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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, January 07, 1917, Section 1, Image 2

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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
HAPPENINGS IN AND ABOUT TOWN
u
i SOUTH BEND'S GREATEST ELARGAtN GfVERS
M MVY. .lAM AHY 7. 1017.
W - . . - . . - - - AMOMMWVW-1 T
T
T E N YOUTHS
ECEIVE 18
Elaborate Services Mark Cel
ebration at Notre
Dame.
M.it rlal.oraf service-.--, were hrld i
hi the chapel of the St. Joseph Novl-
tiatft at Notre P.im' Saturday nmrn-I
in when th 1" your.? men received!
the hnhitn of the I-rotlurs of the :
'onpreation of the Hoi Cro.-s and j
!lufh 0Ionn'll received the cas-
ock of the priests of Holy Cross.
Very i'cv. Provincial Ardrcw Mor-ri-ej-
was th- celebrant und he was
nutted by Hev. "William Conner,
the novice master. A larjre pather
iiv of relative and friends of tin
oun? men were pre.-ent and many
-Irrrymen filled the chapel. The
ervies were oncduded w ith he nt-
iiction.
The younij men who received the
habit o: the brothers and their
names in re I it-ion follows: James
I). Walker of Montgomery. Ind..
!:ro. Paulinus f S. (V. William
I.ipsmire ol SprinKfu Id, 111.. Uro. Se
bastian. S. C; Walter I. fJrind.d
of Sandusky. O.. Uro. Harold. C. S.
; William J. Uurke of New Or
leans. la.. Bro. Theodore, C S. ;
Harold A. Heiser of Chicago June-
tion. O.. Pro. ARatho. C. S. C: Ma-
imas j. r.aupr oi i.iuuu i ,
Mich.. I!ro. Sabinus. C. S. C; Har-the
. m . I M J 1 1 f 1
ry (. Aljarn or urana jiapius.
.Mich , Uro. S verin, C. S. C.; Will
iam I. MandevilU of Jacksonville.
III.. Uro. I irrr:.-Ti. C. S. C; Julius
J. Snyder of Clyde. O.. lira. IkIus. ;
S. C: Daniel i:. Donnely of Chi- j
at,-o. Hl., Uro. Conan, C. S. C; Ar- '
thur F. Tatro of Kankakee, III., I'ro.
Anselm. C. S. C.: Ilmel V. "I Jar bier
of Coluinb -s. (.. Uro. Iimbert. C.
S. C, and Owen Callian of Dallas
lex . uro. i.! ke, 1 . s. ... i ne youn . ment has ,,ace(I his recommenda
brothers an.l postulcnt for the j t;on ,n tu, hands of Otto Hehn,
priesthood will now spend one year t lnral ;iirpnr for the Peonle's Service
at the novitiate us novices.
James K. Murphey, a graduate of
Notre Dame, and J. H. llrovvne,
law partners in 'hippewa Falls.
Wis., have closed their office and,
have j:one to Norvvalk, Conn., to en
ter the Holy (host leathers" college
to stujy for tlie priesthood.
Hev. koonard J. Carrico. the dean
of the department of Fnglish at the
university, has been appointed the
faculty siipervisim; editor of the
Notre Dame Scholastic, the students'
weekly publication, for the ensuin'-C
ear. A number of department edi
tors will be selected from the ;tu
dents in the college department to
assist Father 'airico.
REPORTS LOSS TO POLICE
C harles Walkor Says llo Was Hoh
IhnI of $:Mk
Charles Walker, 501 S. Main st..
ieclared to the police that he was
robbed of $20 while he was return
In.: home Friday night. He claims
that ho did not discover the Ios.s i
until Saturday morning. In walk-1 Calvert; quartermaster, W. K. Gor
ini? home he mLssed his house and;sucn; patriotic instructor, Himer
went Fouth past Division st. Find- j rnckett; sergeant major. J. M.
ing his mistake ho began to re-1 Cf.ultleld ; color bearer, H. Apple
trace his rteps. At Division st. an 'pate.
unknown man accosted him and
asked to walk homo wiith him. The,
men parted in front of .".01 S. Main
4iiu in ikd niui 11111 iMURci ui.-i m - 1
ered his Icbd.
