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SAT CI I DAY AlTi:U.MM, .truiL Mf. 11.
SOCIETY ÄND OT INTER OF WOMEN IKE SOUTH BEND NEWSTIMES HER Mis Lmma Nintz. U K. Rroad wav, entertained riKml-r! of the. King's Heralds class of the First K v angelical church Friday evening at th- regular monthly rneetin. winni: the social hour, games and f ntfsfs fircuii'''l th tinif'. M i.-.s Mildred Fn.-gley. 11 M S. Lafayette d.. will entertain the class in one month. Mi?.- Ruth Km rb- . 7l X. Michigan st.. was s'i rprised by a I arty of friend Friday evening at fr home, thf occasion rnarkirm her birthday annh ersarv . The affair v. as planned l y Miss Velrna Clark anil M'-riry Rrothers. Th- tinip was spent informally with music and da ncins. 'T'a tri-ds' flay" w.is observed by n embers of the Nw Lngland club f Not re Dame university with a lnovt enjoyabb- tricing party in the Kotary room of thf Oliver hotel Friday night. The day which com memorates th" battle of Lexington an, I Paul Reere's ride is, observed with much solemnity in the New Krv-:'and sia:te- anl the mt'mlrs hope to make it an annual affair. There were '.' couples in the grand march which was led by Miss Kathryn Mccarty ami Raymond W. Murray, president of the club. The proiam of 1 ?, dances was rendered hy the Fnlversity orchestra of eight pie. es. In beeping with the pa triotic nature of the affair the pro grams, whicn were suspended from ied, white and blue cords, bore an American Flag on the cover, and a stanz. from "Paul Revere's Ride," by Longfellow, was inscribed upon the tirst page. American Flags were ued in decorating the Itotary room. Rev. Frank MeGarry. ' S. C. of ISoston. Mass.. rector of Radin hall was a Kucst of the club. Patrons and patronesses of the affair were Prof, and Mrs. J. Ta. Worden, Prof, and Mrs. K. K. Roekne, and Prof, and Mrs. J. M. f'ooney. Hugh T. I very, William IZ. Donavan, John II. Ambrose and John Ryan Jolly comprised the committee who plan ned the party. The proceeds will be donated by th rlub to the K. of C. war fund. Th club has been most active in universit3" affairs this year and de serves much credit for its part in the recent Thrift stamp campaign, as its sales have amounted to more than S:000. Announcement has been made of the engagement of Miss Catherine 'hisholm. daughter of Finiay Chis holrn of Nova Scotia. Canada, to Dr. '. R. Cobb of New York, su perinten lerit of He.-lthwin hospital. Miss chishnlm is liead nurse at the hos pital. The wedJing will take place soon. Tue purchase of a Wax pavings stamp monthly until enough has i-een obtained to invest in a Libert bond was decided upon at a meet in.: of the Women's auxiliary of the Westminster Presbyterian church held Friday afternoon with Mrs P.. F. Augustine, li"15 Riverside dr. Assistant hostesses were Mrs. I. W. Hammond. Mrs. J. S. McClave. and Mrs. J. I, Gatill. A short musical program was presented consisting of a vocal solo by Miss Helen Gatill; a piano solo by Mrs. . A. Racon and a violin solo by Sidney Morse, accompanied by Mrs. F. W. Morse. Mrs. C. M. Palmer. H'U' Lindscv t-t.. a ill be liostess at the meeting j be f Id on Ma IT. The monthly meeting" of the Women's Home Service dep. tment f the First Presbyterian church ua- held Friday afternoon in the church xarlors in connection with the meeting of the Lippincott Red 'm'-s aux'liary. Following thv monthly icports the time was pen. i-i making T bandage. There were ." " members present The next ir.teting will be held on Mav 17. Member- of the Wanita Sew ins: . .ccle met with Mrs. Martha lreher. .'1" V. Keasey st.. Friday ai'tenmon. Contest faors were won by Mrs. Fannie Spencer, Mrs. Harriet Miller, und Mrs. Sohricker. The circle will entertain with a card party at Red nri! ball on the afternoon and even ing of April 2. The regular meet ing of the circle will be held at the home of Mrs. Jennie Carlson. l:;.;j I'assnacht av., on May :. A juvenile party w..s a feature of the regular monthl met'tinr of the Children of Mary of St. Joseph's church held Friday niuht at St. Jo seph's hall. Plans were made at th;s meeting for the annual May o.incin party of the v.i. b-ty. The net regular ineti:;; wi.i be held on May 17. Mrs. Aliert Mrs. ill S. Main ;t.. assisted by Mrs. John P. amp '11. entert. lined memb.