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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, October 17, 1914, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 7

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(SociaE asrad Ofelhr Interests of WomainJ
.-r? rr -X zz . -" - nam ..
An interesting series of social rrnts
planned as a court-sy to Mi'- Wlni.i
Twoint'V, whoo marriage in Walter
iMsriean of I.asalb-. III., will take plac
.Saturday morning, will make the v. - k
l-li-;ht I u 1 for the youm; r s- t. The
1 i r -1 of the series . ill he a !araMo:i
Wednesday given by Miss Ihhn
I . u h it . who will le one of th
bridesmaids. Mrs. Mil 'Brieii will
' lit' rtain Thursday at her home on
Park av., with a luncheon, ami Thurs
day evening Mr. ami Mrs. John I.
1 1 1 . jr.. will give a dinner for both
Mis Twomey and Mr. I ear. can at
their horn4 in Navarre place. Friday
evening Miss Ann Carlisle. a brides
inai.l. will give tli- bridal dinner at
a:lisle house. The v- I 1 i ri will
take place .-"aturday morning ;it le;:;o
o'clock at St. Patrick's churc h. lit v.
John F. IxCrootc officiating. The
attendants will be .Mis Mary Itiincan,
sister of the groom. Miss Am: Carlisle
ami Mi.-s Helen I a u i; hrt, brides
maids, and Jhn 1'. P'-vine. jr.. IM
uiii'l Twomey, brother of the bride.
Nil holas lmncaii. brother of the
iT'i'iin. Vincent ' ('('uiinor ;iml Ieuncan
''.,( nor of I.aalb-. 111., ushers. Fol
bf.ving the church .rvice a reception
w'ill be held at the Oliver hotel.
As a result of' a surprise party Fri
day afternoon for Mrs. (Jeorge Heide
man, l l.'.T Lincoln way east, in honor
of her birthday anniversary, a now
Mother's club has b.-en formed in the
city to be known as the Wednesday
Mother's i! nt. The members will in
clude the l- iruests wliii planned the
MTpMse for Mrs. lhideman. The
afternoon flas spent informally with
Lames and contests at .frs. Ilude
man's home, anil at ." o'clock tea was
sr rl at a daintily appointed table
which was adorned with a et nter-
piece of carnations and ferns. Mrs.
Albert Thorn. is and Mrs. Kd. Airood
:'-retl. The new club will meet on
alternate Weilnexlays, the first meet
ing to be Oct. is at tiie home of Mrs.
Air'ood. 1 :: 1 1 C. Dayton st.
Mis Ida 'de. Til Kim st.. enter
t line. a number of charter members
of St. Pauls Kpworth 1-ague Friday
cltcrnoon in honor of Mrs. It. J. Hiil
of Klgin. HI. She was assisted by
Miss Lottie i'efi'.ey and Mrs. Kd.
Hupp. tlarden Mowers were used to
de. orate and delicious refreshment
U ere served.
T!ie Iridic.-.' Aid society of the First
Fre.vbyterian churcli met Friday af
teiiioon in the church parlors and
made plans for the ear's work. The
president appointed committees. to
lake charge of the various depart
ments. I)aint 1 etrc.vhiUellls Were
served. An all day meeti:;e Vv iji j
held next Friday ai the ediurch andj
the next r'u'ular meeting will take;
place .Nov. 2 'J.
The first meeting of the Wide
Awake tlirls was held Thursday alter
noon at the home of Miss Marie Cnuk,
1-10 Michigan a v. The afternoon was:
spent with s"vin and mmie andj
delicious i ef resh men t.; were served by
the hostess. The club I nter-
tained (ct. 2 by Ioioth Morgan.
t 'usliin st. i
The study of the drama afir N'ictor .
Iluf, v as cop. tinned Friday afternoon !
by section two d" the department of
literature of the l'lo;ie. club. Mrs.
I. A Harris i;ae an int ert stim-: paper
ui the "Theories .r proper Dramatic
'oiisU r.ctidi" whiic Mi.-v Fl l n Wil-
Pirns spoke on the "a m p i rison oi '
I'reJieh and Fnirlish Met. o-ds." About
1 members wa re pr sent. Tlie depart- I
nit nt will meet ' when the pre- I
.a im will be in cnu;-a- of Mrs. W. A.'