ODD JOBS ARE PLENTIFUL j
.
'ow Applications Art? 3IaU
SeJTices of Tradesmen.
Tradesmen were not In (lrmand
th past week, according to an-Iilu urge; coior r-earers i.e -nounmement-
scattered Suturdw!1 Hobick Corn Dowmng. Minnie
morning by John Swnnson. clerk otlloCHl an,i ;-tlna linker
.x. t Dunne tho evening. Mrs. Mollic
rreo nmplov-ment agency. Appli
cants for posltris have to he sat
isfied with odd j.-vl.s. All of the
7 2 applications for help filled yes
terday were for odd Jot3. Fix ?p
p'ioar.ts for work were placed.
OVERCOAT IS MISSING
Pipe
and Smoking Tbavo Aci'om
pany tho r.arn.ont.
A P'?" nnd n package of smokim?
tolacco were in tho pocket of Alvin
Sr:n's o erco.it when he left it
at the V. M. A. b'ül ünc at TiU
o'clo-k I'r.d iy n;gh. Pipe, tobac-
and ft were missing when he
aiied atr.iin a! r o'c! m !' a;d he has
. i r ' .
the
av taruv of the police
a description of
the
CO.lt.
AIMHH TI :i SlMTOAIi JiIGl
!:: iv w as appointed
r.s a spev :al ja dge by Jiit'.ge Ford
:n superior co-irt Saturday mrn
i:.g to .ir the trial c f la:.i l W.
(l.inloT li-air.st tt:o F.iir Silo 'n
Ftru ::!; Co f..r $l.",vC'0 damages.
Gardner '. ütm that he s.
r!i :s :njur:c - )i tj be fll
red se-
frem the
top
of a s.'o which l'.e v. as as-.tin.;
m i i'r.-!n:i tu.' tor tbe n-n: p.ir.y.
The net blent ocumd sometime
ifo on a farm s'-i'th of G-hen.
attention:
I ! e .:; Vi-!, i !..
nd ivt k Sii-'w
o jr 1 i - t : p o t :. ; r .
I a cVi.'i k .t:n-!.4
w nod Puiidit.'.:. ' !
tan t. Adiii-'-ioii lie
. ..t .Li!!iy
To ;av i
. ; r T 1 1
-v At In-
1
Adv . 1
NEW WARNING SIGNAL !
MAKES DRIVING SAFER
" Protective insiiranr " i the
slogan applied hy J. M. h-tuuhaker
sr.. hoi orary pre.-idcnt of tin Stude-
t'akrr corporation, to tho nv com
I hir.atiori tail lw'ht anl automatic
J warning sisrr.al th.it has lately heen
1 i':! fin the market adapt-'! for
owry in.ik of rar.
In rornplian' with th 1 a T t tat
legislation which rrquires that the
li.uht shall he placed atx-ve the li
cense number, the new liqht sheds
1
. V. .
v. -.
niu - " " . .v . ":
i an even t;inw on tne sisn at an
j times. A most practical feature,
j however, is the warning signal to
! traflic behind. With the pressure
'of the foot on the brake, a white
sirn "stop" i'luminated at idht by
an incandescent light, shows the
intention of the driver either to
shj w own apd ht(jp or u turn
riirht or )fift
to
More than T." autorictblle owners
cf South lie ml have participated in
a practical test of tae apparatus.
Approval has been -placed on the
innovation bv the b ard of public
j safety which has ordered that ore
'of the lights shall le placed on the
! new combination r,l' ' patrol and
i ambulance the contract for which
i
Ms to be signed neit Tuesday.
