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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES Movdav i:vi:ixfi. ooroiir.n ; i, iais. I. Women's War Work i:.r io imi:.K ri that cold. ' h"'ri a ;.;, 1 ;;rst blurts physician usually adv be a licht laxatiw or. - i -' f h;. :!v hot 1. roths or eruels with iri-- toait. I ikd potatoes, mihi i-tew el fru.Ts ;ir.l y-t;hl s. After th.-. for a few i!,,.s until the co'. 1 -e. ms to ), broken it is w il to an ordinary diet with I ler.ty cf frr.it and eatables. To al l the 1,.:.-Jy in r'-'0Tin-s- it meal-i wh:oh Kie more fuel vain- than usual ;rh as th following from the I. S. food administration. Hit aL.fH.t. o.v.eal with Utes ar.il cream. To.ivt.i muflins. Poached eee. Malted milk. Lunch. liacom To.i.-t (Victory bread) Da eon fat ar.d better. .Apple tapi.' i. Chocolate. Dinner. rteerVteak with onions. (Light cut of beef.) Mashed potatoes. Creamed carrots, .-'tufted pepper salad with mayon naise. Ice r'-.itn, plain cake (sirup instead of part of the suttar). IIOM'ITAIj sriTLY SHIPPING MsT. ' Niniy sweaters, pairs of o,:ks, ! pairs of wristlets, three scarfs.1 comfort kits, 20 petticoats a nd 4;: ; operating rowna were contained in I the box- shipped from Ited Cross h.e.,,I quarters Monday morning. The women's registration has again proved itself valuable in sup plying the Visiting Nurse associa ti. . with tho names of women who hae re.itered as trained or derma tic nurses. More than 40 names have been given to the association, many f th m bing trained women who re married an! not practicing their profession, and others are v.o::,en who have had only practical x- .-rienc in home mirtdng. The association is still in desper ate need of nurses and is again ask-in- tho-e women who can assist them to call at their otiice in the city h ali annex. The services of the id Cross Motor eorps in transporting the nurs.s to and from their cills hav. proed invaluable. Announcements The Red Cross worx shop of the Orae M. j;. church will be reopened Tuesday for all day tewing meet ings. The meeting of the Silver Pleasure club, which was to have been held Tuesday at the home of Mrs. X. Ward. 22 X. College- a v.. has been postpone,! indefinitely on account of the lp-alth board order. PERSONAL Lieut. U W. Clauer at Camp Pike, Ark., arrived in the city Sunday to spend a Id days' lete with his wife ;it 117 N. Shore dr. Mrs. Clauer, who has been ill with an attack of Spanish inlluenza, id much im proved. Mrs. o. Weiss, -J30 Hammond rt., has received word of the safe ar rival overseas of her son, dien Ho linger, second company, ordnance ' i einforcement detachment. Pvt. I'.olinger is the mjii of Charles. Pol ln. ger. löls S. Franklin st. Harry Allen of the Standard oil in. left Saturday for the west, where- he will spend the winter on a iam h near Denver. Colo. Mrs. U. A. Proctor and daughter, Marie, of rt;r. N. Walnut st., are .seriously ill cf Spanish intluerua. Mr. ;t.,1 Mrs. W. 11. Coleman have returned to their home in Detroit. Mich., after a few days' visit with the former's parents Mr. and Mrs. d. W. Coleman. S. Seventeenth st.. Kiver Park. Mr. Cubm.in will le.iv Tuesday, 'ct. 2 J , for Camp Custer. Mich., to enter the service. (.OU'Clts ATTENTION: Tore.' a New (Jolf story at Pll-worth's. A look that all golfers should rnd. "!'"r," by 'h.ir!es; II. Van .cam. Tb.N r.ew story is a crark.tr ;ick anl is just c-rf th jress. ri j.il" at the look department of Till) DLLSWOHTII STOki:. S r' J - ' 1 The city Harris. Home Kcoronr.cs C'.ub b...s postponed Its mteting. vvhich was to have been held with Mrs. 1;. Caev on Wednesday, until further notice. iuir.sN (.oop sxi.r.. At Prandon"-. Th öl s.i n i i f yard cf wod drss in a reit stir $2.41. 