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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES.
TUESDAY, AUGUST 1913. SOCIAL AND OTHER INTERESTS OF WOMEN Mi?. Addlo n. pant;!, daushter of Dr. and Mr.s. l-Mson Spangle, C5 S. Michigan t., and Victor lirunner, son of Mr. and Mrs. Vincent iirunner, 624 Joseph St., Mishawaka, were quietly married Tuesday morning at S o'clock at h't. Joseph's Catholic church. The Kcv. Fathor Carroll ofriciaWfd. They were attended by Miss Mary Embick and Caspar Urunner. Mr. and Mrs. lirunner left Tuesday for a wedding trip to Chicago. They win be at home after Sept. 2 at 626 S. Michigan tt. Mr. lirunner Is employed as a salesman by the lirm of M. M. Wal ters & Son, Mishawaka. Mrs. Florence Stiles was the guest of honor at a dinner party given Monday evening at the Hucklln hotel in KIkhart by a party of South Bend young people. Miss Stiles is the Kuest of Mrs. C. W. Hans, 210 La porte av. Chapin Park W. C. T. U. will meet Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. ". Woodward, 102 Marquette av. Olticers will be elected. The Camp Kberhart girls of the Y. VS. C. A. hld a meeting Monday even ing. The object was to distribute the pictures taken while at Camp Kber hart, where the girls spent their vacation. PERSONALS The Misses Frallck have returned from New York city where they spent the last ten days. Mr. and Mrs. Itichard Kuehn, Mr. and Mrs. 1 C. Uohm, Dr. and Mrs. J. A. Stoeckley and two children, and Howard Ewalt, Jr., are at Bankson lake, Lawton, Mich., for a ten days' vacation. Miss Ethel Baker. 40-7 W. Jefferson boulevard, has returned after a visit with her brother and family at Ken nebunkport, Maine. Mrs. Blanche lacKelvey of Warsaw, Ind., returned with Miss Baker and will be her guest lor a few days. Mr. and Mrs. William Huwander, Mr. and Mrs. Clustave Huwander and daughter, Margaret, Mr. and Mrs. Ed ward Graf and son Albert left Monday lor Fish lake, where they will stay two weeks. The MIsits Deva and iMarle Brick rll, 1029 Kiverside drive are spending their vacation In Detroit, Mich. Miss Jule McDonough of Cincinnati, who has been visiting her cousin. Miss Mary Summers of Notre Dame . re turned to her home Monday. Miss Pauline Broun of Owensboro, Ky., is the guest of Mrs. E. J. Murray of 112 E. Navarre at. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Calvert, 118 W. Ea.alle av. and Mr. and Mrs. Claude Wlttner spent the week end at Barron lake, Mich. ANNUAL REUNION HELD BY RUSSELL FAMILY Several Members of the Family hi Tills City Attend Walkerton Meeting. The Russell family held their fourth annual reunion at the beautiful country homp of Mr. and Mrs. John Paul, near Walkerton, Ind., Sunday. At noon a dinner was served on the lawn. Covers were laid for the 92 members and friends present. The mammoth table, 72 feet long, was beautifully decorated with gladlolas and asters. In the afternoon an Interesting program was given by the young peo ple, followed ,by a splendid address by the young people, rollowed by a eplcndid" address by the president, C. C. Yockey, of Bremen. Mr. Yockey was re-elected president and Hazel Patterson, secretary. After beinK served with Ice cream and cake they adjourned to meet next year on the fourtn Sunday in August at the fair grounds at Bre men, Ind. Those attending from South Bend were: Jonathan Hartman, Mr. and Mrs. Ira Hartman and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Perry Hartman and daugh ters, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hartman. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Davis, Mr. and Mrs. George Fuch and son, Mr. and Mrs. P. S. HetZK'er and son. Miss Sarah Russell, Mrs. Ida Norch, Mr. and Mrs. Peter Patterson and fam ily, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Birch and family, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Jaqulth, Miss Bornice Ixck and Marvin Ort. LIQUOR GETS IN WORK AND BOYS STEAL GOODS lng sat iionw went t sleep, foi'nd him and liOC.ANSPORT. Ind.. Aug. 26. Harvey lmg purchased a supply of proeorie for his family and a sup ply of liquor for himself and started homo Monday. Before he had ar rived th linuor besran to work and under a tree and There some boys stole his groceries. In duo tim Ing awoke and flnd inc his provisions gone, drew a re volver fnm his pocket and bogan to terrorizii.g the neighborhood. At the point of his gun he forced sev eral residents to permit him to search their hnu-s and was in the act of going through a house when arrest ed. He !M not find his groceries. Mr. ar.d Mrs. Edwin Engle. 