THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
TIII RSDAY. AI (.l f-T in. 1011
(Social amid Other Imtereste f WomeinQ
In h'nr of Mr. am! Mrs. I A.
Marsh, lil leae Oie city cnnn
to reside, th mcmi'fr.x ami friends
f the Kir.t Christian chun h will hold i
a reception rnday evening at i j
o'clock in Ihr church parlors. Mr.
nnd Mrs. Mar.h h;ie hn ."pending
a lew day in Chicago hut will
l ack in time for the reception. They
will J-a in th- n-.ir future frir
Washington, I). ('.. where Mr. Marsh
'a ill pnifape in new work.
The members of the
enjoyed a delightful
i'l-ar l-ke Wednesday,
spent the day. At the
w.iS served at noon.
glared for 125 and tiie table wa. cen
tered with a huue cake hearing on
top the word "Itamtiler," h. surprise
prepared by Mrs. WillLs Klnyon. In
the afternoon an impromptu program
wap rivn consisting of several reci
tations l.y little, H'-verly Frazier and
selections by thn Sunday school band
f Portage. Prnirle. The members of
the club Jllled 27 cars. Another pic
nic will be hepi SundHy at Fish lake.
Marcellus, Mich., where the club will
KUfPtM of Mr. and Mrs. Herman
KU.H. The cars will leave at 7
Mrs. Joseph Ilelter. 221 1-2 S. Scott
was hof-.s Wednesday afternoon
to th members of the hucky 1?, club.
The afternoon was spent t cards and
iaors wen- won by Mrs. Walter Hill,
Mrs. i;. J. Stauffer and Mr. K. K. Cul
er. A delicious luncheon was served
after th- jrames. The occasion was
the birthday anniversary of the hos
tess and she received many beautiful
Utr. The club will meet Aukj. L'l
with Mrs. Walter Hill, IZl Virginia
An interesting meeting of the Pleas
ant View V. C. T. L. wh.i held Wed
nesday afternoon at the homo of Mrs.
1. II. Van Huskirk, IZ02 Michigan
av. Devotional exercises were led by
Mrs. K. L. Hull. Following: a short
business session a study was made of
.woman franchise, an interesting paper
on the object beinsr contributed by
Mrs. Jacob Miller, entitled "Obstacle
in the Way of ilallot for Women and
How to overcome Them." The second
topic of the afternoon was the atti
tude of newspapers and magazines to
ward the liuuor traffic, the noticeable
contrast between the attitude of the
present and that of the past signify
ing decided improvement.
Following the study session, the
time waj spent socially, little Marie
Jlolcome rendering a number of pleas
ing recitations. Refreshments were
served by the hostess, assisted by
Mrs. U W. Wells, to the 20 members
and six visitors. The union will meet
Sept. 3 with Mrs. David Augustine,
ISt'l Michigan a v., at which time of
ficers will be elected and reports made
by the superintendents.
Members of the Cosy Corner circle
enjoyed a picnic Wednesday after
noon at Howard park. The time was
pcnt pleasantly with needlework and
liht lefrcshments were served. The
c ircle will meet In two weeks but the
place has not been, decided upon.
Miss l,ucy Adelspeiver, S1J K. Col
fax av., entertained Tuesday evening
complimenting Miss Ada Conrad of
Chicago who is a guet of Miss Alvina
Wolf. The, evening was spent infor
mally. Wednesday evening Miss Flor
ence Kerner, S. Michigan St., was
hostess at a o'clock dinner at tho
Lexington tea rooms in Miss Conrad's
honor. A box party was later en
joyed at the Auditorium.
Mrs. Thou. Hocker. S27 1-2 Harri
son av., was hostess Wednesday aft
ernoon to members of the Congenial
club. The time was spent with needle
work, followed by a soc'al hour and
a light luncheon. The club will meet
In! two weeks with Mrs. C. H. Piper,
1014 Golden av.
Mrs. Victor Jones was hostess Wed
nesday afternoon to members of the
Mothers' club at her home near like-
ville. The occasion was in the na
ture of a surprise in celebration of
the birthday anniversary of Mrs.
