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m iii:mm,, ;v,t i'nt UUTH BEND NEVYS-TIMEb BOY SCOUTS GET PLENTY OF RAIN IN LONDON TOWN 1 Sav I'indMi Annv Tent Arc; Far Inferior to Tho-e of America. Kn?!ar,.'1 was or darn th;n;r itur ;tr.o;hf r. ;f yn:i':: r ardor, their Frr;rh. r,r!;'; to th' :;'! Amer icr. ;' y - who , ir - r.t 1 tl front? of . rr. i'nitr-fj S;at a; t!.' ir.t rial i- n i ! boy - u ja -V . r at Olympia. Th " b " rir:,i;!'- have l.ai a tough time- of it. Th ;- played .:i ri 1 r 1 Tuck sir. "" r Ii- Fo ahon' 1 -. on nhih Thy -,il' 1 fron1. N;v Vor':, 'an:P'i in? sf.titharr.pto!. harbor 1 late p t p.pht. n 1 th'y . " r ordere to d :r; b a r 1: . On their a: rival m London 'hey pro' f-'i'! to I'.-'r Mrk, Hp hn ond. wIitc ?h . Jo:'.--l i.f P.riiish. Irlsn. Belpian. Frei., h a 1 Italian boy f" oats cari.j th'." To ::i.ir.- matter "."tsp. acvordlns to their l-iubrio!s ;hr;." wro i 1 1 1 1 KritFh army nts which f-i'tno. hold a ran die To he Atii'tp- ..1 arr:v tr.ts in i;ia r --t f convT..en -e. a n 1 all the time tliey i"f m rimi i rained ai It only an ra.r in 1 Ireland. "'Mir lilor'.O ! be Tt'AT ." Said T'.rnovf A ! h. i'tuf. an Indian y-out from IlOiJok'-?!, "ami I have been "ith thr sioijrs rr.r nnruber of yars K'tt inir prep red. hut m m ho.v or o:h-'r they Law- bft th I t -! t:rt jrtrss out . 1 1 1 T vhit to 1o when a se en-d"y shov, r bath do?e--ndn n ope while hi camp. "Water all around the i-!.md an 1 pII 'ivt it ton. I -Mi'po.- :! muo be a rrroat rountr' for lha'-f ,i' dim Uc l to Marathon rains. but hist irive u," th" 11 :t!- o, s A." The street of Iondnrt were I't iTrinklr.i wph the- .1 iff. t.mit tjnifo: tns of .cout of x.irlour rvi t icna i it .- s rf-sf-ntincr thir r ; r w :fuiitr; at th'4 Jatö!ofp. MnaU l-'ronrli l.ii. u-f-r n p-t1i'rfl about siiir jo li'imn in th h art of the city try m' in vain to f-xplaip th.it they wire -.t. Hrrr ar.i tlo r- v t rr rn th--Italian 5 outs ih ti.fir A!;'in: rnt with fithrr anl iar hitif- lloii.o liirhtor )onts, .md the for.iqf ap.- of tho Ir !;;ia;r'. "Thr boys cot aon rem 1 1 1; 1 bly w if one takt s into nnsi'lrr.it inn thr fffrct that gloomy weather UMiaüy has on tho t"mp r? r.f healthy yountr'rs. " yai.l Mr. A. 1 '. I'akcr, from iThicatro. "W Ii nl v-ry lu- scraps. Sonic of th,. boys even learr.rd to f-prak a bit of "fou-li-boy" l'rrnch trorn thf Fronch poo u is." Thr Irish boy rf ,j- t p, f .: .-- thieves with Vmupl- Atnrrbv). Tli' Iay aftT th Ati'cfj.an arrival in cmif th r wa.s a h. rt i?t-up in the rain ai,1 the Iri. h -o'jti5 t irterj ,i Wni" of crick. t. Ho'wwr. they bc- ;ini s Mirro-- -el in .ltchtnu i'v Aiutricars pl.'! 'i.-i-illl that th" trj 1 .i vi. Irok m up. Tlvy soon I .1 lr-:r,. to P.iin the rcat 1 pa:t:;.p". -.I'll t'fli ou to plav," ii'i J'- Jatiifjfl. who is inci.Ientally the lo.Mni; rr;.r(. iitaliv of flic Americn contincrnt. Jimmy h.iils from "oviii','tfn. K'y.. but attends yhoo! at th.. Culvfr military ac.oT- my, and Pi?i ar, -ki thrv it-ld the Intel tat Piwitt v . isht ai.iateur conti. -Is. ho .1 his w.iv to thr titlr. Ilr krpt h-.s vor.l. and the Irish men h ':rr. 1 t h mkIppi nts of t!e kr m . .in.1 i? will ?;l .1 n.rii- t r of ti:nö "i-'for- ;b. ' "'!- ,1111,5 j pl.i.!.-. oniii:,- front thir r-m.-trk-l .h'r nf!:i;i.ih;::;y Til- Ato. ;'b ans kit jp.eir h. !!- ill put.; with ::. pi ! .'mi prenm-.l to 1 rinm no-ri- bit.