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TI rms DAY, AUGUST 21, 1913 T&E SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES. FASHION BO Of PRETTIES &kahrtts3?m?tfQ fry n MISSOURI IRKS ON ROADS AGAIN HARD TO CHOOSE ':ani Sale of R 11 0 O T More Than Million Dollars' Worth Expected to Be Done by Night Through Concerted Effort. JEFFEIISOX CITY. Mo., Aug. 21. He fore the sun koc. down mure thiui J 1,000, GOO worth of work will have been dor.ti on tin roads of old Mis souri, according to an cjtlmati by Gov. Major. More than a quarter of a million Mlssourians awoe Thursday morning Judges Have Difficult Task at Annual Baby Show at Spring-; brook Park. Thomas Reese, .von of Mr. and Mrs. Reese, 726 Diamond av.. won the tlrst prize as the handsomest baby at the Snringbrook park baby ?how. Wrd nesday afternoon. He received a sil ver coffee service. Doris Strawn 132 5 Michigan a v.. UltV, Imrn.l ..r , ,1 11 I V, 1 c. I - St-LOIlU, it .O-WiefU Stl Ol Mi- out iollowcd their gowrnor back to the roads for a second day's work. Early in the day Gov. Major, ac companied by hid K'uest, Gov. Hodges of Kansas, and ollieiaU from other Ftates. started on a tour of inspection. .Major was highly pleased over reports of Wadne.sday's work. Practically every' county In the state reported en thusiastic work. Only a few locali ties failed to catch the spirit and they were excused on account of the drought which made the road3 so hard that they could be worked with noth ing lerts than dynamite. The campaign to "pull Missouri out of tho mud" -was well organized. For week road overseers have been as sembling equipment and outlining the work so systematically that every .quad of men was put to work with out confusion. r knives and forks. Lair.ar John- ton, 615 X. Sarah St., got the third prize. In the fat baby class the awards went to Eula Vivian Jackson, 40J Cottage Grove av.; .Mildred Sand hovel, 8 45 . 7th St., River Park, and to Maurice Frank, 123 X. Main st. Agnes and Agatha Klein, 03 E. 3rd st., Mishawaka, received the prizes for twin babies, which were two sil- ver baby sets of knives, forks and spoons. In the decorated baby carriage pa rade, Wayne Landick, 1943 Randolph st., won first prize; James Wickey, 1440 Hildreth st., second, and Mar garet Jacobs, 33 3 W. Lawrence St., Mishawaka, won third. The three re ceived a set of silver knives, forks and spoons. For the best decorated doll carriages the prizes were given to Two national good roads days are '?na l ley R R No 1, South end xpected to result from Gov. Major's . Oladys Steele. 63 stula av.; Mildred m aocah Mn .irminoiUfnnett, 915 S. Michigan St.; Jane . I expected action. As soon as lie can determine the value of the two days' work he Intends to call the governors of every ptato in the union to join him next year in calling two national goods roads dayH. Tho women has proved as enthusi astic workers as the men and thous ands served appetizing meals to the men folk3. The D. A. R. at Kansas City took advantage of the occasion to outline the route of the historic Santa Fe trail through Kansas City. Gov. Major and Gov. Hodges ad mitted that they were just a little Fore from operating a road grader, but pointed with considerable pride to a quarter of a mile of graded road they finished whilo the movie men were on the Job. A? MAN AND GIRL SHOT; SUICIDE PACT DOUBTED JlrlativcN of Wounded Ciirl Think 3Ian Went Suddenly Insane. NEW YORK. Aug. 21 Not believ ing that the girl entered into a suicide Iact with Charles R'.ch. 19. relatives jf Ituth Hamilton. 17, are watching at her bedside where she hovers be tween life and death as the result of two bullets Rich fired into her body Wednesday night. Rich is dead. "We are going to end it all," pen cilled in Rich's handwriting Is the only clue to the tragedy. The note was found on the back porch of the home of Henri C. Morand. brother-in-law of Miss Hamilton with whom she lived, and a search revealed the bod ies of the girl and boy in the shadows of a dark street, some distance away. Morand believes llich went suddenly Insane. Hourman, 430 N. Lafayette st., and. Irene Kritz, 131S S. Franklin st. The! five little girls received silver sets, ' too. j Then came the little girls carrying dolls. The prizes were giver, to Ruth ' an Doran, 731 Diamond av.; Martha I 1 t 1 1 nul. sir. q William ot Frances Reasor, 70 4 RusTi St.; Georgia Iaura Raymond, 7 35 Harrison av., and Geraldine Hope, 517 W. Law rence st., Mishawaka. Vera Elizabeth Cauffman. 