority probably knows something of public sentiment In California. It is evident that HI Johnson does not. More Truth Than Poetry BY JAMES J. MONTAGUE DEMOCRACY. As we perused the glowing talcs Of fervent public adulation Extended to the Prince of Wales We growled with Yankee indignatioi.. 'Tush I Tush" we cried, 'This should not bo This land is not a kingdom, is it? Why should the Country of the Free Go mad about a Prince's visit? Shall we to this pale kid bow down Because he's destined for a crown? "Let servile Newport millionaires Delight to grovel in his presence. We're busy with our own affairs. We sh ant behave like fawning peasants. A prince is nothing to adore. We'd not give one red cent to bvvjno, Nor yet a King and furthermore. We wouldn't cross the street to sec one. Why every one makes such a fuss About this Prince quite baffles usl We heard a ringing cheer outside - As we were penning the foregoing. Our breast vith patriotic pride And democratic fervor glowing. Bel ow upon the flag decked square. We saw great crowds of people massing And some one said, "Say Bill, look there This here, now Prince of Wales is passing. We laid our work upon the shelf And took a look at him ourselfl (Copyright, 1919). GEORGE WYMAN & CO oir.i and -ee Us-- Choose for your luggage for fall travel from our New Daylight Basement. This Store Will Be Closed All Day Monday, Labor Day Underwear Ladies Summer Union Suits, both lace and tight knee 59c and 69c Ladies' Summer Union Suits 69c and $1.00 Ladies' Summer Richelieu Union Suit3, both lace and tigdt knee, all styles. $1.00, $1.25, $1.50. $1.75. $2.00. $2.25 and $2.50 Men's Summer Union Suits, long sleeve, ankle, at $1.75 Men's Summer Union Suits, short sleeve, 3-4 length $1.75 Men's Union Suits, short sleeve, knee length, " $1.75. $2.00, $2.50 and $2.75 Men's Athletic Union Suits. . . .$1.40 and $2.00 Domestics V: , i i ... . . -' i i 1 a.--H 5 The Tower of Babel BY BILL ARMSTRONG Outing Flannel, stripes and checks, 35c quality, short lengths 25c Outing Flannel, best quality, in beauti ful styles 35c Bleached Outing or Dornet. . . .20c, 25c 30c 30c Flannelette for Kimonos or Dresses 36-inch Silkoline for Comforters. . 36-inch Satine for Comforters 30c ....50c Steubenvllle O., having liquor to j behind closed doors, and The New 36 inch Satine for Comforters. . . . A Growing Rug and Drapery Department for a Growing City the market value of $11,000 stored in the city jail, la taking no chmcrs on the security of the rtructure. Therefore an armed guard stands over the stuff. The Incentive of thirst is feared. But no such precautions are taken in South Bend. Editorial in News-Times. There is a scarcity of iabor in South Bend, but regardless we Imagine there would be four or five men an . wer a classified advertisement In The News-Times, reading something like this: WA NTE D A t the city hall, South flenel, two or three men of neat ap pearance, married ond with no bad habits to guard 900 quarts of extra smooth, velvet silk bourbon whisky, guaranteed 20 years old and 110 proof. Applicants must furnish best of references and all vjll be care fully searched for bicycle pumps or either concealed weapons. A red nosa will disqualify. Apply in person at chiefs oRlce. "!0 MIXFTFS -TO PRFSS TIMK. 1 Idea has copyrighted all of its stuff sn the editor is strictly up against it. ns is shown vividly in the ac companying portrait. To the trade, we might announce that this portrait done in sepia can be obtained In limited quantities for a nominal sum at The News-Times business ofiice, the money to go to the benefit fund of thirsty reporters. An announcement of almost in ternational interest is this, that The Niles Barber has gone to a funeral nt Kenton, O., and there will be nojiinjp one person and when that person failed me I was gone. "It took me years of suffering to; b arn to live as a leaf that is blown , by the winds, carelessly, happily.' gratefully. j "Look at the leaves on that tree, there in the moonlight." said some-i fine. "See how they dance and whati pretty shadows they make on the j 1 O ... - i -. , i 1 1 - ii r - i .1 I"-" ', about tomorrow, or grieving overj yesterday, they are just blowing and j Well, that's just the way J 1 ------- ..... contributions from his pen tor sev eral days. We feel that this explana tion Is due an expectant public. schools, up at the Kiwanis luncheon the other day asked us if we