MONDAY, AUGUST IS. 19 IS
SOCIAL AND OTHER INTERESTS OF WOMEN j
You're Safe when You Buv at the Ellsworth Store.
MRS. WILLIAM SULZER, WHO IS PROSTRATED BY
CALAMITY WHICH HAS OVERTAKEN HER HUSBAND
NEW DEVIGE FOR
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES.
Tho marriav of .Mifl Martha Prr
ln' to Otto Miftz took place Saturday
ivrnin' ai 7:.1o ovlock at the First
Church of '.he Mvaneliral association.
The palter, Rev. J. II. Kan?, olticiat
til. The hriJe was attended by her
fcister, Miss Marie Dering and her
cousin, Miss Minnie Schwenk. William
ilartz ard Herman Derins were the
proonismtn. The bride wore a gown
of white voile with trimmings of Irish
lace and a bridal veil taught with val
ley lilies. She carried a shower bou
quet of brid s roses and sweet peas.
Jlv attendants wore white voile and
carried pink and white roses. Miss
l'.uth Shulz played the wedding march,
l'ollowintr the ceremony a wedding
fcupp r was server! at the home of the
brides -irents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Jierinir, 10 4 3 W. Jefferson boulevard.
Mr. and Mrs. Hartz will be at home
after Xept. 1, at 02 7 Oak st.
Thrt marrlatre of Miss Helen Kulo
to Arthur William Krles of Canton,
lib. will take place Wednesday, Aug.
21. at S o'clock at the home of the
bride's parent?. The affair will le
very quiet, only relatives and friends
fire to be present. Mi.-s Ru!o will be
attended by Miss Anita PHeffer and
Karl FriH. a brother of the bride
groom, will be best man.
A regular meeting of the Qui Vivi
Club will be held next Friday even
ing instead of Aug. at the home
of Miss Winifred Kryder, Hlo Iiiver
The Woman's Home Missionary so
ciety of Craee Methodist church will
meet Wednesday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock in the church parlors. The
hostesses will be Mrs. (. F. .Stevens,
Mrs. Scott Smith and Mrs. C. C.
Stevens. Mrs. J. C. Strong will con
duct the study of the topic, "Work
for immigrants. Home Missions and
Frontier Work." A musical program
will be given by Miss Elizabeth Kops
cay. Miss Edna Downing and Mrs.
At a pretty luncheon given Sunday
afternoon at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Max Furwieh. 4 06 S. Lafayette
Ft., announcement was made of the
engagement of Miss Elizabeth Hur
wich. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hur
wich. to Edward Friedman of Mil
waukee. Mr. Friedman is the son of
Mr. -and Mrs. Sam Friedman of Mil
waukee. He iv the private secretary
of the superintendent of the Milwau
kee branch of the International Har
vester Co. No date for the wedding
has been announced.
A four course luncheon was served
amid a pretty color scheme of yellow.
Corsage bouquets of yellow were
presented as favors. Streamers of
yellow ribbon were draped from a
huge chandelier over the center of
the table to each of the guest places.
Out of Uwn guests were Miss Elsie
Iowenstein of New York. Miss Kosa
Hoffman. New York; Mrs. H. Simon,
Milwaukee, and Mrs. F. Itoth of Chi
cago. Mr. and Mrs. Hurwich will enter
tain at a reception to all friends and
relatives Aug. CI.
The Mayflower club will meet at the
home of Mrs. William Carlin. 2.J2 S.
St. Joseph st.
Tlie Sunshine Hub will entertain at
a picnic at Sprinjrhrook park.
Ernest Pare will entertain the Joii.v
Mrs. M. M. Stub. U'f.n S. Michigan
Ft., will entertain the Woman's Homo
Missionary society of the First M. E.
The Ti. N. A. club will meet with
Mrs. Daniel Connor. 102 4 Quimby st.
The Social Twelve club will meet
it the home of Mrs. K. C. I Woe, 312
S. Taylor st.
Mrs. Eert Norton. 132 N. Sadie St..
will entertain the Violet club.
The C) As You Please club will
meet with Mrs. Clem Wharton. Lin
The I. S. C. Good Times club will
be entertained by Mrs. Louise Ander
pon at Eakeville.