53 3 Riverside drive, re ceived the consolationprizc. The parade was one of the best seen at the park this season, com mencing with the little girls carrying their dolls, then the mothers with their decorated doll carriages and doll go-carts and last was the decorated baby carriages. The parade was headed by a band. The crowd was large and enthusiastic The judges, Mrs. E. I'. H. Dailey, Mrs. N S. Lindquist. Mis. Merle Shid ler and Miss Leila Brechenser had a difficult task in judging the little ones. However, everjonft seemed sat isfied with their selection. C. M. SCHUELL TALKED WITH HARRY THAW HIGH SCHOOL BOYS TO VISIT Y. M. CAMP Jarty Will Go to Camp Eborliart on Tuesday For a Stay of Ten Days. Preparations for the biggest and lcst camp of the season has been made for tho opening of the high school boys' outing to begin at at Camp Eberhart, under auspices of the Y. M. C. August 26 and hold ten tiays. The bass fishing is the best it has over been. Cross country hikes, pota toe bakes, and sweet corn bakes have been planned, and the various as sociations that are taking part ex pect to make the camp, which Is an nddltional feature, one of success. The rummer camp will hold open two weeks later than usual to accomodate the boys. All high school boys wheth er Y. M. C. A. members or not are in vited. The girls' camp which closed this week was a fair success. 4 0 girls, representing associations of the Y. V. C. A. from Laporte, Michigan City. Gary and other towns being present. The boys camp which closed before that, was attended by over 100 boys, coming not only from the cities that had girl representatives present, but nlso from Glencoe, III., Goshen and other citlas. F. Chele,y. secretary of the by's de partment of the local association, re turned Tuesday, from the camp. South Bend Jeweler Met Noted 1113 oner Near Coaticooke, Out. Showed Effects of Lons Hide. Charles M. Schuell, downtown jeweler, talked with Harry K. Thaw shortly after his capture at Coati cooke, Ont. The officers boarded the train on which Mr. and Mrs. Schuell were riding at Coaticooke a 1th their prisoner and proceeding nort. oward Montreal. "I don't believe they will be able to take me back," said Thaw, when Schuell asked him if he believed his escape would be a clean getaway. "Thaw told mo he intended to put up a tig fight for his release, and I believe he will get it," said the jeweler when he returned to the city late "Wednesday night. Ho said that the prisoner had a soft slouch grey felt hat on when ho boarded the train alter his capture and was clad in clothes that showed the effect of the long ride. He said that Thaw looked tanned and healthy, however, and not at all like a man who had spent years in prison. DEMANDS BOY UNDER OLD APPRENTICE LAW Indiana Man Says Younter Was Bound Out to Him for Five Years. RALSTON TO GREET STATE EDITORS AT LAPORTE LAPORTE. Ind.. Aug. 21 Gov. nnd Mrs. Samuel M. Ralston will be the guests of the Northern Indiana X'dltorial association during the meet ing here Sept. 4-5. An invitation was extended to them several weeks ago nnd the governor replied that he would attend if the business of the Ftato permitted. A letter received here said that he would be here. R0DEHEAVER NOT TO SPEAK AT ST. PAUL'S Homer llodehe.iver will not be able to deliver the .sermon at St. Paul's M. E. church, next Sunday, because of illness which cornpells him to re- AXPERSON, Ind., Aug. 21. Hcrk Ing back to a 19th century custom. James 1$. Fisher, of Pendleton, has filed a petition for the return of a runaway apprentice In 1911. Samuel B. Richardson bound his son, John, to Fisher as an apprentice for five years. Since then the elder Richardson died and his widow married and moved away. On Aug. 7 last, the apprentice got per mission to visit his mother and did not return. When Fisher went after him tho boy refused to go. In this stand. Fisher says, he was upheld by his stepfather. ooi Dre 77 Ir abrucs Here m '9 in Over 6000 Yards of The Newest Just before sailing for Europe our Mr. Legge, buyer for this de partment, wired us the good news that he had closed a deal for more than 6,000 yards of Autumn Suitings (42 to 54 inches wide). These exquisite and fashionable materials have arrived and will be placed on sale at once the savings to you will correspond with our savings, of course. They come from one of America's foremost mills, and afford See Our Double Window Displays A Splendid Opportunity for the Savings Now Average