-rs of the Faushters of ihe American Revolu t:n Friday afternoon.. The pro gram, de.ilini: wih rurrent event-, was in charge of Mrs. F. M Hatch. Mrs. Nelson F. Jones. 1 : P. irk av.. will be hotev at the meeting to bo !iebl on Mav 17. Mi- Minnie French led th' de ANOTHER AMERICAN FOLK SONG BY ALMA GLUCK I !u p athu an,! tcnJjrns- t the nhier Ameri can Min: tin J an iJeal interpreter in Alma (iluck. Hie has jut ai!e! "Darling Nelh Gray" to her i. anj as with her ether records, a male chorus i emph'eJ in the retrain. Victor Record 64729 $1.00. Darling Nelly GEORGE H. WHEELOCK & COMPANY Victor Products Exclusively. ' otiotials at the meeting of the Ladle.-,' Aid xinMy of the First Raptist t Lurch hcid Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. C. J. Johnson. 1003 Thomas st. Fifty towels were hern ri'l for the Rel Cross by the 25 i"' embers present. The place of the bxt meeting which will be hel.l on Ma" 1" has not been decided upon. Mrs. C. I.. Immel was chosen chairman of the civics and philan thropy department of the Progress ciub at the meeting pHd Friday af ternoon in the club rooms. Mrs. I). W. Tucker was elected vice chairman; Mrs. Nettie R. Younir. secretary: and Mrs. F. P. Nicely, treasurer. The various lines of work of the council of defense, will be studierl i ear. by the uYpartinent next Mrs. R. J. Wilcox. T.12 S. Ta lor st.. was nostess to members of the Friday Friendship club Friday af ternoon. Red Cross sewlnc: occu pied the time. May Z is the date cf the next meeting. Women's War Work Miss Kleanor Parker of Indian apolis, one of the state's lirst 14 minute women who appeared here at the Indiana club a short time j ppo, is to return Friday, April I to address a mass meeting of wom J en at the hi.h school. Her subject j at that time w ill be a general dis cussion of the part which women can take in the war work. Mrs. K. C. De Rhodes, chairman of the women's committee of the county council of defense, and Miss l Ada Hillier. chairman of the food conservation committee of St. Jo m ph county, attended a luncheon given at the Claypool hotel at In dianapolis last Thursday. The lunch eon was given in honor of Dr. Anna Howard Shaw, chairmen of the women's committee of the na tional council of defense, Mrs. Stan ley McCormick. chairman of the food production and home econo mics department and Mrs. Carrie Chapman Catt, national chairman of the educational department. Members of the F astern Star Red Cross auxiliary. No. 5.", will have an all day meeting Monday in the Ma sonic club rooms, Mrs. Kmma Stap les, Mrs. Gertrude Thomas, Mrs. Inez yuthrieh and Miss Rita Staples composing the committee in charge. PERSONAL Lieut. P. C. Traver, surgeon in ambulance corps No. '.''.'''. Camp Tay lor. Ky.. is spending a few days with his family at 10lu Riverside dr. Miss Martha Iahl and Charles Iniell of Chicauo will spend the week with relatives here. Miss Vesta R. Shirk. H2'2 N. Fran cis st lias returned from a three weeks' visit with friends and rela tives in Elkhart. Private Karl C. Rradley of Fort Leavenworth, Kan., is visiting his parents. Mr. and Mrs. William Rrad lay, 10 4 0 W. Washington a v. He was called home to attend the funeral of his grandmother, Mrs. Catherine MeMahon. Miss Kathryn Heilman, ,"0l N. Main st., will leave Sunday for Lin coln. Neb., to join the Otis Oliver Stock company. Mrs. C. S. Lontz and Miss FTlOon na Ivontz, ."J :! S. St. Joseph St., are at home after spending the w inter in California. Announcements Airs. John Taylor. 1117 XV. Wash ington av.. will entertain the mem 1 eis of the Silver Pbasure club 'it an all d tv nieetir Tuesday. 