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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES.
MONDAY, OCTOniTlt 13. ID 1.1. 'J III CREATE TO ASSIST Hi IN HIS BUTTLES Rev. Clinton N. Howard of Buf falo, N. Y., Gives Three Rea sons Why God Made Wo men. WHY r.oi maii WOMAN. As a 'mpanhni to num. T cs.tabll.-li a liomt. T nvUt In lit;htinjr the viU tliat boot tlu land. Abovf are the throe cardinal rca- ons why God created man. as given by Rev. Clinton X. Howard of Buffalo. X. Y., in an address at the Oliver opera hou?e Sunday afternoon before the W. C. T. U. and friends. Over 1.100 people v.ere packed into the theater to hoar the lecture, standing room belrij? at a premium when the .speaker bepan. For two hours he held his audience intensely interested as h" traced the rise of woman from the day of her creation to the 2oth century, during the various stages of her recognition by man. I'rimarify Rev. Mr. Howard stated that woman was created to complete the partnership of a home, man being the other hair. He held that Ood created woman to assist man in his struggles on earth ; to share in his joys and to sympathize with him finrir.p Ills sorrows and trials. Man's sphere he said is to do battle with the world and to create a home ns headquarters from which to direct his tire; woman steps in here according to (Jod'.s plan and keeps this home In shape and ready for her spouse. Irmoiitratct Worth. As a factor in assisting in the struggles of man on earth the speak er held that woman's Influence is no longer being questioned. That she has demonstrated her worth, ability and integrity are shown by oservation of the various conquests woman has made of many of the trades and profession heretofore held almost sacred to man only. Whether execu tive ability, business acumen, me chanical ability or courage were de manded, woman has come to tne front and made pood. Dwelling on the moral character of woman. Rev. Mr. Howard lauded it highly. "Hut there shall be no two- standards," he said. "A single standard for both man and woman. What is wrong for woman is equally wrong for man and vice versa. This double standard of morality is the curse of the nation and woman is the one who can give it the strongest battle ly beginning at home. Teach her children, her sons and daughters the pitfalls, and enlist her husband in the same cause. If the mother teaches her children early she need not fear for their welfare in after life." Women to ro Hoard. He further held that is every father and mother would insist that the man desiring, to mairy their daughter, he a total abstainer, a long step would be taken in the happiness of the world and also a blow at the liquor traffic, legislation he believes is the only remedy of the liquor tral!le and he prophesied that woman will soon nhow her hand to the lawmakers in her tight. Kqual suffrage will be her best weapon, he said, and sooner or later she will win that right. "Just as many women as men are capable today of casting the ballot," he said. "I cannot understand why women cannot vote if a lot of rum soaked men can vote as is very often the case. This expression from the speaker drew a round of applau... Rev. Mr. Howard's address marked the big meeting of the week of the W. T. U. During the days various workers held meetings in the city churches. In the morning a children's meeting was addressed by Mrs. Retta Jones and Mrs. Rose Pea roe. Mrs. Ida Mix of Kokomo, presided at the meeting. In the jail Mrs. Daisy Taylor and Mrs. Sal lie Stint of Marion, conducted services. Place T'or tho Worth. That the world will not make a place for the young people but that they must make their own was the dec laration Sunday morning at the Fint Christian church by Mrs. Tulla J. Yayhinger, president of the state V. C. T. IT. "There are plenty of places for all," nho said. "I'ach one fitted for a certain .young man or woman. It Is the duty of each young Teach Your Child How to Be Healthy Rogalar Bowel Movement from Infancy Insures Good Health in Later Years. Wo cannot all start life with the advantages of money, hut every child born is entitled to th.