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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, February 17, 1917, AFTERNOON EDITION, Image 5

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sTi iuv .ni:n()o.v, ri:imr.itv it. mi:.
ne of the mot brilliant and suc
glen Friday nlwht by the St. Jo
seph llo-;iit.tl Aid Hcritty at Place
hall. The fVer.t was tb annual pre
lenten dancir.k. party and social of
the aid, and hh exceptionally well
attended, more than seven hundred
guests being present. Various diver
sions occupied th' evening, chief
a more which wa an old fashioned
minuet in which the dancers ap
peared In colonial cotumes. It was
a beautiful and interesting feature
of the affair, lav ors in the form of
mi. all silk Tats were presented to
the gue.-t.s during the prar.d march.
Ouring the J . j n i 1 1 , patriotic HonRH
were Hinz. among them "America,
I Love You." ami "The Star Spang
led Rinn er." 'ard were enjoyed
during the evening. Light refresh
ments wer served.
The annual meeting of the Daugh
ter of the American Revolution was
held Friday afternoon at the home
of Mrs. Kamuel li. Fettengill, ZOZ
Riverside tl r. Mrs. I'ettengtll was
assisted, in entertaining by Mrs. A.
Hill. o.r.cers were tilled during
th Lusirifp" meeting an follow:
l;eg-nt. Mrs. Oeorge Alward; first
vice regent. Mrs. J. ('. I'axton; sec
ond vice regent, Mrs. .J. . Camp
bell; corresponding f-rcretarjr, Mrs.
I. K. Spilier; recording secretary.
Mrs. I'.. Iaicey; treasurer. Mrs.
'. C. Francis; registrar, Mrs. A. H.
(lintz; rhHpiain. Mrs. A. L. Myers;
hi'dorian. Mrs. L. H. Hullo.
Kugenics" was the topic- for the
afternoon study, Mrs. I. M. Hatch
speaking on the science of Kugenlcs,
and Mrs. C. L. Francis on the state
Kugenlc laws. The organization will
meet with Mrs. I. IT. Hullo. 22k E.
Monroe st., March 15.
An addition has Keen made to 'the
inanv study clubs and societies of
the city in the Alpha Literary so
ciety of the .South Hend Husiruss
folletre whih was organized Tues
day evening ef this week. The fol
lowing nflicers were elected: Presi
dent, t'hexter Thompson; U e pres
ident. Harry Hover; .secretary and
treasurer. Miss Ituth Mc(Jowan. Kn
tertainrnents of a literary and ,11111
slcal character will be given from
time to time )y the society. The
next regular meeting will he held
at the school. March 1. when plans
will he completed for the first en
tertainment to he given in about
three weeks. Members of the chili
ill ready number more than a hun
dred studentx.
Members of the Wanita Sewing
;rcle were pleasantly entertuined
Friday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. William (Mark, 121 . Frank
lin st. Favor? in a contest were
awarded Mrs. T. O. Drlebelbis and
Mrs. Nellie Mtllne. One new- member
was taken into the circle. A miscel
laneous shower wa given for Mrs.
Kdward Rose and she was the re
cipient of a number of pretty and
useful gifts. Arrangements were
made for a social and card party
to be giyen March 8. at the Red
man hall At the close of the after
noon a dainty luncheon was served
by th" hostess. The circle will meet
March with Mrs. William Layman,
7 62 S. Main st.
The occasion of the annual dinner
party of the Nonpareil club was ob
served Friday evening with a dinner
nt the home of Mr. and Mrs. L. A.
I.ydick. t 1 G Diamond a v. They were
assisted in entertaining- by Mr. and
Mrs. C). F.. Frien, Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Follard. and Dr. and Mrs. H. K.
Yitoii. Cover at dinner were placed
tor 33 guests. Flace cards were beau
tiful hand painted Valentine favors,
nnd similar features were used in
decoration to carry out the idea of
the season. Tulips wjre used effec
tively as a centerpiece for the table.
The evening- -as spent with music
and other social diversions.
The Women's Auxiliary of West
minster I'rexbv.rian church met
Friday altert .mr. at the church par
lors. The following hostesses had
charge: Mrs. F. M. Morse, Mrs. C.
