OCR Interpretation

South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, August 21, 1913, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 7

Image and text provided by Indiana State Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87055779/1913-08-21/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 7

nrcRSDAT, acgust 21, toiz
Th T-fl (ffl'W.
The' marriage of Miss Hilda Flck
cnsuher and Wilbtrt Metzser was
celebrated Wednesday tvenlr.? at 8
o'clock with a r-r tty service at the
home of the bride's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Henry FickenHcher, near South
"fiend. Itev. Cecil Franklin, of the
Indiana Avt-nu- Christian church, orll
rlated. Th . attendants wore Miss
Kltzabeth M-tzc-r. a sister of the
tridt urri).)!n, and Charles Wenrick.
The bride'.M uown was of white satin
mad entralne and she wore a full
length bridal veil caught with valley
lilies. II-r bouquet was a shower of
brides' ro.e. Miss Metzser wore
pink ( rnpe de cIihiio and carried an
arm bouquet of pink asters. Pink
and whit asters were used to decor
file the house. While the bridal
party approached its station Miss
Jfele'n Guilfoyle, at the piano, and
Miss V'ilda Shonts, n the violin, play
ed the Lohengrin wedding march.
Durin.T the service they played Ed
ward Elmer's "Snlut IVAmour." Miss
Guilfoyle and Miss Shonts played at
Intervals during the evening. After
the ceremony a supper was served to
90 quests. Empire basckets filled with
asters decorated the table. Mr. and
Mrs. MttztT will live at Grander,
.A very del'Khtful progressive party
was civen last evening as a courtesy
for Miss Gertrude His, who is to
be one of the fall brides. During the
lirst part of the evening the quests
were entertained at the home of Miss
Pearl Grepeau, SO 4 X. Michigan St.,
where the first course of a Dutch sup
per was served. The table was dec
orated with wooden shoes filled with
C flowers and a color scheme of white
id sold prevailed. A bridal contest
as a feature of the entertainment at
Miss Crepcau's home. loiter the
party went to the homo of Miss Ann
DetllnK. 209 Hammond court, where
the second course of the supper was
Served. The -centerpiece was a basket
of fruit and the color motif was delft
blue. The table was laid with old
blue china. Covers were placed for
1. During the supper Miss Bessie
Arbor played several violin selections.
The Kuest of honor was Riven a pret
tily decorated plaquqe for a favor, and
Miss Dora Sonnenschein of Chicago,
Miss .Detllng's house guest, was given
a plate. Miss Sonnenschein's mother,
Mrs. Dora C. Sonneneschein. was
nrnont: the priests. Mrs. Benejamin
Turnock and Mrs. Paul Monahan will
entertain in compliment to Miss Hiss
next Thursday evening.
A very pretty wedding- was solemn
ized Wednesday afternoon at the
German "Evangelical church. The
bride. Miss Emilie Marie Ebelinp.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gustav
Ebelin'. was married to Ernest Ep-
pert, son of Mrsv Charles Egbert. -'-
Van Buren -t. The J Ley. C. Roth
performed the ceremony.
The attendants were Miss Frieda
Eirgert. sister of the groom, and Gus-1
tave i:belinp of Milwaukee, brother
of th bride. Mls3 Ida Genrich
To make Sunday a day of rest for .flour pradually, when mass leaves
the busy housekeeper, without curtail- aes OI Pan iaKe oruo nourea Doara
inp the quality of one's .Sunday dinner,
that important meal an practically
be cooked the day before, especially If
such dishes are selected which are" just
as good, if not better when reheated.
Pot roast, fltuffftd veal, chicken or
filled meat loaf, all are excellent" If
reheated, and potatoes or Italian
pastes, noodles, etc., can be made
ready for the finishing touches and
fruit compotes, light deserts and sal
ads, all prepared the day before will
round out a fost appetizing dinner. If
you have the' knack of systematizing
your work half an hour will be suffi
cient to heat and,, serve your dinner,
and if yo uexpect company this meth
od of meeting the dinner question
without the help of a maid, is espe
cially to be recommended, as nothing
is more apreeable for puests, than to
see the hostess cool and unruffled,
serve a me-M without apparent effort.
(When usinp these recipes remem-s
ber to use a graded half pint measur
ing. Filled Moat Loaf.