-, b'ilis .n:.l ..-'..x - vh r 1 liev tret I r ' 1 ise-1 "1. th i- : : : ; 1 1 ; t i ( . r i v ir i v - out '1' : o ; ! 1 , i'. :: h.., u. .a tnti ba'-a- b 1 a ! 1 a .1 1 1 b' t. r -nie Whi:.- . ..r.iai.al X r ;v -s vir;r. vorr- lent w.i. at I er "ark h,. , !:r.-s-.-d .1 '-"-i f ini-iT.-".p--; ba.i; h- ; v. r a f r. I; h d - 1 ' 1 .1 .'.1 P Kr.!:; k:.i 'r.Ma '!hio and : r:--,i : "'üV!' r from '!)! '!'!'. r. So-jth Afrt. a. T-.e , (,f 1 - r --w b":'!:; :l.a ; A ' : . 1 ir.: 11 . -ani rh1' r- '-:th Atri.ar c-1 im: J a Fr.u'.-h. j o;i' sco j ;:..; u .m the; v : - i f ; o -ptrito! -he yu;:v- " ' fs 1 f:Y : to p the l-'o!th A'.-i .iP v r.-.;t V:.eA p. thr. -a- a! o. j MWf!l. thry mi-rht s; , ak F.n'i.-h. !'-.; Tl.ey dor. t : tk FniPd Stt'es.' ' a Iii partintr -: t t . j Afkf.I wh.-s; tjp. ,!-tll;e-; di:.ni:v! th' v c? co :'-t- r- o :!;ex:.:l: h s. fratrr ! : : r : r f: of the b s w ; ; h out- i-;;'.-erer.t r. U'.or.al.tP's the rn.t.mrity e f ?h s-. o;: r , t-:.r- :r. ( h.:"e f the Amerv-an v opiiv. :-nt sail v.t i : l.fop th t oys fr.Mn s-.vappi:;j; ! 'oi iues; . rri m - i tls. "h.. Americans i N-.(pped n-.f.! tth th- French and j Italian ar.d ho s cf other nit.or.al:- tie heranse .H--b of th rm. knowy th it j there were j b-nty more mdak- I ; 1 ; ! tl;r own nt h-.m. hut none of th'-i c :h er kind. 'AVhy. t x. e 1-, ...Ir.'t cor. into ' o h enmp every nicht ar.d ha need the fore ten rie.lah V r aer;r. tlo1 h"s culdn't h a e any dei oratio; to en- tr the atvn.t w ith, wh.-n fli.- t; ::ne car.'i." s.id o'-.f cont v.i.iu r. CRl'USTOU'X Tr. a:-.. Mrs. Wesley Smith nnd (hcd.-T. Mr. and .Mrs. F.Wayne and Vibv of So'ith lei,.i. .Mr. and Mrs. Wi'Üarr. Fo!Iu!i. Mr. .,r i Mrs. Pot. ollun of Fa 'ro-se and Mi . a"d Mrs. !k;.".-ll Wilt fane arid children c f Mih F-.a spent S'jtPla- x i 1 ri Mr and Mrs. He-rard V'oa'' Mrs. FranK P:i: 1 a-ewk 1 and c-iuchter I.er.r re isit.:. re!attves in Ohia. David Krause. Charles Sh.c : e ir.d Harry Wedel were in S.uth Dcnd S.:n.ly. Mr. and Mis. Herm.-.n Kirkrat rii k r.nd tat y ar.d Mis Km ma 1," ins;er per.t San day with Mr. and Mrs. Ci.arle Ferp.srer. Farnr Fr.c -per.: Swisp.i'iv after noon with Mrs. U'a'.i.mi Price tr.d famtlv. riii:i; mil 1.. Wti: run We,lr.,.iay T..urs lay. riearer.co E. Smith, l'hoi e Harris n 26-F-S. S y 1 7 - 7 Odor Pro. FenTrr.ctors and H.uid ers. Franklin St. l.ineoln si:. ' v ::.:: Try XEirS-TlMtlS Want Ads':Th Parliamen t Lawn " Iii hmvr ' vM : i -..- -... ,..';.:.:.1....l,t-,.,l' ; jtf i'nr V .wiiM 4.-. rf i drahame White, famous" Hritirh airplane expert, and Maxine 11 lio;?, the noted Auiri'-an actrc?s a rr joje-n watching the play, evidently with much interest. Secretary Daniels Predicts All Ex-Yanks Will Vote For Gov. Cox WASlIl.vr.TOX. T. C. Aurr. 2-'. In an in. irrest in c: interiew for Thf ot i t h Bnd Xrws-Tinie. Secrc- tarv i.r the X ,ivv Jusopiuis Pan clHi predii ted that thr ..!)). u j younp lf adrrsh'l for a st-aMe world, btit nicn who foupht in the army and j tressrd on a League of Nations, to navy in the r. c nt war will rally to prevent a recurrence of the trafiedica the democratic- standard in the corn-j of war which they looked in the face in campaign as thr only hope of ! in the grim months of their partici- climh inc fn:its of tiiepdou.s nd perpetuating the victory won by their trr sacriticos in the latr run- diet. Thr attitude