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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, September 20, 1913, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 3

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SATURDAY. SKmTMnKTI CO, IBIS.
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10c LINEN CRASH 634c.
looo yards heavy unbleached linen crash. 18 inch wide. Hue
border;. you never bought a better crash for loc. C3A-
Extra special for Saturday, yard 0 'O
mmm I I 1 I a m u
$1.00 DRESS GOODS 39c
36 to 44 inch all wool batiste and panamas; abvavs sells fnr
S1.00 vard. Special for Saturday, r
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lMt SOUTH BEND NEWS-TjIMES. "f..-rrt- -
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SPECIALS
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XTIW YOFiK, Sopt. 20. Half-close
iur oyo? anl yu'ro all at sea.
A dozen whit-sailerl yachts are
rkimmlns lar-k nnd fortli, in and out.
cutting1 aiToss one another's liows in
a faliion that sfpms to proniiise dLs
;i.(er at any instant.
liut there arc. no collisions and no
upsets. Tho pprcad of snow;; canvas
(n!y it happms to bo silk) is uphold
l v htimnn masts that dart about the
Hippodrome, stage in the steps of one
of the moat unique and fascinating
ballet novelties ever devised.
There are other wonderful things
in the r.cw Hippodrome spectacle.
"America."
The Panama canal
Fcene Is, perhaps, the greatest tri
umph of stagecraft. A most realistic
representation of a section of the
great waterway extend, across the
enormous stuge. and through it
there passes majestically a huge
steamship.
A fire scene, too , Is particularly
well done. An east Bide tenement
burns, nndithoro are thrilling rescues
by firemen who slide down ropes
from the fourth story with their un
corscIoiik burdens, leaps from the
room Intoinets held below, and other
startling performances.
More daring, however, than, any of
the feats in the firo spectacle is the
performance of four men who ride
down a mountain road In an automo
bilo wh'ch strikes a bump at a sharp
turn, makes a half somersalt and
la-nds. bottom upward. In a lake. The
men leap clear of the car Just as it
Ftrikes the hummock, which over
turns it. and land in the water on
either side of tho overturned ma
chine. A moment's wrong" timing of the
jump or a miscalculation of direction
would ho had business for any one of
the quartet who do the nightly
f plash.
From an oponing on the road,.-Fanny
Ward hag como into town with
"Madame ITesident," and there are
indications that sho will remain at
the Garriek theater for a longer
period than she hns ever before lin
gered In -this -metropolis.
For peveraT years "William Collier
has been growing thicker and h5s
playa thinner. The limit poms to
have been reached In "Who's Who."
which Richard Harding Davis wrote
for Collier. There's mighty little to
It except the same old Collier. Good
ness knows he's always worth while,
but tho play Davis has given him
makes him work hard to give his
auditors their money's worth.
Popular-priced opera bar. gotten off
with a rudi at the Century. An
imazingl good performance of
"A Ida" In Sngllsh Is being given this
week by the company which the
Aborn brothers have recruited. There
are a number of decidedly high-class
voices amng ttr principals, and the
chorus work. ballet, orchestration
ar.il settings are more than satisfac
tory. v V .v
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AT THE THEATERS
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"officer r,rv'
A yn'jnsr millionaire globe trotter
returning home to find his bachelor
quarters occupied by a burglar, who,
not satisfied with having appropriated
the millionaire's name and getting
himself engaged to a pretty society
girl on the strength of It, is rapidly
rilfJiallTlxayncVdToRfricn J
Scene from i;4-fi-rt . t Ii;iiuIkt' gre.it lHMk play. "Hie Common Law'
Oliver theater, matinee and nlht i'riclaj, Jscpt. -0. . '
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THE YACHT BALLET. A HIP
PODROME NOVELTY. AND MAY
BELLE MAC DO NA LD, ONE OF
THE PRINCIPALS IN THE NEW
PRODUCTION, "AMERICA."
disposing of a fine collection of paint
ings gathered by the aforesaid mil
lionaire from the art centers of the
world.