702 California av.. son. Aug. 20. Born at the Epwi-rth hospital. x Dress Older Than You Are, Then You Will Look Younger It is quite possible for a woman to dress herself In a manner to look much younger than she really is, and ft is also possible to dress In a manner to give the appearance of a few addi tional years. Of the two, the latter is probably the best plan. A famous Paris dressmaker Is quoted as saying: "Dress five years older than you are, and you will look years younger, and constantly remind your friends that you are as old as you really sem." It Is much better to err on the side of dressing too old than too young. There are so many things to consider after one passes the meridian of life In order not to appear in any way kit enish and not to add to one's years. It is a noticeable fact that it is not always the most expensive gowns, hats, etc., that give the best effects. The main thing Is the selection of the proper colors, materials and styles for the gowns. For instance, a large, stout woman can be made to look much more shapely and many pounds lighter in weight by the cut of her gown and the fit of her corsets. All in the Cut. In the same way, the very slender woman can be made to appear less an gular by the cut and style of her gowns. Then, knowing how to wear one's clothes is a vastly Important point to bo considered. The most costly and beautiful materials can be arranged In a bad manner and look anything but beautiful. Half the se cret lies In knowing how to wear the clothes, and the woman who wishes to appear younerer through the me dium of her clothes should study Just what suits her and then wear these things In the proper manner. Every woman should adopt a mode of dress and arrangement of the hair best suited to her particular style and yet conforming in a measure to the prevailing fashion, but at the ame time combining with it a little touch of Individuality. The properly ad- Justed veil can often make a very plain face quite attractive, and there Is almost as much care required In the adjustment of a veil as in designing a gown. And the complexion and teeth re quire special care. The skin, when neglected, grows coarse, eallow and oftentime spotted with little brown mole spots that resemble freckles, so that the entire face and throat will look shades darker than they ought. Facial massage will freshen and clear the skin and prevent lines for many years, as well as remove many of the wrinkles that have already appeared. Colors for Older Women. Professional dressmakers, both men and women, have made a study of the various colors with the idea of a breaking away from blacks for elderly women. It has finally been decided that the blacks shall be partly dis carded that Is, that touches of color may be worn with the somber cos tume, and that gray can even take the place of whole gowns of black. This change has come about recently; elderly women are gradually breaking away from the old-fashioned idea that they can wear nothing but black. and this summer has seen the Intro ductlon of more color than ever be fore. Many of the new colors, beauti ful shades and combinations, are be ing worn by women who are far past the middle-age line; and It is predicted that they will never again go back to the blacks. Of course, blacks are ail right In a way but they can be car ried to an extreme; there is really no reason why a woman should forever garb herself In the somber shades, and there is no getting around the fact that the Introduction of color. especially when it is accomplished in a modest manner, does a great deal toward making an elderly or middle acred woman look much younger. But there must be moderation In the color scheme, or the plan la a hopeless one. THE GIRL WHO IS GOING TO MARRY EIGHTY MILLION DOLLARS MANY CHANGES IN RESTAUR AH TS OF LIL' 0L' N. Y. Martin's and Hector's and Other l'amous Places Change Ixcatlon Rosenthal Case Killed the Metro pole. BY CAIUTOX TEX EYCK. NEW YORK, Aug. 26. "A rose by any other name would smell as sweet." That has been said so many times that it is axiomatic. But would any old weed smell sweet If called a rose? That, apparently is what sev eral of New York's best known res taurateurs are trying to find out. There have been a great many changes in the favorite eating places of Manhattan in the past six months, but few new names appear. The res taurant owners seem to have the idea that location does not make a great deal of difference, so long as the name is the same. Louis Martin, the famous pioneer caterer of Broadway, now holds forth at Fifty-Ninth St., where formerly the name of George Rector Mounted itself in big electric letters. George Rector, in turn, has taken over the old Folies Begere restaurant at Fifty-Eighth st. and Broadway. His name already appears In big letters on all sides of the building, and the place will be opened for business about the first good oyster day. When Louis Martin moved from Twenty-Fifth st. and Broadway up to Forty-Second st., impelled by the up town rush and the northward migra tion of the theater district, he formed a stock company. Not many months ago there arose a series of dissensions which culminated in Louis Martin selling out his associates. They made the stipulation that .Martin should not again engage in the restaurant busi ness in New York and the veteran caterer in turn demanded that the company no longer use his name. He Makes Fight. Despite his protests "Louis Mar tin's" in big electric letters continued to be one of the most glaring signs around Forty-Second St.. where the glaring is