- heritage of good health. Thmuuh unfortunate Ignorance of carelessness in the feed ing of a baby its tiny stomach may became deranged. Th. disorder spreads to the bowels and before tho mother realizes it the two chief or gans on which tho infant's comfort and health depend are cat: sing it great suffering. If the condition Is allowed to continue grave ailments r.ften result. Tiii re is. however, no tceasioii for alarm, and the sensible thing to do bat it should !o done instantly i to give tho baby a small dose of a mild laati e-tonic. In the opinion of a fcre,u many people, among them such well-known persons as the parents of Pert ha I.ee Woodard. '.) years old. of Moultrie. (Ja.t the proper retm-dy is I'r. "ablwell's Syrup Pep-in. Mrs. I. N. Woodard sas that little 1 rtha was troubled with constipation fori o'er a year, and that after tring! several different kinds of r-medis be found her relief in Syrup F'-psin. It is a mild, pleasant-tasting laxative, which every person likes, does J"t trip. " n,,r ramp. and contains thai most xecllei.t of all digestants, pep sin. i 'i . ti!eiS ryvrup epsln IS i especially inti ?:: d tor infants, chil drrn. VNoiiien. old pe.ij.j,. atid al! others to whom harsh cathartics, salt waters, pilla, etc., ure dL-trtssin. In man and woman to find this place and fill it." Here she pointed out the good work that is being done by the W. :. T. I, and the churches for young men and women. )y a continual fight on the liquor traffic and other vices these institutions are assisting in building up the physical and moral ide of the young and le tter preparing them to meet the emergencies of the world. Sh alsi urged a stronger war on the liquor traffic as a wh.de, holding that the saloon is only an exponent of that immense business. An interest in politics by women she said will be a great step toward aiding the tight. The church was urged to teach more directly what destroys physically as well as morally and join in with the YV. C. T. I'. in ajight for a single standard of morality among men and womea. The fallarjr of the statement that "every young man must sow his wild oats" she illustrated by stating that it is never reaped alone but that some poor, ignorant girl is also a victim. MIS. PHU'U Indianapolis Women Are Divid ed as to Their Opinion on Militant Movement, Says Mrs. Felix T. McWhirter. Indianapolis women are divided as their opinion of the militant suf- Hage movement iti England but are looking forward eagerly to the visit of its veteran leader, Mrs. Em incline Pankhurst. said Mrs. Felix T. Mc Whirter, in an interview Sunday. Mrs. Pankhurst sailed from England Saturday for a tour of the United States. She has been invited to speak Indianapolis, while here, under the auspices of the Woman's Franchise league. Mrs. McWhirter is president of the Saate Federation of Woman's clubs, a member of the Woman's Christian Temperance union, and of the Wo man's Franchise league. She is ar dently devoted to the cause of suf frage and with a group of prominent Indianapolis women, is bending all her energies to give4 the movement life and strength in Indiana. The approaching visit of Mrs. Pank hurst has provided a powerful stim ulant, she says. "I don't believe in her method hut rm going to hear her anyway," some of the women sav ac cording to Mrs. McWhirter. Others say they wouldn't attend her meet ing for anything. I Widely 1ixusp. Rut all the while they are talking about it. The militant movement in Knsland has been the most discussed subject in Indianapolis during the last summer, Mrs. McWhirter savs. u herver women come together in groups they are talking suffrage and militancy. "While most women feel sure that militancy will never be a part of the suffrage movement in America." said Mrs. McWhirter, "they are broad enough to t-ee that there must be some condition existing in England nich we do not understand that has Jed such a large faction of English omen to endorse it. Thev feel that there mUst be some powerful motive that is driving the best born and the Illost int ellert 1 worn.,, .f i.