i HE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
MONDAY. AtT.rST IT. 101 I
Members of the Rambler club -with
thir families motored to Fih lak.
nar MarcI!us. Mich.. Sunday. The
trip of nearly 40 mile? was made by
way of Nile.. Pokngon and lowas;iac.
The party numbered '0 and occupied
in cars. At Fiah lake they were the
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Herman Elbel
at their summer home, where they
were entertained with a launch ride
about the lake and a picnic dinner
and supper. The crowd returned at
9 o'clock by way of C&ssopnli and
Diamond lake. The next picnic of the
club will be held on Iabor day.
With pretty ceremony at isiirh
noon Saturday. Aug. l.i, Mis.s Utah
Parker was married to Vernon Sosso
men at the home of the bride's moth
er. Mrs. Laura Parker. 4 1 J N. J,afav
etto Ft. Rev. Uhlls of Chicago ofh
clattvl. Th Lohengrin wedding march
was played by Miss Ixis Parker,
cousin of the hrldf. while the bridal
party entered the dining room. The
ceremony was performed at the din
ner table. In the sign language, both
bride and groom belnsr deaf mutes.
Those attending from out of the city
were Mr. and Mrs. Sossomen and two
daughters from Plymouth. Ind.. Mrs.
Cora Parker, Miss Lois Parker and
Morton rarker of Columbus, Ohio.
The young people will reside at 412
N. Iifayette Ft., at the resident of
Mrs. Parker, who will leave with her
family for Columbus to reside in a
The members of the Indepenrent
club will enjoy a picnic at Hudson
lake. They will leave at 2:30 in the
Mrs. O. H. Collmer, 609 R. Clinton
st.. will entertain the Women's Home
Missionary society of the First M. K.
Mis Peryle Perry, 1024 Quimby st..
will b married at 5 o'clock at the
home of her parents to Vee O. Wood
ruff. Rev. C. A. Lippincott will per
form the ceremony.
The women of St. James; Episcopal
church will hold a thimble at the home
of Mrs. Kd. Frieke, 503 N. Iafay
Mrs. Theresa Jtozek. 219 S. Chest
nut st., will entertain the Violet club.
The Opposition club will hold its
The Social Twelve club will be en
tertained. Mrs. Margaret Stull, 1203 S. Michi
gan st., will entertain the Women's
Foreign Missionary society of the Stull
M. K. church.
Th I S. S. club will be enter
tained by Mrs. Louis Anderson of
Mrs. Chas. Iimbert. 618 K. Keasey
St.. will entertain at 1912 club.
Mrs. John Mayer. 302 N Scott st.,
will entertain the Social'Slxteen club.
The Aid society of the Gloria Dei
Swedish will meet In the church par
lors. Mrs. Harney Swartz. K. Calvert st..
will entertain the Ideal Embroidery
The T. T. Pedro club will enjoy an
all day outing at Pleasant lake.
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Weaver. E. Sam
ple st.. will entertain the Pythian sis
ters at a weiner roast at their home.
Elmer Strayer, N. Scott st..
hostess to the women's auxil
the Westminster Presbyterian
The Norman Eddy Sewing circle
hold its regular meeting.
The Women's Home
city of the First M.
li, church will
n.eet Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 with
Mrs. otto Collmer. 609 S. Clinton st.
The assisting hostesses will be Mrs.
Georgo Daxis, Mrs. D. H. Munemaker
and Mrs. J. l,ayton. Mrs. George
Taylor will be the leader and tho topic
movement of the treasury. j
1 ne loung omen s Foreign Mis
sionary society of the First M. E.
church will meet Tuesday evening at
the hom of Mrs. Clarence Fites. 533
S. Fellows sL
The Home Missionary society of the
('race- M. E. church will meet at the
tabernacle Wednesday afternoon at
2:30 o'clock. The hostesses will be
Mrs. O. Stevens. Mrs. C. P. Stevens.
Mrs. H. T. Moore and Mrs. Charles
W. Oak Ft.,
Mrs. Edward Phelan. s:o
have returned from a ten
at Kllnger lake, Sturgls
Mr. Roy McFeran, who has been
visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Otto A. Fchormann. 431 Allen St., for
th pAJt week, left today for her home
The Last Chance
to qet some of our wonderful bargains
is almost gone. This week is positively
the last of our big clean-up sale. If
you have not already taken advantage
of these price reductions, do so now
before it is too late.