M. Palmer and Mrs. Osborn. The
meeting- marked the closing- of the
car's work and olans were made
for the activities of the en-suing year,
officers elected are as follows: Pres
ident. Mrs. (. A. Nash: vice presi
dent, Mrs. Charles ;eyer; secretary,
"Mrs. Vern Dusen; treasurer, Mrs.
Luther Martin. Refreshments were
ered during the informal hour
which closed the day. The society
will meet again March 1.
An inter stir.;: meeting- of the
Thursday dub was held Friday aft
ernoon at tlu home of Mrs. Samuel
Hunker. :' Ashland av. Mrs. Ken
reth Peers gave a paper on
"Nomenclature of Birds," Mrs. J.
'tis poke on "The Rird Woman
:f the Liniberlost", Mrs. Porter's de
lightful nature story. A whistling,
so'.o uns gnen by Miss Thelma
Paige, accompanied by Miss Fstelle
Wright. The next meeting of the club
will be in the nature of a musical
to be gien March 1. in the parlors
t f the First Methodist church, with
Mrs. Dan Pyle in charge.
Mrs. J. R. Flack. Sherman av..
ntertained ery pleasantly Friday
afternoon for the members of the
233 S. Michigan St.
H pen I
Ul uu
Many girls are dintresed on ac
count of pinjpies that they are not
able to get rid of. Candy eating is
often the cause of pimples. Tho
Bkin is so closely related to the di
gestive orgau that any disturbance
of this latter is apt to show itself in
the comple
As a ruoyTT a girl finds herself
with an Interesting book and a box
of chocolat'jj before her. she Is apt
to let her sweet taMe run aw ay v Ith
her good sense, and next morning
when she wakes up, she has a dark
brown taste in her mouth. Unfor
tunately this is not her chief com
plaint. An urpleasant breath is the
What the French Maid Told Marjorie
"I am golnjr to give a luncheon to
som of my old school friends," an
nounced Marjorie to Marie one
morninjf. "and I want to know what
to give them; something easy to
prepare, you know."
"Why not serve a novel luncheon
of sandwiches." suggested Marie.
"They can all be made in the morn
ing and covered with damp cloths
until wanted. The first course could
be caviarenchovy or sardine
sandwiches.Oien you can make
fish sandwiches, as follows: Putter
very slightly thin slices of white
bread. The tilling- may be of sar
dines, honed, pounded to a paste and
mixed equal quantities of chopped
cloven with little parsley. Caviare
mixed with a little lemon Juice
makes a delicious tilling also.
"For the meat course place a thin
wafer-like slice of tongue on a thin
Tomato Toast.
Bacon and Eggs.
Caked Potato.
Corn Fritters.
Stuffed Celery.
Cocoanut Pudding;
Mock lobster Salad.
Chocorte Sandwiches.
VJbUt Cake.
Tomato Toast. Boil one cup of
tomatoes and half a cup of milk.
Thicken with a little dissolved flour
and pour over slices of buttered
Virginia Ham Soak the ham
four hours in cold water. Drain,
boil until the skin can be removed.
Dot with peanut butter, stick well
Mayflower club. "Five hundred" was
enjoyed at three table and favors
were awarded to Mrs. Martin Beach,
Mrs. K. J. Stauffer and Mrs. E. E.
Calvert. A delicious two course
luncheon was served at small tables.
The dining table was centered with
a large bowl of red roses. March 2,
Mrs. J. C. Kelley, 708 E. Broadway,
will entertain the club.
Members of the Four Leaf Clover
club successfully surprised Mrs. Paul
(Jlaser, r07 E. Keasey st., Friday
afternoon, the occasion being the
26th anniversary of her birth and
the 10th of jjfr marriage. Covers
were placed for 12 guests at lunch
eon, pink and white carnations figur.
ing prettily in decoration. The club
will be entertained next week.
Members of the Aid society of
First Baptist church were entertain
ed Friday afternoon by Mrs. Charles
Spenney, 613 E. Broadway. The oc
casion was that of the society's reg
ular meeting and attendance was
unusually large. A business session
during which several interesting re
ports were read, was followed by a
social hour with refreshments. The
society will mct March 16, but the
place has not be-n determined on.
Fifteen members of the Young
Matrons' club wtre delightfully en
tertained Friday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. Clarence Flke, 821
Marietta st. The afternoon was spent
with needlework and a dainty lunch
eon was served by the hostess. On
March 2, Mrs. A. n. Jain, Lincoln
w ay W.. will entertain the club,
a '
Mrs. Herbert Anderson. 1028 N.