of the service men toward the leacue of nations I thr b isiy of this interview by the head of the navy department who, in con ?entincr to h" cjuotrj. makes u very readable contribution to cumraicrn literature and opep;- a tine pne of speculation as to the potency of thr dt-moerati, position on the leauo covenant as ;ui attraction lr the yours: men of the nation. I - elopmcnt in C'ainpaisrn. A line-tip of the you nt; men who served and sacriticrd and who wish to put an end to all wars is drscrib d by Sec'y Daniels as "thr l:.-tinrt- ivo de-velopment of the rampaien to date.' He asserts that his eibs-erwa- tion eonviners him that thry intend to -anfl for the. party that .Lands for thr league of rations and that they, arc for the candidate who says he favoi s "coinc in." S-c'y Ikinicis unhr.'-itatiniy placed himself in a. position to draw the pre of the republican senator? wh.n defeated th ntiticition of the league at ihr laft session, lor he pays bis respects to "a4e,l ;ind anti- Mu:itd P.rahir.an :-t:ilesr.Hii and Am'-ri.an junkers, who do not yet know they are dead." Tim secre tary of the navy ,lid not apply this ch racteriatmn to any particular prr.-on. but he made plain that if tip. shoe tit any pison that person would be welcome to wear it. lAprcM io. e:'y F.inieis was -ittinc at the bi;.- .""!-k in th- war. state and navy built ip where ho directed the mate- 1 ss operations of the navy durin; th. jrre.it war. He !-aid that b.o would he phd to express some views in regard to the preliminary campaign dt velopments and th n for a quarter- of an hour he talked mi a-: entertainincly. 'Tin- d. mo, ratic appeal, in its platfurm and its candidate-." s3id sr o'y I emiels, "whi'e addresed to the whole body of the p. ople, make a p; ecia! and direct app al. and one whi'Ti 1 t'.nd i--- the disiinctive de velopment of the campaign to date, tinott the yoat p; m :i of the country. Five million yonnsr men were in the ,,rmy ami navy during the war. most of whom had never voted for a pn 'Mi ntia 1 e-andidatv. Those who sappo-r that tiiis great body of new "ut r-. " ho in two years of war scrlv had an exjierienee which has orr.e to ot rs in ot dit.ary times in a doon years, wJl not be affected by this experience i:; fact, domin ated by it know little of the spirit of the ? rvice or th italizinc: en- rCa s cf the men who were under arms. Hude Awakening. The superticial thought tha-t hv a Iack cf f.llth that thp -These younc men have returned , r;,ope of t0(I,iy be equ ho-.nc as boys will brin: a rude at ta,k nf malii!i:; th , awakening to the people who en tertain such a p--w. They entered the army and navy as hoys, caper and readv to servo the country and tho world. V'- saw them swlnf; alone ea. ly. and even cheerily, but we did not see the rr!m character of! the task which they performed and we nave not fully assessed the last- hution to world peace h.ts made up- o !i h e i r will hav niinds and the influence it i- In shai their nation. Thev came ba, k w ith no ilFuions about war. j "I was in Furope in the occupied J pert 'am of Germany not long after; the armi.tii e. ,tlso in Brest where! American sailors were on duty. They had had tr.ough of war and the i domlnatin: mission of even, sailor and marine I saw In oldler. Kurope then was to come home. They felt a :; vale a right to ffei that their secured world peace. Little