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SOCIAL AND OTHER INTERESTS OF WOMEN The Ellsworth Store. Closed Tonight as Usual. The Ellsworth Store. THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES. 4 The first of a series of delightful affairs planned In compliment to Miss Mary Jane Fish, whewse marriage to Chares Ballard of Loulsvile, Ky., take placo Wednesday, JVpt. 24, was a. 1 o'clock luncheon given by Mrs. J. M. Studebaker, Jr., at Sunnyeide. Uesidea the guest of honor, covers were laid for Mrs. Joseph DeLorenzl and Mrs. George Blair of Mishawaka, Mrs. Nelson Itiley of Kansas City, Mrs. Itobrt Montgomery, the Mioses Kdholra of Virginia, Miss Grace Cum mins, Miss Velma Ewomey, Miss Hil da Stedman, Miss Margaret Meyers and Miss Susie DeLorenzl. The deco rations were all In white. The cen terpiece was of brides roses and the placo favors wero baskets of white roses. Miss Fish's wedding- will be elaborate in every detail. Miss Mina Ballard of Louisville, Ky will be the maid of honor, and her bridesmaids will be the Misses Anne Carlisle, Grace Cummins and Hilda Stedman of -South Bend; Miss Nora Butler of Evanston, 111.; Miss Elinore Orr of Chicago; Mls.4 Marion Fareel of Lake Forest, 111., and Miss Elizabeth Ken dall of New York Overlin Harris of Louisville will be best man and tho groomsmen are Warren Jones, Ar thur Middlcton, Craig Culberson, Clifford Rhoadf, Keith BulWt. Alex Humphrey, Jr., Harold Gales and Mead Robinson, all of Louisville. Mi?3 Yetta Fuerbrlnger and Ray mond Smith were quietly married Thursday afternoon nt 4 o'clock at the homo of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Fuerbrlnger, 902 Oak st. Rev. Martin Goffeney per formed the ceremony. Only the rela tives and intimate friends of the couple were present. Mr. and Mrs. Smith left Immediately after the cere mony for Louisville, Ky., where he Is employed by the Oliver chilled plow works. The marriage of Miss Hilda Sted man, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. Lewis Stedman, 730 Park av., to Henry Cross of Providence, R. I., will take place at the St. James Episco pal church, Nov. 1. Bishop John Hazen White will perform the cere mony at 3:30 o'clock In the after noon. A reception will follow at th6 home of the bride. Miss Gertrude Chlllas. 511 S. St. Joseph St.. was hostess to the Qui Vive club Wednesday evening1. Readings on the final adoption of .the constitu tion were given by the president, -Miss Irene Paul. Miss Una Camp, Miss Inez Bums and Misn Gertrude Chlllas. White and purple astors were used as decorations In the drawing rooms, while rosea and Fweet peas formed the centerpiece of the table where dainty refreshments were served. Late in the evening a flashlight picture was taken. Mr. and Mrs. Harry T. Grund, of 14 07 Pratt boulevard, Chicago, have unnounced the engagement of their daughter. Elinor, to Shirley Jay Rey nolds, son of Mrs. George W. Rey- nolds. Rend, in the 115 N. Williams st.. South The wedding wil take placo early part of next year. Mrs. M. L. Williams. 1C05 W. Wash ington av entertained Tuesday after noon at a birthday party for her two children, M. L., Jr., and Lenora Eliza beth, aged six and three. The after noon was spent at games and contests. Refreshments were served in littlo sand pails, with shovels to match. The littlo guests were seated in circles, the boys in the outer circle, the girls in tho inner circle, facing each other on the lawn. The little palls and ehovels were tho souvenirs of the guests. Mrs. Georgo Moore, 729 N. St. Louis ft, entertained tho Social Twelve club Wednesday afternoon. At cards the favors were won by Mrs. C. M. Hlldebrand. Mrs. R. C. DeVoe and Mrs. M. R. Bailey. Mrs. Charles Barts received the guest favor. Refresh ments wero served. In two weeks the club will meet with Mrs. Charles Schubert, 302 S. Scott st. The Wedel reunion was held at Lteper park Saturday. At noon din ner was served. The oftlcers for the coming year were elected as follows: Otto Radawald. president; William Sansahock, secretary, and Emll Wedel, treasurer. About 60 were present. The next reunion will be held at Ber rien Springs, Aug. 30. 