The Indies Aid society of the Wil
low Creek Methodist church will lve
an ice cream social at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Henninger, E. Ninth St..
The Fidelity TUble class of the First
Evangelical church will meet with
Mrs. E. E. Smith. 120 . Monroe st.
The Social Twelve club will meet
with Mrs. E. E. DoEow, 312 S. Tav
The marriage of Miss Olivia
Erehmer. daughter of Mrs. Mary A.
Erehmer, to Charles WhVjnan will
take place at St. Joseph's Catholic
M: Pearl Crepeau, Sf5 N. Michi
gan st.. and Anna Pelting. S. Fellows
st., will entertain at a progressive
The Home Missionary soeietv of the
.vi kno.:;t church will meet n the
The Florence Crittenden circle will
l e er.tTtai:;e.-T at the hom. of Mrs.
William Edison. lifK s. Michigan st.
Mrs. Walter Cramer. N. Pubail
ay., uii! entertain the Indies' Aid so
ciety ..f the Indiana Avenue Christian
h u r I h .
The Nonpariel club will meet at
the h me of Mrs. L. Lv.iiok. t.lh Dia-
nv n.l a v.
jj F there is ar y doubt in your mind of the economy of buying good
A shoes, sell e it now and forever at this sale, while you can buv
H tnc Dest in footwear a less than you pay tor ordinary quality. The prices
j quoted below s eak fo themselves.
LADIES' HAND TURNED
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MRS. WILLI AM SULZKIl.
An excellent portrait of the woman who is trying to shield her husband
by taking the blame for the offense with which he is charged.
The Misses Jane and Anne Fralick
left Sunday morning for New York
city, where they expect to remain for
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Strickler, 535
Michigan av., and Mrs. Jacob Strickler
have returned from a pleasant visit
with relatives at Lakeville. Pleasant
Valley, Wyatt, Egypt and Eremen.
William Kaufer and Donald Brown
lee spent Sunday in Chicago visiting
Glen .suck, 103 North Shore drive,
has returned from Cairo, III., where
he has been spending the summer.
Miss Ee.?sio Arnold of 112 E. Lind
sey st., is visiting in Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. John Steffey and two
sons, and Mr. and Mrs. John K. Kis
singer have returned from a ten days'
outing at Pear lake.
FAVORITE RECIPES OF
SOUTH BEND WOMEN
mks. j. t. ki:lli:y.
3 1 rat Loaf.
One and one-half pounds of round
One-half pound of smoked ham.
Grind the two together, put in a
crock and add one egg, one cup sweet
milk, one cup bread yv cracker crumbs
and a little pepper. If ham is not
fat add some butter. The ham is
usually salt enough but a little may
have to be added. A little chopped
onion may be added. Mix all together
and form in a loaf in a baking cMsh.
Hake 40 minutes. ,
CHEWING (U'.MS, all the freshest
and best. We have fifteen to twenty
kinds. Coonley Drug s;tore. Advt.
BIBLE GLASS DATES.
Class 19 Mr?. Collins. 723 Cottage
Grove av.. Aug. 2 2 and 2 9, Friday
Class 45 Mrs. Wm. Burke, 313 X.
Eddy, Aug. 15. 2 2 and 2 9, at S p. m.
Class 11 and 12 Mrs. I. J. Miller,
410 W. Navarre, Thursday. Aug. 21
and 2S. at 2:4 5.
Class 20 Mrs. E. Jester, 1019 Quin
cy st., Tuesday, Aug. 19 and 26, at
"'Class 21 Mrs. Aldine. 1407 Michi
gan a v., Thursday, Auc. 21. at 9:30.
Class 22 A Mrs. Edward Hetts, 1913
Michigan av.. Friday. Aug. 15 and 22,
at :: Aug. 29. with Mrs. Johnson, 1914
Class 4 7 Mrs. A. Wetzel. 333 S. Ed
dy st.. Monday, Aug. IS. 7:30 p. m.;
Mrs. Harry Jones. 31 S S. Francis St.,
Monday. Auc. 2 3, at 7:30.
Cla?s 5 2 Mrs. Tweedy. 135 Vistula
ft v.. Tuesday. Aug. 19. at S; Mrs. Hine
haart. N. Hill st.. Aug. 2.