51 ji.i '. $i Adv t. T. j - 2 1 At Wheelock's " - 1 v - " I Z&ty - j shortage in vour home this winter. v Perfection Heaters in 3 styles at George H. Wheelock & Company REVELA TIONS OF A WIFE Bjr A4l5 Ginfcsa WHY .Mit. fiOItDOV SAID TO dicky, -i cannot tkdl vol what this mkans to me." "Do not be alarmed I am all rifcht only a momentary fair.tn---. I as.'ure you." Mr. Gordon, the mysterious strancer who. after trailing my movements and starSnjr me out of countenance for several days, yj 11.. .4 lrtr A.lurttlnn to Dicky, and through lm to raf, ofi'-nfl nn eyes ana niuta ui us. waniy. I knew that Dicky was as much relieved as I at our pruesf return to self-command. That he was re sentful as well as mystifU-d at the singular behavior of Mr. Gordon I also gleltned from his darkened face and a littl steely glint in his eyes. I could not blame Dicky. Mr. Cor don's actions wer extraordinary. He had explained his persistent pursuit of me by saying my resemblance to a very dear friend of his boyhood was most startling: then, when he had asked my name before marriage and I had replied. "Margaret Spen cer." he had reeled r.s IT suddenly smitten, and we had thought . e was j J about to faint away. "I hop" that ou will forgive me." Mr. Gordon went on, and his rich voice was so filled with rctrret and humility that I felt my heart : often toward him. "I trust yoa have not gained the impression that my momentary l.tllHIlt'!"! UU nil)lillll ...... j your name, ne saiu. .viy ana-j at that time was merely a colnci dence. I am subject to these spells ; of fiintness. I hoj)e this one did not alarm you." j Yotir Mother's Name " 1 He looked at me directly as if expecting an answer. 1 "I am not easily alarmed." I re- turned, trying hard to keep out of' my voice anything same an Indiffer-j er t courtesy which one would be-; stow upon a stranger, for the atmos phere of mystery seemed deepening about this stranger and me. I did ( not believe he had spoken the truth when he said that my utteranc of my maiden name, in response to his question, had nothing to do with his faintness. I was ns certain as 1 was of anything that it was the utter- 1 ance of that name, the revelation of j my identity thus made to him. that ' caused his emotion. T sat thrilled. ! tense, in anticipation of revelations, to follow. I Mr. Cordon's voice was quiet, but a poignant little thrill ran through ( it which I caught as he spoke again, j "Was not your mother's name j Margaret Pdckett and your father's, Charles Spencer?" he asked. I "You are ouite correct." T forced j the words through lips stiffened by excitement. I saw Dicky look at me curiously, almost impatiently, but I had no eves, no ears, save for the myteri ous sfransrer who wat quizzing me about my parents. "My Other Self." One of Mr. Cordon's hands . was beneath the table; ;?s ho was sitting next to me T saw what no one else did: that the long, slender, sensitive tinkers pressed themselves deeply.' qulveringly Into the palm at the af firmation of his question. Put except for tbnt momentary crip there was no evidence of excitement in his demeanor as he turned to me. "I thought so." he said quietly. "I have found the daughter of the dearest friends I ever had. Your re semblance to your mother Is mar velous. T remember that yoU looked much like her when you were a tiny girl." "You were at our home in rm childhood, then'."' I asked, wonder ing If this might be the explanation of my uncanny notion that I had sometime in my life seen this man ltending over his demitasse as hA had dope a few minutes before. " h. yes." lw said, "your mother as I have told you, was the dearest friend I ever had. And your father was my other self then " His emphasis upon the word "tbe" gave me a quick stab of p.i'.n. for it recalled the odium with which every ui who had known my child hood se.