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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, September 28, 1914, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 5

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Moxn.vr, pi-titi nmnn ton
( Social amid Otibeir letter este of Womeini J
- 1 1
Mi?s Marl Komps, ?12 S. Main 5t..
and Tt. M. Johnson, a .South Bcr.d cual
'merchant, ftole a march on their
friends Sunday and were quietly mar
ried at 4 o'clock in the afternoon at
the home of the bride's .i.tor, Mrs.
Elmer Jones, 601 S. Franklin t.,
'.Nile?. Tho wedding was quiet, only
'th Immediate families attending. Tho
: hride wore a lovely own of whit
charmeuso and carried a j-hower of
Lrlde's rofes and valley liliey. Rev.
tMr. Wright performed the ceremony
and immediately after a weddintf din
ner was perved. Mr. and Mrs. John
on left for a trip to Niagara Falls,
.Buffalo and other eastern points. The
' fcrids's coins? away gown was a model
in tete de Nesre with hat to match.
Both younjr people are well known
in South liend. The bride h.is been
employed for the past 12 yeans as a
, Fiileswoman at the Oeorpe Wyman
Co., while Mr. Johnson is proprietor
of the Coal and Wood Transfer Co.,
st. Mr. and Mrs.
at home to their
20 at 601 K. F.road-
16 ft, Michigan
Johnson will be
friends after Oct.
. The first of a series of parties hon
oring MJth Pearl Mosier, who is to
marry E. F Iierger of Dayton. O., on
Oct. 16, was a silver shower tfiven
ly BrsMe Ilhlnehart and Mary Mis
Xier, at their home, 521 H. Carroll St.,
Katurday evening.
Decorations in keeping with the
nature of the shower, were carried
out in the rooms, the reception room
:leinpr in red and silver, the living
room in white and silver and the din
ing room in pink and silver. Carna
tions and pink and white cosmos wera
In a silver contest Mr. I Tarry
fWeisH was given the favor and Mrs.
"William Pearson the consolation. A
two-course supper was served to 2 4
quests. Mrs. Walter Wear of Elk
hart wan amonp the quests.
Invitations have been issued by
Mrs. Fr;nk Hauenstein and Mrs. Al
bert Klinpler of Klkhart, honoring
Miss Mosier. on next Friday evening,
and Mrs. John Whitmer and Mrs.
2 Tarry Weiss will entertain at a din
ner at the Oliver on Oct. 5 for Miss
Mosier and Miss Mamie. 1 feintzelman.
who will be married to Frank fckdt of
ILyons, Neb., on Oct. 7.
Mr. Albert Ustenberper and Mrs.
IV. D. O'Brien have issued invitations
for luncheons for Wednesday and
Friday afternoons, both of which will
T piven at Mrs. IastenberKer's home
n W. Washington av.
Complimenting Mrs. John Krlll of
Waverly, N. Y. house guest of Miss
Ksther McCoy, 72'J W. Basalle av..
Misfi McCoy entertained very pleas
antly at cards Friday .evening.
Mr. and Mrs. W. K. Bulhand, 811
N. Main st were host and hostess
Sunday to a largo company of neigh
bors and friends from their former
home In Michigan who motored to
South Bend to help Mr. and Mrs. Bul
hand celebrate their 15th wedding an
niversary. They brought well Tilled
lakets and at noon a delicious din
ner was served to CO guests.
Miss Iaura Mead. 8 4f Marietta st,
entertained a few friends informally
Sunday evening. The evening was
hpent socially and at its close lijrht re
freshments were served.
In celebration of her birthday an
niversary MLss Ethel Cordray enter
tained a company of friends Sunday
afternoon at her home, 11?. 1 h Ia
ayetto sL Musical numbers by Miss
Cordray and Miss Blanche Ilupel
"vere features of the occasion. Dainty
refreshments were also served.
The beautiful country home of Mr.
xind Mrs. Joseph Korn, Portage
Prairie, was the scene of a happy oc
casion Friday evening, when o guests
gathered to celebrate the thirty-seventh
wedding anniversary of the host
and hostess.
. The affair was a complete surprise
to Mr. and Mrs. Korn, as it was ar
ranged by the children. The evening
was spent with music and visiting, fol
lowed by an excellent dinner.
Among those present were Mr. and
Mrs. Albert Baehman, Mr. and Mrs.
Calvin Baehman. Mr. and Mrs. John
Korn and family of Nile, and Mrs.
Ira Miller and Mrs. Wickersham of
Ilckerson, Neb.
Miss Beatrice Butholf of Indianap
olis became the bride of Walker White
gon of Ittxhop John White and Mrs.
