Newspaper Page Text
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES.
nilDAT, APUrii 3, 191 13 In The Realm Of The Woman Reader Daily Fashion Hint Prepared Especially For This Newspaper , r- . .!' :-. -VS WW' -Ci 1 ' f. . , ; - 1 -.----. I v VI O - l neir marriea TIII. I(I CK AI OVI, AN1) JjjJ'g SPENDS his timi: in tiii: THE THIRD 'yEAR. "-'" "' HV ULllUHZJtT UHXEH. Oh n not y-t." iIradlni;ly. "Do j Howell; Mrs. Mc(V,mlis; Mrs. K. V Calilvp' In the first start of awakening", Helen, had that curious sensation of not realizing where she was. Then th strungu eurrourulings resolved themselves into a stateroom. For a few moments she lay listening to th rushing waves and the creaking of she ship. Then very softly, so as not to awaken Karren in the berth itbove, she climbed out of the narrow For a few moments she lay li Tt v.-ij n wonderful elimnse of the what you want when you want it. Boiled epss only after 10 o'clock huh. that'3 a fine rule for an ooan liner." "Hut you know, dear, they serve broth and sandwiches on deck at 11 o'clock." "Yes. and I never touch that stuff. What I want is a substantial break last not a lot of indigestible truck between meals." Here the steward came up with the coffee and the despised boiled egs. "The chief steward says, sir, that mornins sun on the ocean. Far out to , hereafter if you'll et your order in the horizon the deep blue of the waves was ehan&ins to a metallic glitter as they caught the light, and then broke into white crests of foam. Hut through her thin nightdress the salt air was piercingly cold. Slipping into her bathrobe' she rang for the bath stewardess. If only Warren could sleep until she could get dressed and out. The state room was so small, she wanted to g-t before ten vou can be served after that. You can send the order by your stateroom steward just as It gets to tho kitchen before ten." "Humph, that's some better," con ceded Warren, somewhat mollified. "You ought to know you couldn't put over any such rule as that." Then turning to Helen as the stew ard moved off. "You see? That's the way to handle those fellows! You've POCKETS ARE Sem!-tnllorcd dresses trimmed with 1-mg, urunrtly finished pockets are de veloped In tub materials for spring and Mimiufr wear. There Is, of course, nothing moro fashionable than ratine, and It comei In a variety of patterns suited to purees of all lengths nnd sizes. Dark blue ratine In employed for the development of this dress. The skirt has a tuck down tho center of the front and at either side of thi tuck there an; pockets, whoso upper lines are cut into the skirt. These are trlm- FA SHI Oil ABLE. med with k toes and plplnp may be added. If desired. The waist is a simple tailored ef fect, and here pockets that look like fancy-shaped flaps also appear, being on either side of tho front The collar Is of dark cretonne, and tho lone, one piece sleeves havo a narrow piping of the same material. It. requires 5 yards of 3(Mnch ratin- to make the dres. with yard of cre tonne 27 Inches wide for the collar and piping. The belt is of suede or patent leather. MRS. ELIZABETH SHELLY IS DEAD AT ELKHART Came l This Country lYom Iiland in isTl Funeral to Ho Held Sunday. several hundred dollars of Ihe plain tiff's money the husband testilled but left their son behind. The custody of the child was granted to the plaintiff. r.IJCHAK. Ind.. April n. Mrs. F.lizabcth Turruuu Shelly, who for o-r forty years was a continuous res ident of this city, died at tho home of h r son. K. Hill Turoock of 417 Pros pect st.. at 11:40 o'clock Thursday. lath resulted from complications at the end of .t year's illness. Funeral sTires conducted by Rev. A. IT. Pgilvie of the Congregational rhurch. will be held at Mr. Turnock's bome at 2 o'clock Sunday. Uurial will be in Oraee Uiwh cemetery. Mrs. Shelly, who was a daughter of John and Margaret Hill, was born in Staffordshire, Fngland. October "0. While still a resident of Fng land fbe married Richard Turnoek. residing in London, where for a num ber of years she conducted a china and -lavsware store, in 1S70 her hus band's brother, who wi s a pioneer res ident of this city, visited the family .-uiil persuaded Richard Turticck and f:.nilv to come to Klkhart. which they ilid the following year. ."omo cars after the death f Mr. Turnoek," Mrs. Turnoek married Miehael Shelly, who had two sons and two daughters, all small. Surviving Mrs. s-nelly are th ?rns. r. H. ami Richard of Klkhart and .lunirs Turnoek of Kvanston, III., and stepchildren. Harvcv and Henry Shel- lv, .ind Mrs. Dora Kehries and Mrs Rertha IMatt. all of tills city. Ten u'randchildten and three gnvit-grand children ar livirc. She was an aunt of Col. Joseph Turnoek and Hiram Turnoek. lat-- of S.uCh Rend, and Mrs. J. A. Ricrelow of this city. I'l'.vi 1 1 : i i u . i x i m :ss. PHILADELPHIA, April Re- causo ho feared lu would become blind, Alexander Olaser, 30 years old, shot and killed his wife, Julia. 