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THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
SATURDAY AFTHRNOOX, XOVDinn: 2. 191R. SOCIETY HAPPENINGS Women's War Work mh:.(.i; or carrots. CarroN t in remain in the promd i. nt.i the wather is juite cool, then polled, il.f to;- trimmed o!f. and the roots bur; 1 in a pit in the sam; w in Ir.-h jm ?.if".-s. arrot.s car. ::'. t k J i:i th odl.ir In crate.-1. !il'-'l in small piles on r now Tin; cosc.rovi; iiousi: hold iu:ci:ivi:i tiii: m:vs or tri: fortvm; in savaiu.vs iicrriu:s. Bvery one at the Cocrove supper t.ihle trailed Dicky and me into th farmhoudf parlor at Mr. Co.Krove's Invitation to look over thn pictures which his brother-in-law had paint eI of the Catiklll mountain I was all BROh with suppressed ex citement at the mystery wh.ch 1 nor ,n;air..-t tli- .-;! wall of the i tcentd in the farmhouse life 1. thi. t i:n w ill v ? V. ill i r. . . u Wl.lT.' will i x -t!a r in extreni?- i ra to cover ;t'l- sind which, run- i fair ii-i-r- at Tnoitur- Thi- I re-, t-rit th- carrots L'-eomin.; whilf in .-torai:-. t lhri' if f.irrnt-i ' t t'luii i by the a v erair Mrs. Cosrove's look of fear at m: assertion that I could tell her twin hoys apart, her tenseness of expres sion at-the mention of pictures, and the look of furtive that did not deceive me, for I saw the tenseness with which she await ed Dicky's answer. "You are, then. an artist?" "It depends upon what you mean by the word." Dicky turned to her. suddenly prave. "In the ordinary 5?nsc of the word I suppose I am an artist, at least I earn my living bv sc n ry I k,,'t- wf j i r üitux. jh not worthy to he mentioned in th same hreath with genius .such as thi.V He raided his hand and pointed reverently to the paintings which he had hen examining. I had heard him talk in lie extravagant strain M SE S D E DS Mok(.i; or Hi;i,is. ;,r' hari'Jll in tho .vam i inn- r ,'i i.-.irn'N , a .are .t little "it j m I i ! i J f.i htt and iiiomM if '.'1 in t'. 1 j r pibs in the !- -. .ii not .so inu'.h i!i lin'd hri-l ar'j carrots. When r:d i-' pit' in th open ground l ' t.- aol rarrotr: will sith- oM than will Irish po- lefore of men whose work he ad- WatCh fulne.S-J . j-. tro.l f ri r niflfi- ia vm u-nrchln. winch I had se n in the eyes of Mr.- Allis. all cryst.-t ll;zel my im presslon At.. A . I . - - ! - 1 wiai mere was somemini; unusual f,1stir,, ..ff.rt mm thp t.vo u.or.;Pn about th pictures which we were to j in th room. Mr. fost;roves eye.s s"e- i lighted, and a faint color as of i per of the most ardent type. His words had a curiously con- i Mit I -'and nior tat.' ' M;; bushel of J.rets will ' i' nt to place in .storage, t race family. for utn-the i I mis or rniijOL'CH iioisi:s SOLICITED. The 'A.ir victory commission cam paign for furloiih h;uhes in lYanct i.-. ix'.v on and will continue until .o. :. The work in .St. Joseph county is in .harK of Mra. (Icoige W. Phillip,. 710 Columbia fct.. and all coiitril-utiona should be sent to h-r. It i.- an irnpossihility to solicit Pr.-onaI!y all who would Kive, ho ry one ij uracil to donate without solicitation. Mrs. rhilüps says that tho worn- n of the t-ounty are responding well to th" appeal and urt'.s them to continue their Kcnerosity retjardlesa of the fact that the war seems vir tually ende. There will be more iimmI of furlough houses in Trance during the reconstruction period than eer before. I mi:i;ti.(; or womavs si:ctio I'(ksti'()m;i). Th.e monthly meeting of the wom an's km tion of the county council of ! fense which was to have been held Monday has been postponed in le'initely b'cause of the iroloima tion of the health hoard's closing order. Several boy scouts were busy Sat urday MKirning crating up the peach stones which have been collected at various points in the city and brought to K'd Cross headquarters. The peach stne drive, like the linen shiiv.iT ami old clothing drive, was unusually successful. The peach -rones will be shipped to 1'ort Va ne. A 1 ic hantrinLT lamp in the c ntei of the roorn had been lighted apd cast the soft, kindly flow which onl an oil lamp an Kive over the rath r tro'id piee4 of furniture and the many paintings which the room contatn'Mj. I was standing nearest to Iicky, and therefore tirst s-;iw tho look f surprise on his face as he plance i at the paintings. His air of bored listlessness had left him. He alrnopt toundel toward the nearest one and --mI.