Jones" mother. Mrs. F. M. Sawyer, W.
Washington av. learir.fT the city at
l::'.o o'clock, the party motored out.
The afternoon was spent socially and
a delicious o'clock dinner was served
on the. lawn at a table centered with
pink and white asters. The party re
turned late in the evening.
Mrs. C. A. Wayne, l ;; l S. Michigan
st.. ho returned home after a three
weeks' visit in Petoskey, Harbor
Springs and Holland, Mich.
Uoyd A. Wayne. IT. IK S. Michigan
st.. has returned from a camping trip
at Pigeon river near lake Mulligan.
Miss Helen Tresh of Corona, Ind..
who has been visiting her aunt. Mrs.
Nina Auten of the S. Michigan road,
ieturned home Thursday accompanied
by her aunt.
Miller Hamilton of the Hamilton
ilats returned Wednesday evening
irom Yickyburg, Mich.
Mis Klorer.ce fleyrer of 'lev eland.
.. is a guest of Miss Mary Mulford.
b2l Harrison a v.
Mrs. 3. Hammond and son of Nile
spent Tuesday with Mrs. A. K. Karl.
Zl? Vistula av.
Miss Etta Van Dusen.
f-t.. and Miss F.lizar-Mh
Don't put off buying that pair of low
shoes. Our prices on them are surprisingly
low during our Clearance Sale. It will pay
you to stop and see what we have to offer.
Bigger bargains than ever in all depart
As Woman Sees Her And as lSlan
Sees Her: Therein Lies a Moral
mm c W
im MmV t V
The broad hip girdle of crepe or
moire in Unman stripes or other
bright color is gaining rather than
lesing its popularity.
Many at the nnv blouses of net and
voile are trimmed with soutache
braiding. The collars and cuffs and
fronts are ornamented with designs
outlined with narrow soutache braid
in white or colors. One lovely model
X. Lafayette Bt., are on a business trip
through the east.
The Misses Marguerite and Lydia
Kranz of Chicago returned to their
home Wednesday after visiting with
Mrs. J. M. Cooney, W. Colfax av.
Mrs. Klliott Ii Hommedieu. 1227
Miami st., has gone to Diamond lake
to spend the week-end.
Mrs. KJ. Neenan and two children
and Miss Elizabeth Hillard of Chica
go are visiting with relatives and
Mrs. Yeoman Agar and son of Kal
amazoo, Mich., are visiting Mr. and
Mrs. O. O. Town. N. Main st.
The Misses Lillian and iMarguerite
Martin returned Wednesday evening
from an extended trip through New
York and Connecticut.
Mrs. Nicholas Rossellt, Jr., and
daughter. Mrs. Clara Gordon with her
two children. Ursula and Norman of
Cecil, ., are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
Nicholas Rossellt, sr., 2 614 Kenwood
Mrs. Jennie Rulo. S. Carroll st., will
cntetain the Norman Eddy Sewing
circle Friday afternoon.
The Frances Willard W. C. T. U.
will meet Friday afternoon at the
borne of 'Mrs. N. T. Robertson. 222
Elder st. All who care to attend will
HERE'S PROGRAM FOR THE
FRIDAY EVENING CONCERT
The Friday evening band concerts,
of which the business men of N.
Michigan st. are sponsors, will be con
tinued on Fridty evening at the en
trance of the Sheridan hotel.
A popular program has been ar
ranged by Elbel's band for the occa
sion, including a medley of American
medleys, arrnneed by Iampe. These
concerts have proved very popular
with the lovers of music of South
Rend. and. they will Ue continued as
long as the citizens show Interest in
them. The program of the evening
consists of the following:
March. "Fnder the Double Eagle"
Selection. '(Itrl of My Dreams"....