Patience. had little patience then. 1 1 nev and have less now. with any states manship that halted at stabilizing the peace and quiet which their sac rifices had wen. They rejoice that the. time came to wade in fiud at.d 1 r.,iure hardships they were willing J and happy to perform this hard j job. but they never can. forget how I they mi ei t-d. and to their latest day there will be with them thr picture of their "buddies' who fell in the con- .1 ; . . ev know, better than the cider Tennis at Hendon statrsrnen. who have done all that Awns possible to mar their splendid victorv. how rca1v chell-shockcd Iturom was- tr avcept American paiton. Neither these brae mni nor tlirir mothers have any stomach for a repe tition of war. particularly when thry know that the covenant of Ver sailles could have clinched their vic tory and made war well-nich im possible, and thry have little pa tience with the throriziner and taking council of their fears by acred and antiquated Brahman statesmen and American junkers who do not yet know they are dead and who lack the courage to do new thir.ps in the dash of peace like they did in the stress of war. Heal Lender. "Xo state contribute! more in ev ery branch of war service than the state of Ohio and no war governor was more zealous and enthusiastic or had more clement? of real insoir inK leadership than Gov. Cox. As a war trovernor he measured up to the standard set by the ureat war gov ernor of the He was in touch with the younc men as they trained In i;imp. as they went to the front and as tht-v came back victors. He v. as the inspiration for victory of the forces at home bcind the lines. I have known him for thirty years, since be was a boy. He has ctcr- nat Mitith. the spirit of optimism nnd unbounded enthusiasm and faitn. "Wherever I have been since the nomination I find that the jouth of the country is attracted to Mm and I have no doubt that the speech of acceptance, plus his record, wall pake so i-tron? an appeal to thr new voters as to astonifh the old stagers in both parties. Strops Ticket. -The democratic ticket also is tremendously atrontf in u appeal iu the voun men 01 m couuu- reason of the nomination of Mr. Roosevelt for vice-president. He is of the flower of the best American voum- manhood and darin the war was in close touch with the SOO.OOO splendid vouni; men who came into the navy, and in accord in spirit with the millions in the army. 'Tie embodies the spirit of the new dar in Am'-rlea the day that be lieves in great thinps and higher locals. A he goes about the country his winning personality and embodi ment of clean living and confidence and progress will attract the younpr men of the country, especially those who served in the war as he did, for as assistant secretary of the r.avy he fas r concecrated in war service as any man in blue or khaki. "The your.cr men of the country will feel that Mr. Roosevelt Is a true comrade and will regard the elec tion of Cox and Roosevelt as a cuarantee that what the American j fighters won by their valor will not ! be lost by senatorial rjuibblinsr and merican lual to the creat tas or making the American spirit not only save America but bless the world." ft m fwH Ä 4 Iloo.lcr bolcifj Grxry Co.. South Lnd and Ml.liAraJ.a. Iol.. t?s ' tj Dlitrlbutor. rbone yimla 360. South Bend, or Linola JM9. Pborvr Mi.liAfcukA 