This is the situation when the cur
tain goes up on the first act of "Offi
cer CCC," the farce which will be pre
sented at the Oliver Saturday, matinee
and night, Sept. 27.
In working out the story of the
play, the rich young man induces a
policeman on his block to lend him
his uniform, and while he is masquer
ading as a "copper" to catch the
burglar, the real officer becomes the
millionaire's cook. The burglar, in
the meantime is allowed to continue in
possession of the bachelor's quarters,
but is eventually trapped and com
pelled to return his plunder. All these
events are worked out with speed and
precision during tho three acts in
which Augustin MacHugh, the author
of "Officer 6C6," takes to tell the
story that is said to be chock full of
surprising situations, smart chatter
and snappy epigrams.
Till: IlLVE MOUSI
Get Ready! Get Set! Go, by all
means to the Auditorium next week,
for it is to be "fun week" at the pop
ular playhouse and rollicking comedy
will bo the order of things as the
Grayce Scott players will present one
of the funniest plays ever written,
"The Blue Mouse."
The late Clyde Fitch wrote many
plays and wrote with remarkable rn-f
pidity and wonderful success, yet no
play that bears his name proved so
popular and such a laugh producer
and chaser of the blues as the comedy
which ran for one year at the Lyric
theater. New York, and which the
popular players will present here be
ginning with net Sunday's matinee.
The situations of the play are
unique, the fun begins with the rise
of the curtain and you will never stop
laughing until long after you have left
the theater. The story concerns Au
gustus Lewellyn. the "president of a
railroad, who has a weakness for pret
ty women, and his secretary, Augus
tus Rollette who is ambitious to be
promoted to be division superintend
ent of the railroad. Rollette has se
cretly been married and is seeking the
promotion in order to make a hit with
his father-in-law. Knowing Ixuv
ellyn's weakness, Rollette. for a stipu
lated sum engages a celebrated Salome
dancer known as the "Blue Mouse"
because of her size and the color of
the gowns she always wears, to ap
pear as his wife and weedle the old
man into promoting her supposed hus
band. Of course Lewellyn, in the presence
of the "Blue Mouse" forgets that
there, is a Odrs. Lewellyn and that she
is very jealous, until she happens in
his office and then the real Mrs.
Rollette appearing on the scene to
gether with several others who hap
pen to show up at the wrong time, a
series of complications follow that are
guaranteed to exceed the speed limit
on hilarity and to make one's sides
mi lit
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ache with laughter until the last mo
ment of the play.
AT SUIIPRTSH TIIi:Ti:iI TODAY.
"Waiting For liabby" (Thanhouser).
a thoroughly amusing picture, in
... I t l T" I . . ...
uicn liiiey unamberiin imperscnates
an old-style actor of the Shakesperian
scnooi. rie marries a wealthy widow,
but later pine3 for a night out with
the boys. She sends him out to mail
a letter and he comes back many
hours later after some very laughable
experiences. Mr. Chambeflin has the
true comedy sense and succeeds in
giving us a truly funny "Jag" w?.ere
many others have failed.
TRAVEXi LECTFKE.
The travel-lecture ser.son will be
opened this fall by Mr. E. N. Newman,
who comes to the Oliver opera house
on five successive Tuesdays, beginning
October 14. The new subjects will
embrace "London," "Paris." "Rome."
"Florence and Venice" and "Vienna."
Europe's moat interesting cities. Mr.
Newman spent six months In these
cities during the past spring and sum
mer, so that his color-views and motion-pictures
are all new and will
show the objects of greatest interest,
from a literary, historical and artis
tic view-point. It is Mr. Newman's
purpose to portray different phases
of the life from those before present
ed by travel-lecturers.
SUPIHUXTEXDEXT MOVES.
A suite of rooms for the city school
superintendent has been provided,
and are now ready for occupancy in
the new high school building, and
SAYS HE ALKI
LOST HIS JOB
An Elkhart Man, Who Fills a
Responsible and Important
Position, Nearly Loses It on
Account of III Health.