FeTtsch who will speak on the "Tri-
i 1 1 j P 1 1 of the Dramatic Kdrna nt icism." j
"oniplim ntinu' le-r sister. Mrs. V.
Allen of 'hic.i;o. Mi-.'. Franklin;
: hciritt. Fark a., was hostess Fri-;
:a all rimeii at an informal tea.'
More than i;ilt ts Were fet ch oi
between J :.'. and o'clock. Tea was
- r e, in the dining rem from a ta-
I t It
1 1 I 1. 1 I
Wirh you'd step in here for a
fev minuter ton;o--nv. we'd
like to show you , .ri.ee th.it ;ivcs
new life to your step ;:! -e? :i
back that sprightly sprir.-y step
cl the d.iys when walking v...;,
a pleasure. It's tlie ia::icus
Dr. A. r0h-O& H
T- a v
and .we'll puaranieo that '
von' h deliL'r.ted wit h it.
For it has a solt cushion
insole that supports the
arch of your fot, 1 : 1 1 s tl:c I
hollows of the sole so that
you walk on your rvh U foot
instead of ;.: vl It it s
just like walking on air. No
other shoe c.tn possibly be 5J
eay, s restful, s delightful t
wear. And you c.in l:.ve v.r
choice of many new $!vks n;.J
leathers at a reiSuaaNlc price.
We'll Jock Ijt vou tou:crruw.
. t
Union Shoe Co.
i -
J. f. CrttS C.v. V-i..
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W orking in Store, Former Society
Leader Sues for Divorce.
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XnWFOKT. H. 1. Divorce proc eedinss on thf prrotind nf nnn-Ptipport
nnl failrre tt pr ide hae been started by Mrs. Newton Adams, formerly
Miss Alice Key Potter, against her husband here. Mrs. Adams is the heir
of Frank H. Potter and a niece of Miss Sophia Hlatchford. who left her a
fortune in her will. The Adamses ran through their money in three years
ami Mrs. Adams is now working in a department store as a millinery model.
hie attractively arranged with a cen
ter piece of Aaron Ward roses and
swansonia. Candles shaded with
meen were used very effectively. The
living room was decorated with pro
fussions of yellow chrysanthemums
and garden flowers completed the ar
rangement in the hall. Miss Donno
Smith. Miss Yelma Twomey, Mrs.
Vernon llastinus and Mrs. C. T.
(loewey ptiured. Mrs. Slierritt was
assisted in the liviimroom ly Mrs. C.
A. M unlock and Mrs. F. J. Koys.
Tlie Women's
Westminster Pre
auxiliary of the
tyterian church was
pb-asantlv entertained Fridav after
noon by Mrs. T. W. Shanafelt, 1 l T
Kieisitie drive. During a brief busi
ness meetiir-; further plans were made
for increasing tlie membership of the
auxiliary. The remainder of the aft
ernoon was spent with pleasant social
diversions- and sewing. lief reshments
were served hv the hostess. The st
cietv w ill me t Nov. Je with Mis. A.
P.. Yoiinir. Portage av.
Miss Alvah Krussell. sn:', park av.,
was hoste.-s I'ridav evniiim to the
Youn-4 Women's Mission circle of the
First Christian church at its regular
meeting. Aboiii were present. A
short Imsitiess session was followed
1 Ml
m:jti jmiT-yr. 3 r -.rwri- Rrai SP'
the por
trait painter, against whom a suit for
.'en has been tiled by I-ot-:e H.
Dowden to whom thr princess l. to a
5"i" note for g tting the late James
Fen Ali liaggm to it f.r a portrait.
Th primes., painted the portrait and
onbh:ed it worth t'--u. Mr.
lfain did not shan her opinion and
the prince?. s'-.ed. The ease wa .-l-if
d for ji'.f.e. ... Dowden elaims that
it was he who L'ot the commission
the prim-ess ;md that he uas prom
isf'd j:.ei for the part he played, be
ing paid later hy a note.
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by a program in charge of Miss Ber
nice O'Dell. s-'he was assisted by Miss
Letta Yanderbilt who ave an inter
esting talk m David Livingstone.