-.w,l i do deeds of desneration. The . mat young English college women are turning more and more to the mil itant branch f the suffrage move ment is an indication that thev feel the desperate need of it." That is the attitude that Mrs. Mc uhirter herself takes toward the mil itant movement. She does not endorse it but she does not condemn it. The women who are engaged in it have her sympathy for she feels that they must be copjng with a situation more difficult than the American women can realize. "Militancy will never be necessary in America." Mrs. McWhirter said", "and the reason is that American men are the best in the world." The suffrage question is to be solv ed by American fathers in the end. she believes, and the American father makes no distinction between his sons and his (laughters. He wants his girls to share equally with his sons in the rights and advantages of the world, whether social, educational, or political. N (inlying- Kadi Day. The suffrage movement in Indiana she says, grows larger and more Im portant each day. It is strongest in Indianapolis, the center of the agi- tntion There the Woman's Franchise and there live the tho leaders of the league is largest who nre movement throughout the state. The most prominent and influen tial women in public and in social iir.KTii a woodaiid. fact, in the common disorders of life, such as constipation, liver trou ble, indigestion, biliousness, head aches, and the various other disor ders of the stomach, liver and bowels nothing Is more suitable than this nr. ild laxative-tonic. Dr. Caldwell's Sj n:p Fepm. Three generations of people are usinr it today, and thousands of fam ilies keep It constantly in the house, for every niemlr of the family can use it. it can be obtained of any druggist at ?:fty cents or one dollar a bottle, the latter being the size bought by families- who already know its value. Results are always guar anteed or money will be refunded. Families wishing to try a free sam ple lottle can obtain it postpaid bv addrsMng lr. V. H. Caldwell. 413 Washington St.. Monticello, III. A postal card with your name and ad dress on it will do. TO 1S T I III! G R E A T M E W OWES No Place in Life for the Indo lent, Says Rev. James L; Gardiner in Talks to the Young Men. At the evening service at St. Paul's Memorial Episcopal church Rev. James fourth mons Young ticular L. in on Gardiner preached the a series of six evening ser the general theme. "The Man and His Rattles," the par subject being, "The Young Man's Rattle for Place " He said, "Every young man, wor thy of the name has an ambition to be somebody and to do something. I know there are some who have little or no ambition some who are con tent to stay with the herd and be like "dumb driven cattle.' Rut I feel con fident that I am not speaking to any such this evening. The very fact that you are here to listen to this sermon on 'The Young Man's Rattle for Place' is in itself proof that you are interested in the great question as to how you may "make your lives worth while. "How then shall you struggle for place for life? Let me suggest place that if you would win in your position in in the first succeed you must make upyour mind U be indus trious. There is no place in this world for the indolent. Work is not, a curse but a blessing. I care not what business or profession you may choose to enter if you succeed you must be industrious and energetic. The Mr. Micawbers who are always waiting for something 'to turn up never amount to anything in life. They never do anything nor do they ever iret anywhere. The great men in everv walk of life are the men who know how to work. Honesty Is Necessary. "Honesty is another feature that must characterize the successful young man of today. This principle is fu. ida mental. There can be no real success without it. We must learn to speak, act and live honestly. In social life, in business life, in relig ious life God requires that we be honest honest with ourselves, hon est with our neighbors and honest with our Divine Eord. "The young man who will be suc cessful in his battle for place Is the one who learns the art of persever ance. 