Mr. V. H. Martin of Elkhart, Ind.,
who has suffered from Epilepsy for
many years, in a letter to the public
tells ot the pitiful condition he was in
and recommends others who are suf
lenng to seek the source from which
he found relief. Mr. Martin writes as
lollows:
To the Public:
"1 am so pleased over the results
of treatment given me by the United
Doctors, that 1 feel it my duty as well
as a pleasure to write a testimonial,
in the hope that It may be the means
of getting some other poor unfortun
ate to a place where they can not orjy
get relier, and cure, but get it on sci
entific principles. 1 was a sulftrer for
a long time from an affliction called
Epilepsy and for six months before 1
came to the United Doctors, I was
having one and two attacks a week,
gradually growing worse until I got
so that when 1 had them 1 would tall
whenever a seizure came on me. I
have an important and responsible
position in a factory here and my con
dition had got to the- point where, I
would lose my job If something wasn't
done.
"In my desperate state I called on
thepe noted specif lists on Apr. 3th, j
1913. The physician In charge gave
me a most rigid and thorough exami- !
nation and after he was through he
offered me great encourdgement. I
went there expecting to be turned
down, as they positively refuse to
treat cases they are not certain of
handling successfully. Imagine the
Joy of myself and wife when he Doc
tor gave me his assurance. I have
taken their treatment regular and
now after six weeks' treatment have
had but one attack and that a very
light one. Quite different from hav
ing two and three attacks a week.
The officials at the factory where I
work, my friends and relatives, as well
as myself are rejoiced at my present
condition and I feel sure of getting
permanently well.
"The mystery of the whole business
is, that 1 haven't lost a day's work
since I began their treatment, and I
would recommend all sufferers to call
on them for an examination, which
is free. Me and my wife can't say
too much for tho United Doctors and
their methods.
"YV. H. MARTIN."
219 Jackson St.
Dr. Bartlett the specialist in charge
of tht SouC Bend Institute of the
United Doctors has for many years
made a careful study of the various
forms of Epilepsy with th? result that
he has been enabled to relieve many
unfortunate people who were suffer
ing with this dreaded disease. If you
are suffering fiom Epilepsy or any
chronic disease of the nervous sys
tem or internal organs, you should
embrace the opportunity now offered
you and advise with this specialist In
regard to your case.
The doctor will see you at any
time between the hours of 9 and 12
a. rn.. 2 and G p. m.. 7 nnd S p. m.. and
Sundav from 10 to 12 a. m., at the
South Bend Institute which if located
on the second floor of the Toepp
building, opposite the post office. His
consultation and examination are ab
solutely fre and he will not accept
xour tace unless you can benefitted.
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J AX KTRKmI
Wizard of the violin, Oliver icra
Saturday Mr. Montgomery will re
move his offices, now located on W.
Wayne st. to his new location on the
second floor of the high school build
ing. This will form a central location
from which to operate and will great
ly facilitate the workings of the school
system in general.
THE COLUMBIA.
Last night was amateur night at
the Columbia and it proved to be one
continual round of laughs, applause
and an occasional shout of "Get the
hook." Some of South Bend's best
talent and otherwise was on the
boards and it was greeted by a ca
pacity house.
The lirst on the bill was Leeper and
Thompson, in a "comedy" sketch,
but their comedy was too deep, in
fact so deep that they were afraid to
come on when th prizes were award
ed. Following them was Pauline
Fogler in a solo, "Robt. E. Lee," and
she was awarded the third prize.
Next came two little tots. Harold and
Bernice Bourdon, who sang some very
pleasing songs and at the finish were
given the second prize. "Prof."
Powers added to the fun by getting
out of a box with a false side. Little
Miss Irene llcpner sang "Snooky-
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Today and Tomorrow
to Hear
Those Versatile Musicians,
THE UMHOLZ BROS.
They're Great.
SMITH AND ARADH
i
A JU. M. VlAli All
Comedy Monologist
3 Good Licensed Pictures 3
A Selig, Edison, Pnthe.
Don't forget to vote in the
$25.00 New Name Contest.