Kotnance. "Moorish" Kuecken
Waltz. "Murmurine Zephyrs". .Willis
Reverie. "Apple Hlo.sorns".... Roberts
Cuban Iance. "Trocha" Tyres
Selection. 'Sweetest (lirl in Paris"
Medley. "American Medleys" .. Lampe
Finale. "Indian War Dance".. Rillstedt
Fred Elbel, Conductor.
of pale pink crepon of sheer qual
ity has narrow bands of dark mag
enta trimming the deep collar and
cuffs. Above the bands is a simple
design outlined with white soutache
braid. Buttons of rose-colored porce
lain are used to fasten this model.
The new underskirt are quite wide
at the hem and as the tunics are also
we are losing the tube line very quick
ly, bracing ourselves It would seem
for crinoline effects.
One quart of stale bread crumbs.
Soak In cold water. Squeeze dry. Put
2 tablespoons of bacon dripping Into
skillet. Chop 1 medium sized onion,
drop Into fat and cook slightly brown
and add soaked crumba. and stir un
til all become & smooth paste. Add
any bits of cold meat, ham, veal, beef,
bacon chopped fine. Drop yolks of 2
eggs into th bread, turn and mix
all thoroughly. Allow to cool. Add
1 tablespoon of minced parsley and
1 even teaspoon of baking powder.
Mold Into blscut snap and bake in
any pan of roasting meat.
Thi9 is especially nice with chicken
or roast veal.
Rreak 1 egg into coffee cup. add
2 teaspoons of sugar, a pinch of salt,
beat all together until very light and
foamy. Fill cup with milk. Grate
a little nutmeg over top. Butter an
other cup, turn custard into it. Set
in a pan of water reaching almost to
top of cup. Set in the oven and cook
till custard is set. Put long pin in
custard and if it comes out clean cus
tard Is done. Remove from oven and
pan of water. Cool slowly.
Served with spoon of whipped cream
Is dainty and beneficial for an in
valid. ftlDENOUR EMPLOYES WILL
ENJOY OUTING SATURDAY
The Ridenour Apron Co. will hold
its first annual picnic Saturday at
Hudson lake, the factory entertaining
the employes at a chicken dinner at
Fisher's. In two special cars on the
South Shore line the picnickers will
leave the city at 8:30 o'clock in the
morning and will not return until the
evening. More than 100 employes, in
cluding a number of traveling.men
who will be in town for the occasion,
will attend. In the afternoon races
and contests will provide amusement.
SOUTH BEND MAN BUYS
VALUABLE CHICAGO LAND
Sherman P. Stults. 904 E. Jefferson
blvd.. has purchased a tract of land
126x175 feet, in Roger pari, on N.
Clark st., near Greenleaf av., Chicago.
The lot is improved with a building
containing stores, a garage and apart
ments. The consideration is withheld, but
the actual cost Is said to have been
around $50,000. with an incumbrance
of IIS. 300. The oropertv was rur-
! chased from Andrew Pearson, the
seller taking a 437 acre farm near Ia
porte. valued at $ 45,000 as part pay
ment. so. bi:m hivk no. i. u o. t. m.
Regular meeting Friday evening.
Plans will be completed for picnic at
St. Joe. Free entertainment and re
freshments will follow the meeting.
In Kansas there are rifty-four aux
iliaries to farmer' institutes, with 1.
200 members. They meet once a
IAUHIA(iK I.1CKXS IK.
Harvey Shields. bootmaker.
Mishawaka. to Iyena Witte. 31, Mih-
FInRland ba now seventeen school
where women are taught gardening,
r-oultry raising, bee-keeping, farming,
.oiticulture and domestic science.