'the , time will be spent with sewing. I Members of the Live Oak Drill team will meet Monday night with .Mrs. Nellie Foley, S. Main tt. RABBI CR0NBACH WILL PREACH AT BETH-EL Rabbi A. ronbach of Akron. .. who for 11 years was rabbi (if th" ; local Temple Retr-Fl. will deliver I the sermon in the temple Sur day i morning. Rabbi Crontath had many :r; ids in the city, whom he will le glad to welcome at the service-; auf. vor r.oi.; to hoar Mrs. De Alexander died of Chica-o üive a public demonstration of automatic writing and spirit mes sages, Sunday 2:.'0 and T:::0 p. m., Redman's h ill. No. ::; South Michi gan ?-t. Everybody invited Advt. ;:iso.-o. Gray" Alma Gluck with Male Chorus. REVELA TIONS OF A WIFE By Adels Garrison HOW M.I)(ii; MITT JACK. "Margartt!" "Jack:" It was after all. a simple thing, '.his meeting with my cousin-brother that I had so dreaded. Save for the fact that lie took both my hands in his. any observer of our meeting would have thought that it was but a casual one, instead of being a re union alter a separation of a year. I had seen him as soon as I turn ed the corner of Thirty-eighth street mid Sixth avenue. Ii sfod in front of the "ladies entrance" of the Trox insham, looKing eagerly up and down. He was smoking one of the inevitable long black cigars which I always associate with Jack. As soon as he saw me he threw it into the street. I felt an indefinable little thril clutch my heart as he did it. In the brotherly and sisterly rela tion with which Jack and I had grown up his cigar was a matter ot course instead of courtesy. His throwing it away seemed in some subtle way forever to have destroyed the olJ relationship. "Shall we go directly to IJro ouin's'.'" he asked, as he fell into step beside me. "It is so early vvt shall be able to get our old table and have a good talk w hile we eat." "I should like that," I said. My voice soundel unsteady. This meet ing had upset me strangely. I seem ed to have stepped back years in my life. My marriage to Dicky, my life with him, my love for him. seemed in some curious way to belong to some othr woman. I was again Margaret Spencer, going with ny best friend to the restaurant where we had so often dined together. And yet in some way I felt that things were not the same as they used to be. Jack was the same kindly brother I had always known, and yet there seemed in his manner a tinge of something different. I did not know what. I only knew that I felt very nervous and un strung. "Are jou sure you feel perfectly well. Margaret?" Jack asked solici tously as we turned the corner from which we could plainly see the en trance to Rroquin's, with its win dow boxes of evergreens bidding de Iiance to the cold outside. "Yes. indeed; why?" I lifted mi' eyes to his for the first ti:rie since I had first greeted him. MKillTY (iOOl) OF YOU." The look in his made me drop mine again quickly. Why, I could not explain even to myself. "You look pale somehow, and your eyes are strained as if you were worrying o' er something. Are the pupils more troublesome than usual this year?" "The pupils?" I said inquiringly. Then hastily, hs I remembered that Jack supposed me still to be unmar ried and teaching. "No. they are no worse than usual. 1 am perfectly all right, really Jack. Tell me about yourself and your trip. 1 am dying to hear your adventures." The words were idle, foolish, but I could not stop to weigh them. All my faculties were centered on the problem how best to tell Jack that 1 was married. "Plenty of time for my adven tures" Jack returned. "I'm going to hear all about you first. Here we are. Place looks natural." "Ye, doesn't it? I haven't seen it since I dined here last with you." "Really?" He caught my hand in his as we went through the d.ors. "That was mighty good of you." The Housewife's yakiIjTy with i;;os. Now -.hat sp;"iri has come, e.ss are apain to be counted anions the less expensive forms of protein food. Make the most of them now, for the: maj be holier next wintei. Resides, as they are usually cooked they form one of the most easily di gested and easily assimilated of any form in which we can have our pro tein food. They are an ideal meat substitute for spring when we no longer need so much fat in our diet. One thirK that has "uueered" etrcs with ma"-. persons is that the only way they have ever eaten them is. as they are often cooked in farm