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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, September 19, 1913, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 4

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rmmT. Knvrnjmnn 10, 101s.
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES.
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There is a feeiinc: in
wo are. from to wear
near future.
Already v.c, arc taking
of the wooden women
the air that
hoops in thf
on a look
who in
into our toy
r x-tiie
childhood's days v.e put
Noah's ark "two l.y two."
The new tunics arc wired about
the bottom and it will bo a very
easy matter to drop tnat wire an
Inch or two at a time to the feet.
Now don't Fay, "I'll nver wear
them," because every woman ha.
moro or Us horror of looking con
pici:ous, and r.hen all women are
wearing tho uly frills and hoop
fkirta of the Victorian at?o no wo
man is Kolrifr around In tho narrow
spilt Fklrt of 1913.
"Will commercialized fashions
last r
That Ja for romo woman of more
logical mind than mine to answer.
Hut I have Keen wondering how
.much longer women v. ill rest under
the almost universal ensure of "in
decent dress" and "unbridled
, travaganro" and still remain
swhito slavn of trade.
The gTeut fashion designers are
always In consultation with the
rrvanufacturerF, and changes in fash
ion are not made because women de
imand them. but because manufac
ture r3 and merchants demand them.
Every man in the business of mak
ing textiles or clothing has learned
the psychological fact of humanity's
'love rf change, and ho constantly
'pkayg on tho rentles;-, seeUing-of-fomethinr-new
which is born in us
and wlih'h be b gin to educate
.highest standard when in our
we throw awaj.' our ratjes to
'the colored ball tltat langka
our baby eyes.
Women are prone to be more rest
less and reokltHS In this regard,
especially tho -well-to-do women who
arc cailed fashionable, because all
their striving must bo In the realm
of drepa. And right here is another
little psychological fact that enters
into tho ceaseless change of fashion.
As long Ps there is a thinking brain
in a human body that brain will
strive for something, even if It be
only to outdrcss some one else.
Through all the ages women have
t3nly etrlven for the things that have
ndded to the glory of men, but. now
that they aro claiming the right to
Ftrlvo for themselves, I look forward
and see many Ideas changed.
It would swim as though sensible
.women might call art and utility to
their aid and evolve a dress that
would depend upon its fitness and
"beauty for Its universal acceptance.
Before- this much-to-be-desired
Vhango can come, however, there
must bo the greatest industrious up
heaval, for It has been proved by our
political economists that a terrible
-war, a horrible pestilence or a wide
Spreading earthquake would not work
.such havoc in our country as for
every -woman to stop buying gowns
for a year.
Think of
next you pa?
extravagant."
to the
cradle
grasp
before
this, gentlemen, when
"Women are foolishlv
ASKS $125,110
FOR ALLEGED LIBEL
James A. Bell, Aspirant For
v Democratic Mayoralty Nomi
i nation, Files Suit Against
Truth Publishing Co.
ELKNAKT, Sept. 1 S. Simultan
eous with his circulation of a pamph
let denouncing bis political enemies
and, announcing his candidacy for
nomination for mayor on the demo
cratic ticket, James A. Hell Thursday
tiled action in the circuit court de
manding $12.". 000 damages from th
Truth' Publishing Co.. a corporation
publishing the Elkhart Truth, for al
lejfed libel,
different demand for $L"..000 each.
Three, of the demands aro based on
alleged libels published on or about
Oct. 30, 1912; another on an alleged
libel published on or about Nov. 1,
1112. and the fifth on an alleged libel
published July 10, 191C.
It is asserted tluU the assertions
complained of wero "maliciously
composed and published" because the
defendant was "intending to injure
the pLaintirr In his Kood name, repu
tation and business."
One alleged article of Oct. 30. 1912.
wiw on in which the Truth is said
to havo come to the rescue of the
county commissioners and other- of
ficers who had made alleged unsatis
factory progress In the building of tho
Oakland av. road, the Truth at that
time attacking A. H. Heardsley anil J.
A. Hell and others who i-ouht to pre
ent further work. Tho paper's article
made reference to ailleced "bull daz
ing" methods, and among other things
declared that Hell "traitoriously be
trayed the confidence of the Klkhart
public in manipulating the recent
water works franchise." For this
525,000 Is demanded.
Was innkerton Man?
Another article of Oct. "0, 1912. is
Faid to have detnlied the alleged
statement of a "voting Chirac an who
had a patented tock food" (now
claimed to have been a IMnkerton de
tective) who declared he had been
told by Hell that his relations to H. F.