Union Shoe Co.
amid Oitliair Interests f
New York Hires Woman To Clean Up Town;
Municipal Housekeeper Starts On Jails.
l Ms I f . H.4
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NEW YORK. Aug. 17. When
Mayor John Purroy Mitchell wanted
to clean up the dirtiest house in this
country the city Father Knicker
bocker lives in he appointed a wom
an. Miss Katherine liement Davis, to
And this plucky American woman
the first ever to occupy a c.-abiuet
otllce In New York city is more than
making good at the job! She has al
ready caught up in her official dust
pan a large, and wriggling mass of
Tammany misgovernment and thrown
it, without ceremony, on the dump
heap, although Tammany has threat
ened her with deviltries that would
make a strong man fear to do right!
"Why did you give up the Job of
reforming girls, at which you had be
come world-famous, to take charge of
the New York city department of cor
rections?" she was asked.
"Pecause I think woman has 1 place
in municipal government and I de-
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Bernhardt,
Prick av., and Mr. and Mrs. John
Detzler, Cushing st., have returned
from a ten days' trip through the
mountains cf Colorado.
Philip Weisberger, 60 1 Niis a v.,
left Sunday for Detroit where he will
spend two weeks visiting with rela
tives and friends.
Mrs. Minner Anderson. 727 South
Rend av., returned Saturday from
Chicago where she was the guest of
Mrs. Minnie Johnson and Mrs. Anna
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Van Antwerp
and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Van Ant
werp of Decatur, Mich., motored to
South Rend Sunday, where they were
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Frank
triebel, 2 07 1-2 Keasey st.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Marsh loft
Monday for Washington. I). C, where
they will reside. iMr. Marsh has been
connected with the Studebaker office
for many years. Previous to that he
was associated with the local news
papers. Mrs. M. A. Fralick and the Misses
Fralick have left for the eastern mar
kets to transaet business.
Joseph M. Stephenson, cashier of
the International bank at Gar. vas
In South Rend Saturday and Sunday
visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Rome Stephenson of North Shore dr.
Henry H. Swaim will leave tomor
row for Paoli, Ind., where he will at
tend the meeting of the Indiana Hor
ticultural society. He will also be
present at the meeting of the state
board of horticulture.
J. R. Jontz, office secretary of the
Y. M. C. A., was in Walkerton Sunday
CARD OF THANKS.
We desire to express our
thanks to our neighbors and
who so kindly assisted during
bereavement in the death of
and brother, George Solomon. Also
to those who contributed the beauti
ful floral offerings.
Mrs. Freda Solomon.
Mrs. Rose Haddad.
CHILD IS LOST.
Policemen are searching the
for a little three-year-old son of
seph Rabinskl. 1120 W. Napier st.
parents of the child reported to
police that he had wandered away
from home and could not be found. The
mother is ill with anxiety.
answered me quicker than pop!
"Hut woman never will, merely be
cause of sex, bring heaven down to
"There are women grafters, fools,
incompetents and worse, just as there
are men. 1 am a feminist, certainly,
but I do not let that blind mo to the
fact that women are just beginning to
be worthy of public trust and that the
aerage woman is probably in no way
better than the average man. I be
lieve that Jane Addanis would make
as great a president as any man; but
there are few Jan Addamses.
"As to prison reform you know that
I am no sentimentalist and have no
false idea.s about dealing easily with
characters that mean to do wrong. I
am not one of the women who, from
sentiment, want life made easy for
flagrant and persistent law breakers.
But I do believe in constructive forms
NOW THE FAD
Rodo-Pole downs is Mxle Accord
ing to latest Dictate From
What are new fashions to be? That
is the question which is disturbing the
feminine world nt the present mo
ment. So far it is a little early to
say just what the autumn fashions
will be or to set any hard and fast
rules to follow in selecting the au
tumn wardrobe. However, a line oil
coming fashions may be gleaned from
a few of the striking features of mid
summer dress. Of course, just at
present we are in a transitory stage,
trying out all sorts of eccentricies
which have been offered by various
dressmakers. Rut by the time the
cool weather arives we shall have set
tled on the best and discarded the oth
ers and feminine fashions will have
taken on something of a symmetrical
So far a. gowns are concerned, the
"hodge-podge" frock is fashion's most
important midsummer creation. It is
composed of a.s many different shades
as you like, and a different material
for each shade.
In fact to be really chic your gown
must never be of one material alone.