Inpredients: Two pounds of chopped
beef; one pound of chopped veal; one
half pound of sausage meat; one table
spoonful of minced onion; oneepp;
two rolled crackers; salt and peppefas
Method: Teat the egg and combine
with rest of ingredients, kneading and
fixinp until all material Is well blend
ed, have an oblong bread ln greased
then press mat into bottorr and along
sides of pan. now place th? filling in
center fitting it in well so as to have
a thin layer of meat on all sides and
press rest of meat on top of dress
lnp. bake in moderate heat until meat
is done, but do not get it too brown or
Inpredients for filling: One-half
loaf of white bread; one small onion
one-half teaspoonful of powdered
sase; one-quarter teaspoonful of salt;
r.. liberal shaking of pepper; two eggs;
one tablespoonful of butter; water as
Method: Cut bread Into slices and
trim the outer crust, pour cold water
on and as soon as soft press out the,
water and pick soaked bread apart,
beat the epps well, add seasoninp, and
epps to bread, heat butter in a pan.
pour in the dressinp and let heat
through, then use as directed.
Home Mado Kgs Noodles.
Inpredients: Two egps; three table
spoonfuls o' 1d water; a pinch of
salt: flour ;s veeded (about three
cupful3 in r!i,.
Method: Beat epps well, add salt
t .
ana Kneau m enougn nour to mane a
rather stiff, but elastic dough. Long
kneading makes them tender. The
amount of flour depends somewhat on
the size of eggs, dough fust be tender
enouph to roll vfery thin but not soft.
Now divide the dough into three parts,
rnll pnrh nortlnn Into vnrv tViln l'Viac
lav on clean clotlfOrDaDer and let I
them dry, when dry lav the sheets one
on top of the other, cut into quarters
then plade the sections with cut edpe
close together and begin to cut into
strips about one-half inch wide. Toss
these strips about to separate and let
them pet. dry, then place aside until
next day. When ready to cook, place
In a kettle of slightly salted boiling
"water, - ook- rapldly for fifteen or
twenty minutes, drain, let a little cold
wate run through, then pour some
melted butter over and keep hot until
ready to serve. A crown of toasted
bread- crumbs, or chopped parsley is
an "Improvement.
Lemon Meringue -Jie,
Inpredients for crust: Two cupfuls
of sifted pastry flour; a pinch of salt;
one-quarter .teaspoonful of . baking
powder; three level tablespoonfuls of
lard; two level tablespoonfuls of but
ter; three tablespoonfuls of cold wa
ter. "
Method: Mix all dry ingredients and
rub shortening in with ringer tips until
flour is like coarse meal. tir the
water in with a. fork and If any dry J
particles remain, gather them up in
both floured hands and press topether,
paste must be like putty, the secret
of good pie crust is, to use very little
flour in rolling, so be sparing in flour
ing board or rolling pin, roll crust a
little thlcked than ordinary paste
board and line a deep tin, pressing
the paste well along sides, then trim
around the upper ede with a knife,
now roll some lonp strips of paste and
with a pastrv wheel or knife cut
strips one quarterof an inch wide, lay
these along the rim of tin, then with
thumbs and forefingers crimp into a
fluted, upstanding border, pour in the
filllnp and bake until center of filling
is set and firm.
Inpredients for flllinp: Yolks of
three esrgs; one cupful of sugar; juice
and grated zest. of one lemon; three
crackers; one cupful of milk.
Method: Shrub the lemon and prate
the very outer yellow rind, extract
Juice and strain, beat yolks well, add
supar and lemon and beat until nice
and creamy, roll the crackers finely
and add, alternating with the milk,
pour into the prepared crust and bake.
r mi
and water, then begin to stir in theWhen cold, prepare meringe.
played Mendelssohn's wedding march
as the bridal party advanced to the
The guests present from out of
town were Mrs. O. Hultgren and the
Misses Noble and Mis3 Alice Hultgren
of Chicapo, Mrs. H. Euetka and son,
William Eppert and Carl Borh of
Michigan City, Miss Alma Konneck
and Paul Konneck of Jones, .Mich.
Mr. and Mrs. Epgert left shortly after
th' ceremony for a short trip. The
George H. Wheelock & Company
KEWNIE DOLLS for the little boys and girls of South
Rose O'Neill's monthly page of Kewnies in the Wo
man's Home Companion has been her greatest success.
Kewnies are queer little folk whose antics delight children
of all ages. See them in our show case at 25c, 50c and $1.
will live in South Bend.
Arthur Shidler. son of Mr. and Mrs.
A. M. Shidler, 520 N. Iafayette St.,
celebrated his fourth birthday at a
party given at his home Wednesday.
The house was decorated with parden
flowers. Contests and games were in
dulged In. Late In the afternoon re
freshments were served.
Mis3 Anita Pleiffer will entertain
Friday at her cottape at Eaple lake
In honor of Miss Helen Ilulo, Who
will be married next week.
The Florence Crittenden circle met
at the home of Mrs. William Edison,
1408 S. Michlpan St., Wednesday aft
ernoon. Mrs. C. C. Peyrer had charpe
of the prppram. She gave a reading
on "Relation of Literature to Vice."