Class 3 Mrs. Moose. 701 E. South
st.. Friday. Aug. 13. at 7:30: Mrs.
Shreve, 4 30 Vistula a v., Aug. 22; Mrs.
Hildebrand. 329 Vistula av.. Aug. 29.
Class 39 Mrs. Daugherty. Ill E.
Tutt st.. Friday, Aug. 13, 22 and 2 9,
Class 60 Mrs. Hess. 216 E. Monroe
st., Auc. IS; Mrs. K. C. liailsback. 411
E. South st.. Aug. 2 3.
Class 7 2 Mrs. Miller. 1313 Ottawa
st.. Tuesday. Aug. 19, at 3; Mrs. Fain-
MEN'S S4 SHOES AND
ter, 132S Calvert st.f Aug. 2 6, at
Class 73 -Mrs. J. II. Swartz, 1133 E.
Donald St., Tuesday, Aug. 19, at 2:3u.
Mrs. A. Swanson, 1149 Indiana av.,
Aug. 2 6.
Class 76 Mrs. O. C. Wynn. 120 El
der st., Thursday, Aug. 21, at 7:30;
Mrs. U. G. Galloway, 1216 Michigan st.
Aug. 2 8.
Maple Grove Bible class Mrs.
Frank Wharton, Wednesday, Aug. 20,
Portage Fark Eible class 1111
Riverside drive, Aug. 21 and 2S.
Immanuel Bible class Mrs. Brought,
611 1-2 N. Main St., Wednesday, Aug.
20 and 27. at 3.
The Home Girls Miss Helen Creed,
S. Main St., Aug. 21, at 3:30; Mrs. A.
G. Graham, W. Colfax av., Aug. 2S, at
Pilgrim Bible class Mrs. Copp, 523
E. Broadway, Monday, Aug. IS, at 8;
Mrs. Miller, 521 E. f '.roadway, Aug. 25,
Searchlight Bible class Mrs. Man
ning, 662 Howard av., Monday, Aug.
4. 11. IS and 25, at 7:30.
Munson Chapel class Munson
church, Friday. Aig. 22 and 29, at
7:30 p. m.
The Friendly Bible class Mrs. J. B.
Birdsell. 311 Collax av., Aug. 2? and
29, at 7:30.
Business Girls' class First Presby
terian church, .Vug. 19 anad 2 6 at
High School Bible class Y. W. C.
A., Wednesday, Aug. 20 and 2 7, at 3.
Maids' Bible class Y. W. C. A.,
Thursday, Aug. 21 and 2 8, at 3.
The Leaders' class will meet at the
Y. W. C. A. Monday, Aug. IS. at 2:30
The Good Samaritan Mrs. Bel
linger. 702 Cshing St., Aug. 12. 19 and
26, at 7:30 p. m.
South Michigan class Mrs. C. A.
Tasher. 2910 S. Michigan St., Ag. 12;
Mrs. N. F. Platz. 115 E; Dayton st..
Aug. 19; J. Lineback, 201 E. Dubaii
av.. Aug. 26, at 7:45 p. m.
Rush St. class Mrs. Houser, 604
E. South st.. Aug. 21 and 28.
Virginia St. class Mrs. M. C. Bals
ley, 1616 Dale av.. Aug. 20, 3; Mrs. O.
C. Naftzger, 1502 Virginia St.. Aug. 27.
Home class Mrs. Wm. Entzian, 506
Allen st., Aug. 21 and 2S.
Class 61 Mrs. Minnlck, 807 Rush
st., Aug. 22 and 29, at 7:30 p. m.
Class 62 Mrs. C. W. Hlick. 831 Vis
tula sr., Aug. IS and 25, at 7:30 p. m.
Class 37 Mrs. Chas. Michael, 506
5. Franklin st., Aug. IS, at 7:30 p. m.
Central Bible class Mrs. Robt.
Harris, W. Jefferson st., Aug. 21 and
Navarre place Mrs. Horst, Navarre
place, Aug. 20. 3.
Class 74A Mrs. Grow, 723 Ohio st..
Aug. 19 at 2:30.
Class 5 A Mrs, Lena Rockstroh, 121
E. Marion st.. Aug. 20.
Class 5B Mrs. W. Edwards, Aug.
19. at 7:30 p. m.