Allen st.. was ho.-w s Friday after
noon to the members of the Neigh
borhood circle. Needlework featured
the afternoon, with luncheon dur
ing a social hour, i n March 2. the
club will be entertained by Mrs.
Edward Beck, 42 4 N. t. Louis st.
The Married People's dancing club
held an enjoyatu dance at Kable's
hall Friday night. About 50 couples
were present ar.d dancing was en
joyed until nearly 12 o'clock. Mu
sic was furnished yy Housekeeper's
orchestra. Refreshments were serv
ed. The Woman's Foreign Missionary
society of the Trinity Presbyterian
church held i's regular meeting
Thursday afterncu:i at te home of
Mrs. F. M. Hol'.i. r, $22 California
av. During the business session
Mrs. A. Jackson a.s elected vice
president to succeed Mrs. F. C.
Rockstroch. who has lately resigned
result of the upset stomach follow
ing a la-ge consumption of candy.
Many iris are worried about the
unpleasantness of their breaths,
which their friends and members of
family inform them.
When you intend to indulge in
candy buy only the tinest grades,
eat it in moderation, and after
The trouble with the eating be
gins in girlhood. How does the aver
age girl eat. you ask? A cup of cof
fee and perhaps some heavy indi
gestible griddle cakes for her break
fast, carefully avoiding an egg and a
slice of bacon which contain real
nourishment. For luncheon she may
rat a pickle, a piece of pie and a
slice of tomato and put between
white buttered bread. Scraps of
chicken, ham or veal can be put
through a food chopper, moistened
with stock and a dash of cream or
mayonnaise dressing before spread
ing on the bread. Ham and rye
bread makes a nice sandwich, dip
ping the ham in a French dress
ing. "Cheese sandwiches may be either
sweet or savory. Cheese and jelly
make a fine combination. The pro
portions are one small cream cheese
to three tablespoons of jelly.
Chopped pineapple mixed with;
cream cheese is delicious and to is
preserved ginger chopped very
line and mixed with the cheese.
"Any piece of cake or lady finders
that may be , available might be
split and. put together again with
preserved tigs, chopped fine and
moistened with a spoonful of cream.
with cloves, and place In a dripping
pan fat side down. Add more
nut butter and bake slowly two or
three hours. Serve with a sauce
made of the drippings from the pan.
The peanut butter gives a flavor
something like the peanut fed hogs
of West Virginia.
Chocolate Sandwiches. Slightly
butter thin slices of white bread and!A,,vuninge of Navy Arc KxplulncU
trim off the crusts. Grate bitter
chocolate and sweeten to taste.
Melt In a small piece of butter and
add the chocolate to It. Take from
the lire and cool. Moisten with a
little cream and spread between
slices of bread.
Mock Lobster Salad Boil eight
potatoes without peelinpr. cool and
mash. Chop ha'.f a head of lettuce
and p few sprigs of parsley. Add
two tablespoons of tomato catsup
and add to the potato. Chill and
serve with a boiled dressing.
, I
The afternoon's program was led ;
by Mrs. Iiolllster, who had charge
of the devotionals. Mrs. C. F.
Thompson gave a reading entitled i
"Greater Than Charlemagne" and
Mrs. C. C. Curtin presented "The
Life of Raymond Lull." The mys
tery box was in charge of Mrs. W.
H. Hlllman. On March 15 the mem
bers will be entertained at the
home of Mrs. J. F. Martin.
Announcements have been receiv
ed in the city of the approaching
marriage of Miss Lena Jennie Drei
belbls of Lansing. Mich., daughter
of Mrs. Gertrude Dreibelbis of Three
Oaks, Mich., to William Thaldorf,
also of Lansing. The wedding is to
take place at Lansing Sunday morn
ing. Feb. 18. Miss Dreibelbis was
formerly day society reporter on
The News-Times, and left for Lans
ing several months ago.
Fifty members of the Hand in
Hand, No. 51, Woodman circle, en
tertained at a card party Thursday
evening at W. O. W. hall. Favors at
cards were awarded as follows: Mrs.
Otto Ganser, Mishawaka; Mrs. A. L.