White of South Bend with quiet cere
xnony Saturday afternoon at the sum
mer home of C. A. Sudlow of Indi
uiiappolis at Like Wava.ee. The
fccrvice was read at 4 o'clock by Fath
er Howard White of South Bend in the
presence of immediate relatives. I sis
hop White was unable to attend on
isocount of his ill health. Mr. and
Irs. Whit will live in Iako Korcst.
111., where Mr. White is the manager
of a large state.
Thf- Tuesday club will be enter
tained at the home of Mrs. (J. W.
Kelser, 1S11 Michigan a v.
Th north teotion of the Women's
Icaguo of the First M. F. church will
r. entertained at the bono' of Mrs.
K. C It?i;htKlt5f 715 W. Wahingtoix
Memt'crs of the Social 1 club will
Light Collars A nd A ttached Girdles
Distinctive Features of Jslew Blouse
YbV : -y-Xi "U- V ' 'k n JMpj!
I f 'Y V, i'. .i v V- V.ir nv! 1
i .Til :v: w J : -v- '-.i- - Vv ' v ' V' ' i
1 c yi.v'S' i - '; '" '-"';' " ' ''" I
Two distinctive features stand out
prominently in the new blouses; the
light collars and the attached girdle
or belt.
motif of
Black net
of silver
this blouse
embroidered with
is the trimming
of cream all-over
W. C.
J. C.
be guests of Mrs. Gus Strom. 719 W
Jefferson blvd.
The Sunshine club will be
talned at tho home of Mrs.
Taylor, 1007 N. St. Alexis st.
Mrs. George B. Beitner, E. Jefferson
blvd., will be hostess to the Wednes
day club.
Mrs. Eli Spencer, 202 E. Marion st..
will entertain the members of the
Violet club.
The marriage of Miss Anna Mar
garet Graf, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Fraf. 703 E. Keasey st, to Earl
Beininger, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Eeininger, will take place.
Tho Qui Vive club will meet with
Miss Helen Elliott, 1410 Witwer av.,
Thursday evening.
Members of the Nonpareil club will
be guests of Mrs. George Beroth, 1016
Quincy st.
The Ideal Embroidery club will be
entertained at the home of Mrs. Wil
liam Bertch, 92(J Greenlawn av., River
The Indies' Aid society of Mizpah
Evangelical church will meet with
Mrs. S. II. Judson. 231 S Mishawaka
a v
Mrs. D. J. Hockley, 2014 Michigan
av., will be hostess to the Indies Aid
society of Graco Evangelical church.
marriage of Miss Mabel John
Otto Lang will bo solemnized.
The Missionary society of the First
Baptist church will meet.
The Missionary society of the First
Presbyterian church will be enter
tained at tho home of Mrs. C. II.
Myrs. 719 W. Washington av.
The Brotherhood of the First
Evangelical church will meet at the
home of Albert Rosheck, 128 Ohio st.
The Missionary society of Westmin
ster Presbyterian church will meet
with Mrs, R. S, Thompson of Forest
The Women's Bible class of the First
Church of the Brethren will meet with
Mrs. Daniel Roed. 922 Milton av.
Members of the Mayflower club will
be guests of Mrs. Martin Beach, H27
S. William st.
Mrs. R. O.-Kizer, 71S N. dishing st.
Mrs. Ruddick, who has been spending
several weeks with her parents on ac
count of the illness of her brother,
Uoyd Kizer, returned home with Mr.
Ruddick Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. it. A. Woyahn of Chi
cago, who have been guests of Mr.
and Mrs. William Yena, 40S N. Gush
ing st.t have returned home.
Lloyd Ki7er, 718 X. Gushing st.,
who has Wen seriously ill, is much
son to
A special children's service will be
held at Temple Beth-El Wednesday,
as a part of the customary Jewish
atonement day celebration, according
to an announcement made by Rabbi
Cronbach Monday morning.
The services while primarily for the
children of the temple Sunday school
will also be opened to children not
attending the Sunday school. The
service will be held an hour in length
beginning precisely at 1:30 o'clock.
Brief talks will be made on the sig
nificance of atonement day and brief
prayers will be made in which the
children will participate.
Joseph Xnjry, Wanted for Assaidt on
Young Girl, Xcarly Breaks Ix"g
When Police Arrive at Home.
Joseph Xagy, 173 6 W. Munroe st.,
arrested for assault and battery' f
Gezella Kesek, 15 years old, fell and
seriously injured his leg when officers
arrived at his home to arrest him.
His injury was attended by Dr. Edgar
Myers. It was at first thought that
his leg had been broken.
When arraigned in city court Mon
day morning he pleaded not guilty to
the girl's accusations and his case was
continued until Thursday with bond at
$25. He was able to walk to the court
room Monday morning.