Class 5C 221 Hammond court, Aug.
21, at 7:45 p. m.
WIFE CHASES OFF FAIR
R00MERWITH A GUN
LOGANSPORT, Ind., Aug. IS.
Charging that Miss Clara Richardson
was too friendly with her husbad,
Mrs. James Pugh pursued her Sun
day with a revolver. The girl, who
made her home with Mrs. Pugh,
took refuge in her room and Mrs.
Pugh shot through the door?
The girl then climbed out on he
fire escape of the three-story build
ing and leaped to the roof of a one
Story house. There she hid behind a
chimney until found by the police.
Mrs. Pugh escaped.
Umbrella Holder of Cretonne
Useful for Dwellers in Small
For the girl who is obliged to keep
all of her belongings in her own room,
for the apartment hou.e dweller, or
for the housewife, whose bugbear is
insufficient closet space, there is one
little friend in need not to be ignored
the hanging umbrella holder.
Select enough heavy material, pre
ferably denim or cretonne, from which
to cut a strip about fourteen inches
wide and a yard long, and a second
strip fourteen inches wide, but only
thirty inches long. After cutting to
the proper size, bind the bottom four-teen-inch
edges of the two pieces sep
arately with colored tape some color
that will harmonize or contrast well
with the material being used. Also
bind the top of the thirty-inch pieqe
in the same fashion. There will lfc
raw edges of tape at the ends, but
these will disappear later.
Now place the thirty-inch piece of
material upon the thirty-six-inch piece
both bottom tape-bound ends together,
which will leave the six-inch extra
length of the back piece proecting at
the top. Run a good seam up both
sides of the holder (the bottom is left
open) on the machine. Hand sewing
is not strong enough for the purpose.
As this particular holder is to hold
three umbrellas or parasols, it Is di
vided into three compartments by two
rows of stitching (double rows will
make it more secure), run at equal
distances, fastening the front piece to
the back the entire length of the hold
ei. Narrower at Bottom.
However, if these three compart
ments were allowed to remain the
Fame width at the bottom as at the
top, the umbrellas would slide
(hrough. As it is, only the steel points
that are to project about three inches
or so through the bottom (with no
openings holes would soon be worn
in the holder), diagonal lines of ma
chine stitching must reach from the
main lines of stitching dividing the
compartments to the bottom of the
holder, slanting toward the centers of
the compartments and ending within
an inch of each other. These will
make the compartments somewhat
funnel-shaped at the bottom. The
unstitched inch space between the two
rows of stitching in each compartment
forms the opening through which the
steel points are to be slipped.
Next sttlch a double piece of the
material about one and one-half
inches wide and fourteen inches long
across the back of the six-inch pro
jecting piece of the material at the
top, to reinforce It for the holes that
are to be put into it later, proceeding
to bind with tape the raw edges of the
seams and the six-inch projecting end.
A colored material, cut in bias strips,
can be used to bind the holder instead
of tape, if preferred. Stitch the bind
ing or tape on by machine. This
means another row of stitching for the
seams, which, of course, makes them .
doubly strong. Cut three holes about,
the size of a large pea in the project- t
ing six-inch top, through the piece j
that was put across its back to rein- j
force it, and buttonhole them with '
coarse- embroidery cotton or colored '
string. Drive three wire nails Into tho
inside of the closet door, slip the but
tonholed circles over them, and, be
hold! the holder is ready to entertain
three umbrellas or parasols, protect
them from dust and keep them abso
lutel yout of one's way.
CRACKER MAN DEAD.
BRAZIL. Ind.. Aug. 1 S. William H.
Plumb. 81 years old. founder of the
first cracker factory In Indiana, which
wn lnmted at Terre Haute, and a
pioneer merchant of Brazil, died Sat- j
urday night at his home. Through his j
work as a member of the city council. :
the sanitary and storm sewer system j
was installed in Brazil.
auu inin ininih
PLENTY I I
J I TIME for you to wear 1 !
1 oxfords, but only a short L--X
T f time for us to sell them.
Risht now you'll find a iJ
V T whole feast of oxford bar- "1
gains at 14
BEITNER'S SONS 5
J-J 111 So. Michigan St. j
FORKS, TEA SPOONS.