1914. The Children of Mary and Jos eph Catholic church gave a kitchen shower Wednesday evening at St. Joseph's hall for Miss Gertrude Hiss, who will be married next week. The evening was spent at cards. Refresh ments were fervid. The Violet club met at the home of lMtk. S. C. Haskins. 24 IS S. Main St., Wednesday afternoon. In the several contests the prizes were awarded to Mrs. L. M. Crail, Mrs. S. Riffle and Mrs. E. Hosier. Supper was served. In two weeks the club will meet with .Mrs. H. W. Engle, 138 E. Paris st. A luncheon will bo given Tuesday afternoon by Mrs. J. H. Birdsell in honor of three fall brides-elect, Miss Mary Jane Fish, Miss Grace Cum mlngs and Miss Hilda Stedman. CHURCH AFFAIRS. The Ladies' Aid society of the First Brethren church met Wednesday aft ernoon at the church parlors. Mrs. Clem Garwood gave a reading. Tho members decided to hold two meet ings In a month one being business, the other social. Refreshments were n FALL FOOTWEAR OUR FIRST FALL SHOWING OF FOOTWEAR FOR LADIES AND GENTLEMEN IS NOW READY FOR YOUR INSPECTION. WE WILL BE PLEASED TO HAVE YOU CALL AND SEE WHAT WE HAVE FOR YOU AT POPULAR PRICES THIS SEASON. Prices $1.95 to $4-00 UNION SHOE COo TWO OF THE NEW FALL HATS DESIGNED FOR MORNING WEAR 77 Smm d : l o x oMm Hats for shopping and morning few of them will be trimmed with by the weather. Many of these are in soft hatters' plush in fedora shape with a simple upstanding bow at the back. These hates are particularly fine for the wearing of veils, which should be fine mesh and dots and brought smartly about the hat and pinned at the back of the neck as well as at the back of the hat. served. A two weeks. thimble will be given in The Ladies' Aid society of the Westminster Presbyterian church met at the home of Mrs. R. F. Thompson, 821 Forest av., Wednesday afternoon. A business meeting was held. Light refreshments were served. In two weeks the society will meet at the home of Mrs. R. T. Kizcr, N. Cushing st. The Foreign Missionary society of the Grace M. E. church met Wed nesday afternoon at the church par lors. Mrs. Hlldebrand, Vistula av., was the hostess. Officers elected for the following year were: Mrs. Chas. Brodbeck, president; Mrs. James Van Flicklen, vice president; Miss. Nellie Inwood, secretary; Mrs. Herman Lang, treasurer, and Mrs. C. C. Bon durant. corresponding secretary. Miss Johnson and Miss McCIintoc gave readings and Miss Ruby Turner gave a musical selection. The Foreign Missionary society of the First M. E. church met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. George Beyler. The election of officers was postponed until the next meeting, which will be held at the home of Mrs. E. P. Moore. Mrs. Grace Fame man led the lesson and Mrs. M. H. Appleby gave an interesting account of the conference meting. The regular meeting of the Women's Missionary society of the First Pres byterian church will be held Friday afternoon In the church parlors. The Mrs. E. J. Harrison, and Mrs. M. J. Mil- hostesses will bo Mrs. C. L. Sayre liken. Mrs. Emma Hoover was elected president of the Ladles' Aid society of Epworth Memorial church at a monthly business meeting held Wed nesday afternoon In the church par lors. The other officers are: Mrs. Anna Class, vice president: Mrs. Janet Staples, secretary; Mrs. Elmer Fin rev, treasurer; Mrs. John Hay, chap lain. Another meeting will be held the first Wednesday in October. The Ladles' Aid society of the Grace Evangelical church met at the home of Mrs. G. B. Beckley, 201 Michigan av., Wednesday afternoon. After the regular business meeting luncheon was served. Miss Dorothy Henvch of Greenville. O.. sang several songs dur ing the afternoon. A meting will be held next Wednesday at the home of Mrs. Fred H. Wegner. 