716. zJ, 1 LcZnre' ""-f ' '"''" Arp-M I 0 South Bend Noio Lady-Like BY IO.VM DUNKLE. Gone are the mirrored wall and brass rails of :h bar room of a year agi. Other enterprise r.ew occu;y the place of business of the old ! saloons. The d.ty of the bar room ' f.ffht i? over and phootirc at the! glasses on the shelf is no longer a faorlte indoor sport. Virginia Dare will no longer smile her pretty little emlle from her place on the varnished f.helf and the parched nnd dry throat of thr busi ness man must he Quenched with a dish of nut sundae or a bottle of salty near beer. For the old time saloon, i? no more The little minnows and sun fish now wiggle in their sla-ss container in the window of the toft drink estab lishment at 114 W. Colfax av. This w.iB the former location of the Turf saloon, that was at one time on of the most prominent of the "loop" drink shops. Another haunt ar.d scene cf mid night parties was that of Raisle Goltleib's place on W. ßouth st. F.oit leib still operates a German rctau- rant at that same location. Old timers around the local sa loons rcall the days when "Big nill" "Wurster reigned supremo over the local bartenders union and op erated the Interurban buffet at 115 E. Washington av. One of the fea tures of "Big Bill's" place were the Dice brothers as they were called by frequenters of the saloon. Thee two men looked so Identically alike that customers for some time were un der the Impression that one tnan held the place behind the bar for the full day of 1 i hour?. The three most Important hotel bars in the "wet" days were thos in the Sheridan, the Jefferson and the Oliver. Ed. lTederiekson acted as proprietor of the Jefferson bar for some time, and the room is now occupied by an office appliance com pany. The Oliver hotel bar Is a cafe teria and the old Sheridan place has been turned into a plumbinc shop. Numerous interesting changes in some of the most prominent business locations in the city since thr dry law went into effect can be noted. such as the old Heideiberpr bar rn N. Main St., which Is now the Brrn Meck mrat market and the C. L. Perkey Fashion Clothes shop now occupies the old location of Ed. Coffee's place on W. Washington av. The Main buffet, once famed for is wild shooting parties Is now a recreational resort of a more, peace ful character, that of the South Bend Inn. nnd the old Dan Barrieen place on N. Michigan st. i now the Golden Mann cigar store. No. L "Pap's" place once occupied the s-tore room at the corner of Michigan st. and Ivisalle av. and it has lately been turned into a billiard hall. The Bonk Shop i now in th old place of the Martin's buffet on X. Michigan M. and the Palm Garden has taken the place of the old Hoff man bar. Hapredorn's buffet on W. Washington a v., once the scfne of many congenial parties Is now va cant, the Tom-Tom cafe Lately po- inp out of business at that location. And the once brilliant, never clos ing "Owl" with its frlass plated walls and dollar studded floor now lies dis mantled and covered with dust. LYDICK Mr. and Mr. Robert KnoSloefc of Pouth Bend, spent Fridav at the home, of Mr. G. ?. Dunnahoo and family. Mr. elark Kleine. Mr. den Peter son and Miss Gladys Shirk of South Tcnd, spent Sunday at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Straup. Many people from this vicinity attended the Sunday school picnic at