TRY NEWS-TIMES WANT AD
Children s Lies
Moral Tendencies Due To
Training or Lack of it To
gether With Example
There is a tendency on the part of
many children to deviate frequently
ar.d sometimes startlingly from the
ways of truth. Usually, to be sure,
children's lies are comparatively
harmless to all except themselves; but
they may be and are to a. greater ex
tent than most persons imagine, at
tended by exceedingly serious, even
disastrous consequences to others. It
is for example, a well-established his
torical fact that In the sixteenth cen-
tury one hundred thousand people
1 were executed for witchcraft based
mostly on lies told by children.
in our own country tne saiem
witchcraft delusion, with its pad record
of persecutions and executions was
distinctly a product of children's lies.
And it would be impossible to esti
mate the number of persons who, in
every land and age have been put to
i death or imprisoned for assaults and
' other crimes committed only in the
wild assertions of children.
But whether the lies told by chil
dren are simple or elaborate, compara
tively harmless or disastrously serious,
it is important to have a clear under
standing of their nature, if only for
the reason that they are invariably
indicative of the existence of condi
tions that must be corrected before
habits of truth-telling can be formed.
Nor .are these always conditions that
may be corrected by a judicious use
of the rod, as too many parents and
teachers are inclined to think. In
fact, if there is any one thing that
modern scientific research into the
workings of the child's mind has dem
onstrated, it is the absolute falsity of
the old-fashioned doctrine that chil
dren lie from "Innate depravity", and
that the only sure cure for lying is a
No child it may be safely said is
ever born into this world a liar.
Neither is any child ever born into
the world a saint. The child in the
beginning of its life Is simply an ani
mate entity of nerves, tissues and
muscles coordinated and governed by
an indwelling principle call it spirit,
soul or what you will that expresses
Itself to good or bad purpose accord
ing to the influences brought to bear
in the course of the child's develop
ment. There may be, it is true, in
herited defects of physical structure
especially defects of brain organiza
tion that make a child peculiarly re
sponsive to Iniluences for evil; but
even these can usually be counteract
ed by proper training. On the other
hand, given improper training the
child with the best brain organization
in the world is Quite likely to develop
into an inveterate liar and blackleg.
And by the word "training" is
meant much more than the formal
imparting of ideas of morality by
pious exhortation. Formal education
In morality there should be. but it
cannot amount to much unless ac
companied by the more powerful ed
ucation of example and by an intel
ligent effort to study and meet the
child's individual mental and physi
cal needs. Pictorial Review.
CAKES YOU CAN
KEEP SOME TIME
It is a fortunate housewife who al
ways has cake on hand when she
wants it. For the unexpected cup of
afternoon tea, for the cooling glass of
lemonade, we often turn in vain to
the cake box. If, however, you make
a habit of keeping on hand some one
of the many kinds of cake that im
prove, rather than deteriorate, with a
moderate lapse of time you will never
be caught cakeless. Here is the rule
for an inexpensive and not too rich
fruit cake that is not difficult to
Cream together one cupful of but
ter and two cupfuls of sugar and add
one cupful of black molasses, four
eggs well beaten, and one cupful of
sour milk in which have been dis
solved two level teaspoonfuls of soda.
Into four cupfuls of flour sift one
heaping teaspoonful of cloves and one
grated nutmeg. Stir this into the cake
mixture gradually. Then add one
pound of seeded raisins and a quar
ter of a pound of candied lemon peel.
Rake in a loaf and when cool wrap in
oil paper and keep in a stone jar.
Sour Milk Drop Cakes.
To make a delicious drop cake that
will keep, if carefully covered, for two
weeks proceed as follows. Cream one
and one-half cupfuls of sugar with
one cupful of butter. Add one cupful
of sour milk, one cupful of currants,
three cupfuls of sifted flour, two eggrs,
a pinch of salt, a teaspoonful of soda
dissolved in a little hot water, and one
nutmeg grated. Mix thee ingredients
well together and drop on buttered
tins leaving a pood space between
drops. Bake in a hot oven and
sprinkle with powdered sugar. When
thoroughly cool lay away in a box
with oil paper between each layer of
Four OVIox-k Tea Cake.