1025 Cleve land av. ANNOUNCEMENTS. The Ladies' Aid society of tho Glo ria Dei church will meet tomorrow afternoon at the church parlors and will be entertained by Mrs. A. P. Johnson and Mrs. Axel Johnson. Tho Trinity M. E. church auxiliary' -will meet Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. F. L. Axtell, Portage an 3C wear will be very simple this year and feathers or anything that can be hurt av. Officers be elected. for the coming year will Mrs. Nelson Windsor, "736 Howard av., will entertain the members of the Young Women's auxiliary of the Westminster church Friday afternoon. Mrs. Chares Embick entertained the members of the Select Pedro club at her home, 213 X. Francis St., Wed nesday afternoon. -Three tables were filled at cards and the favors won by Mrs. Victor Brunner Mrs. B. M. Cox. Refreshments served after the games. The were and were club home Nlles, will meet in two of Mrs. George Mich. weeks at the Hlldebldle, PERSONALS Mrs. Louise Kephart of Holly, Golo., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Beers, 1422 Mishawaka av. Mrs. Ben Gerber oC Chicago is vis iting Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Silber, .126 S. William st. Miss Van Fleet, Bible secretary of the Y. W. C. A., is spending a week at Winona lake. Frederick H. Ingersoll has Just re turned from his vacation from north ern points in Michigan. He left to day for Chicago to visit his mother who is ill at the St. Luke's hospital. Miss Harriet H. Grove is spending her vacation at WMnona lake, Ind. Dr. Joseph Hanlnes of Chicago was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Heller, 815 Park av. Peter J. Kruyer is attending the democratic editorial meeting at La porte. Fred Chumness of New Castle, Ind., Is here on business. Miss Louise Stelmle of 510 E. Mon roe Bt., will leave on her vacation to St. Joseph and other places In Michi gan. P. Henry Toepp has been removed from a Fort Wayne hospital to his home. 917 W. Colfax av. He is im proving slowly. Dr. and Mrs. A. R. Messick. 803 Portage av., are spending the week end at Birch lake. Mrs. O. F. Smith and her daughter, Miss Erma of Chicago are the guests of A. II. Heller. 815 Park av. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Harris family of Rex st. are spending week at Birch lake. Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Petenglll family. 1128 Portage av., have and the and re- turned from Napoleon. O., where have been visiting relatives. they Harry R. WTair is at Montreal. Can ada, where he is attending the con vention of the National Bar associa tion. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Cutlan and daughter of Tulsa, Okla., are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Flanders, 1027 Qulncy st. Miss Arminta Clauer has returned from an extended trip In Europe. V. Hans has returned from Michi gan City, where he attended the German Alliance convention. Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Ayers, 1022 Van Buren st. has returned from Paw Paw lake. C. L. Perky is isltlng with his family at Anderson, Ind. W. C. 'McAllen, Cincinnati, Ohio, is in the city on business. Miss Marie Martin. South Michigan Ft,, has returned after spending sev eral days with Miss Nann Wade at Fish lake, Ind. Miss Vernlce Elbel, 605 Portage av., returned Wednesday from Barron lake, where she has been the guest of Miss Aline French. Frank Ere hart. 136 N. Sadie st, and Edward Troeger, N. Eddy St.. left Wednesday for a two weeks va cation at Corey lake. Miss Emma Erehert and Mamie Hoffler have left for Chicago and Indianapolis, where they will spend two weeks. IZilswrrrth 42nd AnnlTcrsary. Sale commences Monday, 9 a. m. Our merchandise is better than our conversation about it, This is the best sale of the year. Advt. The Ellsworth Store. BIRTHS. Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Fred Llpke, -Till i HOMES Today's Cottage May Be Fur nished in Mahogany and Cherry at Small Cost "Other days, other manners" What is it about New England homes that seem so typical of the people to w ohmthey belong? The study of personality In a home is always an interesting one but nowhere do the old homes have an air 6f having been laid away for years among the spiced rose leaves of old-fashion gardens as they do in the extreme south and in New England. The spirit of change Is rampant, a foolish servile following of fashion, and is to be found in all conditions, so It is especially marked when peo ple have the sanity to see the beau tiful in the well-made wonderfully colored furniture that for generations have been theirs, and to have kept it intact until now, so that it has not only the beauty that gladdens the eyes, but an added money value that gladdens the heart. For in these days the pendulum of taste has swun' again, and thos. who sold their birth-right of old mahogany for a mess of oak pottage, find it a case of change in haste, and repent in leis ure. The whole atmosphere of these homes is restful and dignified and no matter what impatient mood is brought into one of these quaint old rooms, a little while only is neces sary to smooth out all the perplexed wrinkles, for the linger of stillness and patience o former generations which still Inhabit these rooms, is soon laid upon you, and the nervous haste of today soon slips away. Search for Old Pieces. This charm is so keenly felt by many people that an attempt is often made to reproduce into the modern home something of this old-time at mosphere, and in order to do this the highways and byways are searched for old pieces whose former owners have by either necessity or lack of appreciation, let pass into alien hands. Unlike most furniture, it fits into any home with an adaptability all its own, and if the new owners really love It. it gives forth in return for this affection all its old-time charm. Take today's cottage, with its rather large living room, dining room and three bedrooms. It can by judicious buying, be furnished with old mahog nnd cherry at much less cost than if modern furniture Is used. If pos sible, have the woodwork white, also the mantel, and instead of tiling, use the plain red brick, set in white mor tar. The floors should be waxed with a dull finish. For rugs, use the old time woven rag rugs In their quaint round 'ind oval shapes. Use Net Curtains. For curtains, simple nets, with outer ones of glazed English chintz done in some small design of dull blues and mulberry, letting mulberry predominate in living room and the dull blues In the dining room. For the furniture, an old hundred leg table, a lowboy for a desk, some chairs, and If you are Indeed fortu nate, a banjo clock, an old brass fire set, a prism lamp, and you have the start well started. The dining room may have to come to reproductions for chairs, for these seem very diffi cult of attainment and high in price, but there are still to be found the rush-bottomed, painted ones, done in flowers r.nd fruit, which are much to be desired. Serving and dining tables may be hopefully looked for. Bed rooms are comparatively simple, for old chests, mirrors with mahogany frames, beds and odd chairs are easily found. But even with these, you can have only the semblance, un less there is love enough to breathe into them some of their former life, and only a woman who loves her home, and all that that means, can do it. Forty-two Years Old The IvHsworth Store. Mondav at 9 a. m. we onen our Annlvprsnrv Snip. Prlcps that nloaso. ! It's the best sale of the year. Advt. The Ellsworth Store. iiomi:st:kki:us vzx cvnsioxs. West, Southwest and Northwest. Pennsylvania Ilnes (Vandalia Rail road). For particulars consult ticket agent. Adv. Kllsworth's 42nd Anniversary Sale. You know what that means. The store Is 42 years old and the main price at the sale is 42 cents. Some merchandising event, this. Advt. The Ellsworth Store. MAIUM A (J i: J A CKNSKS. Tsadore Morgenstein, shoemaker; Lizzie Rosenberg. John R. .mith; Etta Feuerhringer. Arch O. Fellow, farmer; Zenaida E. Krum, school teacher. TRY NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS Oar Success Depends Upon Our Satisfied P&tlenta. SMITH & SMITH cnmoPTLXoroRs. 