households, boiled absolutely hard nt else fried with a crisp, brown eutre th it is obviously indigestible. It is reallv strance that the country v.oman for so Ions has confined her c - cookery to these two ways- that are really the worst way s in the world that es can be cooked. The hard boiled euc is extremely trying to the digestion, but as every trained nurse will tell you if it is boiled Ionic enouirh say half an hour or loncer it becomes quite irooous. After fever you know one of the first things that the patient ! i is allowed to eat in the way of solid lood is the oik of an ec that has been cooked lon enough to make it easily diuevted. So wh-n you make deviled cues to use for srarnishins in salads or meat dishes be sure to boll them a half hour or lonsc-r. Then they are perfectly harmless. Here are some of the ways that you cat. iok emcs to make them attractive luncheon or dinner dish es: Freak the eiZKs on a buttered r le dish, hak' in the oven till set and sjrincle crated cheese over them pnd serve immediately, or add irood tomato sauce to the after they have been set and return to the oven for a minute before srvinc. If you tan make an omelet yon rar vary 't in r.an wavs by varying the fillinz. Nnionu th1 mixture-- th.it can be poured into the .miebt before turn iriir are rieh tomat '.'iir. chop ped ham. fried snu.l! ovsters. sar I had told him the "truth. Rro quin's had always appealed to Jack and to me because tt was quiet, of fered excellent cuisine and tervice. and had never succumbed to the cabaret dance craze which had tak en possession of most of the New York restaurants. Its only music was that furnished by a really good orchestra of six pieces. The musi cians evidently held the unusual view that their fur.'.tion was to pro vide a pleasant undertone to the ta ble conversation, not to drown it. Rut Dicky liked the livelier plates. He had never taken me to Rro quin's; indeed, I never had heard him mention the place. The head waiter came toward us. Jack indicated a corner table which we had always taken when we could get it at Rroquin's. 1 liked the pad ded wall seats which Rroquin's pro vided for those tables at the sides and corners of the big room. This particular table had the best posi tion in the room. From it one could see everything that went on. while being at the same time out of the main rush. There could have been no more ideal place for a quiet chat. It was so early that only a few belated breakfasters were in the big hall, loiter I knew all the tables would be crowded, for Rroquin's made a specialty of Sunday mid-day din ners. Jack forestalled the man who came hurrying up to help me off with my coat. I knew that he re membered I disliked having a waiter help me. As he removed the coat he looked quizzically at me. "Sehoolma'aming must be profit able this year," he remarked. "This outfit looks like ready money." I tiushed in an embarrassed fash ion. I was not yet ready to tell him that my gown and coat were part of my trousseau. He had known of my very frugal expenditures for clothing the past years. No wonder he was surprised to tee me wearing more costly thinss. Tin; vi:i)i)iNT. hin; iikmovkd. I sank into the padded seat and began to remove my gloves when I was confronted by a new problem. My weddirg ling, guarded by my engagement solitaire, was upon the third tinker of my left hand, Jack would lu- sure to see them if 1 kept them on. 1 told mvself fiercely that I did not wish Jack to know I was mar ried until after we had had this dinner together. With my experi ence of Dicky's jealousy I had not much hope that Jack and I would ever dine together in this fashion again. On the other hand. I had a strong aversion to removing my wedding ring even lor an hour or two. Re sides being a silent falsehood, the act would seem almost an omen of evil. I am not generally supersti tious, but something made me dread doing it. However. I had to choose quickly. I must either take off the rings or tell Jack at once that I was married. I was not brave enough to do the latter. Taking my silver mesh bag from my