Chief Kerr of the police depart-
corporation,
signal.
which is retailing the
G. A. R. POST AND W. R. C.
IN JOINT INSTALLATION
Norman Fcldy ami Auxiliary Induct
Olli i'rs I 'reeii t s
(.iven.
Norman Kddv post No". ,T. H. V.
It.. and Norman Kddy W. It. C. No.
1 held joint Installation of officers j
Friday evening at G. A. II. hall. V.
P. Stansfiel.l was in charge of the;
installation of the post officers ami
Mrs. Fannie Hrodbeck installed the
!.fficer of the W. ft. C. Mrs. Anna
1
Henderson acted as conductor.
Officers Installed for the Norman
Fddy post are as follows: Com
mander. K. P. Chapln: senior vice
commander, J. J. Mayer; junior vice,
lommander. Christian King; chap
lain. I-:. P. Stansfield; purgeon. J. H.
Mossev: officer of the day, O. W.
,.-,,:., nf,i,pr ,,f the Miai d. J. M
Following are tbe
ofTicers In
President. stalled bv the W. It. C
Mollie I Hradley; senior vice pre s.
meni, i.anie ia nwnuiiriuni, jiiunn
vice president, Itetta frame; secre-
tary. Genevieve F. Kulo; treasurer,
"". 11 Mil'"r;, ,c'"p,al"'r;Ma;!nY
Loughman; conductor, Cora Lol-
Slant: assistant conductor, Fannie
Hrodbeck; t;uard, Esther tfnell; ns-.
sistant truanl, I'ertlut Parks; patri
otic instructor, Sophia Eckler; press
l"r,i'l'mir,u- w'- '"
IT. Pradley was presented with a
cameo brooch by Mrs. Ii Homme,
dien m hehalf or the corps in rec
ognition of her service a.s presi
dent in the paM year. Mrs. Fannie
Drodbeck. the installing ofheer. was
presented with a cluster of roses
' on behalf of the newly installed of
ficers by Miss Genevieve Ilulo.
MOON ECLIPSE TO BE
VISIBLE HERE JAN. 21
students of astronomy In this city j
will have a chance to study a total
ellipse of the moon Sunday night, ;
Jan. I'l. The eclipse will be in at
11:30. becoming totally obscured at
1 o'clock and rema.ning total on?
boar and twenty minutes. At ?,:?.
:. va. the moon will leave the earth's
shadow.
i .st'f!i eclipses, four of the sun
;arul three of the moon, the largest
rv.'.nber ever observed in a slntrle
.ear. will occur durtn 1917. The
i.et M't i) tvlip--es may be sera in
HAVE NO CERTIFICATES
I..tck of birth certificates proved
to be a nemesis to three applicants
I for service in the navy Friday after-
'noon. The men passed the physical
j examination but cannot be accepted
I until able to produce birth certif. -
:tC
Another applicant was re
ted I ec.iu-.' of defective Vision.
A pro-pc.tive recruit applied Sat
ui'lt i::oining at the local navy re
. r:-!ttr- -tati.e. but will r.ot b a -
f . ""-.-.v.:.;..1'
V: ... : s - :-
t : : J.
i ' ' '
ft". h . -a- ...
j Ml f II,, nil I V
1 ' I' d ui-.t:l r.e receives his dis
c I-' 'J om the national iUuid.
FIVE SUITS FOR
DIVORCE FILED
New Record for Saturday
Believed to Have Been
Established.
Five suits for divorce were filed
In circuit and superior court Fatur
day, this being an exceptionally
large number for one day and is
belieed to have set .a new record
for Saturday. Four decrees were
granted by Judge George Ford of
superior court at the regular hear
ing of divorce proceedings .atur
"ay morning.
Clementyna Marzal asks for a
reparation from Stanislaus Marszal
becxiuse he failed to support her,
she says. They were married April
20. 110 4. and separated last month.