Smith. "Frank Chelmlak. Karl Bow
ers, Jesse Taylor and George New
ton.. Ldncheon was served late in
the evening.
Miss Ella Rieman. 526 N. Main St.. I
was hostess at a 7 o'clock dinner
Thursday evening at the Nicholson
Inn. Covers were placed for six at
a table decorated with spring flow
ers. Announcements
The Opposition club will hold a A. Boley and wife, lot 256 in Ber
meetlng Monday at the home of Mrs. ; ner Grove 2nd addition. S300.
Eugene B. Slusser. 217 E. Indiana' Walter K. Price to Ethel K.
av. , Thomas, part of lot "Q" in Elder
Mrs. J. S. Metzler. ?10 K. Vassar place. $1.
av., will be hostess to the Ayudadora 1 Alfred M. Birk and w ife to Jacob
circle Tuesday afternoon. 1 Hollenbacher and wife, a tract of
Departure Kmls V2 Years of Married I
Life and Causes Suit.
Tv elve j ears after Mr. and Mrs.
Charles R. Davis were married the
husband decided to jro west. He
left his wife on April 1. 1911. For
two months he sent her money, but
not since June 1, 1911 has he pro
vided for her. according to the suit
for dhrce filed by Nina Davis in
superior court Saturday morning.
The couple was married June 11,
1899. Davis is now la Lincoln. Neb.
Mrs. David Rupp. 207 Carlisle st..
is in Plymouth visiting relatives.
Charles Haines, who has been the
guest of his brother, John Halaes,
returned Friday tö hla home in Wa
terloo. George U. Bingham, ö05 W. La-
talle av., has returned from a busi
ness trip to Indianapolis.
Mr. and Mrs. L, O. Williams. Mil
ton av., will spend .Sunday in Plym
outh. Russell V.'. Geyer, Marquette av..
left Friday morning for Louisville,
Ky.. where he will remain a week
on business.
Miss Lurraine Sparks, Logan st.,
is visiting in Toledo, O.
Mr?. C. H. Hennet and Miss Ina
Rose of Detroit have been called to
this city because of the illness of
their mother. Mrs. J. C. Leibing,
1107 Lincoln way W.
MIfs Marjorie Hlbberd, 509 W.
w ashinRTton av., is spending the
week end in Chicago, the guest of
Miss Valeria HonDurant.
Latest Addition to Fire lighting
Apparatus to !o Oitcrutcri
Tor Five Hours.
The- new motor driven pumper,
lately added to the Are fighting
equipment of the city, will be put
though a rigid official test next Mon
day by a stte examiner who is being
brought to this city for the purpose.
Unlike most fire fighting machines,
but one engine is used to operate
all of thj? apparatus on the machine
and to drive the truck as well. No
rttam is used but the single gaso
line engine drives the pump which
is guaranteed by the makers to
pump 750 gallons of water per min
ute against a pump pressure of 120
'pounds lifting the water 10 faet and
continuing without overheating for
three hours. The full test will con
tinue without stepping for five hours.
As soon as the weather permits
after the official test which will be
! conucted at the foot of Washington
av- there will bo a public test to
pea-!whlc all citizens will be invited.
I The nw aerial truck will be tested
'asain in conjunction with the
and Hungarian Boy May
Change His Mind.
Joseph Frank Weiler, a 22-year-old
Hungarian boy, tiled a declara
tion of intention to become a citi
zen of the United States in the
county clerk's orttce and was given
his first citizenship papers.
"I haven't got any home," he said,
"and I wanted to become a citizen
so 1 can fight for Uncle S m. I
think I'll join the army."
"You might get into the na y and
see the world," one of the deputy
clerks said
"Would they let me go all over
the world on one of those big
ships?" Weiler asked.
"Sure," the official replied, and
the new American left the office in
tending to enlist.
Weiler has been in this country
about nine years, coming here from
Hungary in 190S.
Increase of $101,611 Is Shown 0ct
Same Week of 1916.
Despite the fact that there were
only five banking days during the
past week, owing to Lincoln's birth
day, the clearings show an increase
of J 4 9 1 . 6 1 4 over the same period of
last year. The clearances for the
week were $2,077,60 !, while in 1916
they totaled $1,585,988. Wednes
day's clearings were the largest of
the week, $542,713. Following are
the daily figures: Tuesday. $301,683;
Wednesday, $542,713; Thursday,
$496,992; Friday, $433,169; Satur
day, $303,046.
m:i. itati: TKANsn:iis.