were the author of the "so-called" funny column appearing in this paper. We answered yes and were going to change our seat to another table and would have done so but we had moved the professor's dessert over in front of our own plate and figured that he might discover his loss if we made the change at that time. The above sketch Is, we believe, not without some local interest. It shows the editor of this daily atroc ity, trying to think up something uproariously comical with press time only in minutes of. The drawing is from the pen of the widely known artist. Tloward Cranberry Friskie. There Is nothing new which can be said about the telephone service; policemen are being tried these days noticf to Tin: rrrMe: The vandal that stole the two bot tles of Nujol from my locker at the Country club is known and will be prosecuted to the full extent of the law. if thi is not returned within the next 24 hours. Farmers Trust Bldg. I.. Oleen in, I live now. j "1 take what life brings me and I'm grateful for it. 1 don't want something I've never and am never I ed oin,r to get, and do you know whyj don't want it? because I've learn-; that if 1 got it it wouldn't be a HF.rti: f.oy, r.;i: noah vi:n- STKH AND MAKF IT SNAPPY!" (Statement by Abo Frank.) "In turn I have increased the ho tel rates, for I am not running an eleemosynary institution, and th public pays the bill." We knew John PeHaven would hang around with Dave Boswell un til he got the habit too. of rolling off of roads and running under tele phone poles with the top up. Murph now gets $L'' for one. We can remember the time when $-2 bought enough stuff from Murph's place that you would have to go home in a moving van. unt'm for Happiness VS By Winifred Black bit what I thought it was going to be. I "Happy? Can a woman whose; heart has been broken ever be real- ly happy? . "lasten!" Someone leaned to me in the friendly dusk of the quiet; room. I could se her profile clear J against the moonlight, and it was calm and beautiful. "I was never calm nor contended in my lif? until my heart haK been broken and mended again. j "Love? Do von think that all sorts of love can bring happiness? "I don't. It any one toi.i nie I was going1 to fall in love tomorrow. Pel run to! the ends of the earth to get awavl i irom me iruuiue ana ine anguisn oi it. "Happiness? Oh, there's so mueh of it in the world, but you never find! it until you stop locking for it." Not Heady Yet. i wonder if it would do Mary. Mary any good to have a talk with someone, and see her clear, tranquil eye. and r.otiec the- calm content ment of her every gesture and every look? I'm afraid not. Poor Mary. Mary, she isn't ready, to graduate et. Some day when she's out of the: w imle rgarten stage of life, she'll bi looking back and feeling sorry for herself. Poor, eag r. restless, hop- i ing, craving, despairing Mary. Mary! j If she'd only stop trying so hard I to find happiness. I believe she'd be! happy, after all. ICE Our supply is sufficient for any demand. Our price is always right. Our service cannot be criticised. Our big plant is running day and night. We are here to serve yöu and we are well equip ped to do so. A rtif icial TT 2L Go. Bel! 2221; Lincoln 6123 For the Laie Summer '1 I ft of I Your oxfords m:i showinsr the effects steady wearing during the summer. There are still many weeks of warm weather, j 1. : ..... . uuriii which you can 'jci ood service out of them, j We can put new halt soles and heels on them and they will be almost as good as tlie day you -ot them last spring. United States Shoe Repair Company 333 S. Michigan St. i 1 I Disturbed sleep usually comes from some form of indigestion. Strengthen the stomach and stimulate the liver with a course of DR. G. T. O'DELL Dentist iufi ict i.T piAti s "')-, I FAN MFIF DIM. p Lftrtrrtt Sale of Any Medicine in the World, Sold everrwkere. In Rosa. I0c. 25c ff" UHIOH SHOE CO. fj The Horoscope Mary. Mary, quite contrary, is hav ing ii dreadful time. She wants to be happy oh. she is so desperately anxious to be happy! and she isn't. So she cries and gets the blues, and leans out of the window and looks at the stars and sighs, and when the moon makes a bright patch of sil ver on the- dancing water Mary, Ma ry, looks at it and wishes she could v.alk straight up that shining path, up anel out anel away. Away, away, oh, anywhere, ?o it Isn't where she is right now! Mary. Mary locsn't care about be ing sensible, she doesn't even worry much about being good. ait;. 