Half Usually Fine Imported Suitings On Sale at $1.00 and $1.25 yd. Grades that are worth $1.50 to $3 yd. In this lot over 2,000 yards are of the following weaves, which are noteworthy insofar as their popularity and timely sale prices are concerned: Beautiful Mateiasse; worth $2 to $3 now $1 and $1.25 yard Splendid qualities in navy and black, and it is these which are highly favored for autumn. Handsome Stripes and Rough Suitings $1 and $1.25 Grades of the newest that are worth Sl.50 to $2.50. Many weaves and colors in this lot. Poplins, Serges and Men's Worsteds $1.00 and $1.25 Yard Is there a more desirable lot for cooler days, for hard service, for dress occasions or for complete satisfac tion in every way. These materials are in grades abso lutely worth $2 to $3 a yard. Select from them early to select wiselv. r-2000 yds. of Fine Wool Plaids-, Much Under Real Worth Now A Particularly Good Material for Girls The best and most fashionable fabric for School Girls' wear. We wish to emphasize the tact, too, that they're mighty scarce. Notwithstanding this we make the fol lowing offerings of rare opportunitv: Domestic Wool Plaids; 69c Grade 48c yard. 38 inches wide; beautiful combinations in large variety. Imported Clan Plaids; $1.15 value, 85c yard. High grade fabrics of silk and wool; 38 inches wide. Excellent for service. -A List of Needed Notions A department complete with all needfuls for home dressmakers. Among the things you'll soon want are these: Hooks and Kycs .e, tk Rustproof kind; blk, white Snap listeners, drz .", Rustproof; Mack and white. Mercerized lilndlnsr, 10e. a bolt. All colors. Crochet liuttons . . . ..re to $3 a doz; many styles. lVarl Buttons . .rc to $1 doz Featlicrlione yd, . .10o, 12 1-2 Silk and cotton grades. Dress Shields pr 25e Klcinert's guaranteed. ! ut ton moulds, ... .2c. to 10c a doz. Ivory or wood. Collar Stays, ran rc, 10c The wire sly'sover kind. Trimming1 Buttons, 5 to 2.c doz Autumn Wash Goods This message is particular ly directed to mothers who .'Will prepare daughters for school, or have waists to make for the boys. A new and superb line of Wash Goods always. These we recommend: Kindergarten Cloth Hyde's Galatea Butterfly Ratine Beauty Goth and Others. Ramie Linens 39c. yard a 50c grade; blue, pink, natural; fast colors; pre-shrunk. New Sash Ribbons Sashes Made Free of Charge Wide Massaline Rib bons, $1 yd. New blue, green, fed, light blue and reseda in 12 3-4 inch width. Bulgarian and Persian centers, with 2-in. plain edges. Roman Stripe Gros grain Ribbon, 85c yard plaid designs as well; 4 in. wide. Rcman-Stripe Satin Ribbon, 60c yd. 5 inches wide. Sar,h Ribbons Special 59c yard 7 inches wide; floral and Persian Pat terns. Black Velvet Ribbons; 6c to $1.00. yard ac cording to width. 800 yards Check Suitings of Coming Popularity; 50 -inch Undervalued at close to Half Usually If you decide on check suiting you can make no mis take, for it is the black and white check that fashion au thorities particularly point to with favor for Autumn. Black-and-White Check Suitings; 50 inches Ad2 mostly shepherd checks, too, at these savings : 69c Grades- sale priced 39c yd. $1.00 Grades Sale priced 59c yard. $1.25 Grades sale priced 75c yard. "A decidedly smart garment can be made of Shepherd Check Suiting as well as one of practicability. An easy matter to wear any color with it." 2100 yds. of All-wool Serges A New Quantity at 50c yard A pretty shade of brown and navy and black are the colors in these. A splendid quality at this Robertson price 50c yard. Autumn Millinery r Much of the new millinery has ar rived. Many of Phipp's newest crea tions are to be seen. The Kitty Gor don Sailor promises to outdo any prev ious season shape for early Autumn. NEW VELVET, SATIN AND PLUSH HATS. and they're selling unusually fast, too. Many have the new soft crown and made chic with stick-up fancies. GIRLS SEE THE NOBBY POLO. It's a dandy earlv hat, of felt, faced with plaid silk. You'll like it. At Robertson's $1.50. i a " . - t i i main at Winona lake. For a num ber of weeks, ho has been ailing and his doctors urge that he take the utmost precaution reardlnff h's health. The Hilly Sunday meetings open at Stuebe-nville, (.. September 14. and they are making every effort to have the bi singer and choir lead er able to take his usual part.. In his place. Mrs. Wm. Ashrr. also of the Hilly Sunday party will deliver the sermons, both morning and evening-. I nthe evening, a tabernacle song service will bo hold, and the "red" book used during the Sunday revival will be used as a hymn book. Many of the old song's tung then will be used. THE ELIEL PHARMACY Cor. AVa-li Ac and Lafayette SU lZVIIIi KUYl-Hl, Ph. G Mr. Phones Home IMI Z0'2. The Best of Drugs Efficient and prompt service. These have made our reputation. IilVKU PAIIK. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Knoblock and son, Harold Knoblock, of Misha waka av., have returned from Chicago where they were the guests of Mr. and Mrs. O. G. Washburn. Mrs. ilubbard and children of X. Xinth st., have gone to Elgin, 111., for a two weeks' visit. Mr. and Mrs. Willard Dice of Chi cago, have moved in their home on Mishawaka av. Mr. and Mrs. Dice, formerly lived in Itiver Park, but have been in Chicago for the past three years. Mr. and Mrs. Stewart Penrod, of S. Eighth st., are the parents of a daugh ter, born Monday, Aug. 18. M. Boldger left Monday for Peru, Ind., for a visit with friends. From there ho will go to Oklahoma to visit his sister. Mrs. Don Whitinger of Montpelier, O., is visiting Mr. and Mrs. 11. F. Prooks, of X. Eleventh st. Mrs. Otto Dice of Chicago, is visit ing her parents. Mr. and Mrs. E. X. Shank, of Mishawaka av. A daughter arrived Monday at tho home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Ken nedy, of Mishawaka av. Mr. and Mrs. George Eapier are vis iting friends north of Xiles, Mich. Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Ault have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. John Shields li.; Crown Point, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. IS. V. McCormick and son. Master P. W. McCormick, of Hrookhaven. Mich., are expected here this evening for a visit with Mrs. Mc Cormick's grandmother. Mrs. Xancy Stockman, and uncle. Harry Stock man and family, '21 2 3 Mishawaka av. Mrs. Aaron Poolo of Mishawaka av., is confined to her home with rheuma tism. Mrs. Whimer, of X. Sixth st.. has re turned from Lancaster. Pa., where she spent the summer with relatives, from a visit with Mrs. Harriet Seward of Xiles. Mich. Miss Alfereta Straub of Kalamazoo, Mich., is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Schock, of S. Sixth st. Mrs. M. Cormican of X. Seventh st., who has been quite ill for the past two weeks, is improved. A party of young people enjoyed a picnic t Hudson hike Tuesday. A basket lunch was served at noon and six o'clock dinner at Smith's hotel. George Warner of Frankfort, Ind., Is spend:ng the week with lliver Park friends. James Vanoy of Logansport, Ind., was here Tuesday transacting busi ness. The primary election of the citizens' party will be held at Cormlcan's shoe shop on Mishawaka av., Saturday, Aug. 2:;. S. I. Judson will act as judge, Frank E. Wolfe clerk and C. H. Ward inspector. Mrs. Otto Kramer and children and Mrs. E. Strong of Plymouth. Ind.. have returned after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Cormican of S. Eighth st. Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Rogers of Smith st., entertained at 6 o'clock dinner Wednesday evening. Covers were laid for 12. A special feature was turtle .soup. I lay Dunbaugh has gone to Elgin, 111., where he will take a position with the Elgin Watch factory. Miss Mattie Bowman, who has been spending the week at Winona lake, is expected home this evening. The funeral of Mrs. Alice Queer was held Wednesday afternoon from tho residence on S. Seventeenth st. Kev. Glblett of the First Baptist church oihclated. Burial was in the Mishawaka City cemetery. James Hadey of Culver, Ind.. has returned after a week's visit here. Mrs. Fred Miller, assisted by Mrs. S. E. Xaftzger, Mrs. Trueax and Mrs. Al- SUFFRAGETS MAY GO OUT ON BIG STRIKE Refused Booth at Milwaukee Fair and Will Keep Husbands From Attending. MILWAUKEE. Aug. 21. Following the action of the state fair board, refusing to grant the suffragets a booth in the "Political party" sec tion of the exhibits. Badger sufVragets have begun preparations to boycott the fair. There motto Is: "No booth, no eats." "And Eats" include they say, all household duties. Unless they are al lowed to make an exhibit the women will refuse: To cook a meal; to wash a dish; to supervise the laundry bag; sweep; set the alarm clock; put out the cat; darn socks; sew on buttons or perform any other domestic duty un til their husbands pledge themselves not to attend the state fair. Eight now It looks as though the fair board miy have to give in or import strike breakers. RUINED DISPOSITION. XEW YORK. An apartment house janitress pushed an ash can against Kate Fender, aged four, and a jury awarded her father $100 damages be cause he said Kate's good disposition was ruined. EYES EXAMINED 'And Ilcadacbe Itcllrrrd without th.. us of Drugs by H. LEMON TREE Bouth BenC's Leading Optoxnertwt and Manufacturing Optician. 