Christie D. Shaffmaster and wife
tp Leslie C. Whitcomb and wife, lot
10 Fogarty's sub-division, $1.
Mabel Treanor Wood and husband
to Ie O. Glllis. Frank LItzneiskI
and James D. Gülls, lot 191 Sam
uel Good addition, $100.
Wojciech Adamski and wife to
Andrew Kanczurewskl and wife, !ot
1S4 in 2nd plat Summit Place ad
dition, $1.750.
I John C. Marble to John W. Har-
bou, lot 184 in Berner grove addi
tion. $12.46. .
; The South Bend Land Co. to Roy
.land in Madison township, $6,500.
Horace W. Hartzell and wife to
) Frank Lumber and Coal Co., lots 9
and "I" in Milburn Place addition.
Mhawaka, $1.
Born to Mr. and Mrs
Fassnacht. 607 Park av.,
a son.
Feb. 16.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Fassnacht,
COT Bark av., a son, Feb. 16.
TV-n to Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Strai erg. Cleveland av., a son.
Feb. .
Accomplishments of Past
Year and Plans For This
Year Are Set Out.
The third annual message of
Mayor F. W. Keller setting forth
the work of the municipal govern
ment for the past year was made
public Saturday. The message opens
with a discussion of the city's finan
cial condition and continues with a
review of the activities of the various
The report shows the total net
assets of the city Jan. 1. 1917. to be
$2,308,879.44. The bonded debt is
$519,500, the bonding margin being
$123.377. Total of cash on hand
is S2S3.150.75. A floating debt of
$69,000 added to the bonded indebt
edness makes the city's net lnuebt
edness $539, 425. 70 a per capita debt
of $7.93.
The report makes a Comparison
with the cost of government in 17
other cities in South Bend's class
and points out that the per capita
cost here is lower. The tax rate
for 1917 is $1.25 a reduction of
four cents since 1908. This reduc
tion is in the face of a general rise.
the report says.
Park Area Increased.
The park areas of the city were
increased over half by the purchase
of the Rum Village tract. Property
north of the city hall was purchased
as the site for a proposed annex to
this building. The recreation de
partment reports an attendance of
one-third of a million.
Reductions in gas, electric and in
surance rates in the city will amount
to $100,000 it is said.
A modern buildlnp: code was
adopted, ordinances codified and
published, track elevation plans com
pleted, and $27,000 worth of new
fire fighting apparatus purchased,
Including an aerial truck and booster
The report also mentions the san
itary survey, says that beggars and
fakirs have been driven from th
city, and discusses miscellaneous en
terprises, besides asserting that the
moral condition of the city has been
Plans Tor the Year.
Here are the administration plans
for the coming year as summarized
in the mayor's message:
Start on public swimming pools
for city.
Arouse people concerning the re
location of the Grand Trunk rail
way. Improvements to the central
pumping station.
Improve health conditions as in
dicated in report of the sanitary
A "progressive" policy as to pub
lic improvements.
Joseph Grzandziela, 65 years old,
died at his residence, 605 S. Jack
son St., Saturday morning at 7:55
o'clock following an illness of two
weeks of complications. He is sur
vived by his wife, Josephine.
Funeral services will be held
Monday morning at S o'clock at the
St. Adelbert church, Rev. Father
Kubacki officiating. Burial in St.
Joseph's cemetery.
Word has been received of the
death of C. E. Tower, 71 years old,
of Rockford, 111. Mr. Tower was for
merly a resident of South Bend and
was well known in business circles
here. He is survived by a nephew
residing in Chicago and a niece liv
ing in Rockford. The funeral will
probably be held Sunday from the
residence of his niece.
LUCY . raili:y.
Lucy A. Bailey, 6 5 years old, of
Wayne, N. Y., died Friday afternoon
at the residence of her sister, Mrs.
W. L. Shank, of South Bond.
Besides Mrs. Shank she is sur
vived by her husband, John, two
children, Mrs, E. B. Smith and
Frank A. Bailey, both of New York,
and the following brothers and sis
ters: Mrs. L. B. Jones, Oakland.