I-ucile I. Watkins charges that
Fred M. Watkins abandoned her on
Sept. -"0, after ihey had been
marrie! only four months. They
were, married at Crown Point May
20, HOC. Kazimer Witkowskt
whipped his wife and failed to sup
port her. according to Josephine
Witkovvski's suit for divorce. They
were married March IG, 191", and
separated Jan. 2, 1917.
Threw Wife Out.
A romance that started in Hel
gium ended in America when Ernie!
Ongena threw hi:-? wife, Mary, out of
the house on July 10, 1913, and told
her not to come back. They were
married at Assende, Uelgium, Oct.
17. 190::. The wife charges that
before their separation her husband
was an habitual drunkard.
Ralph M. Whitmore was granted
a divorce from Jennie Whitmore on
the grounds of abandonment. They
were married March IT., 190 1, and
the woman left on June 16, 1916.
Dorothy L. I'rass. the plaintff in
the livorce proceedings against her
husband, Paul N. Prass, was given
the custody f their 10 months old
child, Dorothy, by the superior court
when It granted the plea Saturday
morning.
The court found justice in the
plea of William McCullough that his
wife, Violet D. McCullough, had
failed to do her household duties
and granted the divorce.
The union of Dalsey D. Heilly and
Edward T. Ileilly, which has stood
for more than seven years from
August 10, 1909, until October 22.
1916. when the parties separate!,
was dissolved by the court, when a
divorce was granted the wife.
MACHINE MAKES TWO
POUNDS OUT OF ONE
A machine which will turn out
two pounds of butter from one
j pound of the same article is being
demonstrated and sold by Clarence
Petersen, ticket agent for the Chi
cago, Dake .hore & Smth Bend
railway. The new device, which is
manufactured by a Washington, D.
C, concern, is known as the Fam
ily Iiutter Merger.
The process of obtaining the two
pounds of butter is simple, the
housewife by putting' one pound of
butter and a pint of milk in the
merger will soon have the neces
sary two pounds. According to Mr.
Petersen the maehino may also be
used for mixing flour, etc. Demon
strations will be given by appoint
ment, at the home of the prospect
ive buyer.
SENTENCE IS SUSPENDED
CtMil Liibhardt is Ordered to Hc
lurn Money to Kmplojcr.
Finding Cecil Ieibhardt guilty of
petit larceny tho city court imposed
a sentence of ISO clays at the In
diana State penal farm and then
suspended the sentence upon the
promise of the lad, who is only IS
years old, to be pood in the future.
In this promised reformation the
court was particular to mention
that it included the refunding of the
money stolen.
Some months after taking the
money I-eibhardt joined the militia
and went to the border. He said
that he did it not to escape punish
ment but so that he might "straight
en up." The court recognized his
good Intention in suspending the
sentence. He admitted that he has
stolen J 37.50 from his employer.
Arthur Pickelhaubt. who is the
proprietor of the Reliable grocery
and market. Pickelhaubt said that
he did not wish to prosecute the
case any further.
SALOONMAN NOT GUILTY
IVoniises Jo Scrub Salotj iw Other
Hours In I'm tun.
.Steve I'lla was found not guilty
if permitting persons in his saloon
at unlawful hours, in city court Sat
urday morning. The court conals
ance of the fact that the men were
in the place at 1 2 : T 0 o'clock for
the evident purpose of cleaning out.
It called attention to tho fact that
i interpretations of the legislative act
j in this state are not strict and hold
j that it is only meant a a measure
fto remove the temptation to t'ell
j liquor during the closed hours.
Ulla said that in the future he
would scrub out his saloon at other
hours so that there micht be no
doubt as to hi intention. He had
been arretted by .erst. Panrhart
larly in Det-cuilwr.
Victim Admits
Starting Trouble;
Case is Dropped
During the Christina holidays
Louis Vaszi and Alexander Parno
made up and exchanged presents so
that when the case against Vaszi for
Fhootins Parno with intent to kill
was called In city court Saturday
morning, the prosecutor asked that
the matter bo dropped. The court
dismissed the case.