222 U, So. Michigan Btreet. tioma Phone 6,'CH. Bll Ilione 547, fiand&j from 9 to 20:30 A. JJL BIG TIM SULLIVAN IS 95 PER CENT WELL NOW Idol of Bowery Slips Away lYom Ntires to Take Look at His Old Haunts. J. Peterson and Paul Fisher have i bert Allen, entertained her Sunday gone to Chicago From there they I school class Wednesday afternoon With will go to Denver, Col., and San I ran Cisco, Cal. Mr. and Mrs. Augustuf Lumbergr and family of Pleasant st., have re turned from an outing at Twin lakes.' John Brant, of S. Sixth st., who has been suffering with blood poison in!" tho result of a scratch on his hand with a piece of steel, while at work at the South Bend Chilled Plow com pany, shows some improvement. Harold Smith will leave tomorrow for a visit at Laporte. Ind. Mrs. Fred Miller of X. Eighth st.. will entertain her Sunday school class in their new home. a lawn party at her home on X. Eighth st. The afternoon was spent with music and games, followed by a two course luncheon. The Ladies' Aid of the M. E. church will serve meals to the election board at A. M. Cormlcan's shoe shop Sat urday. Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Clark, of 110 S. Eighteenth St., have sold their resi dence to Mr. and Mrs. Harry Wind bigler of Mishawaka. and will go to Detroit. Mich., to reside. Mr. and Mrs. Windbigler are preparing to move with a party this evening on the lawn at her home. The choir of the M. E. church are making arrangements to give a lawn social next Tuesday evening at the home of Mrs. and Mrs. S. I. Judson on Mlshawak" av. and Xinth st. Mr. and Mr?. Harry Stockman en tertained at six o'clock dinner Tues- t day evening. Covers were laid for , eleven. The house decorations were ferns and gladiolas. The out of town guests were Mrs. Benedict Schneider of Canton. O., and William Rogers of Cleveland. O. Mr. and Mrs.- Melvin Hepler will leave tomorrow for Xappanee, Ind., to fpend their vacation and attend the Hepler family reunion. Mr. and Mrs. Mansfield Motrin of Smith st., left this morning for Hud son lake, to be the guests of Mr. and Mre. Clyde Rodders, who are spending their vacation at "Lofty" cottage. Mrs. John lacker and son have re turned to Bangor. Mich., after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Locker, of X. Eighth st. Mrs. Drulinger of Smith fit., who j has been confined to her home for tho I r XEW YORK, Aug. 21. The Bow en is jubilant over the news that "Bim Tim" is well again. They refer to Con. Timothy D. ("Big Tim") Sullivan, who. pining to hear himself called "Big Tim" once more, slipped away from two train ed nurses at the Hotel St. Denis Wed nesday and went on an exploring trip to see if Chatham Square was still In place. Larry Mulligan, Sullivan's half brother, brought him back to the hotel late at night. "He's 15 percent well." wa.j Mul ligan's comment. Every Patient a Booster for SWEM, The Chiropractor. Hay Fever. 302-306 Dean Building. Home Phone 25C5. The person, who by intelligent effort, careful livinc: and economical habits, has acquired a competency, occupies a powerful position in so ciety. The one thing that helped him as much or more than anything else was a checking account in the bank. AMERICAN TRUST CO. IT w On Savings Accounts. . J-X '--,4' EQUALS UHLAN'S RECORD GOSHEN. X. Y.. Aug. 21. Direc-. turn I. owned by James Butler, stands j among the record holders today, hav ing paced a mile on a half mile track in 2:02 3-4. equalling the record made by Uhlan, champion trotter. Mrs. William Ault has returned past two years, la not so well today. SOME NEWS NOTES. Quick job printing office. H. A. Pershing. 230 S. Mich st. Aoom 6. Davies Laundry. Both phones. Leslie, the optician. 301 S. Mich, st Dr. Stceckley, Dentist. 511 J. M. S. Rubber Stamps and Alphabets made by H. A. Pershing, 230 S. Mich. st. Room 6. Walsh & Best. Dentist. Room 6. J. M. S. Bid sr. 14 VOTE FOR For cm jo Competent by reason of education, training and ex perience. Has lived all his life 31 years in this city. He has a large acquaintance in all parties and his nomination would strengthen the ticket. Advertisement. Subject to the Citizens' Primary, Aug. 23.