31 SKIT. 1. j Sunday's horoseo e possesses lit tle of interest tr encouragement fori affairs in general. It counsels juiot. ir, f,.ie ve.us someone married I ancl circumspect conduct. with Ait V - ' - - " - - - ' When yon think of Ilomefnr nll1n think of -SAlor. particular discretion in the writing and signing of all papers by letters. Those whose birthday it is should bo quiet, cautions and discreet. A all happy. One day ho Just quietly : child born on this day should he walked out of the house and never tame back, and when ?omeone again and her second husband turn ed out to be not very much of a suc- He didn t make someone at cess. trained in integrity and stability. Monday's chart has figures advia- found that her husbanci had walked, ing against taking any journej's or away with another woman and had ' ir.akinp any important changes or lCj h?r to face the world alone removals, as the square of moon to she- almost died. j Franus is a position wielding1 a pow- She tried vcrv hard moe-cu to uie.;errui ana menacing influence agains' 1 "SOLE SAVERS" t The Big Electric Shop S. D. Piloran & Son Wiring and Repairing but somehow she couldn't. And any of these radical departures. The; WH AT A IjOLI.AU HI lili WUAj do. Sunday, Aiigii-t .11. at 2 P. M. si oni: io!,lai: si Down Tli'!! mall Ti'if.L-li- r r- rtiAnf hh- r 'i - T-r. n . T when she began to get well she waHjsextile of Luna and Venus promises i ", ' ' astonished one morn:r:g to tind thai , pleasant and propitious conditions inj the flowers in the garden smelled social, domestic and uffectional mat just exactly a-s they did before her Success? Well, maybe, but that! husband deserted her. isn't so important. j And after that the moon was just Usefulness? Perhaps, but. after i as beautiful to her as it used to bi. And she, made new friends and new interests in life. She adopted a little, red-headed, freckled-faced boy and rent west or south of somewhere and brought a little orphan girl who was dis tinctly related to her home to Mve with her and now someone says she is a good deal happier than she ever was in her life before. SonvftfncV IlxpcrieiieT. "When I was a bride." said some one. "I was always afraid I didn't all. what's the use of being useful if you aren't happy? Oh. Mary, Ma ry is havinp a terrible time! I won der if she's the ie-ast little bit to blame herself? I was talking with some one about Mary. Mary, just last night. This some, one is a woman past her hrst youth, still beautiful, still full of love of life and everything that life means joy and sorrow, and love and laughter, and all the rest of It. Someone had had rather n tnrmv' lnv mv husband enough. And life she has been twice married.' when I married the- second time Ij Her f.rst husband was clever and our beautiful lots in 1 1 PJH LA N I . ters, and consequent Iv the energies , - .,, . should be devoir ! to promoting these: rather than to Jeopardizing other af-' ' ,!,V.r,T x.r. .u ... fajr! j IUrHLAM is ir.-:1e th eity ! limits. FHi:i; AFTO.S at : P. M.. Sunday, ?. will lpjvft frr.m th- corner n;uas. v cniii i-orn on xnis cay will b artistic and lflectionat, but perhaps unsettled. " 2 A 1-7 U V-i Examined by H. LEJV30NTRE ßtb Ioi'i Looking Optometrie MajQofarturiQc Optician. ' jh so mi mich:ow rr. d. Xc0 rXM Cr Thos? whose birthday it is may well avoid Journeys, changes or re l of Chapin and Division sts . Figle; 'point, (end of Chapin st. car line) j Witucki's hall (end of Sample st. carj American silk factories are- naw' 1,nm lf vou buy or not. If you turning out products worth $30',- COO.OCO yearly, apainst $250.000.000 ; at the commencement of the war. In' 1910 out output $100,000.000. of ssilks was only pood and devoted h" died someone was just a bride. when was always worrying for fear my, INTERURBAN DA X J husband didn't love me enough. Il vw - "V Just centered my whole life around ' --:V wish to buy, bring your dollar. Come rain or shine. Our houses, on property will protect you. j The Schellinger Home Building Co. j 2C1-J02 J. M. S. indg. South Bend, Ir.d. Phone Main H26. - Adv. Try NEWS-TIMES Want Ads FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH R. L. McQUARY, Pastor Sunday, Aug. 31. at 10:45 a. m. ' The Gospel of Christ and tSe Modern Social Un rest." Bible School. 9:30 a. m. Younq People's Meeting at 6:30 p. m. COME 1 ! A