Ii a statement made through his
attorney, Parno admitted that he
had been Irunk on the niht in
question early in December and that
he really started the trouble. The
case has been held up since then
owing to the fact that Parno has
been in the tuberculosis camp tak
ing a cure. Lately he was released
as cured.
COULDN'T SEE TRAFFIC
OFFICER SAYS AUTOIST
Antonia l!.-piuc Admits He Violated
Ordinance Put Iacux- i
CJcoI One.
Antonina Pspine admitted to the
city court Saturday morning that he
hail been guilty of violating the traf
fic ordinances hut he declared that
ii was impossible for him to see the
traflic officer at the corner of Main
:t. and Washington av. City Atty.
Seeblrt tleelared that he did not care
to push the prosecution, so the case
wax dismissed.
With the installation of the new
system of street lighting by the five
clusters of lights on a single pole by
the board of public works, some of
the street corners have been left
without sufficient light, one of the
best examples is at the corner of
Main st. and Washington a v. Here
the new lights have been placed
some feet back from each corner
and do not give light enough for
lrivers to see the traflic officer at
his post. Psplne leclared that he
thought Oflicer Peterson gave him
the signal to come ahead.
Ij. K. Stark was found not guilty
of violating the traffic ordinances.
A warning was issued by the court
that according to the numerous
complaints that had reached its ears
he had often been guilty of similar
offenses, to beware of future viola
tions. BURLESQUE ACTRESS
FILES 315,000 SUIT
Anna Mack Sues (irand Trunk
Hurt When Train HUn
Tax halt.
for
Claiming that she has been forced
to cancel a ö weeks theatrical
contract, resulting in a loss of
000 because of injuries sustained
when a Grand Trunk train struck a
taxicab in which she was riding,
Anna Mack tiled a suit for J 13.000
against the company in superior
court Saturday. She charges that
the watchman at the Main st. cross
ing of the railroad failed to warn
the driver cf the taxi of the ap
proaching train.
According to the complaint, the
woman is able to earn $1,000 per
year by singing. She claims that
as a result of being badly shaken
she has been permanently injured
and will be forced to spend $'00
for medical attention. She was a
member of a burlesque company
which appeared here last week.
$500 BOND IS FORFEITED
31 ike Kopik Acvusctl of Serious Of-f.'-'n-e
is MlssJnjj.
Tlie bond of $r00 offered by
George Sands and Harry Prazy for
Mike Kopik was . forfeited by the
city court Saturday morning because
the defendant failed to put in his
appearance.
Kopik is charged with the rape of
nine-year-old Belle Hrygadler, anl
pending the hearing of the trial he
was released on a bond. It is under
stood he has fled to Michigan and
that the signers of the bond are
striving to secure his return. The
court consented to consider the re
funding of the bond providing the
man is brought to trial, because it
preferred to deal out justice in the
case rather than forfeit the bond.
INSURANCE MEN MEET
Men From Xortliem Indiana Cities
Attend Luncheon.
The bi-monthly business meeting
of Northern Indiana Agents asso
ciation of the Northwestern Mutual
Life Insurance Co. was held Satur
day. General agents from neighbor
ing citif.s were present, and at noon
a 12:30 o'clock luncheon was served
by agents Mack and Johnson at the
Nicholson Inn. Covers were laid
for 23. Following the luncheon
Ilishop White of St. James Lpiseo
pal church and Dudley M. .hively
addressed the association.
TO Al)I)mS IIOC.M) tahli:.
F. I .Sims, local agent of the Mu
tual Benefit Life Insurance Co. of
Xe.vark, X. J., will Le the principal i
speaker at the regular monthly j
meeting of the Hound Tabb' to bei
held Wednesday evening at the li-j
ver hotel. '"The Glacial Period inj
North Ainerka" '.vi!1 be his s ibject. .