muff, I opened it under the ta ble, and, quickly stripping off my gloves, removed my rings, tucked them inVo a corner of the bag and put gloves and bag back in my muff. Jack, manlike, had noticed nothing. Now to keep the conversation in my own hands, so that Jack should suspect nothing until we had dined. Economy Calendar dines that have been skinned, cut up in small pieces and thoroughly heated. chopped parsley, bread crumbs soaked in milk and heated, heated truffles or mushroom sauce. Here is a tilling for deviled eggs that you will he sure to like: Rub the yolks to a powder and mix with as much fine moist bread crumbs as you have yolks. Add a tablespoon of rated cheese, a little chopped chives and parsley, cayenne pepper, butter, salt and enough milk to moisten. Serve with mayonnaise dressing. (Copyright. IMS.) WILL ADDRESS SINAI SOCIETY ON SUNDAY , Ha bid Abraham Cronbach of i ; Akron. (... will deliver an address j on "The .-"ay ink's of the Fathers" at j the regular metini; of the tinai so . ciety to b held at " o'clock Sunday : afternoon in the Itotary room of the 1 'liver hotel. The public is cordially I invited to attrnd. ; The musical program preceding" 1 the address will be in the charge of Miss Dora Hershenovv, pianist, and i Miss Josephine Decker. contralto. ; The numbers will Include: "l:o 1 manre" (Grunfeld. "If You Would Love Me" (Mac Dermid). I and "Th: Joy of .Spring" (Wood man). SPECIAL SERVICES FOR COLORED SOLDIER BOYS All of the colored bovs who have ben called to serve in the national army are invited to attend a special service in their honor at the olivet A. M. Vs. church at S o'clock in the ev en inc. Alexis ( 'o.j uKüard for c ounty treas urer, republican primaries. May 7. Advt. C31T S Ti:- Mun.-oii last army b' for men and boys at Reitner's. Advt. COUNTY INSTITUTE OF W. C. T. U. IS OPENED IN OSCEOLA FRIDAY The first sessions of the st. Joseph county W. C. T. I". Institute were r?rM Friday in Osceola at the Meth odist church. Devotionals were led by Mrs. Lydia Ra Ilsbach and the opening greeting was given by Mrs. Mary Collins, county president of the union. Mrs. Klizabeth Stanley, state vice president, was the prin- eipal speaker of the afternoon, her subject being "War-Time Prohibi tion." A report of the solLers' and sailors' relief work which is now being done was given hy Mrs. J. C. Otis, superintendent of that depart ment. A paper on "XV. C. T. F. Co operation With the Red Crost" was delivered by Mrs. Cora Pitcher. A report was also given on the "Mehorial petition," which Includ ed the names of 6.000.000 '.romrn, presented to Pres't Wilson asking for war-time prohibition. Mrs. W. CI. Weener explained the matter of v omen's registration. Mrs. Stanley made the address of the evening, discussing the subject. "Making the World Safe for De mocracy.'' Music was furnished by a women's quartet and by an or chestra. The sessions Saturday are being held at North Liberty. On Sunday morning, Mrs. Stanley will speak at the First Christian church in South Rend and in the eveninc. she will talk at the First M. K. church. LAKEVILLE HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS ENJOY DINNER A dinner was given hy the mem bers of the senior class of the Iake vilie high school Wednesday even ing, the young people being served each of the five courses at a dif ferent home. Those acting as host esses were Miss Virginia Rarkley, Miss Martha Wiegand. Miss Lena Perry. Miss Marie Keinkoff and Mrs. Harold Cleyer. Each table was decorated with sweet peas, the class flower. Resides the four young women mentioned above, the class includes Miss Mildred Kreiger, Miss Finogene M. McClendon, Marion W. Richard. Michael Milosiviny, Carl I. Sehafer. Ralph K. May, Louis K. How. Commencement exercises will he held on the evening- of Saturday, April L'0, at the Christian church. iTHREE VAGRANTS ARE . ! FINED IN CITY COURT Three self-confessed vagrants from St. Paul, Minn., were fined $3 and costs each in city court Saturday, and in the abence of the money with which to pay the fines, they went to the county jail to serve out