2S, and then committed suicide at their home here today. Call for K. cV: S. IUx-k Ilcor. Adv. ed and usually received, as he ex pressed it. "all that was coming". While Helen's attitude was always nn apologetic one. he was always afraid she was asking too much or c ausing unnecessary trouble. Yet cu riously enough it was Warren's ability to "lord it over" everybody that was for her a part of his fascination. The Hand Was Playin-. When they finished breakfast and went up the band was playing on the saloon deck, where it played for an hour every morning. There was nothing that Helen loved more than to walk around the deck with Warren during these band con certs. The sea. the music and War ren beside her there was an intoxica tion about it all. Rut now when they had walked around only a few times. Warren paused before the steamer chairs. "Fetter sit down now and let me wrap you up. all her things put away before "he got ! pot to put up a kick, let them under up or he would complain again about j stand you know what good service is her bringing a lot of "truck". and that you intend to have it." Although it took her almost an; "But I thought the service all over hour,, she was all dressed and was ; the boat was very good," protested tying on her veil when he awoke. ! Helen. "It seems to me they do every - "ITh-h," turning with diliiculty in the j thing they can." narrow, creaking berth and pushing "Why shouldn't they? They've got back the curtain. "You up?" ; you here for a week and it's up to "Yes. dear, I'm all ready to go on ;. them to make you comfortable. Re deck. I thought I'd hurry and get out; shies there's so much competition now so you wouldn't be crowded." . between these big lines that they've gpt "What time is it?" (t keep up their service or they don't "Ten minutes of eisrht." looking at ; get the passengrs." the tiny travelling clock which she j Warren's attitude was always that had put in one of the net racks." ! he was conferring a favor upon any "Oh. that thing's not right they set ' thing that he patronized .and he exact- the time forward on you now every twelve hours. It's nearer nine. Ring for the steward, then will you? And shut that port hole it's infernally cold in here." "It is shut. dear. "Wait. I'll give you our dressing gown." "Hciid up those slippers, too. there by the suit case, ami see if you can't locate that steward as you go out. Hustle him in here. It took him half an hour yesterday to fix my bath." Helen snt in the steward and then went up on deck. A number oi pas sengers were walking about, and a few were already in their steamer chairs. It Was a llorious Day. It was a glorious day. The deep blue of the sky dotted with tleecy. white clouds ' seemed almost exactly reflected in the deeper blue of the sea, with its caps of vhite froth. Helen walked briskly up and down, taking deep breaths of the fresh air and gazing out at a steamer that could just be seen on the horizon. She was thinking of Warren and hoping he would spend more time with her today. Yesterday morning he had tucked her up in her steamer chair and then strolled off to the smoking room, not reappearing until lunch time. After luncheon he had walked around, the deck a few mo ments, and again bundled her up in her chair and left her. "Ready for breakfast?" demanded Warren as he now came up behind her. "Oh. yes." Then pointing to the steamer now hardly more than a faint streak against the sky, "Look, dear there's a steamer out there." "Never mind about steamers now I'm hungry. It is the air and the salt baths." And ho hurried her down. The long white dining room with its red velvet carpet and chairs, and its flower laden tables, was most attract ive. With an air of satisfaction Warren took up the breakfast card. "Urape fruit, kippered herring and Spanish omelette that's about my size this morning. How about you?" throwing the card over to Helen. "I'm sorry, sir," interrupted the steward apologetically, "but we don't serve anything but boiled eggs and coffee after 10 o'clock." "The devil you don't." "It's a rule of the boat, sir." "Well, it's a new rule, other boats of this line don't have it." Warren had never been on any other boat of this line, but it was his habit to intimidate waiters in some such way. However, in this case it