Mrs. J. B. Iluttan of Wellington,
Can., is the guest of Dr. and Mrs. H.
i Mitchell. y2S Riverside drive.
Mrs. Lucinda Walburn. 115 1-2 S.
Xotre Dame st., fell Friday and dis
located her hip. She was removed to
St. Joseph hospital Saturday morning
where she is resting as comfortably
as could be expected.
Foster Ruddick of Winamac, Ind.,
w;ls the week end guest of Mr. and
Itylish, Snappy, Serviceable
Many shoes are built for looks, only Union's shoes
are built for sen-ice as well as stvle.
Selection is made easy because of the great stock
and variety of styles we carry.
Let us show vou what
will buy here.
Albert Smith. 30 years old of St.
Louis, Mo., fell from exhaustion in
front of the Weber Candy factory on
W. Division St., Sunday afternoon and
was taken to the police station in the
ambulance. He was attended by Dr.
Edgar Myers who suited that the man
was weak and suffering from hunger.
He said that he was a lineman out of
a Job. and after partaking of a meal
purchased !." Officer c'uttintr. he went
on his way more physically fit.
'II Hi U III I 111 tfaMJ
tamier Popielski. 242 W. Mon
roe st., arrested Saturday afternoon
for the theft of a bicycle from Joseph
Holuly. was arraigned in court Mon
day morning and pleaded not guilty.
He is 16 years old. His cae was con
tinued until Thursday and he was re
leased upon his own recognizance.
Elmer Larson. 2 2, clerk. Aurora.
111.: Ressie Cleveland. 1. Aurora. HI.
Joseph Claffey, 26, merchant, Xiles,
.Ull.il. , 1 1U1., 1. .Ul. uan.iA.l,
Eouis Johnson 2 2, brewer; Jennie
Bueholtz, 21.
Joseph Kuc, 2.". moulder; Frances
Samsouswski. 20.
Frank IJcknerowicz. 22, laborer;
Mairdalen Wisniewska. IS.
William F. Hrennan. 2". watch
maker; Mary K. Williams, 21.
Sam Ax. 2i. peddler; llachael Pum
e ranee, 17.
A Series of Articles by Dr.
Charles S. Bosenbury, Sec
retary South Bend Board
There is a widespread notion that
measles and whooping coush are
mild, unimportant diseases of child
hood. Some there are who even be
lieve it best to expose their children
to these diseases and "have them
For the past 12 years the death
rate from measles and whooping
couch ran practically parallel with
that of scarlet fever. In the regis
tration area of the United States
(representing about 6 3 per cent of
the total population) for 1912 there
were 5,61 D deaths from whooping
cought. 4,240 from measles and 4.03S
from scarlet fever.
Measles and whooping cough are
not alone to be avoided because they
are so often fatal but they leave after
effects and complications which are
in themselves dangerous, as tubercu
losis, pneumonia, ear diseases, heaxt
and kidney disease and astltfr.
East spring the health depfirtitint
made an effort to reduce the number
of cases of measles and whooping
cough. It is not necessary to quar
antine the household but it is desir
able to isolate the patient from sus
ceptible children. It must be ad
mitted that the attempt was not an
unqualified success. Many cases were
not reported. These diseases are
usually considered so unimportant
that physicians are rarely called,
unless there is some complication.
Many do not know that in case there
is no attending physician it is the duty
of the parents to report to the health
department. This is the state law and
not a local requirement. In many
instances where warning cards were
placed no attention was paid to them.
The health department has gone as
far as it can when it places the card
upon the house and advises the pub
lic of the nature and danger of the
illness therein. If parents knowingly
and willingly visit, with their suscept
ible children, the home where warn
ing quarantines have been establish
ed and their children become ill, they
have only themselves to blame. And,
if parents permit children with
measles and whooping cough to
mingle with other children they are
guilty of spreading these diseases.
Particular care should be exercised
not to expose young children under
live years of age, as over 9 0' per cent
of the fatal cases occur in this period.
The prevention of measles Is dirh
cult enough because it is one of the
most communicable of the infectious
diseases and it is most contagious
before the eruption appears. School
children therefore should be exam
ined every morning before they go to
school and if they show signs of a
cold, infection of the eyes, running
of the nose, cough or sore throat,
they should he kept at home or sent
home if found ill by the teacher.
The prevention of whooping cough
is also a dilticult task. It is conta
rious before as well as after the ap
pearance of the whoop. Patients with
whooping cough should not be con
lined to the house but should be per
mitted to go about, in the open air.
provided they do not como in contact
with other children.
When the nature of these suppos
edly simple diseases becomes better
known and the difficulty experienced
in controlling and preventing them
better understood, it will be possible
to secure more intelligent and willing
cooperation on the part of the public.