There must be a patchwork effect of
chiffon, tulles, nets, laces, tissues, silks
and satins, and you can throw in a few
yards of velvet and edgings of fur. If
you wish, for summer and winter fash
ions go hand in hand these days,
whatever the weather.
Rummage Through the Rar Rag.
Though these gowns range in price
from one hundred to two hundred
dollars, the hodge-podge style has its
advantages, for the careful woman
who keeps old scraps of material can
now bring them forth triumphantly,
and the quainter the fabrics and the
more loudly the colors scream at each
other the smarter the effect.
Most women like the fashion of
combining materials in this way, hut
others object to the broken line pre
sented by combining so many shades
and materials. In any case these
gowns are not for the short nor the
woman who is Inclined to be stout,
but for the tall, svelte woman who is
at her best in a flutter of chiffons
lace ajid tulles, and can afford to di
minish her height and increase her
breadth by tunics and sashes.
Royal Rlne Takes IVt In Colors.
Royal blue continues to be a lead-
ins: favorite.. Its chief rival, so far m
colors are concerned, is rose Du Rarry
pink. This latter shade is exquisie in
silk finished, linen and In taffetas, and
it looks charming when combined with
plain white linen or muslin, and a soft
b'ack sash. Just to give tone to the
Gabardine Is a favorite material
with the smart dressmakers, and the
stuff comes out well in rose Iu Hurry
pink and also In royal blue.
The other afternoon a well known
beauty was se-en wearing a smart lit
tle gown in which royal blue garbar-
dine played a leadinz role.
Th skirt was composed of striped
taffetas, which showed tones nf royal
blue, invisible green and smoke gray.
Retween these stripes thtre were hair
lines in black.
Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Mololey. U'
Flm st.. a daughter, born Aug. 15.
Mr. and Mr?. C. O. Witner, 1310
cided to try to demonstrate It!"
In Your Work
Most Everyone Imagines
His or Her Occupation
Is The Least Interesting
In The M orld.
BY III KM-: WKSTON.
"I am a square peg in a round hole.
M.v work is wholly uninteresting to
me. Here I am in a bank, when I
ought to have been "
Well, never mind what he thinks
he ought to have been. Rut is it not
quite a common complaint thak of
being the "square peg in the round
"I don't believe In a person beine
dissatisfied with his occupation," said
my friend the minister, "but between
ourselves I am sometimes sorry I did
not go to sea. One of my boy chums
ran away from school and I was near
going with him. If I could have
raised $1 for the railway fare I should
hae gone, but that sum was impossi
ble at that time. So he went by him
self. Who knows. Perhaps I should
have been an admiral by this time."
He sighed at the idea of what
might have been. I asked him what
became of his friend.
"Drowned.'' he replied. "Drowned,
poor chap. A very sad affair."
It never seemed to occur to him
that if he had followed in his friend's
steps he might have met with a like
tragic fate. It's the way of the world.
Life would have been so much more
enjoyable and successful if one had
only been something else. We should
have fitted that other "hole" exactly.
We are all acutely aware of the dis
advantages of our occupations. What
ever a man or woman's work is there
are difficulties connected with it crop
ping up to worry us. It is so easy to
imagine that other occupations are
pleasant Koin affairs compared wit:
Nine-tenths of our people are con
vinced that they are in the most unin
teresting occupation in the world and
it is just that conviction that helps to
render their own occupation the most
uninteresting. One can fc spend so
much time thinking of the Interest of
other occupations that one becomes
blind and deaf to the interest of one's
Daily work will not be interesting
if we don't begin by taking an inter
est in it. The advance must be made
from our side first. A great deal of
work seems deadly dull simply be
cause we don't take the trouble to
make it otherwise. It needs thinking
over and examining carefully to dis
cover its interesting sides. The mind
can do an enormous amount in tiiat
direction. It is easy as the Christian
Scientists say, to persuade that one
has a pain by thinking over it.
Toole, the actor, once revenged
himself on an extremely disagreebale
fellow passenger with whom he was
traveling by suddenly making a dash
at him with his handkerchief and pre
tending he had just failed to flick off
an earwig he had seen on his collar.
They looked for the earwig all over
the train but could not find him. A
minute or two later Toole saw h's
traveling companion wriggling vio
lently in his seat. He declared he felt
the earwig" most distinctly walking
about him. The wretched thins: eluded
all his attempts to kill him and he had
that earwig as a companion during a
journey of ,r0 miles.
One can do much the same thing
with work. If one only persuades
oneself that it is a weary and painful
business, one will certainly find it so.