"The Silver Plate that
We carry the only
complete line of this
famous silverware in
FRANK HAYR'S &
121 W. Washington Av.
Early Autumn Hats are
Soft and Light in Weight.
Foremost are Hats with
Crowns of Velvet, and
Brims of Lace or Maline,
Daintily Shirred. The Lead
ing Trimmings are Pea
cock, Coque, Wings and
Bows jf Lace or Maline.
Costume, Suit and Wrap
Fashions for the coming season
will be characterized not so
much by Novelty of Form as by
Novelty and Beauty of Mater
ials and Colorings.
In a degree the Oriental
Form is still maintained, but so
marked is the Movement to
ward Utility that the Eastern
Influence is lessening to a Re
markable Extent. In Fact from
a Novelty Standpoint the Ori
ental Styles are Already on the
Suits for Men and Women
$15, $18 and $20.
I Easy Payments. ,j
112 K. Jcftmon Bird,
An Trade Marks Obtained In all
Countries. Advice Free. GEO. J.
OLTQCH, Reylitered Patent Atty., 711
U Studeb&ker Bid Sculh Bend Id
GAS RANGE NOW
Mr. Lundy returned
Saturday after a two
weeks' visit to New York,
full of enthusiasm over
the beautiful collection
of Fall garments pur
chased while there.
We are welcoming new
arrivals by every express
and every inch of space is
necessary to accommo
In an effort to crowd
all remaining summer
garments cut we have
slashed prices to the limit
and it is now possible to
obtain some unheard of
Note a few
Brand New New Suits New Coats
New Dresses New Skirts -t New Waists.
All are New.
Don't You Think it's Time to See Them?
We do and Want You To. Better Come
Right Down Tomorrow. Anyway, the New
Goods in Ready-to-Wear are Ready Wait
ing for You to Look at Them and this is
New Suits In Suits the Cutaway Models Predominate
both in medium and long effects some having the long
sloping Back and others not so marked in this respect
and, the Skirts are Draped, some much and others not so
much. The materials are handsome serges, diagonals,
cheviots, two-toned wool brocades, Bedford weaves and
New Coats In Coats the First Arrivals show the vari
ous New Tendencies Knee Lengths and Longer with
Broad Hip Belts, though Many carry out the Straight Line
Effect which is to Continue. The Leading Materials are
fancy mixed cloths, solid and two toned chinchilla, plain
black serges, diagonals, cheviots, boucles and Persians.
New Dresses In Dresses the Autumn models are de
veloped from charmeuse, Canton crepe and serges. A gay
note is struck by combining the materials with trimmings
in Tartan plaids and Roman Stripes. Dainty net vests
are also prominent. The skirts are for the most part
New Skirts In Skirts inset panels, button trimmings
and new drapings are the distinguishing marks. They are
made of serges, diagonals, Bedford cords, black and white
checks, striped eponge and hairline stripes.
New Waists In Waists the new drop shoulder gives
the fashionable drooping effect so much desired. In cot
ton waists plain and crepe voile and cotton crepe lead, with
trimmings of hemstitching laces and embroideries applied
in new and distinctive ways.
TRY NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS
TT A TO) TfclBlT AM
11 Dttlr Tntom Cbloff
DRESSES. An this season s
lots models in French and Irish
linen in brown, tan. Copen
hagen Blue and Tan. Reqular $12.50
and $15.00 (C 7C
for . VO. I O
TWENTY-FIVE white and col
ored lawn, Hnqerie and voile dresses,
coatee and draped effects. Reqular prices
$12.50 and $13.50 7
for V O a 0
WAISTS. Fifteen dozen white Hnq
erie waists. Hand embroidery and lace
trimmed, both hiqh and low neck. Every
one a reqular $1.50 7Qf"
waists for I JL
SUITS. Five suits of pure hand-tailored
linen and nine suits in serqe, novel
ty material, pongee and rajah silk. No
two suits alike. Reqular prices faO H D
$12.50 up to $29.50 for . . . pt). I O
Now Going on at
The Big Shoe Store.
The store that offers
G. R. KINNEY & CO.
116-122 E. Wayne St.
There .ire many other bargains to be found here. You lose monev if you buy
shoes now at any place other than at the
UNION SHOE CO.
LUMPY ii COo
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