Calif.; James Gleason. New York,
and Lemuel Gleason of South Bend.
She was born in Lockport, N. Y.,
Jan. 16, 1851.
Darold Richard Johnson, infant
son of Mr. and Mrs. Gustaf Johnson,
1012 Dubail av.. died at 1:15 o'clock
Saturday morning of complications
following an illness of three days.
He was born in this city Oct. 20,
1916, and is survived by his par
ents. Funeral services will be held at
the residence Sunday afternoon at
2:30 o'clock. Rev. Gotfried Olson
officiating. Burial in the city cem
etery. VIKCi I X I A PA I IK I X SON.
Miss Virginia Tarkinson. 6S years
old, died at 7:30 o'clock Friday
evening at the home of her niece.
Miss Alberta Pomroy, 113 S. Chest
nut st., of complications, jifter an
illness of a year.
She was born Dec. 30, 1S49. and
had lived in this city seven years,
coming here from Chicago. Surviv
ing her are her niece of this city
and one sister, Mrs. I. M. Chrissin
ger of Chicago.
Funeral services wil be held
Tuesday afternoon at 2:20 o'clock
at the A. M. Russell chapel. Rev.
John M. Alexander of the First
Christian church, officiating.
Frank Lamanskl, teamster; Marie
Milton Reybuck. machinist. Mich
igan; Fernanda Conrad, Michigan.
Please bear in miiKi these silks are brand new i(M7
are much below the regular retail prices.
The sale continues tonight and Monday. Come.
One lot of fancy silks.
S2.00 and S2.50 "values,
all 36 in. wide, M nc
sale price y J3
Beautiful line crepe de
chine "Tub silk" S2.00
values, sale
36 in. black messaline
or taffeta,-S 1.5o CI op:
value, sale price v I J
33 in. imported natural
pongees, si.25 and si. 50
values, sale M Of
price 85c and ..l.UU
36 in. "Kayser Silk
Jersey," with all shades,
S3. 5o value, (TO en
sale price 4. JU
Crepe de chines, all
shades, $1.25, 9 flfl
$1.50 up to . . . $Z.UU
Next Week it is Corsets
The largest and most complete display of new spring model corsets von ever
saw. The showing begins Monday.
See the Display Windows Sunday
-":iT:i:r-:rtiii '" ,i;r
Washington Ave. and
William w 1 1 itj :li :atii i:i :.
Funeral services ' for William
Whiteleather, former South Bend
resident, who died Tuesday at Bier
man, N. I., will be held at Warsaw,
Ind., .Sunday afternoon at 1:30
o'clock. Burial will also take place
in Warsaw.
Funeral services for John Far tu -nlch.
1143 S, Kendall st.. were
held Saturday morning at the h't.
Mary's German Catholic church,
Rev. J. M. Scherer oiliciating. Burial
in Cedar Grove cemetery.
.Man Who W'n StahUnl Refuse to
Iiocenle Cae.
William Thomas, accused of as
sault and battery with intent to kill
William White, was discharged In
city court Saturday morning becaue
White did not care to bring prose
cution. Thomas and White, both Nc-grof -s
from Elkhart, after a wordy battle
in Clarence Kiiiott s saloon, started
lighting and Thomas drew a knife
and stbed White in the brea.-t.
Streaming for help. White ran from
the place to the corner of Washing-
ton av. and Main s-t. eliciting the
assistance of Traffic Officer Szinkush.
who placed Thomas under arrest.
White was hiter taken to the countv
hospital and Thomas was held under
bond of $1.000.
y. w. c. a. m:r U lis.
intie wu ue no esf)tr serne ai
the 1. . A. Sunday, but the
lOildir.g will be open from 3 o'clock
w .-.v.. V VUV..U. ..'va. w..- ITIA i V
5:30. The change has been made
because of the women's afternoon
meeting at the First M. K. church,
Vox P.-i-xtX Uii
S flmpoirftainrß:
Sab That We
pesrä th
40 in. crepe meteors.
all shades, per (TO Cfl
vard $2.00 and.
42 in. crepe meteor.
black only,
very special . . .
40 in. rich Pussy Rad
iums, new designs, S3. 5o
values, sale C0 0C
price yL.OJ
40 in. silk wool La Jt?rz
all shades, including
black; S3. 50 CO DR
value, sale price. 4-0 J
36 in. chiffon taffetas,
S2.00 values,
sale price . . .