Mrs. II. M. Appleman save a discus
sion of the work of the mission crele
and .Miss Klda Holland, a talk on L,i
heria. Africa. The society will study
Africa and African missions this sea
son. Following the program Mrs. Dan
Nye cave a pleasing vocal solo. Dur
ing a social time, a dainty luncheon
was served by Miss Krussojl, assisted
by Miss Veda lierg and Miss Alice
A. orris. The society will meet Nov.
20 with Miss Alice Scott, 1001 John
son st.
A general meeting of the Aid soci
ety of the St. Joseph hospital was held
Friday afternoon at C. A. C. rooms.
Tlie attendance was good. During the
business meeting reports were read
by the various committees. Miss
Maude Weber ami Miss Margaret Per
ley entertained with instrumental and
vocal solos. The next meeting will he
held early in November.
Mrs. Sam Butzbai h 'and Mrs. Irwin
IJutzbach entertained Thursday even-in-;
at the home of the former, SHI
Portage av.. as a courtesy to Miss Kle
anor Putzbach, whose marriage to
Itoscoe Hart will take place Oct. 21.
Pink ami white, the color scheme for
the wedding, were featured in deco
rations and refreshments. Mrs. C. p.
Benedict of Indianapolis was an out
of town guest.
Schuyler Colfax chapter D. A. It.
met Friday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. S. i:. PettinKill. fiiverside,
lric. A short time was devoted to'
business after which the afternoon
was spent very pleasantly and inter
estingly with talks by Miss Lois Kwy-
Kart and Mrs. I'ettinpill who spoke
on the landing f Lasalle. Luncheon
was servetl late in the afternoon. The
next meeting will he held Nov. 20 at
the home of Mrs. s:. j. Orumspacker,
Portage av.
The Ait so ety of the First Pres-
hyterian churca' was entertained on
' him aneinoon ai ine ciiurcn oy me i
fficers of the society. The meeting I
was for the purpose of arram;in for i
the fall and winter work. The soeie- j
ty e:jects to do a preat "amount of'
scwii.r and eharitahle work durinp the
winter. Meetings will he held month
ly with occasional all day sessions at
homes of the members. Various com
mittees were appointed to attend to
phases of the work. There were about
"'..- present at Friday's meotintr. After
tlie ireneral business the time was
spent socially and refreshments were
served hv the hostess.
The Women's Home Missionary so
ciety of the First M. IZ. church" will
meet Tuesday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. F V. Keller. 5 0r Portage av.
The assisting hostesses will be Mrs
D. W. Tucker. Mrs. O. D. Kline and'
Mrs. S. M. r.aum. Mrs. A. YV. Lee
will he the leadrr for the afternoon
and Mrs. ilrace Farneman will discuss
the subject. "Orientals, the Frontiers".
The annual meting of the general
league of the First M. F. churcli will
be held Monday afternoon at .". o'clock
in friendship parlor at tlie church.
The D. . Good Times club will meet
next Wednesday. Oct. L'l. at the homo
of Mrs. Herbert Fnderson. N. Allen
The Mis.-e.- Fdith and Gladys Maur
i I. 1 1 W. tdfax av.; have left for
New York city where they will join
their sistvr. Frances, and give their
first concert. They will tour the New
Fngland states during the season.
Miss Frances I'mrer, Carroll
st.. left today for a visit in Indianap
ollo and Davton. O.
.... -.11
Girdle Dates Back
Middle Ages
Important Note In Fashion
Today Handed Down From
Whether it be hidden or whether
it forms an important color note of
the gown, the girdle must be reckon
ed with, and to the woman who
knows how to make it and adjust it
there will be modistic glory.
This season tlie girdle is higher
than ever. Indeed, it suggests the
girdles of the middle aes, and both
short and long waisted women will
have to wear the wide girdle to be
In fashion. To be sure, the wide
girdle can have ends crossed and then
brouirht down in lines that carry the
eye below the waist line, thus in-
r r-i.i - i t ir thp et-ITI i n "" tiei1lt fit (tie '
Li cuciii iiiv ..-.r ..... - - -
wearer. This is a trick that it would
be well to master. It allows the use
of this favorite accessory and per
mits the wearer to retain her height.
Some new girdles have a curved-up
line. This is a trying one and should
he viewed from all points before incor
poration in your j-'own. The new line
resembles a high up-curved corset. It
is only to be considered by tlie slen
der. Stripes in the girdle are the note to
he echoed when planning it. The
vosue for tlie Roman stripe is still as
pronounced as ever. Silks, ribbons,
chiffons, nets and woolen fabrics are
striped in many colors and used for
the girdles of all types of gowns.