-,I ,rv,l i ffirufnllv Then he i one made a quick Inspection of the , others. As he turned hack to us again, his eyes were bhining. "You say your brother-in-law painted these?" he demanded of Mr. Cosgrovo. "Then your brother-in-law must be Robert Savarln." "You Are Quito Correct." A little groan quickly suppressed from Mrs. Cosgrove a hi?slng. in drawn breath, so slight that if I had not been standing next to her I would not have noticed It, from Mrs. Allis answered Dicky's words. Mrs. Cosirrove s face held an emo tion I could not fathom. Hut ! gratified pride came into her cheeks ' Hut the creamy ivory of Mrs. Alii' lace took on a grayisn unu'e, v-niie at Dice's next words I distinctly f'. in the heiter of her gown, the finr rs of one hand clench th palm. ' I Mil'poM- yoi know the alue of th'-se plct'ires.'" Dicky slid, turning to Mr. f'nssrnvr. "Why, yes." the big man replied. e vp always known they were pretty valuable. I know we've been offered llfty dollar. for that biggest er there. Hut my wife never wanted to sell them because her brother painted them, and so we've refused every boy, even Mrs. Allis here. She has been crazy to buy some of them." He smiled admiringly down on the little woman, who, by a lightning flash of Insight, I knew could have struck him dumb for his speech. But ! without a quaver she snatched at the ingenue role and played it dar ingly. "Are they really valuable?" shs cooed at Dicky. "I am so sorry, for then I can never !,ono to get one. iThey are such pre.. things, so life- Community Labor Board Rules Men Not Essential to This Business. Women can sell baseball?, bat?, tennis racquets and other articles of this kind just as well as men can. therefore the community labor board has ruled that men are not essential to the conduct of sport ing goods stores. The board has also ruled that women make just as good clerks in bicycle establishments where no re pair work is done as men do, and has declared that men are not es sential to the bicycle store busi ness. However, in its latst ruling, which included the. hardware and I furniture business that two men i would ho necessary to each store of these classes owing to. the heavy lifting necessary. Hardware stores doing plumbing work in connection arc tt be allowed skilled plumbers in addition to the two men allowed in the stores. The next hearings of the board will be held at 7:30 o'clock Monday evening at whirh businesses hand ling boots and shoes, drygoods, ladies furnishings and men's fur nishings will be given a hearing, and on Nov. 11 billiard and pool halls bowling alleys, citrar stores, florists and nurseries, insurance agencies and medicine companies will be heard. FLU' BAN PROHIBITS ELECTION BULLETINS IN WINDOW TUESDAY There will te no election re turn bulletined In The Nn Times wtmlows Tuexlay night. The city board of public health in sevdon Friday afternoon is sued onlers tliat no notleon or bulletin tliat would tend to draw Large crowds ! jxtcd in the windows of the newspaper ofli "cs of the citv. The onlers of tlM health loard ieMfy election return bulletins. The health rxvard lias made this order in an effort to aid in the effort to tump out lnflueni in this city. DE A THS HAUvn w. niiAKi;. Harve W. HIake of Duchapan. Mich., died at the Epworth hospi tal Friday morning at 10:15 o'clock following a short illness of ir.thienza that developed into pneumonia. Ho is survived by his wife, Inez Burke HIake, ills mother, Mrs. Hattie Wake, and one sister, Mrs. Glen Terry, all living in Cuehanan. Fu neral services will be held at his home in IJuchanan Sunday aft-r-noon at - o'clock, liev. Krad.v an 1 Rev. Terry officiating. Huriul will be in the Oak Ridge cemetery of Huchanan. The Masonic lodge will have charge of the services. 23 AUSTRIAN DIVISIONS ARE IN MUTINY (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.) The Grandmother's circle has postponed its meeting, which was to have been held next Wednesday aft rr."on at the home of Mrs. N. Rob ins.m on Eincoln way E., until the iualth board order is rescinded. Mrs. Allis's eyes as I watched her. there leaped into life, then died again, a look of fear. Mr. Cosgrove straightened himself to his full height, which must have been six feet two. "You are quite correct." he said with dignity. "Robert Savarin did paint these, pictures. Did you know him?" I noticed the past tense of the question. Was the hand that had wielded the brush in paintings that even to my inexperienced eyes look ed rarely valuable, no longer