A simple fruit cake is made with
one-half pound of butter, one pound
of powdered sugar, the whites of five
eRKS. one cupful of milk, one pound
of fiour. two tablcspoonfuls of baking
powder, one-half pound each of cur
rants, sliced citron and raisins. Cream
the butter and ugar. add tne milk
and half of the flour with the baking
powder sifted in. Then add the fruit
with the other half of the flour sifted
over it, and lastly add the whites of
the eggs well beaten. Rake one hour
in a slow oven. (Copyright by the
McClure Newspaper Syndicate.!
Mrs. Samuel Semple the only Ioni
an member of the Pennsylvania., in
dustrial board, is inspecting bakeries
in that tate.
Subscribe now for News-Tunr. Get
latest war new?. Bell 2100. Home
Swiss girls are gradually forsaking
the domestic employments for posi
tion." in office and shop.
TRY NEWS-TIMES WANT AD
The Sale of these Wirth
mor Waists at $1.00 is
can always he found in
our Waist Department
Everyone who sees these Wirthmor
Waists readily recognizes their superiority
over the Waists ordinarily sold at $ 1 .00.
So dainty, so pretty are they, that you'll
hardly believe they can be sold at this low
price. The unusualness of these Waists at
this price is, however, but a single instance
or the unusual values that are always ob
tainable in our Waist Department.
Four New Styles of Wirthmor Waists
On Sale Tomorrow.
New Ribbons, New Neckwear, New Dress Goods,
New Silks, New Blankets, New Table Linens, New
White Goods, New Millinery, New Buttons, New Trim
mings, New Waists, New Ready-to-Wear.
BY MACHINE GUNS
(CONTINUED FROM PAOE ONE)
ing provisions for the Belgian sol
diers. German Troops Brutal.
Wheh the countersign vas demand
ed the baron's car slowed up .and the
proper word was given. However, a
nearby patrol, noting that the car
halted, supposed the auto contained a
German officer who was trying: to es
cape. Half a dozen Belgian cavalry
men Milloped up and emptied their
carbines into the motor car, killing
In spite of the danger attending
travel irom town to town, m.iny trav
elers are taking the risk. In view of
the numerous bodies of civilians v.'ho
are parsing through the country, the
war ottlce has been highly successful
in preventing a leakage of information
relative to the operations of the Bel
It is pretty well known where the
French forces are located although
all war correspondents have been
pledged to secrecy, not to reveal this
information at this time.
Many stories of the brutalities of
the German troops continue to reach
this city. It is said that, when Ger
man cavalry captured a. hostile town,
the officers first take possession of the
city funds and the banks. All avail
able funds are carried off. In one
place, so it is said. In one message
from the front, a German olticer after
taking possession of a Belgian town,
came upon a draft in the strong box
in the office of the municipal treas
urer. The officer took it to a bank
where he demanded payment. The
TALK NO. 254.
One at a Time
When you pick out a pair of
ready-made glasses from stock you
are trying to fit both eytes at one.
That U something that the most ex
pert eye epeclallsts in the world can
not do. Each eye must be fitted
separately and individually. There is
as much difference between the two
eyes in a large proportion of individ
uals &9 there is between the eyes of
entirely different persons. If both
eyes are fitted at once yo i simply
pick out the pair of glasses that seem
best to the Rood eye. The eye thai
sees bett always determines the glas
that is chosen. The other eye thf
one that Hhould have the great.
care and consideration has to put ui
with what seems best for The gone
eye. The result is that the poorci
eye gets worse from neglect. Th
only way to keep your eyes in the be:-;
pofaible condition i to have each on
fitted separately, by a man who ha:
made a study of Uie optical science
He will fearch out every imperfectior
of focus, every' weakened mus le
even- drained nerve, and put th
Vve Into perfect focus. Then he ti:
do the fame thins to the other eye
IaM. but not least, he will see tha1
the two eyes are placed in perfee
worKlntf harmony with one another
That is mv business.
DR. H. A. THOMSON
, "-Vol iMn on Wednesday Afternoon
301-icut!i Michigan St.