Mrs. I. J. Shanafeld sang a solo and
Mrs. Brenner recited "Mary Jane."
Mrs. Emil Tieyer, 64 2 Portage aw,
will entertain the circle Sept. 17.
in A)
Newest type 8-inch Electric Fan, com
plete with cord and plug fn en
Special 40.JU
This fan will add much to your home
comfort, it can easily be carried from
room io room.
These are made of the best crystal,
in a graceful empire shape with tall
loop handle. A bouquet of flowers can
be arranged beautifully in these bas
kets. We carry them in five sizes,
priced at 5c, 10c, 25c, 50c and 75c each
George H. Wheelock & Co.
A. Nelson and grandaughters, Elma
and Marie. 1038 Blaine av., left Sun
day for and extended visit in several
Michlpan towns.
Miss Winifred H. Wepner. 1025
Cleveland av., left Wednesday for
Garrett, Ind., where she will visit rel
atives. Vern Rutherford, 125 Laporte av.,
left Wednesday for Eaple lake where
he will spend a week with friends.
Miss Dorothy Eldredge, 702 W. Col
fax av., returned Wednesday from
Winona, while there she was the
guest of Miss Ruth Walker who is
attend school there.
Mr. and Mrs. Julius Bennett, 420
W. Seventh st Mishawaka, returned
Wednesday in their automobile from
a two weeks' outing at Marcellus,
Mich. They were accompanied by Mr.
and Mrs. August Coppens, also of
Mr. and Mrs. E. Spangle and
dauphter and Victor Brunner return
ed from Plea'jant lake.
Mrs. Peter E. Studebaker of Cin
cinnati. O., has returned to her home
after a visit with relatives in this city.
She was accompanied by her mother,
Mrs. Kllnpman, and her husband's
mother, Mrs. Henry Studebaker.
F there is any doubt in your mind of the economy of buying good
shoes, settle it now and forever at this sale, while you can buy
the best in footwear at less than you pay for ordinary quality. The prices
quoted below speak for themselves.
. $3.19
There are many other bargains to be found here. You lose money if you buy
shoes now at anv place other than at the
m 2
A - A ' NOT
Vr mi
i &
A.. C
Mrs. Jobn Astor has come from
abroad for a short visit with her son
Vincent. As she was seen at New
port the other day, she wore a dark
blue satin coat and skirt. The coat
was a short cut-away, with a white
satin collar.
Her shirtwaist was of finest hand
kerchief linen, made like a peasant's
blouse, with a. simple slithered round
neck. About the bottom of the sleeves
and down the front were ruffles of the
linen. Her hat was of blue satin,
lined underneath with dark blue vel
vet, and had a lare bunch of black
feathers at the side.
Fifteen members of the South Bend
Canoe club and their friends enjoyed
a moonlight picnic Tuesday evening
at Highland park. Features of the
evening were a watermelon contest
and a weenie roast.
South Iteiul Cirove, No. "3(5.
Woodlawn Circle will give an Ice
Cream Social at the home of D. F.
Reaves, 104 S. Michigan St., Thurs
day night. Everybody welcome.
(TALK NO. ll3.)
My experience in optical goods is
as extensive as my experience in tit
ting eyes. I understand the manufac
turing of lenses and spectacles from
the ground up. I have held positions
in some of the largest optical houses
in this country. I have an optical
factory of my own that is "doing
things". We are grinding prescrip
tion lenses and making special frafes
for oculists and opticians in nearly
every state. My wholesale depart
ment keeps in touch with the latest
and best. I am buying the best goods
and materials that can be found in
this country or in Kurope. A good
deal of the glass that 1 use is import
ed direct from the German factories.
I have no shop worn or job lot goods.
Everything I handle is strictly tirst
class and free from imperfections. In
fitting and prescribing glasses I will
give you the benefit of my experience
and of my organization: I will give
you frames that will wear and lenses
that are perfect. If you find a flaw
in them bring them back and I will
exchange them. I want to give you
satisfaction in every way.
SOI South MIcliican St.
Southwest Corner Way-no and Mich.
"Not Open on Wednesday Afternoons"
"The Silver Plate
We carry the
complete line of
famous silverware
Northern Indiana.
121 W: Washington Av.
The Ellsworth Store.
The Ellsworth Store
A Little Talk
About Hand
Bags, Leather
Belts, Neckwear
and Such
All Are
Morie Hand Bags in
White and also in Black are
Quite Right. We have
them in both White and
"The New the Very New
Leather Belts Very Wide
in Colors and in Black
and White.
And, in Neckwear all the
new things in Fishues, Col
lars, Collar and Cuff Sets
and the like are Here to be
Also, Xew Ruchir.g3 in Various
and Varied Widths.