vibrant with life? I waited anxiously for Dicky's re ply. "Not personally," Dicky returned. "He was before my time, but I know ( and reverence his work, as all the men of his profession must do, and of course T know " He broke oft suddenly In an ( abrupt fashion that I recognized. It always marks Dicky's udden real ization that he is raying somethiinsr Indiscreet. I knew that he would not tinish what he had to say. But his sudden stop was unnoticed by the other people in the parlor. For at the word "profession" Mrs. Allis shot a swift question at him. "Are They Really Valuable?" "The men of your profession?" she queried, with a nonchalant air I liWo rf tho Lpuncrv 'ilmnt Viorn which I love so much. I did so want to carry one home as a memento.' Dicky almost snorted at the epi thet "pretty things." I knew that he put Mrs. Allis down as one of the people who "don't know art. but who knows what they like " and that his opinion of her intelligence had gone down with her evident ig norance of the paintings. Hut I was sure that she was play ing a part, that she knew as much as Dicky did concerning the collec tion of pictures before us. I saw that she was waitipg breathlessly for Dicky's estimate of Its value. "I hate to put a commercial esti mate on this work, but I think I ought to warn you," Dicky said gravely, turning to Mr. Cosgrove. "that the paintings you have in this room are worth at a conservative estimate about fifty thousand dol- :ars j pERSONAL$ i i mediate and unconditional abdica tion of the kaiser, it was stated In an Amsterdam dispatch to the Daily Express today. Only two members are against it, Chancellor Max and Vice Chancellor von Payer. Philip Scheidemann and Mathias Erzberger, respective socialist and clerical, demanded an early settle ment of the question by the reich stag of which both are members. The kaiser probably will await the decision of the reachstag. There is now talk of a general election in Germany putting armis tice terms to a vote of the people. "We will read the terms with i burning hearts and indignation but there is nothing to do but swallow them and accept," said the socialist newspaper Vorwaerts of Berlin. The German government is will ing to hold the peace conference at Brussels, it is reported. STA X I SLA US MA CK OWIACK . Stanislaus Mackowiak, 16 years old. son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mackowiak, 1330 W. Grace st., died at t.pworth hospital Criday morn ing at 11 o'clock following an illness of a few days of pneumonia. Be sides his parents he is survived by the following brothers and sisters: Martin, Pvt. Peter, in Camp Cabo. Tex., Bronislawa, Hedwige, Cecelia ;ind Sister M. Agnes, Franciscan order, Detroit, Mich. One of his brothers, Ivouis Mackowiak, died last week with the Spanish influ enza. He was born March 9, 1902. in Souts Bend. Funeral services will be held Sunday morning at 8:30 o'clock at St. Hedwige church. Burial will be in St. Joseph tery. ceme- At Wherfock's At Whcelock's The New Victor Records for November - n contain some splendid selec tions. Stop in today and we will gladly play them for you. You will be sure to tind some which will please you. George A. Wheelock & Company Victor Products Exclusively. Miss Elsie Hogers and Miss Leah Zuver left this morning to resume their studies at DePauw university. Miss Marian Chard, 1201 W. Washington av., returned to Frank lin college today where she will re sume her duties us girls' physical j director, after spending the past three weeks at her home during which time the college has been closed on account of the intluenza, epidemic. Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Wood. 728 N. Francis st., have received a letter from Wallace Mitchell of the 809th pioneer division of infantry, stating that he has arrived tafely overseas, but that he has been confined to the hospital ever since he landed in France. Mr. Mitchell was previ ously in training at Camp Dodge. Ia. NAMES SHIP AFTER OLD HOME TOWN Mavor ("arson Saturday morning received a letter from Mrs. Ethel Taylor Prior, formerly of South Bend, but now living at Chester, Pa., giving an account of the launching action ROYAITV SENDING VALUABLES TO SWITZERLAND. LONDON, Nov. 2. The German and Austrian royal families are sending money and valuables to Switzerland, said a Geneva dispatch to the Daily Express today. There is semi-revolution in Vien na, the dispatch added. Fifty thousand persons, including