did not work. The steward waited, respect fully attentive, but without" any sign of yielding. "Bring on your boiled eggs then soft boiled," Warren finally growled. "I'll see the head stea'.vard about this later. ' "Rut. dear, I suppose they must have some rules." conciliated Helen, when the steward had gone for the order. Rules Your Grandmother. "Rules your grandmother! When a man. pays $175 for his passage he expects something besides soft boiled egg. for breakfast rules or no rules. Xext time I'll go on a boat that has a la carte service, where you can get let's walk a little longer it's so loelv thi. morning." Reluctantly h" made r. few more rounds and then drew up again before their chairs. The deck steward had already brought up their rugs, and how Warren took up one and spread it over Helen's chair, holding the other ready to put about her when she got in. "Why, you're giving me both rugs don't you want one?" s;he tried to ask naturally, as though of course she ex pected him to sit down beside her, but she va.s fearful of the answer. "Xo, I'm not going to sit down. I'm due for a rubber of whist about now." "Oh. Warren," tremulously, "you're not going to spend the day in that smoking room again?" "Who said anything about spending the day In the smoking room? I said I was going to play off a rubber of whist." "And then you'll be through? You're not going to leave me alone all the trip?" She knew she should not ask this; just the quiver in her voice would anger him. "I'm going to do exactly as I darn please!" savagely tucking the rug about her. "I'll spend my time on this trip in the smoking room or wherever I see fit. If you think I'm going to hang around you all the time you'll get badly left." And he strode off. leaving her mis erably conscious of the sympathetic glances of two women who sat near, and who must have heard. Holen leaned back motionless, her eyes fixed far out on the waves. The band stoll played, but for her all the joy had died out of the music. And in spite of the sunlight glittering on the waters, the ocean seemed now only a gray, dreary waste. PRAYER MEETINGS FOR PRESENT MONTH 2 p. Monday. 7: r,0 p. m. Class , with Miss Riro, S2G K. Calvert st. 4 7 with Mrs. Ida Smith. 331 S. Eddy: Mrs. I. V. Traver, 1020 F. Wayne; Mrs. A. V. Helouist. 327 S. Hddy; Mrs. John Gammon, 915 F. Division. 7:45 p. m. Cottage Grove Avenue class 72 with Mrs. M. Kin::ie, l?,. Vis tula; Mrs. F. C. Hedgers. 123 Davton; Rev. C. W. Allison, 1512 Ottawa court; Mrs. Gaudy, lf.13 Leer. Tuesday. in. 20 with Mrs. Locke. 1021 Sherman. 74 R with Mis. Robbins. 1222 Marietta; Mrs. Rodgers. 1223 Marietta; Mrs. II. Wagner 1218 Mari etta; Mrs. C. I-:. Ward. ill 5 Rush; Mrs. Ross White. 1213 Marietta. 2:30 p. m. 73 with Mrs. L. A. Walker, 14 07 Miami; Mr. A. Secrist. 1202 F. Indiana; Mrs. W. H. Sosso man, 11 G 4 F. Indiana; Mrs. F. J. Beery. 1120 l Broadway. 7:30 p. m. r,R with Mrs. R. Mc Millan, f,09 Riverside drie. 7:30 p. m. Married Folks' class with Mrs. Walter Fassnacht, 413 W. Xavarre. 7:45 p. m. Oood Samaritan with Mrs. Meade. Cushing st. Searchlight class. South Michigan Street class. Wednesday. m. Roselawn with Mrs. T. Perley. balance of month. ':0o p. m. .A with Mrs S 16 Michigan st. 3 p. m. Navarre Place class. 2 p. m. 4 5 with Mrs. Iv.d.ls. I'M 2 F. Lasalle. Thursday. 2 p. m. Wednesdav class with Mrs. A. L. Hubbard. 603 W. Washington. 2:3"' p. m. Searchers. 2:45 p. m. Mizpah with Mrs. F. W. Keller, 60U Portage. 3 p. m. Home Women with Mrs. R. O. Durham. Laporte a v. Central with Mrs. R. McDonald. 4 p. m. Chapin Park. SI with Mrs. Moore, 170 ?. Fel lows; Mrs. Will Studebaker. 502 I-:. In diana; Miss Belle Studebaker, 534 F. Indiana; Mrs. Weltzlan, 42s F. Day ton. 5 p. m. Pilgrim with Mrs. J. r. Strong, 131S S. Rush st. Rush Street class with Miss Charlotte partridge, 609 Rush st. IViday. 7:30 p. m. Friendlv class with Mrs. Summers, 314 W.Colfax. South Michigan Street class. 5 with Mrs. T. C. Barnes. 4G4 Vistula. April P. and Pale Children Aycr's Sarsaparilla helps nature to make rich, red blood. No alcohol. Sold for GO yenr. Ask Your Doctor. .J" 10: Mr: April r irare and 21 Mitchell. Vistula av- Strengthens Weak and TIrtnl Women "1 was under a great strain? nurs ing a relative through three months sickness." writes Mrs. J. C. Van De Sande. of Kirkland. 