-med to regard the memory of my father. I. myself, had no memories of mv father. My mother had never spoken of him to me. but once, when she had told me the terrible story of his faithlessness. When I w a s four years old he had run away from us both vi?h mv mother's dar'st friend, and neither she nor anv of his friends had ever heard of him afterward. I had al ways felt a ort of hatred for mv unknown father who had deserted me and so cruelly treated my mother, and the knowledge that this man was an intimate friend of hU turned me faint. "No Family Ties." Put If Mr. Cordon's Inflection meant anvth ing it meant that even if he had been my father's "other -If" my mother's de-ertln Ind aroused in him the same rontempr At Wheelock's PERFECTION OIL HEATERS Warmth for Everybody. Now is the time tor you to in sure against the perils of a fuel $5.65, $6.70, $8.50 for my father that all the rest of our little worM had felt. I felt an indefinable feelim? of repulsion against the man melt into warm ap proval of him. He had loved the mother I had Idolized, had resented her wrongs, and I felt my heart go out to him. I "I cannot tell yoa what this find 1 intr of your wife means to me," said ; ' . vim. nun, II. .Willig L v V. J . A . . ini;e cuon or ns voice, tne movement , tf thp Ker man. "I have been a wanderer for I years." the deep, rich voice went on. : "I have no family ties" he hesi tated for a moment with a curious little air of indecision "no wife, no i chili. I am a very lonely man. I wonder if it would he asking too , much to let me come t j see you ( once in a while and renew the mem ! or)es of my youth in this dear ( child ?" ; He turned to me with the most I fascinating little air of deferential admiration I had ever seen. Put I looked In vain for any an ' swer to iiis appeal in Dicky's eyes. ; My husband still retained the air of ! formal, puzzled courtesy with which he had brought Mr. Cordon to our table and introdueed him to us. I could see that the mysterious stranger's appeal to be made an in mate of our home did not meet with Dicky's approval. I could not understand the im pulse that made me turn toward the stranger and say earnestly: "I shall be glad to- ha e you come to see us. Cordon. I want vou to tell me about my mother's youth." RIVER PARK Word was received here this morning of the death of William Cr )ss. 'j years old. who died at his home near Iigrange, Ind., Monday morning at f o'clock, following two weeks' illness of Spanis hintluenza. Pesides hi., wife he is .survived by one son, Ira Cross, and a step daughter. Miss Pauline Jones, who makes her home with Mrs. George Fetters, Pleasant st. The funeral will be held from the family home Tuesday afternoon at '2 o'clock. Mr. and Mrs. Fetters and Mrs. Wilbur Smith will leave in the morning to attend the funeral. The funeral of Mrs. August Swit zer .who died Sunday afternoon, will be held from the residence, 704 N". Sixth t-t., Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Pev. W. Goffeney of the German Lutheran church will offi ciate. Purial will be at Highland cemetery. .Mr. and Mrs. William Cray, S. Sixth st., who are ill. show improve ment this morning. Mrs. Sage, Smith st.. is seriously ill with inlluenza. The Misses Milah and Helen Sage, who have been '1 with the disease, are very much im pi ovt d. Mr. and Mrs. George Williams and Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Turner of Rochester, Ind., spent the week end with friends here. They left this morning for Plkhart for a short visit. Mr. and Mrs. George Pairchilds spent the week-end at Dowagiac. Mich. Mr. and Mrs. W. Williams of Mishawaka are moving to the Annis resilience. Pleasant st.. Kiver Park. Mrs. C. Donahue, S. Sixth st.. has i returned from a visit with Mrs. Davenport at Chain-o'-I.akes. I The Mises Helen Kuhl and Mabel Hoover have returned from several Weeks in Michigan, Illinois, and Hammond, Ind. Mr. and Mrs. Fred McGreen, Vine st.. left Saturday for a visit with I friends and relatives at Chicago, i Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Pen n er. Kit:hth st.. and Mr. and Mrs. p. S. Dirathen have returned from Knox. Ifum-nil of Ford .Mix rt son Saturday. Ind.. where thev attended the Mrs. John Swe t has returned to Albion. Ind., after a visit with friends here. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Miller. X. Fighfh st.. have returned from lakeside. O.. where Mr. Miller has ::en employed at Camp Perry for several months. Mr. and Mrs. Lemuel pngqs and Mi-, and Mrs. I lay Poutrs and daugh ter have returned to Dayton. (. Mr. arid Mrs. M. Fisher hav moved from the Woolford residence to !::' S. Seventh st. Marion, little daughter of Mr. and .Mrs. Stewart Ptnrod. S. l'ighth st.. is reported ill. Mr. ami Mrs. P. P. Simpson have returned to their home at Cleve land, nfier a week's visit with relative. M-- .w t'-. yvwl 1. S. Seventh st.. entertained with a family din-v"- Sucdiy. '"on.irT Mr. and Mr. F.dw.ird rill. Mrs A. R. Pigts had for her guests a! Sund;1:' dinner. Mr. and Mrs Da' 'd picer of Mishiwaka Mrs. H. F. Prook.. N. Eleventh -t . hi.I f- ftr -ue-' .-.t S'.":day 1 i M-.-. y .-" rk.-r of South Bend. !--.,. Women's tibi-'' class ruet Tuesdm afternoon at 2 o'cloc, ?t Ited Cros V-adm i: er " t-"- C surgical dressings. Mr Charles TIam. ivfeeoth. t ... .... ' v ' " - . . - - " ' son. Charles Ham, jr.. had bee" r,tVrr-'.l :ic ''.'.: rVf Mass.. to Camp Lee. Virginia. The last day of paying taxes is :h ' rst Monday in November. Nov. 1. 1?1. Por the convenience of th public the treasurer's office will h i.pen Friday evening. Nov. 1. an i Mor.day evi nir.c. Nov. I. 191. F.-' .. ard F. Keller, County Treasurer. Advt. S77-:-- Poom for a few more trucks ar d r.irs at the Martin Garage. Centrally 1. .cited. Home ::1. Pell 114. Advt. 6i;u-tf NEWS OF INTEREST TO POLISH CITIZENS social i:vi:xts. Th' St. Hedwige Choral society in obedience to the health boards j orebt-r, has postponed its regular I sirtflnr rehearsal which was to he held Tutsday evening, until further notice. Owing- to the board of health's order, there will he no rehearsal of j the military band Z. Halieki No. 1, which was to be held this evening. PKltSO.VALS. .Mr. and Mr?. Chester Czarnecki, Studebaker st., have received word that their son, Vltold, in the cavalry service of the American expedition ary forces, is now receiving treat ment in a base hospital in France. His parents did not learn the extent of his injuries. Mr. and Mrs. Stanislaus Steszew skl. S.5.- W. Napier St.. left for Chi cago Sunday morning, where they were called by the serious illness and death of their son, Thaddens Steszewski, formerly of this city. Mr. Steszewski was ill only a few days of Spanish Influenza. Pvt. Nick Pinkowski. who has been ill of Spanish influenza at the home of his father. Joseph Pinkow ski. Z22 X. Johnson t-t., while on his furlough here, has x recovered sutliciently to return to his camp at North Carolina. Pvt. PinkowskJ was called here by the death of his mother, Mrs. Frances Pinkowski, who died about three weeks ago. Mrs. Joseph Klysz. 911 W. Mon roe st., who has been summoned to the bedside of her husband. Pvt. Joseph Klysz, who Is critically ill of Spanish influenza at the hase hospi tal at Camp Custer, Pattle Creek, announces that he is improving rapidly. Casimir, son of Mr. and Mrs. N. Prapinski, älö Meade st.. who has been confined to his home the past week with an injury of his leg. re ceived while at yhy last Monday, shows some improvement today. The condition of Joseph Padow skl. 1 20 4 W. Ford st., and his son. Joseph, jr., who have been ill at Influenza, is considered serious, having develepod into pneumonia. John Pierwagen, L'001 Kenwood a v., has returned from Cincinnati, O., following a two weeks' business there. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS I From It cords of Indians Titi1 and TxMin Cx Charles O. Comptoh and Cather ine. P., his wife to Pen Paer. $1. Lot 1" in Gaylor's plat in the southeast 1-4 of southeast 1-4 of section 16, township 37, N. It. 3 K. now a part of the city of Mishawaka. Robert W. Greening and Ida C., hin wife to Herman J. Greening, $1. Lot Iii Poseland Park addition now a part of the city of South Pend. George W. Kverett, sr., widower to Arthur U. Colley and Josephine H. & W.. $7 00. Part of the southwest section 10 township P.7 N. P. :? P. being lot ?, of McMichael and Ken nedy's plat (unrecorded) to the city of Mishawaka. John W. Druliner and Mary P., his wife, to Davis W. Tucker. $1. Lot 110 as shown on the recorded plat of Pattell's second park addi tion to city of Mishawaka. Mathias Dictl and Parbara II. & W. to Margaret Parter, $1. South west 1-4 of northeast 1-4 section 1? and 17 Ac. S. side of northwest 1-4 of northeast section 19 all In town ship N. P. 2 P. Contg. T-T Acs. Union township. Mollie Porrke, widow, et al. to James Ppert and Julia H. & W., $1. .". Part of lot four on Hill st., in the (). P. of St. Joseph Iron works, now a part of the city of Mishawak. charts. P. ("lark and Charlotte P. H. iV W. to James F-ertand Julia II. fc W. lot 11 on Spring st.. as shown on the plat of St. Joseph Iron works, now city of Mishawaka. Mary A. Reamer, widow to Clifton I. Pea mer and Sylvia It. Pass. All interest in farm section r township '.' N. P. 1 K. that lies west of pub. lie highway, also farms in section township 3 0 N. P. 1 P. Contg. Die Ac. also farm in section "six, township r. 7, N. P. 1 p. ami also farm in section one township "3 N. P. 1 W.. all in Liberty and Lin coln townships". Clifton I. Reamer and Rosa P.. his wife, to Sylvia P. Pass. Jl. Farm in Lincoln and Liberty township. Sylvin It. Hass and William M.. her husband to Clifton T. Reamer. i LOW PRICIS S3. n 1 H ätu (1 7 l'S.3935, m FOR TUESDAY ONLY. Z5c Can Hershey Cocoa. 16c iO Lbs. Onions for 21c large Cans Hominy. . . .21c i Lb. Can Crisco 28c Lbs. Sweet Potatoes. . . .25c ?kgs. Macaroni or Spaghetti ;5ars Lrno: Soap . 25c 25c OR THURSDAY ONLY, '.b. Evaporated Svect Com 19c Lb. Dry fc Corn 17c Boxes .Mio 21c Cans Shinola Polish. . . .15c ! Pks. Climalene 17c i Cans Cleanser 12c 0 Lbs. Dry Onions 21c GREAT RESPECT . Confidential Document Found Discloses Real Feeling Enemy Entertains for American Fighters They Opposed. WITH THP BRITISH ARMY IN FRANCE. Oct. 1. Just v hat the Germans think of American soldiers regarding the St. Mihiel operation is dibclosed in a confidential document signed by the chief intelligence olfice of the ISrth German army which has been captured by Americans fight ing on the Pritish front. The docu ment prefaces a discussion of the St. Mihiel attack by admitting that the number of Americans in reserve on that occasion was unknown. It then takes up file divisions which carried out the assault. It says the 1st, I'nd and 4 -ml are tried attack divisions; the 4th and LCth are fighting divisions which already proved their qualities in buttles on other parts of the front. The Zth, S5th and lT'th are de scribed as divisions never identified in battle but with some good ex perience in the line and the ,35th as in reserve. Pis"ucs Details. The document then discusses the details of the operations, admitting that when the Americans reached Thiaucourt, the entire St. Mihiel salient was rendered untenable and therefore the evacuation was order ed and the retreat Carrie. I out ac cording to plan. A little further on. the order, which was distributed generally throughout the German army and was considered f a confidential nature, has this to say of the Amer ican soldiers. "He obviously is very much afraid of being taken prisoner. He