many soldiers made a new demon stration before, the city hall, the palace and the parliament building shouting, "We want a republic." Many people have been killed in the peace riots and shops were pillaged. The Austro Hungarian retreat 'on the Italian front has become a rout. Tyrol is full of fleeing, disorganized troop?. MllS. FRANCES M. MILLER. Frances M. Miller, 4 4 years old, wife of C. D. Miller, died at her home, 807 N. Main st. Itiday morn ing following a three months' ill ness. Besides her husband she is survived by three children, M. Russel in the U. S. navy, Helen and Lednie at home, and the following brothers and sisters. James and John Rawling and Mrs. S. K, Stark of Sidell. 111.: Mrs. J. P. Jackson of Danville, 111.; Mrs. W. C. Mantield of New York city; Mrs. Auston Jones living in Kentucky and Mrs. L- K. Cessna of Philpot, Ky. Mrs. Miller was born in Vermilion coun ty, 111., Oct. 24, 1S74 and came to this city 13 years ago. The body will be sent to Sidell, 111., for burial. GERMAN NAVY IS POWERLESS UNDER TERMS (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.) der in the Held as well as through the president. Under ordinary cir cumstances international etiquette would demand that those terns be furnished by the president to the Herlin government inasmuch as they have been prepared in accordance with the request of Germany to th? allies sent through the president. However, otlicials said that prompt is a very necessary require- MARGUERITE SCIILUNDT Marguerite Schlundt, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Schlundt, 912 Harrison av., died Friday night at 9:20 o'clock follow ing a two weeks' illness with spinal meningitis. she is survived by the parents and a sister and brother, Bertha and Elmer. Privaty funeral services will be held from the residence Sunday morning at 10:30 o'clock and burial will be in Rlverview cemetery. CHARGE COMPANY WITH HOMICIDE THROUGH WRECK (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.) Be Patient Yet Awhile "Twill Soon Be Open ' ' The W asnmgion Restaurant and Cafeteria Is nearing completion. Every little detail of arrange ment is being carefully looked after by experts direct from the factory, where the special furnishings and appointments were all special-order made. By far the most beautiful and perfectly appointed place of its kind in the state will soon be ready for you. of the new government "South Bend." and telling why the name "South Bend" for the ship was chosen. H. Prior, assistant superintendent of the ship yards wheie the "South Bend" was launched, is the husband f the former South Bend woman, and he gave her the privilege of naming the ship. She immediately chose the name of her former home. freighter I ment at a mere KUBACKI HAULED INTO COURT BY TWO DETECTIVES CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.) showed suppressed phvsician. emotion. "Shake hands not shake hands show yourself to the health officer the present time and that precedent for action will not be allowed to "gum the card." Watch Development on Front. Officials here were watching very carefully for developments on the western front. They say that the German war cabinet apparently has agreed that with Austria out of the war there can be nothing more done to save the situation for Germany. It would cause little surprise here should the German high command actually open negotiations with Gen. Foch in the very near future without waiting for further nego tiations to be carried on through the foreign minister or the imperial chancellor. w ith v ou ? I will i with you until you i be a man." he told carefully with- ; VICTOR ADLER NAMED TO IMPORTANT POST ' holding the right hand of fellow ship. Rearing Sot for Wetlncxlay. "This is not Hunland. this i America." he shot at Dr. Freyer muth. "I am sorry you look at it that , way." answered the health otficer. i "I w;..s only doing my duty." 1 "You have an exaggerated sense of your duty," replied the priest. ! "Th. trouble is that you are too small for the job." Then Rev. Ku j backi ignored any further remarks ; of the health officer. I Rev. Kubacki's hearing on the charge of v in iting the health : board's orders will be held Wednes ! day mornimr. the date being set by I iitern.