Since there is decided fullness in
the skirts of the new dresses, the
girdle comes in very well to hold it
down over the hips, for women have
recognized that the slender line at the
hips is the secret of the youthful line,
Tlie sash girdle is the answer. It
circles the waist and is tied below
the line at the side or in front. The
ends, which are
or fringed, hang"
down in
a heavy
Girdles that show a modified up
per line with extension bretclles are
coming into popularity. They hint
of peasant lines. They can he of
velvet or silk over a bodice of trans
parent material. They- ei'fectively
earry the color and design of the skirt
up into the waist.
Do not forget the girdle that dates
hack to the middle ages. This is of
jeweled metallic cloth, and after
winding aronnd the waist drops
down in a straight band in the cen
ter of the front.
Another modish girdle is the thick
cord that suggests the monk s cortt in '
its severity. This is tied at the front
or side, and now is mst popular in
jet or heads.
The girdle that crosses in front and
Us taken lit slanting lines over tne
shoulders and tied in a stiff how at
the back is the easy one for women
who can stand a littl" shortening of
the line from shoulder to waist. This
in ribbon velvet is a distinctive touch
to a dance frock.
As for the vest girdle its name is
legion. They are in all
of the original vest-girdle idea. Some
are very high and some are shallow,
with the greatest depth below the
hips. There are points and square
tabs at the front. Others are curved
and scalloped all around the edge.
Pockets and buttons are the trim
mings, while binding, ribbon or braid
is a neat finishing touch.
The nauteh girdle that is tied into
its form each time is a great favorite.
It now comes in chiffon velvet and, as
it is made on the bias, it tits in to the
figure, eliminating hulk.
Many foundations f bneram al
ready boned are purchasable. 1 1 is
not difficult to make a well-fitted
girdle. The importance is great in
the general effect of a gown or suit.
Do not neglect the .uirdle.
Tailored Suit of
Navy Blue Serae
i;V LA ItACONTlU si:.
Tailored costume of navy blue
serge. A belt caught in the front
dart, slants toward the back of the
rather full coat, which lias bo plaits
on thr hips. The deep ,!!;
white 1 louse is shou n mer
lar of the coat.
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Lots of Isfew Coats
have just arrived from New York.
Find Coats .these and they are certainly
just to see
Coats for
$5.50, 310.00,
An elegant collection of beautiful
new tailored and fancy suits that the
big city stores ask $32.50 to $35.00
for. Special here now $25.00.
Come and See the Mark
Cross Gloves.
town our retreat was splendidly cov
ered by cavalry and horse artillery.
Cavalry in Gallant Charge.
"A division of cavalry rode for
ward to check the enemy and behind
them the guns hound like things-of
life. It looked like a forlorn hope.
Their oliicers shook hands, feeling
they were going to a certain death,
vet they said not a word and never
faltered a moment. I would . have
given worlds to have been iii the
gloiious charge they made.
"While the cavalry and guns gal
loped out to face fearful odds we con
tinued our retreat to Maliencourt,
southeast of Lecateau, shells bursting
all the way SOU yards cn our right,
and thence to P,eaurev ir, north of
JSt. Quentin.. It was an awful march
for we were terribly exhausted. Men
dozed while they walked and officers
slept in the saddle.
"We left Beaurevoir at. four in the.
morning. A few hours sleep worked
wonders, for though their feet were
bleeding and they were still without
rations, the men sang ragtime while
they marched. At St. Quentin we
discovered a grocery shop and de
ot;red fancy biscuits and sausages,
w hile men who had heen . in India
cooked ehappaties. or unleavened
cakes made of Hour and water.
"Here we began to recover and
realize that we had done a wonderful
thhr-r. Wo had ' marched over
miles in four days and fouuht three
actions, to sav nothing of skirmishes
with the enemy at least thrice our
number. The otlicial report told us
we were heroes, but 'e were not
proud. Ketreat under the most he
roic conditions must be demoralizing.
Hclice Wild Humors.
"We consoled ourselves hy pretend
ing to believe the wild rumors which
the absence of news breathes like?
m: eirots in cheese that the Japan
had destroyed Kiel harbor, that the
German navy had been unk. that the
kaiser had heen shot and that Aus
tria had declared war or. Germany."