It is only by this means that any re
duction in the number of measles and
whooping cough cases can be accom
plished. Every illness in childhood should be
treated with suspicion; it may later
prove contagious. It is not always
possible to make a positive diagnosis
from the early symptoms, in fact,
most of the contagious diseases are
ushered in by the same symptoms.
The "safety first" rule is this: Keep
well children away from those who
are ill, or, at least, until it is defi
nitely known they suffer from non
communicable disease.
The Sundown Rug
the Rii Beautiful
for Sleeping Rooms.
Sundown means Sun
fast Sundown Rus
are registered unfade
able. Exquisitely beau-
tiful in color and design
and excellent in mater
ial. Sundown Rugs
are low in price at
bewmgl ir
Home Sewers
cuiu J- i too ivjarvt.idy r
please note. The j v r
Ellsworth Sale
Sewing Suppl
of K , y-,:':t
day. Details To
Wednes- VM $ t
Household Linens at Prices as
Low or Lower than in the Past
Despite conditions we are well supplied with Fall
Stocks having secured our Linens early and, just
here let us emphatically state that there will be no ad
vance in prices while our present stocks last.
Linen Pattern Cloths $1.75, $1.95 and S2.50. Linen
Napkins $2.75, S3. 25, $3.95 doz. Napkins $2.95 to
$10.00 doz. Luncheon Napkins S1.95 to S5.00 doz.
Linen Bleached Damask $1.00 yard. Silver Bleached
Damask $1.00 yard.
Towels Cotton Huck Towels, 9c, I2j4c and 1 5c
each. Bleached Turkish Towels, 10c, 15c, 19c and 25c
each. Linen Towels, 25c, 35c and 5oc each. Linen
Turkish Towels, 50c and 75c each. Crash Towels for
Kitchen use, 15c each.
Our Guarantee
We guarantee every
suit, dress, waist, skirt
and coat we show to be
brand new.
Visit Ellsworth's before
vou buy. All come here
to learn the latest styles
and coming here find just
what is being worn in the
style centers.
We know what the
styles are. We also claim
you can see more stylish
garments here in five
minutes than vou can find
in a day's shopping. Buy
at Ellsworth's, you are
sure of satisfaction.
No last season's gar
ments here; everything
brand new.
Joseph i a. Mishawaka chauf
feur, when arraigned in citj' court
Monday morning1 for exceeding the
speed limit, pleaded gniltv and wns
fined $11. He was arrested at 12:C0
o'clock Sunday morning on W. Wash
ington av., and he stated that he
thought IT) miles an hour was not too
fast for that hour of th morning-
Buy a Bale of
The graduation exercises of the
Westminster Presbyterian Sunday
school occurred Sunday, when over
100 pupils were given promotion cer
tificates. A program of recitations
and drills by the members of the
primary department was given pre
ceeding the conferring of certificates.
The 20th anniversary of the found
ing of the Sunday school is to be cele
brated next Sunday when a special
prof-ram will be given. A new inter
mediate Christian Endeavor is to be
organized at that time.
The Union Trust company will pay
four (47c) Per cent interest from Oct.
1st on all funds deposited In its sav
ings department not later than Oct.
10th. Checking accounts of persons,
firms and corporations are also in
vited. Adv.
Public Drug Store
New Location
IJj Whit Tfonc of
Modem Home Furnisher
306 to 310 So. Mich. St.
Out out that morning nap M-ith
one of our alarm clocks. They
never fail. T.'c to $2.50, Hig Hen.
Complete Stock of Victrolas
and Victor Records.
We Sonl Itforl mi Approval.
George H. Wheelock & Co.
Lewis C. Landon & Co
2M 8. Sllcblffan St.
II. Prion 5107 Bell 1038
128 S. lAINr ST.
Phones: Homo, 6117; Bell, 117.
"T1k Slick Vny.,f
Opposite Audltorinm.
a si
For Thrifty Buyers.
2 WCMEfl
Surccfor to Vrilhlrn
hJaVD y - : o - wi vo 1 5
Miits at $1..00 to SJ5.(Ki
321 Zovh Tlichiiran
I 'l E.B R Iwi
0 M! Frs !Fr? ' I II
i ll t ii ii i' ii t ii v n: .iiiii m w
W WW ' !rH r-,r- ia WS
J'l - IPs'
xo CP'
Deposits before Oct. 1 1
Draw interest at 4
Recrinnino Oct. 1 .
C3 O
m .
i . ii. 4
ICc Per i.
4c !'- .-;';!.
H AS. IS. S .v .
i cohm:k Miciin;.. sriti:iT AM Ji:rn:iov j;orr.i; akh.

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