Hashes Wide Sashes In Colors
nnd Black and Black you know,
is Decidedly Good, Decidedly. Rib
bons Large Variety of Fancy
Ribbons also Black Morie and
Satin Ribbons.
The Kewpie
"You ask why we are hurrying so.
We're going to be Dolls, you know.
Rose O'Neill has showed us how;
Ixok inside and see 'one now
"For Children Dear, we've always
Need Kewpleg of their very own.
"So, really, the best way with them
Is Just to come and play with them.
Turn Into Dolls and stay with
The firm name of Hanson and Jenks
Stands for Highest Quality in Toilet Pre
parations. With Hanson and Jenks Quality
is of Paramount Importance.
If You are a User of Hanson and Jenks Preparations,
Madam, You Well Know that Quality Comes First. If
oYuare not one of the Users You have yet to Learn
how Delightfully Exquisite Hanson and Jenks Toilets
Hanson and Jenks, makers of the Highest Priced
Talcum Powder in the World.
Hanson and Jenks Halcyon Rose Talcum Powder 75
Hanson and Jenks Halcyon Rose Toilet Water 553.50.
Hanson and Jenks Halcvon Rose Face Powder S2.00.
Hanson and Jenks Halcvon Rose Sachet S1.75.
Hanson and Jenks Halcyon Rose Cold Cream 50
Hanson and Jenks Halcyon Rose Perfume ? 1 .75 per
Hanson and Jenks Toilet Water 75c and SI. 75.
Hanson and Jenks llys Toilet Water S1.25.
Hanson and Jenks llys Face Powder 75 cents.
Hanson and Jenks Violet Talcum 25 cents.
Hanson and Jenks La Petite Amie Box 25 cents.
Fall Suits "and Coats Straight from the New York
Designers are now to be Seen at the Ellsworth Store.
Suits and Coats that Show the New Season Tenden
cies in Style and Materials are on Display.
Suits and Coats that Show the Tendency to Employ
One Plain Colored Material or Two Materials of Match
ing Color with Bright Trimmings, rather than the
Contrasting Effects which have prevailed, are now to
be Seen.
j3eads Biff Beads Are the
Pad We Have Big, Faddy
the BniotiT&sr spot town
Chmv Chow.
Two quarts chopped cabbage.
One quart of chopped cucumbers.
One pint of chopped onions.
Three green (sweet) peppers, if
small take six. To add a decorative
touch use one red one. One-half cup
of salt. Enough water to cover pulp.
Let stand over night, scald in brine
in the morning and drain.
Put one quart of vinegar and three
cups of sugar over fire. Mix one-half
cup of flour, one-half cup mustard,
one tablespoon of tumeric powder.
Take one cup of vinegar out of the
quart to make this a paste, and add
to the hot vinegar. Cook until It
thickens. Then add three tablespoons
of mustard seed and two tablespoons
of celery seed. Add two stalks of cel
ery chopped. Pour the dressing over
the pulp, mix well and bottle.
Mrs. R. C. DeVoe, 312 S. Taylor
St., entertained the .Social Twelve
Wednesday afternoon. At cards the
favors were won by Mrs. Joseph
Fleck, Mrs. Albert Krouser and Mrs.
Frank Brownell. Mrs. Frank Ohmer
received the guest prize. Light re
freshments were served. In two weeks
the club will be entertained at the
home of Mrs. George Mocre, 729 N.
St. Louis st.
The Violet club, met at the home
of Mrs. Bert Norton. 132 N. Sadie
et. Prizes were awarded sit cards, to
Mrs. L. E. Cilail and Mrs. A. II.
Turner. A two-course luncheon was
served. In two weeks the club will
meet with Mrs. S. C. Hasku, 2 418 S.
Main st.
The Greatest Line
Fall Shoes Ever
Our Price $1.98.
116-122 EL Wayne St.
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
date them.
In an effort to crowd
all remaining summer
garments out we have
slashed prices to the limit
and it is now possible to
obtain some unheard of
Note a few
values offered.
of the
DRESSES. All this seasons
Jots models in French and Irish
linen in
haqen Blue
and $15.00
for . . .
brown, tan. Copen-
and Tan. Regular $12.50
TWENTY-FIVE whkc and col
ored lawn, linqerie and voile dresses.
eo at ee and draped effects. Regular prices
$12.50 and $13.50
for .........
WAISTS. Fifteen dozen white ling
erie waists. Hand embroidery and lace
trimmed, both high and low neck. Every
one a regular $1.50 TQf"
waists for & UL
SUITS. Five suits of pure hand-tail
ored linen and nine suits in serge, novel
ty material, pongee and rajah silk. No
two suits alike. Regular prices (C -7R
$12.50 up to $29.50 for . . . 0. i 0
LUMD)Y & o
1 T

xml | txt