Hucklen were extremely intimate arid
c.mtidential and that BuckUn had
The C I LA SPRAY
SYRISGE FOR WOMEN
TNs nw comhtrmtlro vaginal
9jrlr.jr(j ttax dilates and yraj
at tS sr. to- ticze. An - S
oiut, sure turd rou- '"'
never rail. Cia
r,
Arita fitter
bulb or
Intent '.gate.
Eend stnnp fvr ll
lustra.;ed rtilL
git( fail partlnlar
ar:1 .!re-:tSa. Unmtfr-IUw.
m Co., !",! llroadwar. Nrrr
Vrk City. I,r fpt bj rrVHS
lH 'C..
V.-'-
mi
L
helped him by furnishing money to
promote his business. The complaint,
after quoting the long article in full,
says "that thereby the defendant in
tended to mean that H. K. Hucklen,
principal stockholder of the water
com pan j', has furnished thLs plaintiff
money as compensation
for the part he took in the negotia
tion of the water franchise."
For this $25,000 is demanded.
Another alleged publication of Oct.
HO, 1912. deals with the road con
troversy, declaring the "whole scheme
was nothing but a political plot from
start to finish." and sa s "Jim Itcll
plucked the aspirations of the
Klkhart public in many a transaction
while he was city controller; the
public spirited Impulse of that ego
tistical windjammer were deepest in
the mire and muck when the decision
was reached to besmear the otlicials
records of the county commissioners
and county engineers." The complaint
avers the defendant meant by the
above expressions to say that the
plaintiff whs dishonest, not public
spirited, corrupt in official relations,
and had betrayed the confidence of
the people of Klkhart. For this he
demands $2.", 000.
Tho publication of Nov. 1, 1912, Is
said to contain many uncomplimen
tary references, but the chief bash- of
demand for $23,000 is that it Implied
Mr. Hell was a "bunco-steerer."
Tho publication of July 10. 191.1, is
alleged to contain an article under the
caption, "B. Moose Bell et a-Tink-ling
by 'Kldders." and it is avered it
sought to ridicule him because his
name had been suggested as a possi
ble candidate for the mayoralty nomi
nation. Tho complaint avers that the
assertions stated In the article were
"wholly false" and he was thereby
"injured In reputation, character.
name, credit and business. For this
he demands $25,000.
BAHOITS KILL TWO
i jewel
Robbers Open Fire When
Clerks Refuse to Throw Up
Their Hands Make Their
Escape.
LOW WATER CAUSES
LOW FOOD SUPPLY
K VANS VILLK. Ind.. Sept. 19.
Low water in the Ohio river which
has caused packets plying between
here and Paducah. Ky to tie up Is
causing some suffering at lower river
points that do not have railroad
communication and food supplies are
i .i . . .
s.jki io ue running low. The water
Is too low to float a gasoline boat.
Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS
OHAXI) HA FIDS. Mich., Sept. 19.
Two robbers, with drawn revolvers
entered the Jewelry store of J. J.
Thompson hero early Thursday night,
commanded the clerks to throw up
their hands, and when the.y refused,
opened lire. John A. Thompson'and
Ed. Smith fell dead and Paul Town
send was probably fatally wounded.
The three victims were alone In
the store when the robbers entered.
Townsend, who was taken to a local
hoapital. was able to tell the authori
ties only a few words concerning the
t rage if y.
The clerks were placing watches
and jewels in their cases for the
night when the men, masked, entered
and demanded that Townsend. the
watch repairer, throw up his hands.
Townsend refused, tried to grapple
with the men and was shot down. A
bullet penetrated his neck.
He believes that the other employes
then rushed to his aid and were
killed.
The jewelry store Is almost in the
hlart of the business district and
pedestrians passed by while the rob
bers were within. One person in
formed the police that he heard
three shots fired. Policemen nearby
also were attracted by the shooting,
but the robbers tied before they ar
rived. No description of the bandits
could be secured at a late hour tonight.
CARS HURLED OFF RAILS
BY BURNING BRIDGE
WINONA, Minn.. Sept. 19. Six
cars of the Great Northern's east
bound Oriental limited were hurled
5f! 5$C
WEDDED AND WIDOWED IN ONE NIGHT, P0STMIS-
1 00 Piece Dinner
T 1
3 c
3 C
2 C
Exactly as pictured below
Terms: $1.00 Cash; 50c Weekly
omwiT bp.
A Replica of the highest grade Chmaware from
the Old World's Most Famous Potteries
Until recently the flown delft blue decorations were unknown outside of the potteries of the Old
World, but a recent invention enables the patentee to reproduce in faithful
detail this beautiful dinner set, and, with our co-operation,. places
the set within the means of all.