It will be full of aches and pains.
"How is it that so many workers
neglect the pleasure of showing skill."
recently remarked a great engineer.
"To do a thing skillfully is like play
ing a game against an invisible op
ponent. You are not to be beaten.
That's the spirit that makes labor into
something like playing a game."
There is a lot in his words. Com
paring one's work with the work of
someone who does it better affects
people differently. Ther are folks
who only find disappointment in see
ing how their work can be improved.
There ar others who set their teeth
and are too proud to be inferiors
These are the people who are bound
to succeed. It is the "do-you-imag-ine-I
- am - going - to - be - beaten - by
Jones?" feeling. The man who feels
that won't find work uninteresting
until he is better than Jones,
SAYS JEWS OWE DEBT
TO ROMANOFF HOUSE
Czar HeininoN Them of RonrfiU They
Have Received IY0111
COPKNHAGKX. Aug. 17. That
the Jewish race owes a debt of grati
tude to the house of Romanoff is the
plea made by the Russian czar in a
manifesto which be is said to have
wired to "my beloved Jews." The
original was printed in both Russian
The Jews are reminded of the bene
fits they have received from Russia
and are called upon to enlist for ser
vice in the Russian army as Jewish
and Russian interests, the czar as
serts are identical.
The Frankfurter Zeltunc. which re
publishes the manifesto, says:
"The Jew? are somewhat backward
in responding to thid invitation."
ONE DRAWS SUSPENSION:
ANOTHER GOES TO JAIL
Joseph Jankowski. 1 1 2 7 Fisher st..
was arraigned in police court Monday
morning charged with intoxication.
After admitting that he had served a
term of five yearr in th penitentiary
for larceny, he was given a s ipendcd
sentence f $1 and costs by Judge
Warner. William Creen. K. Paris
st.. who ha. a knack of escaping pun
ishment for intoxication. drew the
black bean Monday morning when
Judge Warner sentenced him to :;:
davs in the county jail.
If your appetite is poor, your whole :
body must be ins-atficiently nourished .
weakness and disease must result.
There's nothing like Hollister's Rocky
Mountain Tea to create a healthy appe- '
tite. Tea or Tablets, C'c. Coonley I
Dru; Storu Advt.
These are the First Days of Fall
in the Ellsworth Silk and Dress Goods
Section. We're Ready with the New
Colors and the New Materials the
New Goods are here, fresh from their
boxes, for your inspection.
"Black is much favored," says the
Fall Forecast. Were Ready. 4 The
colors that are to lead are Navy Blue,
Niggerhead Brown and Russian Green,"
states a Fashion Note. We're Ready.
Lock over, these notations:
Gabardine, all the new fall shades, 44 inch,
$1.00; 46 inch Fanette Crepe in colors and black,
1.00; 50 inch French Gabardine, all the new col
ors, S 1.50; 54 inch Honey Comb in the fall shades,
31.75; 50 inch imported Satin Gabardine in all
shades, S 1.75 ; 54 inch Ripple Cloth, all shades,
56 inch New Fancy Diagonal in Copen and
Black, Green and Black, Brown and Black, S2.00;
46 inch Cable Serge, Navy, Brown and Black,
$1.25; 46 and 50 inch Navys, and Black with hair
line stripes, S1.00 and $1.25.
All our Summer Gar
ments are in the Auto
matic Reduction Sale. The
price of Summer Dresses,
Summer Skirts, Summer
Coats and Summer Suits
goes down fifty cents a
day. Today's price $5.00,
Tomorrow's $4.50, Wed
nesday's $4.00 and so
on down to 50 cents.
EASY FOR HER TO BE
"SWEET OLD LADY."
V;N-Av: :-".-:Sx i.
Clara Williams is the leading lady
in Kay-Bee, Bronko and Domino pic
tures and is very -well known because
of her clever impersonations.
Her ability to impersonate may be
remembered in the picture called
"Judgment", where he besran by
taking the part of a little pirl and in
the last scene took the part of a sweet
old ladv very successfully.
Imagine a happy, carefree school
Kirl. with a lot of intelligence and a
pretty face and you will hav a ood
idea of Mi3 Williams. She is a
Spanish type of girl with larce, dark
eyes and a most charming person
ality. She is 2 4 years old and doe?n't care
who knows it.