the time. The three vagrants gae their names as Thomas Cox, Eugene Keating and William Leydor. Cox told the court that he had beat his way here from St. Paul on a pas- Isenger train. The other two ac companied him, and they were found by the police soon after their ar rival in South Rend Friday night. They showed a willingness, even nn anxiety to get into jail. They pleaded guilty to the vagrancy i charge. Milo Priar, 304 S. Lafayette blvd.. who was .arrested Friday night on a charge of assault and battery, preferred by his wife, will be tried Monday. MASSACHUSETTS MUTUAL iSUBSCRIBES $10,000 HERE i I The Massachusetts Mutual Life Insurance Co. of Springfield, Mass. has just subscribed $10,000 in this i federal reserve district for United ) States Liberty bonds through their general agent. H. A. Schafer and the First National bank of this city. This company subscribed for 51, OOo.OOO of the three and one-half percent bonds. SI, ."00, 000 of the I four percent bonds and 51,00'), 000 of j the four and one-half bonds. Sl'O, (000 of the last subscription to be di jvided among its general orhees lo cated in the different cities in this I district. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Ftoiji Records of Indinnn Tltlle &nd Jjoan Go. The Farmers Trust o. to Pau'.in? Dudoks. lots Zi and ÖÖ IJncoln l'ark addition. $4 00. John D. Nuchols to Winnio Law rence, lot M Huwman's fifth addi tion. $ Ger.d 1'. Williams and wife to Karl M. Uettcher and wife. 67.16 1-2 ;-cres Liberty township. . Itegina Yoelkers, guardian to Anna Keller, part lots 11 and 12 Studebaker's sub-division. $U0. Orval Roberts and wife to Willis H. Roberts, undivided 2 interest ITS 1-n acres in Liberty township end 16 acres in Greene township. WILL TIlANM'IJll OITlCIiS. WASHINGTON, April 20. The o.'hces of the emergency Meet cor poration will be transferred imme diately to Philadelphia by Director General Schwab. Nearly' 0 per cent of the -hip building now in progress is within a short radius of Philadelphia. rii:n;oi:s opi:k.tm. :orgt. .larence Livent;ood of the FiTth field artillery at Camp Shelby. MNs.. has been operated upon for appendic itis. Spring models in the Red Cros sh'.s. Pumps and oxfords at Reit rer's. Advt. ob) r3 It will be a loti time be fore you again have the op portunity to purchase good shirts like these for a DOLLAR. We placed contracts for these shirts last year and that is the only reason that we can sell them at this low price. Made of good quality and basket weave cloth, with soft French culls, launder ed neck-band, in sizes M to Shirts of Silk fa IRISH IN A GENERAL PROTEST AGAINST DRAFT International News Service: LONDON, April 20. At a con ference of certain Irish leaders in Dublin, it tvas decided to makp a general protect against Irish con scription, said a dispatch from that city today. L-ord Mayor O'Neill, of Dublin, was chosen to go to Wash ington and present a. copy of the Irish leaders' case against home rule to Fres't Wilson. There will be another meeting on Tuesday, the dispatch added. HOUSE POSTPONES ACTION ON QUOTAS WASHINGTON. April 20 At the recjuest of Provost Marshal Gen. Crowder the senate military commit tee today postponed action on the houöe amendment to the senate bill changing the draft quotas from state populations to the number of men in class one under which states would bo given credit for men furnished by enlistment and draft. Gen. Crowder said hisotiice is inves tigating the effect the act would have on the new draft. CO L. HOLLING KILLKD. PHILADELPHIA. April uO. Word was received at the William Penn charter school here Friday that Col. Ilaynal C. Rolling", reported in otlicial dispatches several days ago as missing, had been killed in action in France. The school authorities have no details. DE A THS nts. c;m;s l. Tirrnr. Mrs. Agnes L. Tettit. Z) jears old. died Friday afternoon at Health win hospital after an illness of a year. She is survived by her husband, Llton C. Tettit and three children. Geraldine, George and Charles, all of whom live in this city; her father, Clarence Currier of Cincinnati- ().. and one brother. Justin Currier of North Judson. ind. Mrs. Tettit was born in Klkhart, Ind., Feb. Z, 1 S S S . She was mar ried to Elton C. Tettit here in R0.. Funeral arrangements will be an nounced later. m its. CAiutii; ri:LLovs. Mrv. Carrie Fellows. 