'If at first you don't succeed trv again' is a fine motto for young manhood. We should cultivate in our professional and business career the quality of stick-to-itiveness." We will have difficulties to overcome; we will have steep hills to climb; we will have adversaries to conquer but per severance will always win. "The truly successful young man is the one who, in his business honors Cod. He 'remembers the Sabbath day to keep It holy.' He remembers that part of his substance belongs to God and he renders unto 'God the things that are God's.' No young man can ever hope to be successful in the highest and best sense of the word who shuts the divine out of his life. Therefore honor God in word and in deed and in life." Morning Service. Rally day service was held at 10:30 o'clock Sunday morning. The pastor. Rev .James E. Gardiner, gave an ad dress on the subject. "Shall We Save the Children." He briefly traced the growth of the Sunday school since its organization by Robert Raikes in the year 17S0 and showed that for the time and labor bestowed upon it that no department of the church had re sulted in such large fruits as the Sun day school. He spoke of the re sponsibility of the pastor, the super intendent, the teachers and the par ents in helping save the children through the Sunday school. At this service the choir rendered special music and a song was sung by the kindergarten and primary depart ments of the Sunday school. Prayer was offered by Superintendent Rev. M. C. Reale. life, in Indianapolis, are coming into it rapidly, she says. Last month the advocates of the can?" in Indianapo lis were the guests of the management of the new Severn hotel at a suffrage tea. The tea was given in the roof garden and the banquet room of the beautiful new establishment. Five hundred women, among them the most, representative of Indianapolis young women and matrons, were present. An address was given at that affair by a woman who had spent the summer in Kngland looking into the militant movement there. The suffrage movement in Indian apolis and in Indiana is a young wo man's movement. Mrs. .McWhirter de clares. It is the young women who are taking the lead. The, older wo men are following th'm or clinging to the conservative position of an ob solete past. These later women are the ones the suffragists must win over, she says. The men are with the advocates of suffrage and the young women and the men are going to win. she de clares. OLIVER EMPLOYES TO HOLD A TOURNAMENT Ollitv yv at Plow Work to Ik- F.n tortaliH'd at Y. M. C. A. on WodncMiay Mslit. Oflice empioyes of the iiver plow works aro planning a blK time at the Y. M. l A., where they will hold a tournament on Wednesday evening. Thev will take sides in the several contests, the 'reds" opposing: the 'whites," in indoor baseball, volley ball, tuc of war, relay race, pool and billiards, scooter race, and shuftle board. Thomas Tonhey will captain the indoor baseball team for the lieds. ! and Joe Irain will captain the Whites. In volley ball. Oeorpe Switzer I will captain the Heds. and Arthur j Jones, th Whites. V. Wapner will! have chaipe of the tucr of war fr the Reds, and Theo. oisen will man-; ace the rope for the Whites. William U'uinp of the Heds. anil (I. K. Colip. of the Whites, will conduct the relay. Th ie pool and billiard contests will be j charge of J. White f r the Keds. ; i r ill V i Ul i M T and I. ' Sornmers. for the Whites.: Tonev I'ernarnlez of the Red', and; William Cram of the Whites, will stase the scooter contest. j A. I.. Hrenner. chairman of the I committee on arrangements, is plan- j nins other features for the evening, and he promises to furnish a godd time for everybody. PMTISM I Want Every Sufferer to TRY MY DRAFTS FREE Just Send Your K m j cn a Postal My l oot Draft- are leii' vii.g many : thousands In every statfe and kind of Ul.cuinatNTii that I 'wllliiiirly oiid them to j every sufferer I ; on near or uny- i v lie re, wit Lout a i .it in iidrane. Just give me' your .n!dr-s, and j you'll g-t t h e i 1 r.ifts prep aid by iturn null t f ' eh made. so . many say tliey work like magic, ! that we print the ; Meld .UMC1C n every pair. If they Seem to "w nrk like nmgic" for you j nlsv-- and If yon ;ire fully satisfied! with the benefit received then j s e n d m e O n e ' Ikdjr. If n.t! Fred'k liver. Cor. Sc . . simply write rne o jind they er.