Hudson lake. Fridav. Mr. and Mrs. iVil'liim Shirley spent Sundav with Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Richards of Elkhart. Mr, and Mrs. Clinton Peterson have left on ifn exte nded trip throuc" Michigan. Mrs. F. r. Ritter spent Tuesday with her daughter. Mrs. William Grau, who is recovering from an op eration at St. Joseph hospital. Miss Dorothy Straup spent Sun day, with Miss Bernice Benshergcr. Mr. and Mrs. William Trumble ard Mrs. Marvin Trumble spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Toner cf .'rive Points. Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Pierce of South Rend. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Pierce of Buchanan were Sundav cuests of Mr. and Mrs. Earnest Kempf. Several of the young folks from t.nis vicinity attenon trie rlance at Mill Creek Saturday night. Members of the Eydick church will give an Ic Cream social Sat urday eventnc at the home of Mrs. Henry Plumbeck. Miss Viola Whitsel! i spending a few days with her aunt. Mrs. Roy Peterson. Mrs. J. I. Rensherger and chil- ! dre-n. Arthur and Velma havA re turned horn after spending a few' weeks with relatives near Walker. j ton. ! Miss Ethel Levy of South Bend, i spent Thursday with Miss Alter I Straup. ' Several yonng reop attended ' the barn dance given at George Cut-j ter and Company's. Thursday nicht.' Blankets and Furs At 5(c Discount During August 0 Fashion Flashes From menu s w Weas DRESSES Beaded Etons Shown in Cloth Frocks, Satins Rich With Color Contrast. NO EXAGGERATED TYPES IN FALL DISPLAYS In the new dre?s displays which are shown in the departments and in the shop windows, ther is a streng feeling of the "in between" seyie. as would na turally be the cas" in the first offerings for fall. Simple models have been selected and while nearly every frock reveals some sort of ornament in rb.es. first showings the effect is most discreet. Coat, chemise and plitrhtly bioased style are preferred and th- fabric most largely featured is, of course, satin. In spite of the emphasis that is beincr put on the lony, waistline, the long sleeve and tho lorgcr skirt by Paris. Most of the fro ks displayed indicate the natural waistline, ho short French or half sleeve and a continued short skirt or a jus;t consriw alive length. Headings are rceakd as exceptionally strong on the black and navy satins. Some of the shops show the French advanced models whkh were created for the manufacturers making early trips to Paris. The Ianvin models with panel and extended cuffn of black kid em broidered iti red and w-hite beads is fea tured by B. Altman Sc Co. ana nnother model In chemise l:ne with crossbar of silver beading1. XniHicads and Catorhon. Bonwit. Teller i Co. show poft lines in satins loosely belted with tiring slr- dles In which the new flat hugle trim ming is introduced in gun metal coloring and much decoration in metal nail heads as well as jet cabochons appear. Franklin Simon &- Co. show satins for misses in combination with bright color. such as fipphire with black in an undsr effer-t and henna with blue. For women crystal headings and gray embroideries on black in border trimmings are intro duced in very simple detail.. The latter shop also features th mourning frock in allover silk em broidered coat etyle and the striplngB of fine dull beading's on a crepe, chemise. Suit and coat