Flowed Delft Blue Chinaware
As the name suggests, the blue
Hows from the edge towards tho
center, forming a border of about
an inch and onehalf with a deep
rich darby blue at the edge, fading
to a faint, dainty, light sky blue at
the center. Surmounting the deep
blue Is a plain line of gold that
encircles the edge of each piece.
The Price $12.50
In the next column is a list of
pieces included in this set. You will
note that all the small pieces are
omitted, so that the set contains
the larger sizes and tho most es
sential pieces, which makes this
price $12.30 all the more re
markable. Kach set is packed in
individuaUcrates, and we guarantee
the set to be delivered to your
home in perfect condition.
Composition of Set.
This set, while it contains one hun
dred pieces, is so composed that all
small pieces are omitted, and you
not only have a full 100-piecc set,
but all the large sized and essential
pieces. ' '
Twelve (12) Dinner
Plates.
Twelve (12) Soup
Plate?.
One (1) Ten-Inch
Meat DWi.
One (1) Pickle l)lli.
One (1)1 I -inch Tur
key Platter.
Twelve (12) Pic
Plates.
Twelve (12) Cup-.
Jut (1) Sauce Boat.
One (1) OHve Dish.
One (1) Oblong
Vegetable Dish.
Twelve (12) Fruit
Sauoets.
Twelve (12) Saucers
One (1) Diana Salad
DMi.
Out (1) Covered
Sugar Howl.
One (1) I5uttcr
Plate.
One (1) It read Plate
TwcUo (12) Indi
vidual Dread and
Hutter Plates
One (1) Cream
Pitcher.
One ( 1 ) Lotus Salad
Dish.
One (1) O-lnch Cov
ered Vegetable
DUli.
One (l) Hound Po
tato DLsh.
The Illustration
It is our policy to endeavor to por
tray authentically in printed word
and picture, whatever we advertise,
and this set complete was turned
over to our artist for portrayal, anil
the illustration shows tho design
of each piece, exactly as It would
look if placed in your dlninc: room
table. Nothing is left to your im
agination, except the (lowed bluo
border that delies description or re
production in pen and ink.
$1.00 Cash, 50c Weekly.
Placing tho price at $12. 30 did not
satisfy us; we wanted to place this
set into the homes of tho?e who
could not afford to pay cash, as
well as in the homes of those who
could, so we want you to purchase
this set, on the basis of $1.00 cash
and T0c weekly. We really prefer
to have you do this than pay cach.
This is a frank statement and ai
true as it '.s frank.
Complete Home Outfitters
Michigan Street and Jefferson Boulevard
. - V
from the track by a burning bridge
on the Burlington railway three miles
east of East-Winona today. Mrs. A.
F. Traynor and 11. li. Hanawat, both
of St. Paul, were hurt, it was said,
but only slightly. The cars were
later destroyed by fire. The passen
gers were taken to Ia Crosse and put
on board another train bound for
Chicago.
li Daily Tralnai tm GTtfes3fc
Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS
I
TRESS IS FIRED AS
V V
"T i T y , , 3
"MARRIED WOMAN.
. -''
v t e v -e
I
F.urleson says.
won't allow a
be postmistress.
Special' Correspondence.
OM K KSET. O.. Sept. 19. The fa
vorite n!ec of that famous old war
rior. Oen. Phil Sheridan, can't be
postmistress of this town any more.
Postmaster General
because
The department
inarri'xl woman to
and
Mls Nellie Sheridan, who held
that icMtion here, got married; al
though She uih married in the evening
after he bcd the ofliev. and
shi wa a widow the
when her office enetl.
The postal department
nlthough Mrs. Wilson !s
the same person, she Is
next day
says that
physically
n longer
Miss Nellie Sheridan, and so she loses
her job.
Mrs. Wilson maintains that as she
was unmarried when she locked the
doors of her pestotMee on the even
ing of Sept. 3. itnd wa a widow when
she reopened them in the morning of
oept. 4. the department cannot now
take the job away from her; that If
IUsrleson nad wanted to enforce his
ruling against married women hold
ing postortiee positions he should have
done it in the few hours she was a
married woman.
Hut, Purleson Is goir.g ahead
hunting up a. new postmaster.
Nellie Sheridan's wedding to T. C.
Wilson ended a 13-year courtship.
The bridegroom's health was uncer
tain, and he was rapidly approach
ing a condition where he would need
a wornun'd cure, aud a voraan'j
S-"' Aty- ''.- . ,.v :.;'0it
V- wv.; - : A
TERMS
$1.00
EACH
, WEE1C
TEILMS
$1.00
I'ACH
WEElv.