defends himself violently to the last against this danger and does not surrender. This seems to be the result of propaganda, picturing cruel treatment if he falls into German hands. American h lAort. "The American is expert in hand ling machine guns, is firm on the defensive, and develops a strong power of resistance from his very numerous machine guns. The bear ing of the infantry indicates slight military training. The artillery was at be:;t as long as it remained at its original positions during preparation of the attack. The methods of fir were good. It was very quick In getting on opportune targets, this apparently being due to the lavish employment of technical devices. Within a minimum period th Amer icans were able to furnish a well directed lire. and Rosa P., H. A.- W.. SI. Farms in Liberty township. John F. Gaylor and Grace P.. his wife, P. Victoria Jones anil Harvey W., her husband, Ralph W. Gaylor and Irene L.. his wife, Mabelle K. Postwiek and James G.. lvr hus band, to Mary A. Gnylor, Jl. Lot 204 and 20T. Oaylor's third plat, an addition to the city of Mishawaka. Mary Gaylor, widow to Mishawa ka Woolen Mfg. Co.. jr. 0 0. Lots 13 7. 1M4 and 207, in Gaylor's third ad dition to Mishawaka. Ralph W. Gaylor and Irene T... his wife to same, J n oo. Lots -02 and 20:1 in Gaylor's third addition to Misha waka. Marie T. Marassi and Anthony M.. her husband to Francis Pavelka, $1'0. One-half off of and from the entire length of north side of lot five on plat of grst survey of Home wood. Charles C. Richmond to Stephen Gronimon. jr.. $100. The undivided l-! of south 1-2 of northeast 1-4 of section 2 4. township ?.', N. P. 1 W. excepting 2n acres off of sov:th sid thereof, being in Lincoln township. AdMia P. Ha-kins and Hyman IL. her husband to Stephen Crommon. 510. Th- undivided 1-'.) cf f-ame described as above. m:v yi :l yitt iki:nsks. At Pmndon's. Smart new velvet dresses at $ 2 'J . 7 7. . Advt. SSf-Ci FIRST IN THE MEWS-TIMES . XK l Vi ICHHiAN H T. FOR WEDNESDAY ONLY. 2 Large Cans Pumpkin. . .21c 2 Cans Sweet Corn 25c 2 Cans Red Beans 17c 2 Cans Sauerkraut 19c 10 Lbs. Dry Onions 21c 5 Bars Beb" White Scap . . .25c 6 Lbs. Sweet Potatoes. . . .25v FOR FRIDAY ONLY. Red Salmon, tall can 25c 2 Cans Early June Peas. .25c 6 Boxes Searchlight Matches 33c 10 Lbs. Dry Onions 21c 6 Lbs. Sweet Potatoes. . . .25c 6 Lbs. Washing Powder. . . 12c 7 Rolls Toilet Paper 25c FOR AMERICANS! r Phone us your wants A telephone in in every department Our phone service is equal to the de mand. If vou are un able to leave the house and need something in the dry goods line cali us up. Our oper ator will give you the department you want in an instant. Vour order will be taken care of promptly. Phone numbers Home 1131 Bell 3000 For Little Folks f I 4 crises So iis Many people 5eetn to think that acid -stomach or Fuperacldlty is of little importane; th;it it merely causes ?ome slight trouMe uch as l;tlch- In hcarturn. four. pas?y stomach, foou-repeat-Moat, etc. mir. If thus-? samt; peopl would only rvalue the rvnl trntli al-out acid-stomach and when thes first symptoms app'ar would at once st..rt to rll themdvr of tin ,xo ncitl. what a crushing load of awful suffering, misery and ill-health would l'c lifted from mankind! Do ou realize that ill t -ffects of an arid-stom-ach extend thro'h" ut the entire system and more or less affect practically every oran and tissue of 'he human body from the crown of tho head to the soles of the feet? Well, it's a fact. For instance, probably fw people ever think that there could be any connection between an acid-stomach and dandruff and fallir.u hair; or between an acid-stn,ach and a Kouty foot. Nevertheless there Is n lirt--t connection. Now y. u know what a ' id mouth des to the teeth. The aHd ats rieht throuch the hard enamel causlncr them to decay. What