6'J years oid. dud at her home, 422 N. College st.. Friday night J.t C oVlok, after a brief illness; of complications. She is survived by her husband. O. D. Fellows; two sisters, Mrs. Sumantha Raer of South Rend and Mrs. S. K. Gard of Rranson, Mo.; two brothers. George Rurrou;h and V. K. Rur routrh. both of South Rend. Mrs. Fellows was horn in Wyan dotte county. O . July 2 0. 1 C. She was married to O. D. I'fliows in South Rend 2 Z years atro. Funeral announcements will be, made later. CAM'I Ii CHAMS. Ca.-per (Iran s. year-obi son of Mr. and Mrs. .Max Grams. 721 XV. c. We are selling silk !iirt iiom you anvwherc from 15 to 25'. :u If interested in silk shirts ask to that you will buy because the prices are indeed 1.. Just Arrived M en s Pajamas New colorings, care fully made, trimmed and litted. Come, look 'em over and select vours. They're priced reasonable. Tit 2 B&J&ffTJZ&T S&O? IfJ TOlVlf Dunham st.. died Thursday morn ing following a bri'f illness. The ! funeral will be held at St. lied- i wige's church, Samdav after- ! noon at 4:1." o'clock. Rev. Anthony Zubowicz officiating. Rurial will be in Cedar Grove cemetery. HOWARD 1ILLL:R. Howard Miller. 12-year-old s-m of Mr. and Mrs. Roe Miller. 2 22 N. Taylor st.. died Frid.,y af ternoon after a short illness of complications. He is survived by his Parents. The funeral services will be held at the residence Sundav af- ttrnoon at Ü o'clock. Rurial will be in the City cemetery. FUNERALS gi:m: ii: i: m d.icki. Itinera l services for Genevieve Hudzicki. infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hudzicki, lti4 XX'. Parallel st., who died Thursday morning after a few days' illness, will be held Saturday afternoon i.t St. Stanislaus' church. Rev. R. .MarcmiaK onicuitmg. uuriai win be in St. Joseph's cemeterv. ( IIAKLL.n W. 1 I'LK I "ItsOV Funeral sen ices for Charles W. 1'ulkerson will be held at the re?i- deuce three and a halt mil s ii rth ol South Rend Saturday afternoon at : o'ekx-k. and at th- Flierv ehureh at 2:"0. Rev. H. L. Davis will have charge f,f the sf r v i -es. Rurial will be in the 1 lbry cern tt ry. Ml IV M.MIV WILDM.IL Funeral services for Mrs. Marv Viedner will be held Sunday after- noon at l:r.O clock at the Latter Day Saints' church. Gallen. Mi. h. Ibirial will be in the Gali-n cerne- tery. IT IS Tt) hi: Seen and not heard ab at t fullv appreciated. We rent :. t say, however, you will be more than - delighted, for never ha hren our -rood fortun? o pf -nt -o lovely a collection of hat at such modest price?. Rejr.g ou of the v."i!:, high rent district mak s this po- ; ,;'"" sihle. Mrs. S. S. Uticer, 8 0.' S. Mich- j '' Iran Ft. Advt. The new shades ;n gr-y. H.i; an.i rown, tan. l.ro::ze, ha m ;..i i - v.'-. ivory and w hite at R iti.er'.- Sons. Advt. EYES EXAMINED UY H. LEMONTREE, lonth B !( Lending Optometrist and Muiafrturin OptlrlAii. ti2Vi SOfTII MICHIGAN ST. Bar m mbmktU !1a Bprtef yat ta Tcr Wtrtti. It ct ao wr. Frank Mayr & Sons II iä A Ml I s3.(5 t sio.5' tii.it ni-t tre. mir ;b'vi:is; a;;, slWY Light Underwear It may imt be exactly the time to change 'em but you had better get a line on what you want. We sell the famous Muiing wear and Stephenson underwear, made in South Bend. All leather belt 35c Worth at least 5oc to day all lea tli er belts for 55 c. I.llANs AM ri.l N(UI. tttStttSSttttSftSStttttttSttStt OKI M UM ' VS f.Ui- . f .i !:..-. ' ' .- f li.it n.- , . -i ! . : . .-,f :, m-.i.t.. ..n A v l.n.. ,'UV'- ,":;'"M V' .v . t: r j v' : m :, . ": , r- - ; . . i . . !;;,. i-.'M ,.... !,-', .j .. . X :j C Li w'JUüiiU J J Li liwwJ . tha ; r. 'r T I ! 1 ; . f. -' i !;! ; I . .vs s j : ! . r i I "'!' i t : , SJ.it" S ef I.-:.,::,. ?) b-; i-"''- 1 , $ $ J J $ $ ! JJ I J II t $ $ I JJ $ J $ J $ ? j II A. l. . ) I II I.. l.ui- of r...t nn -eu-. 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