3Irs. T. C. Wilson. Darred Vrom
Office by Reil Taie.
nursing. During the night, after the
wedding, he became violently ill, and
at 4 in the morning died, making the
girl of the evening before a widow.
There is m postal ruling against
widows holding the postofiiee job.
and Mrs. Wilson is now qualified to
sere. but the postal department rec
ognizes Nellie Sheridan as postmis
trv3 and not Mis. Wilson.
AUTO AMBUIVNCB SERVICE.
HIRAM C. KRIEGHBAUN
FUNERAL DtnCOTOR
303 6. Main Rt.
Phones Hotne 6605: Brtl ilOS.
j
Every Patient a Rooster for
SWEM, The Chiropracior.
Hay Fever.
302-306 Dean Iluildlns.
Homo Phone 23C3.
Buck's Celebrated
H eaters
30 sli.es and styles on display.
Ak yur neighTwr wliat h? think
of lier Huck stoe.
GET A
GAS RANGE NOW
GAS CO.
Rubber Novelties of All
Kinds at
THE RUBBER STORE, 1
206 S. Michigan St
L
L. H. O RVIS
FUNERAL DIRECTOR
Lady Assistant
121 Nortii .Michigan t.
ITome 5297. Bell 297
W hen you buy property bae
the Indiana Title A. Loan Com
pany do jour title work. Here
what it will do:
It will make a complete ab
stract for your cvaminalion
when it is desired. It will ex
amine that abstract and jrio
you an opinion on the title and
guarantee that opinion to be
correct.
The charges for such scrh-e
i. basetl on the uuuc of the
property. A guarantee for
S5U0.00 will cot S 1 0.00, for
S10oo.no. S2).Oo, and r0 cents
for each additional SI 00.00.
When you have a guaranteed
title you liae the benefit of a
complete attract, for which
Jou pay nothing.
Call and see u. Title Ituild
hur, corner Main and Center st..
Indiana Title and
Loan Company
I rands M. Jack-on, President
Zar Hagey. Secretary.
Home Phone G5.18.
Hell Plume t:,72
EYES EXAMINED
'And HC23acbc Benrred wiaout tL u
o Drags by
H. LEMON TREE
tSouta Bend' Jjcrlrg Opte.wrtm atxl
222 U, So. Micilria Street. ;
iiocae Phoae P4. h-l 11)cn 247
I f? fim-m -rn O 1ft .VI A If '
tit"'" J- MVU W w m mmm ,
Route
of the
Lakes
maz TABLE
i;ri Lcuvi: .v i.
EYES EXAMINED FREE
Cla&ica Utted at Moderate Price
&ati5factlou Cua.rau(ed.
3BURKE&C0
i. in . m
txz i too
- mm w m w jm-- . -
DR. J. BURKE 8c CO
Leading Optician of Northern IiWl
ana 2Sa a SHcliian St. Sundaj
9 to 1 bj Appointment. .
NOTICE: Wo duplicate any lcm4
the itme day. No matter who tiU4
tnm. UrtCLjf plecea. '
r:."0 n.
C:Ci a.
7 a" a.
:(0 a.
U:tO a.
10 .W a.
m.
in.
ID.
ra
ni, la.
TLe 5:00
Nliea cal.
i :oa p. ru.
4 'JJ p. rn.
St Jr(m rmition.
1 1 :) a. ir..
li: : i p. in.
1 :) p. i-i.
'J :'jo p. rj.
:oij ii.
4 am p. m.
L:W . va.
i-. aiiJ 11.
llr p. a.
rn.
C if") j.
7 p. 1 1
h :.) p.
J ai p. ru.
10 .i-O ;.
11 :w j. xa.
p. xa. cars t
Gothfa UiiUlon.
s . ni.
(i :uO a. ni.
7 :tj a. :a.
h :OU a. in.
&:uJ a. in.
IU;UU A. la.
4 : .V a
Daily Trains Lae:
11 a. ia-
12 noon
1 :) i. in.
2:iU p. la.
p. m.
4 :t) p. ai.
5:tO v. nu
Mi'bisan My Dhttion.
p.
7 : p.
v ') 4.
'J O) L.
PJ:I p. vi.
11 :U p. lit.
n.
ro.
i.i.
m. l'J a. in. r t p. n.
7 ::J a. in. 1 :'M p xa. 'J S'i V u.
i)xi1 ticet Sua-iay.
r. j. HAunv.
8ot- Trniitrtrttloa.

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