TRY NEWS-TIMES WANT AD
A HEALTHY, HAPPY WIFE
Is the ercatest inspiration a man can
have and the life of the family, yet
how many homes in this fair land are
blighted by the ill health of 'ife and
It may be backaches, headaches,
the tortures of a displacement, or
some ailment peculiar to her ?ex
which makes life a burden. ITvery
woman in this condition should rely
upon Ldia K. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound. made from roots and
herbs, to restore her to health and
Lewis C. Landon & Co.
2X6 S. Mlciiljran St.
It Phone 5107 Bell 1036
Showing of New Dress Goods at
Beautiful new weaves in Black Rauport Chuddah,
Tussah Crepes, Crepe Poplins, Wool Poplins, new silk-and-wool
Poplins, Granite Poplins, Wool Crepes, Ga
bardines, Ripple Cloths, Heavy Diagonal, Broadcloths
and many other weaves not mentioned, 50c to S4.00.
46 inch new combination checks, copen and black,
brown and black and green and black, $1.00 46 to Soi
inch Grey Vigorauex, $1.00 and S1.25; French and,
Storm Serge, width rpnge from 36 to 56 inches wide,:
prices 45c to $2.00; new silk-and-wool Crepe de Chine,
all colors, $1.25.
New checks and plaids in pretty combinations, for
school dresses, prices 50c and 59c; 36 inch all wool
storm serges, navy and black, 45c; 36 inch all wool im
ported storm serge, all colors, 50c; 50 inch all wool
serges, very special, 79c.
IX)()K FOIt KLNAWAYS.
Robert Walters and Fred Drake,
both 14, are runaways from their
home in Rochester, Ind. Rev. F. Z.
B.irkette. pastor of the First Church
of Christ of that city has requested
the local police department to look
out for them.
st?;i:l baitli: ckfkk ai to.
The sheriff at Battle Creek has snt
word to the police department in this
city to apprehend if possible three
yourii,' men who 'Sunday nitfht stole a
Ford automobile in the Cereal city.
t. r. ii.
Special meeting to take action on
applications and drill of degree and
special teams. Order Chief.
If you're sick and depressed, and all
"out of sorts." there's nothing that will
so quickly set you right as Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea. One package
makes oer one hundred cups tea. At
drus'-dsts, :J.jc. Coonley Drug Store.
si'MMFit corpus aiu; i).ii:i-
Summer colds are dancerous. They
Indicate low vitality and often lead to
serious Throat and bun; Troubles, in
cluding Consumption. Dr. Kind's 'ew
Discovery will relieve the -unh or
cold promptly and prevent complica
tions. It is soothing and antiseptic
and makes you feel better at once. To
delay is dangerous get a bottl of
Dr. Kind's New Disc-overy at once.
Money back if not satisfied. "i0c and
J 1.00 bottles at your Drugcist. Adv.
Any single or three letter mon
ogram on good quality leather belt,
complete only K.'w.
Complete Stock of Victrolas
and Victor Records.
We SnI Ri-onN on Appnal.
George H. Wheelock & Co.
SOITII MI CI lid AN ST.
August ("Ion riii 2: of Suit, Coats
and Ditjocs makes sulnjs of one-
lialf and more effH'tie.
CI IAS. Ii. SAX A. ( O.
SLICK'S LAUNDRY AND
DRY CLEANING CO.
126 S. MAIN ST.
Phon: Home. 511": WeVL. 117.
Tlio Slick Way."
Come and See the Dress
Goods just out of their Cases
and Direct from New York
Fabrics that show the New
Season Tendencies in Weave
TRY NEWS-TIMES WANT AD
A KH UAL WOMEN'S DAY
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 19th
Congress of Old Ladies, The
Park's Finest Event.
The Annual WOMEN'S DAV will h
held at SI'KIXC, BROOK PARK Aug
There will be prizes for the oldest,
a pri7.e for the tallest and a prize for
the fattest women present on Wom
Every old lady seventy year of ase
or older will recen e a beautiful sou
The oldest lady in atUndancA that
day will be the PARK'S honored
ABRAHAM LINCOLN has said:
"All I have, all I hope to ever have I
owe to my ancel mother." There in
something in that word "mother"
which sends the blood coursinsr
throuirh a man's veins and mrikes him
feel, that whatever his ;tchief menti
may be thnt he can think but nun
person in all the world and that per
son is his gray-haired mother.
Old time son lis iU be suns' by Mr.
Sam JeaWe. H popular j-inger. ami
every effort will b. p;;t forth to enter
tain the mothers. Advt.
Ttf TYLE JHCP Ti WOMEN
Giirami: Sale Now On.
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