-cf you nc thing. I take ! jour word. Letters are coming in by the! thousand from all oer the world, telling j of ures by my Prnfts in th most dlfii- ( cult i even after Tj) and e". years' suf- j fer:ng. and after the most expensive treat ments l..ul failed. Whether your eae is mild or severe. tadc ju-ute or chron;o, I'll be glad to let vou trv mv IrafN at My Kxum .. You can sp that I evnildn'1 li a v e uch unbounded faith in them n; to tak; water. It is a certain method of dis they didn't give prompt mid sitU'ying relief. My illustrated Hook on Rheuma tism giving the s dentine truths und?rly Ing my method of "drawing out" and "Absorption" tli rough 'he foot p":rs, come, FRF. K with the Tiial Drafts. Ad dress Frederi I; Dyer. ('. s.. KA41 O'her ! r.uildlng. .Tackson. Ml eh. Write toda? . j BANQUET A FEATURE FOR DISCOVERY DAY Hibernians Initiate Forty New Members and Hear Talks by Visiting and Local Speakers in Their Hall. Nearly 4 0 Irish citizens of South Ilend were initiated into the Ancient Order of Hibernians on Sunday after noon at the American hall, The work of the initiation was done by ! the local degree team. Following the initiation ceremon ies, at 7:13 in the evening an ex cellent program was rendered. Miss Marie O'Brien, accompanied, by Mrs. I). 1j. McNamara. sang "Come Back to Krin," and other Irish favorites; Hon. T. K. Howard, in his address to the new members, explained the or igin of the society, tracing its develop ment from remote ages to the present time. Hev. John F. DcGroote. C. S. C. responded to a toast, "Our Initiation." He explained the purpose of the. or ganization, stating that its main ob ject was the promotion of good Cath olic citizenship. "No man," he said,. "can be a good Catholic without be ing at the same time, a good citizen." Miss Itose l'eckerich received muc applause for her excellent rendition on ot "Kathlenn Mavoureen," and Miss Anna and Mrs. James McCartney, drew a large share of applause for their piano and violin melodies. P. I. Walsh, state president of the organization, was kept away on ac count of illness. In his stead, Jerome Crowley of Chicago, spoke most elo quently on tho Irish race in general, pointing particularly to the quality of irisn citizenship. John lavlor. in I the Irish reel, and Hdwnrd A. Mann, with the Irish hornpipe, added much ( to tne evening s entertainment. lie v. P. J. Carroll, pastor of St. Joseph's church, was present at the meeting and by special request gave a short talk. When he appeared upon the platform the audience tendered him a rising greeting. I,. W. McCann acted as chairman at the meeting, which at 0:.10 o'clock, adjourned to the banquet hall. At the banquet lf0 plates were served. To commemorate the occa sion, in honor of "Discovery day" the hall was profusely decorated with OWE DOSE of Mayr's Wonderful Stored Remeiy Shou d Convince You That Your Suffering Is Unnecessary. Ilccoinnnded for Chronic Indiges tion and Stomach, Liver aiwl In testinal Ailment. TiorsstKla cf pople, Borr. rtht ir your ovn loc11ty. takim Mayr Wonderful Stonuu-h HeniMy fr .Itora ach. Urrr and Int-tlnl AIInient. Dy-p-pU. lnpur of Gm Around tho Heart. Sour Stomach. I!tr Alter Eat In. Neuneft, IUlnea. Fainting HpelJ. Slc llelaihe. Cont-tlpatton, Tor pid LUtr. Kc. and are prakcg and recirinrcendlnr It highly to frbers tht they rt?.y 4- know tt Jiy of HtId. Maj-r't Wonderful 8tomarh llrraedy la tbe t-es: end mot widely kuown Uray for th above alltiett. Ak your drturgist for a t-jtt today. Put It to a test oce? dew abcaM cctitIcc. It 1 aa rvei ovji la Us Lallns: rrort!ea tr.d its ef-' feet ir jurte natural e It a on th i 'jr? nd fcmxilitli of itvmacL ail ment an-d ia mat cra?i brlnr juork re I e: ?n.1 rm eiit msults. TJa; iilgily nreffful KecTMy bus len takei by the Cki proiaixtut people, and th.