-tt itnial News Strrbe: ! AMSTERDAM. Nov. 2. Victor I Adler has been named foreign min i ister of the new republican state set lup by the Germans in Austria. The state controls the l.erman troops in the Austrian army, said advices re ceived here today and proclaimed willingness to conclude peace in ac cord with Germany. men and trainmen, which caused officials of the road to press inex perienced men into service. Survivors say Motorman Lewis ran his train with reckless speed. The train left the rails on a sharp curve in the tunnel near the Pros pect Park station and thre of the Ave wooden cars were crushed like pasteboard. Cars IIeaiiy Loaded. Every one of the cars was loaded to capacity. Passengers were crowded on the platforms and in the aisles. When the crash came the lights went out in the darkness of the tunnel, and :idded to the shrieks and groans of the dying and injured. Fire broke out from contact be tween the wreck and the third rail, and in its ghastly light the work of rescue was carried on until torches were brought to the scene. It is estimated that there were as many as 350 passengers aboard the train when it leaped from the tracks and came to a standstill a shattered mass of ripped and splintered wood, broken glass, tangled iron and mangled bodies. GREAT AUSTRIAN SHIP SUNK, ITALIANS HEAR International News Servb-e: WASHINGTON, Nov. 2. The su;.er-dreadna.ught Viribus Unitis. one of the greatest ships of the Aus trian fleet, has been sunk, according to a diplomatic dispatch reaching the Italian embassy here today. u COUNT ANDRASSY QUITS M &R.tGfiTST SPOT A' TOVjm" Open till 9:30 Tonight Do Christmas Buying Now r urms hmgs for Men Warmer Underwear Keep wann and dre warm these days. Put on heavier underwear and keep well. We sell warm under wear, of all sorts for men. Cotton fleeced, wool and cotton and all wool under wear at all prices. Münsing and Stephen son underwear arc featured. Fl anne lette Wearables It is ju .i- r.ccc.5ar; b be clothed warm at nic.U time. Flannelette nicht shirts and pajamas should be worn. Our prices on ilanncl eite night wear are low because we bought l.ii year. All garments are cut full and roomv. Of ? : y, , I '! V.., V.l. ': H Hosiery We pride ourselves on our men's hosiery section. People tell us we have the best selection in town we must have judging from the big business we do. Bath Robes Bright gay colored bath robes tor men. Then more subdued colorings also. For these long, winter evenings a lounging robe is wanted. L Neckwear Those bright autumn de signs in neckties for men are here in a big array. Many people are now buy ing for the holidays. We'll put them in Christmas boxes if you wish. Gloves We still have a tew of those S2.25 to S3. oo tan kid gloves left at S1.90. The sizes are 7, 754 , 7 and 734. If you have a small hand here is a saving. I m wmmnmt u 1 in wmmtmmrmmmmm m m im I i Ii I umi im mil i n 11 mmmm- i . n inn I i n ni i mum n V OUR Per Cent Bonds of the First and Second Liberty Loans must be exchanged for the 4i bonds on or before the 8th day of November, 1918, or it will be too late and holders of the four per cent, bonds will find, if they do not make the exchange that they have lost from Three to Four Dol lars on each One Hundred Dollar Bond. Any bank in South Bend can make this exchange and it should be attended to immediately to avoid loss. The Associated Banks of South Bend 1 1 li i i 1 WARNER BROS. KKI)l FARM M.tlIINf:iCY I)itrihutor) for The Cleveland Tractor lit K. Wajne t. 7 When jou think of Homrfur-nl-hlnjt think of "Snllora." Burn the best prade.s of soil coal and help improve health conditions Coal Service Premium is the purest and cleanest of the Harrishur? f.eld. Belt 3.-.I. Home 6662. 9123-4 International ZURICH, dm ssy, who Hungarian News Si-rvl'e: Nov. 2.-County An has resipnd as Austro foreign minister, ex plains that he took that action he cause Couflt Karolyi had taken over the covernment of Hur.pary. accord ing to Vienna advices tod.y. Seamless Gold Wedding Rings 14kt, 18kt, 22kt. FRANK MAYR & SONS, Jewelers. agreement priest and between counsel the state. for the Indianapolis By-product e- and chestnut coke. Coal Service, Bell 351. Home $662. 9122-2 Advt Pons, electrolophist fpecialist. ch ronic st. diseases. 1K'3 S. Michigan 9133-2 FIRST IN THE NEWS-TIMES Trading with advcrtlsai means more for less cash. Eyes Examined Glasses properly fitted Dr. J. Burke, Op't. 230 S. MICHIGAN ST. Both Phones. Broken lenses duplicated the same dav. Prices moderate. J.P.McGILLCO. "The Hous that quality built "SOLE SAVERS" Advertisers make profits from volume not prices. . Patronize the advertiser hi is there tr serve you.