good. Tiring of seeing his name a drawing card for a business wherein he no longer had an interest, Martin went up to Fifty-Ninth st. and bought out George Rector. He hung his name in big letters, lengthwise of the building, and there was a vigorous protest from Forty-Second st. Martin was threatened with a lawsuit but evidently he had the best of the ar gument, for his sign still flaunts itself up-town. and at Forty-Second rt. the sign "Cafe de Paris" assaults the eye where "Louis Martin's" formerly hung. Now it is evident that George Rec tor is giving Martin the same medi cine that the latter gave his former associates In transferring his well known name to another food em porium. And in doing so George Rec tor is making another restaurant keeper uneasy. His new stand is not far from the well-known Hotel Rector at Forty-Fourth st. and Broadway, and on the new place George displays simply the sign. "Rector's". In tak ing his new location Rector is defying one of the superstitions of the Great White Way in taking the stand occu pied by a concern that failed. The Folies Bergere Restaurant has failed twice. The first time it was In Forty- Sixth St., Just west of Broadway, where the Fulton theater is now located, and the management said the failure was due to some murder or other. Next time the same owners, in a new loca tion, failed, they eaid, because of the rigid 1 a. m. closing crusade of Police Inspector Dwyer. Rosenthal Case Hurt It. The White Light eating places, by the way, have had a rather strenuous time since the murder more than a year ago, of Gambler Herman Rosen thal In front of the Metropole in Forthy-Third st. The police-graft Investigations and the attendant reforms that followed immediately in the wake of the cele brated killing is said to have, put a crimp in much of the Broadway busi ness. The Metropole itself soon closed its doors from lack of patronage and when it later reopened as the Miller, its rennaissance was short-lived. The place is now closed. The Cadillac, at Forty-Third st. and Broadway, which came In for mention in the Rosenthal matter, recently changed Its name to the Wallick, when the place donned a new coat of paint within and without. The Garden, at Fiftieth and Seventh av., which was a popular resort about the time of the killing, lost caste im mediately when the gunmen testified that they had originally planned to murder the gambler in that restaur ant. The better class patronage fell away at that time and has never gone back. The Tokio, the Green Turtle, the Lobster Palace and the German Vil lage and several other resorts of that class closed up entirely. The old Rector's went into bankruptcy for something like $500,000. All the pro prietors blamed the slump on the po lice and the police in turn placed the onus on the Rosenthal murder. Over fourteen months ago it was that the gunmen shot and killed Herman Ro-i a i . . ii j 0 . v. 4 : 0 i freninai ami mp t-au ui uir uiiii u. events started by that tragedy is not yet in sight. tell lS'ii;i i W:l'-ttf$ .;! m m fw Mil it : MmL f iff ii '4', 3rt:jSi; I : r I safe,- :: r y 3 A i Snapshot taken at Newport, showing Margaret Andrews, the New York deb utante, who is engaged to be married to Vincent Astor and his cute little eighty million dollars. Miss Andrews swims, rows, sails a yacht, and knows how to pilot a motor boat. TEAM I'RIGHTKM:I. HENRY VI LLE, Ind., Aug. 26. When his team became frightened at a stump, Edward Carniene, 16, fell from the running gears on which he was riding, beneath the wheels and was killed. HOl'K BEGINS WORK. INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 26. James A. Houk of Indianapolis, Monday be gan his term as state tax commission er. He succeeds C. C. Matson of Greencastle. Cue nrr .we CI nice We have hundreds of odd pairs of oxfords and pumps left over from our sale. In order to move these, too, we have reduced the prices lower than ever. Now is your chance to get what you want at practically "give-away" orices. Don't Delay, Come Today. UWI0H MOE CO, w-sKy y war "I wish- is the dlvldlns line betwn desire and attainment. Nothing is ever attained by wishing unless there's the will to do IL The man or weman who says "1 will have oney," and begins that minute to save, will gener ally have their desires gratified. The detr rmlnation back of the desir) spurs them on to greater effort. Opportunities are thtlre that never come to the money -I, thriftless spender. Stop wishing. Stsxt mrtvg today HERE. W pay 4 percent Interest on Sfevljtg Accounts. A dollar le all you need to start one. Will do it? ST. JOSEPH COUNTY SAVINGS BANK. THE ST. JOSEPH LOAN & TRUST CO. Comfortable Accommodations for ONE HUNDRED YOO'O LADIKS No More. No Crowding. Indlriduai Rooms Oar Motto l "t th ltrffit. but the brt efaot Apply early NAZARETH ACADEMY HrHh I O. KaJmxo Ce Mich. DR. THOMSON'S EYE TALKS (TAL.K XO. 1G7.) Prevention. Cataracts can be prevented but not cured. If the eyees are cared for dur ing youth there will be no danger of cataracts in old age. They are caus ed by overwork of the nerves and