Lr. IL T. Montsouiery will i'rciiclc.
5,042 CHLOREN
ARE CARED
Annual Report of Day Nursery
Shows Effective Work
Done During Past Year.
Ample justification for the main
tenance of a day nurseiy In .outh
Pend is afforded in the first annual
report submitted by the Circle of
Mercy for its nursery at 229
Chapin st. Petween Jan. 1!UI,
and Dec. ::i, 19 1, the aggregate at
tendance at the nursery has been
.".0 4 2, and the average daily attend
ance 1C. The largest total attendance
for one month was "So. for October;
the smallest, 59, for January, the
first month of the existence of the
nursery. The children attending the
nursery represent '.0 different fam
ilies ami the families, six different
nationalities. Eleven of these fam
ilies are of the Catholic faith and
4S are Protestant.
In r.s out of the GO of these fam
ilies the mothers are employed dur
ing the clay; in six cases tho mother
being a widow; in six the parents
being separated, while in 4", cases
both mother and father are em
ployed. It was for the sake of tho e
mothers who find it necessary to
wor'; but w ho have no place to leave
their children that the nursery was
opened. Py supplying such a place
the Circle of Mercy has enabled a
number of families to become self
supporting who previously had been
dependent at times upon charity. It
lias enabled many other families to
improve their financial condition.
Tlie year's report in full is as fol
lows: Average number of c'lildren on
register per month, 4".
Admitted during the year, S3.
Left the nursery, 4 4.
largest number any one day,
Smallest number any one day, 1.
Aggregate attendance, .",0 42.
Average attendance, 16.
Number of days open, "0".
Number of different familie
Nationalities represented, ti.
so.
Married couples sending chil- i
i - I
iren.
Widows sending children, r
Separated couples sendin-.
dien, C.
chil-
Catholic parents sendin
ig chil-
Iren. 1 1 .
Protestant parents sending
chib
dren. 4S.
Nationalities Pelgian. 1; English,
2; German, 8; American, 11; Polish,
't Hungarian, 4 7.
Occupations of mothers Laun
Py, 4; agent, 1; saleslady, 2; cigar
factory, 10; shirt factory. 14; Stude
baker factory, C; overall factory, 1;
housework, 2.
Number of children in family
One in one family, 42; two in one
family, 11; three in one family, 3;
four in one family, 1.
Number of children in each month
January. ."y; February, ::04;
March. .147; April. 27 7; May, .".41;
June, 4 PS; July, .187: August. ,"::S;
September, :,:.; October, ".1; No
vemlwr, iö; December, 4:12; total,
5,042.
FREYERMUTH TO TALK
ON MEXICAN QUESTION
The Mexican Situation" will be
the subject of an address by Iieut.
Col. Oeorge W. Freyermuth to the
brotherhood of the First Methodist
churih at their weekly meeting
Monday evening at the church.
Lieut. Col. Freyermuth is a mem
ber of the third Indiana infantry
which recently returned from the
border after six months' service.
OFFICERS jRE ELECTED
Sunday School Hoard of Lowell
Heights M. J'. Chart Ii .Meet.
The Sunday school board of the
Lowell Heights M. E. church met
Friday evening at the parsonage for
tho election of othcers. The meet
ing was opened by volunteer prayer
and the business session followed.
The new officers are: Robert K.
Long, superintendent; Jesse Geb
hart, assistant superintendent; Miss
Mary Taylor, secretary; Karl Van
Dorn, assistant secretary; Mrs. J.
Ramsey, pianist: Mr. Iluduick, as
sistant pianist; L Vaughn, treasur
er and chorister; Mr. Alexander, as
sistant chorister: Lester Taylor and
Harold Pavl-, librarians, and Krnet
Wise, as the assistant.
LOCAL MAN JOINS ARMY
FJr-t .Naturalized Citizen to Applj !