chance, then, do you think the delicate organization of the stomach has acainst excess acid? The excess rcid interferes with digestion anfi assinill.ition. . It causes the food to ferment Makes the sour stomach and creates pr.tse?. That's whit causes those acute stomach pain? of indigestion, that miserable bloated feelir.p after e-itins-, heartburn, bechinc, food-repeatins?, etc. Moreover, thit sour mass of fermentih? food becomes a. bree'.inir place for countless millions of dearllv cerrns toxic poisons they are called. They are absorbed into the system, im poverish the b'.ood, make U thin and weak. That is whv sc many people you see are weak and emaciated; thin, bloodless and look -ad; not downright sick hut always 'tiling, lacking In vl tality. v;m and vlcor. They've lost theJr punch; are list Irs in oth th"ir work and pleasures re run down an'1, seem "all Now of course the rieht thine to do is to ?et 1 of the exce-s acid, pive the stomach a chanre lieest the food properly and Nature will do . . . . 3 l. ri' to th It-st. inere is a quicK .ana "SOLE SAVERS" mts Tor women and misses . Ellsworth's show the kind of suits that women of good taste and reline ment select because of their simplicity of style, good materials and high grade tailoring. Many beautiful models to choose from each re flecting the latest ideas in general- treatment and con ception. The prices will satisfy vou we are sure of that. While you are replenish ing yolir own wardrobe, you must not forget the smaller folks. We cater to the wants of the babv in the crade, for the school child and for the growing girl of sixteen. There is nothing in the way of chil dren's apparel that you will not find at Ellsworth's. TUB BniGHTBST SPOT fif Me U Li mi this. A wonderful i . d'.-ox ;-v '.!- siblc to remoc e e-s ud -.. ;t'.. i . t !. - . discomfort. It is called i;.T XI'. i ; i i I . form of tablets t be;. ... o-.-! to .... a bit of candy. Their ;;f:o:i :n K'ioiJ de;d like a pieC; of b ! ? t i I . :.: pi; t up a lroj" of ink --they . ' jurious excels acid .ml ca r y it -. i : !.: the Intestines. They M !.. dri.e t ;.. . .. the body in f.ct you ., f.tlrlv f- ' Try KAT'"NIT and -e.-. v..,w -; .. : . ishes the immediate -:f e ; v of i bloat, heartburn, belch!:;--. f ; -. P stion. ' to. Too, ;o"s i y : v. health improve,.-. -how m .:ri ir,..- . take in ratine how r..'.:--; r: "re : is digested how voundlv ; (usr.ess and Irrital ilify d:-.s vp- : It is so easy to vf t th.- . ip -- - : ! little So w h v suff ' .""' quick relief t hand ? ! . v. .. ; . , have used KAT"-! " r. -;f - ; .s qu'ck relief. The i . . . - . .-' people are st enth'-siat'." :. '! e! f v markab'.e resu!s as to l.,- .;'r:., phyf leal and mental p.:r.- h :.,-.. . and eii'-rey to wo: t-; ; h - : thines of life. L r. r. v. V : bul-.hle r, r.r v.i'h !,v; . others. yoi v. ill s iv th t p'isslhje that s';-l; .; v. rb:f.: better rould l.-e b ' : . .,. So pet n r i -r b'- of Y..'' ' f. . eit today. We a ). : )..-.. rAToxn; to pie.,... . ::; : ,r; druecit to make t h .-is: j i ! in any way, take u - !.e . r ' money. If your I r :i;-i-' '' - ;. t ;: write to ! ar.'l -a -a .1: : '. You r ar. si.d us !. ' ' - Addrt- 1 1. I. Kramer, ,. ; t: ... edy Compiay, '- W 1 -;. A r :' Chi.v.eo. i;i In. eas;. ay to uo SUCK'S LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING CO. 12 a. MAIN ST. FboxK: Horn 5117; BH1 11T Tbc SlkJc W7 ' "1 v- . it ; r I i ' i . ; : - Blott ers free k Sdwol Cluldroi School Children! (me to Ellsworth's Children's Department m the main floor and ak for :i free blotter. Nursery rhymes with pictures printed nn each blotter. Kidykid Envelopes are used in this store for small articles. Vour chil dren will want them. TGiVf if p 1 n 1 i.i." -' . i ' ' i ; r 1 Union Trust Comprny Dcpct Hoxes with rpcll faclll for ti. priMi-cy cf cu-t&men.