111., and " Kleetric P.;tters kept m from breaking down. 1 will r.ewr be without iL" !) yoj feel tir-d and w.rn out? No appe tite an,J food won't digest? It isn't th spring weather. You need Flee trie Hitters. Star a month's treatment to-day; nothir.r better for stomach, liver and kidneys. The great spring tonic. Relief op money back. ." (. Recomim-mleii by All Drug- f F0ULDS? is t v-- I When Foulds' Macaroni was first made, fcurum (Macaroni) wheat growing was still an experiment in the United States. In the Government broucht samples of Durum wheats from all parts of the world to test their suitability iu niiifiiumiuuuuioas, uuu incsc varieties KubanJ:a proved the best, producing in the Dakotas a finer, richer grain than it did in its native soil in Northern Russia. Without Kubanka wheat America could not produce macaroni as good as the imported. The Foulds Milling Co. have followed closely the development of Macaroni wheat in America. have endeavored to increase its production and raise its quality. They were the first to make a high-grade Durum wheat flour (semolina) in America the first car of Durum wheat from the Dakotas was shipped to Foulds at Cincinnati in 1903. Foulds Quality is the result of careful selection of high grade grain, careful milling, careful clean scientific manufacture. FQ&LDSaMACARQM Cleanly Made by Americans cooked in some of the 50 ways in the Foulds Cock Book will give you full, satisfying dinners at a fraction of the cost of meat. It is more easily and quickly prepared than most other foods suitable for the principal dinner dish. Try This Dinner Suggestion Chirr'd Dec with Macaroni. For three or four persons, boil without breaking the ?ticlc3. and drain, one 5c packag-o of Foulds Macaroni, as directed in the package. Shred one-fourth pound of wafer-sliced dried l-f finlv onrl brine to a boil in two cupn of rich milk; thicken with flour or rem starrh Ptirred in a IiUlo cold water. Jwemove from the fire and Mir in one we!l-beatm rr.z. Put the macaroni in a serving dish, and pour the creamed beef over, eprinkiina: the top I.bcraHy vnh paprika. ith a package of Foulds' Macaroricr Spaghetti cn the pantry pholf nnd the Foulds Cook Hook in tho kitchen draw, r, you are always prepared for the unexpected ciiest or the unexpected appetite. Ask your procer for Foulds' the Yellow Paekajre ith the Red Hand, and send today for a free copy of the Americanized Macaroni Cock liook. FOULDS MILLING COMPANY Sales Dept., 326JW. Madion Street, Chicago. ITIincit c StTlnj Si1irT Cop rrrsY-ntrd by I he FonltJs Milling Co. to the Nortlt Dakota Agricultural College to he given pam to ttie rmwrr of the txtt Kuhinka Durum W hraC to rv FOULDS f I fiP. KfR on Ml II iiiiwMI inn inil i iiiiiU i. i . ! im, , ,i, in n inrti w.ii.i.nti.k.au - I'--"'- " , ....----.... . - . . . -u : ....... ... , r ? , Ij I lomorrow VWAX Tomorrow I j; nd Hun dreds TOOK MONEY; LEFT CHILD nJuar'l A. Yolfv N (Iraiitnl Iivorc JYom Wife. r.dwanl A. VoIf was ranted a Ilvro' iu tho circuit court from his Aif... Mamie Wolf.'. Thursday aft ernoon. th rhar maih- i-fin that Mk Wlft hail l.--n t'.. fond of f-n-tiTtaininc otiier rn'n ami hal k""" unto riding with th-m itint her husband's injunction. Tho wif took her d -parture with SILK Glove You buy unequaled quality and fit in rvi- cAeu Silk Gloves I v. r -j r. rT : - " .'mi. D-2 More pairs of "KAYSER" Silk Gloves arc sold than all others because 'KAYSERM Silk Cloves tetter, lit better ar.J hold their shape better than any other silk glove in the world. Look for "KAYSERM In the hem you will find it in the genuine. A guarantee ticket with cxcry pair that the tips outwear the gloves. Short "KAYSER" Silk Clow 5c to SI. 2 Loug "LAYSER" Silk Glove 75c to $2.C VT ALL STORES ft n i I- Ml lpS Ml ofN ew V -W is? ' :r' -iijiil ' L x I If. V II 1 F . r' ' t 1 1 1 4 t- . f 1 1 1 mrma duus And the new shades will harmonize with the new spring sunshine days. Every suit is different, each one has an individual ity that characterizes the wearer as being up to the minute in style. None of our customers ever come back and say "This collar don't fit up around the neck." They are net that kind of suits: The Quality Shop doesn't sell them. Get the habit of buying here where all the well dressed men get their clothes. Extreme or modified English cuts in stripes and checks and homespun effects, English tweeds, serges and unfinished worsted. Splendid values for $15 and $20 Then we have other suits made of exclusive im ported materials. Original and American models, styles full of life and sparkle, fabrics that are, distinc tive and dashing. Every one has snap and person ality. Can't be duplicated elsewhere. Our price $25. Hats, Shirts and Neckties Gvvwnn fers the greatest variety of new and exclusive styles in the city. If you want something en tirely new, something different from the crdi nary, you want to visit this department. j i 1Z I IE