-e In all -lkn of life, amonft tl.m Meaiter of tvryreui. JnU- of t-Oe Supreme- Court, lotion tors, Lawyers, Merchants. Bankers. Heritor, Drug.sr.5ta. Nurae. Manufactur em. Prlfsts. MlabKers. lnryn, with la.rt lup bes2t atid U should, be tgcaliy uo ceful In you r ca. fe:id for free aluJole booklet on S-Unkeb Allrueats to (leo. II. Mayr. Mf. (nilst, l.i-i.v; Wtlt- Inx iitrwi. Ltlzazv. Ui.. - XoEiajiti;d !"J) p,:i aj ctt:.vt:s!,' 'U put RHEU ! it v . 1 STOMACH? i r 4 m n f CD The sale that to bring the $1.00 LINGERIE A O WAISTS rOC One lot of Lingerie Waists, embroidery and lace trimmed m with clover dzy coupon 48c. 25c TURKISH BATH TOWELS a i 4g Large size Turkish Bleached Towels. with double nap, with clover day coupon 14c. R mi 35c TURKEY RED TABLE LINEN it Good quality, all pretty de signs, with clover day coupon 19c. 1 li 18c TABLE OIL CLOTH Full vidth Table Oil Cloth, dark patterns, with clover day coupon 12c. ! U CLOVER 24 Vo -lb. sack Bon Ten Flour. 5 lbs. Navy Beans 8 loaves Fresh Bread 3-10c battles Catsup 2-1 0c can Dutch Cleanser. . . h American Hags, and a small Hair was placed at each j)late. The committee in charge of affairs, was W. P. Cass, Daniel J. McXamara. W. J. Cushin?, Kdward Mann and John J. Hayes. WILL ADDRESS SOCIETY IIcv. William P.olscr to Soak at St. Joepli'i Parish Kail. Rev. Dr. WIHmm Holder. C. H. ('.. professor of eeonomics in the I'ni- Indiana Title and Loan Company. Capital $100, 000. Largest Title Com pany in the State outside of Indianapolis. Makes Abstracts, Insures Titles. Conveyancing. Let it serve you. Francis M. Jackson, President. Zar Hagey, Secretary. Title Building, Cor. Main and Center Sts. Home Phone 6538. Bell Phone 4352. 66nw tfw? T?Tm 66PMlMTf IE3 mm ...19c . . JL LJJ 3 f tiiu-g.. - mj LJy iJy 1 AND always brings out a Clover Slips to get $3.50 MESSALINE & t A PETTICOATS . . $lo7U Mcssaltne Petticoats, black, navy, emerald green, tan and rcsevith plover day coupon $1.S8. H50 BEARSKIN &y COATS $&9yj Children's B?zr Skin Coats, G to 14; blacks only, with clover day coupon $2.25. $1.25 WRAPPERS FOR Fleece lined Wrappers, with clover day coupon 85c. . . v m $7.50 CLOTH K coats D3.y3 Junior-Misses' Cloth Coats, made of Zcbeline and chin chil la, with clover dao coupon $5.95. 50c WASH DRESSES O FOR CHILDREN J Children's new Wash Dress es, light or dark patterns, with clover diy coupon 33c. fit r. r versity of Xotre Dame, will dli-r a lecture on "Soeialism" Monday even ing le-fnre th H'dy X im' sriciety. in the parish hali of St. Josejdi's Cath olic church, on Mill st. The su'-tjt-et chosen by Dr. I". !l" r is one of vital important- in tio world probb-ms of today, and th- ! Hirer has spt :it a nnnilr of years in special study of socialistic irineip! . Members of the !!..! Name s.cir-ty. are cordially invite. 1 to M.me ar.d brine their friends. V7 t5 in . .57c . . . 25c . .25c . . 25c . . 15c If you cannot come, telephone Dion.' Hume Mill The Eliel Pharmacy i:.mii, i:i:vi:k, im.. ;., M-r. W e deliver orders promptly STOVES FOR FrU EATING STOVES FOR COOtUNG ASKE OR HARDWARE J fe i crowd. Be sure these bargains 75c CORSETS FOR One lot of new Icngmodel Corsets with hese supporters, with clover day coupon 39c. ! 25c PZTTiCOAT FOR CHILD '1 41 Child's muslin Petticoat; worth 25c, with clover day cou pon, 14c. $1.00 FLANNELETTE GOWN t$C I Ladies' flannelette Gowns, with clover day coupon 59c. i SOcSILK HOSE ? FOR WOMEN I Pure Silk Hose, seconds: 50c ) rade, with clover day coupon jj rr 19c. CORSET COVERS 14r Special lot of Corset Covers H extra values, with clover day A coupon iic. li if S: 39c 2- 1 0c packages Grape Nut .25c 25c can Red Alaska Salmon ,. . 18c 1 quartMason Jar Olives 25c 3- 10c packages Jeli-O, all flavors 25c 2- 1 0c bottles Ammcniaor Blueing 15c 3- 1 0c c?ns new Pack Sugar Corn 25c t t t' J) i! L. H. O RVIS FUNERAL DIRECTOR Tiady A-oistant 121 ori.-i Michigan St. ITnmc r'J!7. Pell 2W. Try NEWS-TIMES WANT ADS ORES COMPANY f! i i 1 1 i r n it n l i n 51 N I'