TtStZ &SUGtfT2T SPOT ift TOWN
draft was cashed in the regular way.
II tell Iraiso for Women.
Hiph praise is ltein ?iven to the
Duches.s of .Sutherland, the Countess
Pourtales, the Countess Ohaucourt
and other well known women who
have established a hospital corps and
ambulance service for care of tho
wounded. The hospital service has
been installed in the Cercle Artistique,
the most aristocratic club in Brussels,
where operating tables and cots have
King Albert is takinp an active part
in directing the operations of the Bel
gians. A telegram from Louvain says
that the king passed through there in
a muddy, travel-stained automobile,
nearly escaping recognition. The Bel
gian monarch was in a soiled, mud
stained uniform and was without any
attendants. His motor car. not bear
ing any indication of the rank of its
occupants, was continuously held up
by sentinels who roughly demanded
Members of the government who
Any single or three letter mono-ram
on good quality leather belt,
complete only S.'w.
(Successor to Wilhelm's.
Ki:l)V TO WI1XK.
Our Hiiwt K in New York City Tlii-
We Invite You to Inspect the I'all
George H. Wheelock & Company
We maintain a large display of Toys the year around
Specially featured at this time are Summer Toy
Sand Toys, 25c per et.
Sail Boats, 2 5c and Sl.oo.
Boy Scout Outlils, 25c.
Pop Guns, 25c and 5oc.
Marathon Racers. $2. of).
Heed Doll Cabs. 52.25, $2.50,
S4.00 and S5.00.
teel Express Wagons at Sl.oo,
SI. 25, SI. 50 and SI. 75.
See the ncv Campbell
Kid Doll with colored wics.
Don't tail to visit our mv department it rontahu hundreds of
items to amuse the children
George H. Wheelock Company
Has there not been
taint torecast in he wo
men's fashions for a year o
more? The Russian tunic
the German military cape
the Bulgarian Blouse, the
Curiasse bodice, the still
and saberlike hat trim
mings. Have these no4
shown an almost psychic
prophecy of war?
Well, things are going tq
be more so. On Fifth Av
the other day, we saw :
shop window full of varit
able war bonnets for won
men. About the crown ot
one was tine chain armor.
onlv it was wrought cunn
ninglv of silk, steelv qra
Boldly in front of anoth-l
er hat was a pair of crossed
sabers, their handles bound
with silver cord. Another
was decorated with the Rus
sian double eagle, done in
metal thread. A fourth hat
had an outstanding black
eagle of Germany, its head
posed in warlike readiness.
We feel these military in
fluences will drive out the
slouchy effects. The war
will stiffen up women's
clothes; it will bring them
to a more normal standard.
Clothes will undoubtedly be
tighter, more fitted lo the
are questioned relative to operations
at the front, declare that they are be-iriR-
kpt in ignorance by tho war of
fice. A member of the chamber of
deputies upon beinp interrogated a.s
to the strcneth and position of the
Belgian forces said:
"I don't even know where general
army headquarters are located."
Marriatre ,f necessity, thinks Mrs.;
Mary Austin, means more to a wom
an than to a man. "She is hound
up." sIim says, "in all her spiritual
progressions with processes of phy-;
sical reoreaniz.-i t ion. l)e in innn'
may change his relation to society.;
but in woman it changes the woman. '.
Gigantic Sale Now On.
MH'TH MK IIK.W si'.
Opxrite Auditorium, i-
HT, STYLE SHOP iTi 0Mf1
Standard Coaler Wagons at
Automobile. S5.no to $12.00.
Irish Maib, m.mi, S-4.2 5 and
Velocipedes. :eel tire. at
SI. 95. $2.25, $2.75 Rub
ber t:re at S.5.75, Sl.oo
A Steel Wheel Harrow
and bhovel. lare ze, paint
ed red, regular Sl.oo value;
s pedal 50 c.
V Jm . XWCv
- v J
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