muscles. After they are formed noth ing but an operation will prevent blindness. Even then the vision is very poor compared to what it might have been. I often hear people say that opticians magnify the evil of do ing without glasses. I don't believe the danger can be magnified. I know that SO per cent of the people who are without sight today could have avoid ed that condition by early care of the eyes. I know that over 90 per cent of the cataracts are caused by doing without glasses just as long as the eyes could possibly work without them. Can you afford to take chances? DR. H. A. THOMSON 301 South Michigan St. Southwest Corner Wayne and Mich. Not Open on Wednesday Afternoons" DARBOl'R HALL. THE FAMOUS SCHOOL FOR LITTLE DOYS Send for part!cnlm NAZARET2L KaUraaaoe Co- Mich. A Postal Card request will bring you particulars concrnlnx THE SCHOOL FOR BACKWARD CHILDREN Addrvia ST. ANTHONY . . . . Sterling Silver Vanity Cases Coin Purses See our new Coin Purses with puffs. They are square ones plain or engraved, $5.00. FRANK MAYR & SONS Jewelers, Gold and Silversmiths. 121 W. Washington Av. The Ellsworth Store. The Ellsworth Store. Laat Wednesday Morning Sale of the Summer Season The Wednesday Afternoon Closing: Plan has been Highly Successful this Year All have En joyed the Half Day that, during the Heated Term, has Served to Cut the Week in Two. The Entire Ellsworth Store Familv is Keen for this Plan which has now been in effect so long and the Entire Store Family is Glad to See Wednesday Afternoon Closing during July and August becom ing so popular. No Reference to the Success of the Closing Plan could be Complete without Due Emphasis being given to the Success of the Wednesday morning Special Sales they've been Increasingly success ful. The Sale Tomorrow is down to be the Best of All Better Inducements. Some Few Price No tations follow: School Days are on the way not far away and that re minds us the Teachers are In stituting this Week. This Week" is a Get-Read v Week with the Teachers. And, while we're Talking about Institute we can not but remark that there's al ways a Friendly Greeting for Teachers at the Ellsworth Store. Summer Dresses Your Pick of what are left at $2.50. Motorcycle Suits What Some are Looking For at $2.50. Summer Coats; Light for Cool Evenings from $5.00 up. House Dresses the kind that have sold at $2.00 $1.00. Latest Bags Silk Moire $1.5() Values at -just 95 cents. Silk Gloves, 12 but ton, 75 pent quality, blk., 67 cents. Turkish Towels Regular 22 cent Quality for just 17 cents. l)A cent Pillow Cases Tomorrow Morning just 9 cents. Bath Powder Regu lar 25 cent Kind Sale Price 14 cents. Turco Bath Gloves, 10 cent values Sale Price 6 cents. Sanitary Drinking Cups 8 in Package Sale Price 2 cents. Summer Ties Dif ferent Styles Extra Val ues at 25 and 29 cents. Two Extra Specials Genuine LinaireWhite Goods Fiftv Pieces 25 to 50 cent values 12 cents Wednesday 1VI orning- 1 2 cents. Now, if Perchance You are thinking of Rugs or Shades for the Porch if You have a Porch Problem Tomorrow morning is the Time to Settle that Problem. Tomorrow Morning there'll be a Discount of 10 on all Porch Rugs and Shades Tomor row Morning Only. Genuine Red Seal Ginghams in Plain Colors 12 cent Quality Wed nesday Morning price 8 cents just 8i cents. Hall Calne's "The Woman Thou Gavest Me" $1.18. THE BKGMTESr SPOT TOWS STABBED IN BACK. HUELVA, Spain, Aug. 26. While working at his desk Monday, the American consular agent at Huelva, William J. Alcock, was stabbed in the back by a madman. Mr. Alcock's as sailant was a Spaniard named He jarano, who apparently is suffering from the delusion that Americans have stolen patents of aji important invention belonging to him. The consular agent, was severely wounded, but will recover. Bejarano was sent to jail. TEDDY AT FORT WAYNE. FORT WAYNE. Ind.. Aug. 26. When Theodore Roosevelt, on his way to New York from his outing in Ari zona, arrived here Monday, he was greeted by about 23 progressives at the Pennsylvania station. He talked to his friends enthusiastically but de clined to discuss any of the big ques tions of the dav. GOOD Diamonds CLAUSE Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS I aifi.aa. n teniae st. TRY NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS SEE OUR WINDOW For The Greatest Line of Fall Shoes Ever Shown Our Price $1.98. WHY PAY MORE? G. R. KINNEY & CO. 116-122 E. Wayne St. COOL EVENINGS ARE MERE. WHY NOT A COAT? Why not select your coat now? You get the choice of the line and have the comfort and satisfaction of the full season's wear. It has been many seasons since Coat Styles have shown such clever individuality and beauty. TEE MEW OM A1E B41 t 1LJ Four hundred new Fall Coats will have their first showing Monday. Every new idea is rep resented. All the fashionable new rough fabrics such as Zibelines, Brochet Velour, Peau de Peche, Eponge Cheviot, Boucle and Chinchilla, Handsome new colors A new shade of blue, a rich plum, mahogany, brown, navy, and black (j are the favorites. Prices are reasonable . v 1 0 to $40 LUMPY A