Another entry tells of th rigors of
"South of Meaux we halted and
robed in the night through the
forest of Creey. east of Paris.
w re
ntterlv weary. in rnen
if d w a
t1(. omcers oareu nm
iose thev tumbd OUt of the
saddle. We dozed on oifr
feet and
hi.d horrible dreams and wokc who a
'start to apologize for awful crimes .
v had committed and to talk the?
w ldt.-t nonsense, "ucli are the ef-
fects of complete exhaustion, fatigue
' ai.d hunger. !
i "iinr long ordeal cair.e to a sudden ;
er.d for reasons we col Id not under- i
i -t'md. The Germans w ere retreating I
our left and forsaking th tempting,
bait of Paris. ;
Got -New I.lfe and Hope.
i n Sent ." we got the order to ad -
; vanco and instantly nev life tiowed in j tht. stearnei Finland. Mis Pankhersl
o ir veins It was amazing how speed
.oar tu.... ,iiwho, with hr mother. Mrs. Lmrr.ehr.e
. ilv we forgot fatigue and the mental i
a id physical horrors we had
'There van
ie no doubt whatever
aSout the moral effect of artillery tire, i
To be shot with a ri!le seems a mere
ttille. Vnii have at an) rate, a chance
of bcim-r.only wounded or of having a
c'.can death, but to smashed into'
pulp hv a shell, the very thought of
it is hell.
"The y"!ine soldiers came out of it
salendidiy and speedily recovered their
appetite.-. They complained of paps
r of the. trial had t be constantly tilled with
the col-llaeon and biscuit, for our army ser
fs ice coris which had v orlied miracles
worth a trip down town
Little Women
List of Price:
$12.50, $15.00, $18.00, $25.00.
One Hundred Suits
at $25
sj ?
Ttic Brightest Spot in 70Wf
during the retreat was now complete- j
ly restored. "
"There was a little drummer boy 1J
years old who marched to Mons and
back and insisted on walking and car
rying his kit until an ollicer took him
in his arms and tumhled him into a.
wagon. Though their feet were sore:
and many of them bleeding, the men
stepped "back to fhe Marne singing
'It's a Long, Fon Way to Tipperary',
or the new version, 'it's the Wrong,
Wrong Way to Tickle Mary'."
Christabel p
ldlo!ocr;i Oll-
cti'iiitrv on
I ed
on arrival
i ariKiiursi, i- eni
! lish police the r?p
reii i.y Uie l.ng-
t "dar.L- roi;s" m
' fraget. comes to Amero t for t
avowed purpose of
ic.tn women and d
U'.-atir.g A::it
nor. t rat to
thr-m their i.e. ,1 (,f
1 I
Pankhurst sailed from Lierpo
under the name of Kh.abeib Ma
lon- ;
aid. and did not reveal tier identity
until she reached quarantine. Though!
her mother w.is ! tained ;;s an "i;n. j
..Mis, Paiik:i;iit
B'rf . .. .": ' . : ,
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in th:s
witii.ut dilhculty.
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Children's wear for cool nights
and days.
Flannelette Sleeping Garments
with feet l to 10 year mzcs at 50cf
and 12 year sizes at 75c.
Flannelette Kimonos
and Pink and Blue ages
in White
( months
to 6 years, 50c and 89c.
Children's Sweaters, 2 to M
years in sie; rey, red, navy ;r.d
white; line values at $1.50, $1.75,
$1.95 and $2.95.
An i;mlles Variety of I
dcaiiticiii urnniMP I
Hicli Silver. Sparkling Cut-Gas
ami l ine Clock.
Opiodto Auditorium.
Successor to Wllhelrn
ki;adv - to - wiivit ron
SjKx-ial VaJikv
suiLs at J15.00 to $2.",00
Complete Stock of Victrolas
and Victor Records.
We Send Hivord-i on Afipmval.
George H. Wheelock Sc Co.
321 South Michigan
817 S. Michigan St.
numbers, black atd white, ais
all colors.
4Cc Per Dorrw
c Per .pooL
0erhntll,l and put In
f)iiditlon hy iikn hanicii.
Ascii t for
Jlrn furiia o.
101 N. Set)tt St. Homo l1iou 13.'
Public Drug Store
New Location
' tow

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