Don't miss hearing the
Umholz Bros.
ARTHUR G. HULL,
Manager.
Remember Amateur Con
teat every Friday Night.
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TODAY TOE VIRGINIAN-TODAYi
B
MATINEES
SUNDAY
WEDNESDAY
SATURDAY
mmm 'i-n ri 1 1 . m
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WEEK SEPTEMBER 2S-TIlS TKJST Jb'JiriOTE S5TOrIiS j
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house, jMonday eveninp:, Oct. fitli.
Ookum" in a pleasing manner and In
answer to encore rang another num
b?r, earning tiret prize. "Joe Gans"
and "Battling Nelson" did a four
round starring match but the Negro
lad was too much for the white. Miss
Loretto Yle-pner sang a comedy song.
"I Didn't Ask, He Didn't Say, So I
Don't Know," which concluded the
amateur feature of the bill.
Manager Hull w us so well pleased
with the showing made by the local
people f haT tio has decided to put on
an amateur night at the Columbia
every Friday.
Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS
Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS
HARRY L YEBHIBK
FUNERAL ntREOTGR
t
I furnlsa the complete equip
ment from tho first call ;to the
burial.
Both Phones
219 SovSl. Joa St
Don't fV2asi
THE
VIRGINIAN
At The
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AUDFFORiM
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jE?'u'JbiLJL30Jlgm September
A Great American
HPTL-JTin
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GORGEOUSLY MOUNTED WITH A PERFECT
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i. mm mi -in ,11 mm ii
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AlUBIT
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PIT V1W
GRAYC
C0TT
STANDARD PRINTS 3 3 4c.
One Irt of Calicoes while, they last, very special A
for Saturday, yard vJ71y
$1.00 BLANKETS GSc.
Large size blankets with blue and pink border.
Special for Saturday
P
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FSnoceiw Depends Upon Our
Satisfied PaflentA.
cnmoPitACTroRS.
218 W. Wayne
IL PTKmo 2-10C. Soutl Bend, Jnd.
jVAumsviLTiis or quality
HOW PLAYING
Tm.' irrYnnw v
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BFJiliH ISLi: CO.
jOf even People in
j the Greatest School
Mj Act Xow Playing
Burkliaiilt & White
Berry Ji, Berry
:j Alexander iirls
Vi5Iatln.e I)aily2:30
Evenings 7:30 & 9.
Sunday "I Miould orr
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Ywrm " "' V " .'r.1?!.' .' .j' " "I
iiv -rr .-jr.- . . ... J
MAT
10c 15c
EVE
10c
15c
25c
THE SURPRISE THEATER
THE HOME OF C'.OOl) IICTL'HE.S.
TODAY ;
WAITING FOR HUBBY . Thanhouser
THE BROKEN THREAD . . Broncho
MAN'S DUTY Feature f Rex
Coming Tomorrow
THE SPIRIT OF ENVY Thanhouser
Mignon Andersen plays the role of the foolish little wife.
MABEL'S NEW HERO .Keystone. Comedy
Always a Good Show.
ru
Play From the Sensational Novel of theCentury
By ROBERT W. CHAMBERS.
$1.00, 7Sc,
UUiU
"
ORIUM I
t,va- -. -I,, a - " i -- --- ., tlm, v- .t.Hk, . !'...-... 4
FLA
...OoC
11 Zteilj TrzZnm C&s&ziia.
mmmmmm
Moving Pictures
And Vaudeville
Tenia y and Tomorrow
tiuduiJi m:lso
Ixxn'iitrle t'onullan-x.
CAUL KKCF-t.l.K
nexihle Clown.
I'Kisco runt
I'areurll Piograni.
HOS1-; IlIX'KKHKll,
Illustrated Son.
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'AS
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Coming Mu-leal Comedy r.i;
Comnauv. '
L3 Li u 12d
i
CAST OF PLAYERS.
50c, 35c, 25c.
;t
Doesn't Hake You
Laugh- See a Doctor j
POPULAR
10c 20c
30c 50c
PRICES
!!
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LAW
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