218 W. Wayne. H. Priorvo 24&C. South Bend, lad. SCHOOL SHOES Boys' and Girls' $i.5o values, 98c. a R. KINNEY & CO., .11 6-122 E. Wayne St. JUJ L t Open for Fall Business. We Keep Open House Today, Friday and Saturday. The Styles you see here are Correct. Last Spring we Presented Styles the like of which South Bend never saw before Decidedly Advanced and Emphatically Correct. You found them Here and Here Only. So, you look to us for Correct Things. We have them this Fall Smart Things that you'll find only here. Especially At tractive are the Suits, Coats and Dresses this Fall. See Ours and You'll Find Yours. New Suits In Suits the Cutaway Models Predomi nate 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 others. New Coats In Coats the Latest Arrivals show the various 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 and boucles. New Dresses In Dresses the Autumn models are developed from charmeuse, Canton crepe and serge. A gay note is struck by combining the materials with trim mings in Tartan plaids and Roman stripes. Dainty net vests are also prominent. The skirts are for the most part draped. Buy here and save Worry Buy at some Bromide Store and suess what You've Got. DR. THOMSON'S EYE TALKS (TAIjK SO. 171.) Unnatural. Some people who wear glasses never seem to be at home in them. They either throw the head too far back or too far forward. They seem to be constantly trying to get the eyes and glasses into focus with each other. No movement of the head seems to be natural. The cause of this is nearly always a farelessness in adjusting the frames. If they are too high the wearer must stoop forward to see through them. If too low he must tip his head backward. If too small he will be compelled to "dod?e the rims" every time he looks to one side. If ! they are just right he will have none of these troubles. He will think no more of his glasses than of his coat. They will lit him becomingly and he will wear them naturally. I only sell the "just right" kind. DR. H. A. THOMSON "Not Open on Wednesday Afternoons' C01 South Miehlgan St. Southwest Comer Wayne and Mich. There is positive assur ance of the Dassing of the i New Tariff Schedule '11 J 1 wnnin uayb, wnicn g will mean an increase in fj the price of 1 I MM 15 N a M Better see the bargains in Blue White Diamonds we are offering at $100.00 Per Carat. FRANK" MAYR & SONS' CO. 121 W. Wash. Av. See our Show Window. 3 f i t as TfZ BR.iGMTJZST SPOT AV TOWN' MASONIC. stated meeting of South Bnd lodge Xo. 2 94, F. & A. M.. Friday evening, ?ept. 5 at 7:30. Visitors invited. Stuart MacKibbin. W. M. Richard Genge, Secy. Read our SPIRHLL.A CORSET ads in all high class magazines. Bell H4 49; Home 163S Advt, Every Patient a Booster for SWEM, The Chiropractor. Hay Fever. 302-306 Dean Building. Homo Phono 25C5. SUIT TIME is here again and we are sure you will be delighted with the new line. Come in and let us help plan the new outfit. LOOK THE LINE THROUGH. You can buy later if you wish. You can even se- cure your early selection by the payment of a small deposit. II Ell h tn Li VJ ? 3 The styles and materials are un usually hand some. The color list includes some beautiful shades. The suit coats are longer than last season and the long straight line cutaway effects are very stunning. The early part of the week we offer a few particularly strong values at $2500 The Colors of Fall are Brick, Copper, Dahlia, New Taupe, Vieux, Old Rose, New Rose, Lotus, Burgoyne, New Electric Blue, Paon, Gendarme, Clair de Lune, Napoleon Blue, Prunella and Ame thyst. The Colors of Fall are Here to be seen Ap parent in Silks aod Wool Fabrics. Millinery 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, Coquc, Wings and Bows of Lace or Maline. PATENTS AxtZ Trade Marks Obtained In all Countries. Advice Free. GEO. J. OLTGCH, Registered Patent Atty 711 12 Studebaker Bid South Bend. lc GOOD Diamonds J CLAUER 9 210 Cubing bt.. a son, September 4.