Sport silks,
yard, $1.50 to.
The Brightest (Spot
. M.M...J
- -i- '' .(.'-..li.i.i... ..4-. -t .
You Can't Stay Out
And Be a Success.
Main St.
Potatoe l ind a Sale at a
Bushel Frc-li Meat Ate
lVtat uif on sal at th' itv'
market Saturday morning for th1 j
first tim in several months, pro
ducers disposing of them at 2.' a
Apples also mab thir ap-j
i.-arario, -11iner at. 1 . froh i
fr,.J, I
country butter at I'1? a II.. and eygs
4 s cents.
Fresh meats er- r,, at the
nvual pri'-es, ham bringing 1 T- p-r
11.. sluMihir 1 ;., spare riis 1 ."c, und
pig's fe t v' Lise rhl' kens which
have been selling at 17c. took an
increase Saturday to, cents, while
dressed springers sold for L2r.
Mild weather brought a fw mor
producers to th- market, aUout -"
arriving early and ellir.g their pro
duce in the market ho'-ise. thers
drew their wagons u; on the so'Hh
side of the 'o!fa. av. bridge, arid
dispo.-ed of their produce- there.
or. imti ti:i.
At the rtpular meeting of the
South l',"A review, No. 1. U ". T.
heM Friday evening, one an-
,!idat was initiated and one appli-
ati.n received. Plans were made
for ;, Mtrtha Washington party, to
t,0 giw.-i; at the lo.jg,- hall Fiiday
evenir.t.. -!.. and for a. pie social
,,. held March
Inten, itP n il New Sorvi :
HI, PASO. Tex., Fell. IT. A ciwl-
i la.li shot and killed by a sentry of
me iwnn-,i?. ' . i 1
irner.t be a'.i.-e he reiu--e'i to halt j
when challenged, remained uuidenti- t
..vji v-'v.v.- . ... .
rest. The shooting c irre.i near
the smelter j'.-t outside the city
limits. 4
Tonight Till 9:30
is TGnos
Spring ilks and the price-
6 in. satin in the new
.vitrnr. shade."
36 in. lustmus .'tin, A
shades, very
U) in. W illow Radiumv
shades, per (TO en
yard $2.00 and .y-U
-lo in. Prince Satin,
all shades, a silk thai i
soft and clinv:- CO Cfl
in, per yard . . .y-JU
Printed Georgettes and
Indestructible Voiles, ver.
Rough Pongees, in all
shades, per (TO fin
ades, per 1
vard $1.50 to .
a town
Seanf OITeriiig of Finally .lie
lviic a 1 'eat ii re.
Ir.tfri. iti i;al News Serve. ;
XF.W YORK, Feb. 17. The .
market showe.j a strong t .r.e 'i.
opening ttlav and in the u r ) y ? ; cl
ing, the iii'i-t important f ' -
ing tne .' a!it o:ierin-s of the
active jyvij,. New llivn r
l" "
an I 1 1 ( Uu mti
made m nearly e.eith:r g
Friion I'acj:.,- jo,-- 1 2 '
"rUCiiie tee! t'. ' ' ' i .
preferred " to '.'.",. Ftih '';
to 1 i s , . an 1 A !-!.! "
Nation. il Fmimehi.g .i :
j oint to :: St e; :t .
to I"';7'. Th -ij'.ar -' '
strong with Cuba .i:.e '
from 4 J4 to 4 1 .
II an-ille seno 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 1 ii i,,ilpr
TweriO -eight 'Ion-.
J i ten. t i H.i 1 Neu eT I
j:va nsviffi:. f..: . i
J i
six wee ks or wast
!v the children o! ti.
more than 2 tons ... e t . . .
fl. The n.or.e ie,,hy, i
Sale of the p.4p : T h-
tea her l .1 s "f ti.e -Abo.it
J '"i ha n r.-..
I si wefks. i
I abt ut 1 '.' tons
I enough r:;or.e to b j
! start a fund f-i: a:;oth :
.-.chooSs 'vise tl.
; l . o n
la t era 1 re a d . ! . g : " 1;
,'ren S"n.e f,.r piitun
tt r, . r.,. s. h-...;
i.,,,,,!, ... ; ..
I'ie tie ' i 'l e-
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