ntyles are strongly fea tured in the group of tricotines shown by Bud Pmolcns, they range from tha braided etons with winged fklrt fides braided to match, to the Russian lenrth blouse with pleated peplum. Th straight coat effect is also introduced with embroidered revers, pockets and cuffs or with deep border effect in ver- mioelli embroidery. There are many pirating elc tails, triple flounces are used with crossbar embroideries, pleated in and crepe de Chine is Introduced for bright color pilet, and fancy bindings. Ili-ald In Military Krleot. Panels of cross braidings in millUry effect appear on the coat frocks and etons are decorated with f.ne bendinjps s well as braidings, a deep border to mnteh appearing on the skirt. With the latter type bright color sashee of soft fabrics give th finishing touch. Pleatings of navy Georgette are get in between panels of navy trieotlne. clre lacings holding tcgether. the topi of th Women's and Misses' ' New Fall Wear ing Apparel and Millinery Arriving Daily. BUY Mi DEPARTMENTS 219-221 S. Mich. St. OOHQ feert Store Hours 8:30 a. m. to 5:30 pan!3 Thomson & McKinnon NEW YORK CHICAGO 42 Brotulw 200 f. LS1U tsc MEMBERS New York Stork Kxciianx Nw York Cotton Orli.D( New York l'rodue Kxrhauf Cbjcaro Stork rvcrxanfe Chicago Board of Trade Minne poli Cbainber of Coramf- Wioolpeg Orain Exchange Now Orlani Cotton Kxrbant iQdLaoapolU Stork Itxebanr soiTii ni:ü office J. M. 8. BulldlBf Telephone: Main XKb.Ql.39:. Unc. an :0M J. W. McJIEL.. Manager Facti anl fisrurei in 'onnetloa wltb fe'-urtttes or tommoditJ cherfuUy jprl?d. Our prlrate vilre arttem fxtead6 to tbe idicsr dtiea of tLa '.'iired States and Canada. bpeti&l attention given Gvain iol Cotton Future. Cnmmutilrate trlth nenrett offlee. 1 rbone Main TiC. FRED C. FM.VZ, Proa. JOHN B. Kl'EbPEKT. Vlra-Trea. Kuespert and Franz, Secret Service. Licenaed. W handle all legltlaiate Ferret frrlf work 'n all ts branches, art is Syewil Agerts for R&tlroarli, Br.8. Attcrsejt. Merctants asd Tn iutrtef. We do not oprat Irk- rwiMi Cor respondent! in all p-ln'lpai clt:ei. Open eTsu'.&cs untl', 3 p. ta Stite 2 Odd Fellas Biie . Mala St. vVASsir:jttoa at.. t'outh BenJ. Inl. son C Mry XEll S-TIMLS Want Ads p. m. Saturdays until 9:30 p. m. Tricotlnes $22.50 to $62.50 Satms $16.50 to $175.00 Mabel Hawkins Producer of Distinctive Lingerie and Scientific Correcting. rr.r. .1. i. s. nid;. nin t:a 1 1 CARS WASHED AT Auto Market Jefferson at Lafayette Blvd. D. THEOLAN HARRIS CHlHOPItACrOR Painlet.s ppir.al adjustlcg and druglei.s healing. 120 IkiAt Warne Street Over Kinney's Shoo Store Install Your DOWAGIAC ONE RIZGISTF.n rUILVACK Now, and be prr-peire! for printer. WARNER BROS. 226 south Michigan Strret AArrrfeers mztc profits irom volume not pric. 1 r Furniture At lOr Discount During August Co Remarkable fall wear is arriving constantly. It v i 1 1 be a pleasure for you to see it and for us to show it. 11 As Necessary A Food and vicrthirii MONEY Wc have it for you. w a p m 1 ti r: 1 SK II IM I I M Vel The public !.s "rarr.ed hfct i 1? wrong: to offer cajb to orva f our men for 1. and It ! acairrt the liw for them to rel! iv cash. li'jy co'pon books. Tcu ean havs the onrve4 ecuper r deemed ary tlrue Tom c-a.n Ijut for caeh at th plar.t ARTIFICIAL ICE CO. Th TU ElrctTk; Sixp S. D. Moran & Son TSlrlnf and Ilrpairlnx- .Pi '"" I HI. III 111 -1.1 '