I'or KnlMmcnt. i
Frank Fruci, 721 W. Monroe st.. .
was enlisted In the regular army j
Friday by Sergt. Skee? of the local ;
recruiting station on N. Michigan st. ;
Fruci will enter the infantry branch
of the service and holds the die- I
tinction of being the first natural- 1
ized citizen, able to read rnd writ? j
Fnglish. to apply at the local sta- I
tion. He left Saturday morning for j
Columb'.:s barracks. Col jr.urjs, ., !
vviiere he Will remain for a period of
IZ or ': davs before being a -signed to
active duty.
fiirrs i;r; .ion. ;
H. A. Has f tlu Ha -s-lVa.-hway ;
Intf-iior I'ccorating Co. left S.ttur- j
day i',r latn. (V. to sj cr.-l several
".;. s in ! ii: ir. i? th" ;11 l-c.ira-tioi.s
-f the n-.v $4v,0u0 home of
lion. C. J. ir:i.ix.b'cr.
I 1 - i-m..- . I. ... . . . . . . - 1- . . . '. - . I i . in i " ' '-
Li
2nd
Kb.
Continue
I 'rw
'
One hundred
styles, values
y 4
TAKE ELEVATOR AND SAVE
Remember that our ''Good Service Men"
are out to give good servic to the people of
South Bend. It is not a selling proposition.
It is a campaign to make you feel that we
are giving you as nearly perfect service as it is
possible to give and we want to know that
everyone is satisfied with their lighting.
Gas light is the most economical light now
and just think what it will be after May 1st.
when the rates drop to 90c per thousand cubic
feet.
Do not tolerate poor gas lighting when with
just a little cooperation on your part we can
guarantee you satisfaction forever in your
lights.
t
4
MOFFTTS SHOP
Cor. Mlchlfraa and Jefferson.
Womfn'i and Misses
OUTFll CAnLTJNTS.
Coats, Suits. I)revses, Oorwot,
Millinery, Waists.
Art Mate rlil. Plctrr FramlS
THE L W. LOWER
DECORATING COHPAXY
Sooi BeihX IntilaJia
Wall Papr
DrupMles Paint SuppMa
I he
iiveffsary
t a i i ri kv m
We place on sale for Monday
and Tuesday 250 coats, in plushes,
wool velours, broadcloths and vel
vets. The very latest styles, in belt
ed and plain backs. All sizes, val
ues to $25, Anniversary special
serge and fancy dresses all
to $17.50, special . $4.98
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The C. W. Copp
Music Shop
Open Etctj Kvenlnc.
223 Sooth Mlcnirsm Ft-
Bt Clothier ind BhotM for
Mn. Women nd Children
at Lowrtt Price.
CHAPTV HOME DEPT.
BTORJZÄ,
I2f and 417 B. ChAp!n tn.
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Sale
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4
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cmMi
ani velvety F-ftn,i
the c n ;.. Xif.a
One tr-.nl cxii-
vir.cvs
There's
not a particle
of grease of any
kind in this
smooth, bland
I; massage cream.
Delightful to u.ui
as there is none of
that mussincss
which renders the;
use of so many face
creams objection
able. It is completely ab
sorbed by the pores of the ?kin,
leaving it clean, frch, soft and
smooth. Use it regularly and
it will entirely remove all traces
cf wrinkle?, roughness and sal-
lowness. Money back if you are
not pleased.
AMERICAN DRUG CO.
133 X. .MAIN ST.
Opoi fn.m 7 to 12 dnilv.
rhone: Hell 172; Home ."13'.
.MI kind-, of Ko l iL uj'pli--.
Rout:
CKlcago, So. Bend & Nortl
ern Ind. Ry. Co. and South
ern Michigan Ry. Co.
TDLC TAB LH
tmcAco, octii nrvn and son:
EBX iDI i:ilu av CO.
SOCTIIERN MICHIGAN IX MI. WAY Ct
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KTt-rtlr SuiiJay. S. ; t 2t. ir5
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