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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, November 06, 1918, EVENING EDITION, Image 11

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87055779/1918-11-06/ed-1/seq-11/

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Girl in Gray
By Ella R. Pearce
I intebubbaI pay!
It will be well worth your time and trouble to attend
these "Interurban Day" Sales. Evory item listed below
is a real value, specially priced for Thursday. Reduced
prices like these mean real wartime economy. The val
ues are big read every item it pays.
$35 and $37.50 Plush Goats $25.00
Beautiful "Salts" Plush Coats, with large plush and
fur collars, in new belted styles. Regular $35.00 and
$37.50 values. Thursday only at $25.00
Cloth Coats Special $15.00
One lot of Cloth Coats in newest styles, fabrics and
Colors. Coats that were taken from higher priced lots.
Thursday special at $15.00
Wash Waists special $1.00
New Wash Waists in white and colored stripes.
4V" neck with large collar lace trimmed. Special at $1.
Children's Sleepers Only 6Sc
Children's Outing Flannel Sleepers, ages 2 to 6
years. Thursday special 69c
$1.50 Children's Sets $1.00
Children's Combination Sets, scarf and cap, in copen
blue, rose, gray and white. Regular $1.50 value.
Thursday, set $1.00
Values to $3.45 at Only 98c
Children's Velvet Hats. Values up to $3.45. Thurs
day only at 98c
American Flags Only 89c
Fast color Flags, size 3x5 feet. Special Thursday
at 89c
$1.00 Leather Bags 59c
Black Leather Hand Bags. $1.00 values. Thursday
at 59c
50c Windsor Ties 35c
Silk Windsor Ties for women, boys and girls. Reg
ular 50c value. Thursday only 35c
$1.25 Pillow Cases $1.00
45-inch Hmbroidered Pillow Cases, boxed for Christ
mas giving. $1.25 value, choice $1.00
Big Soap Special 5c
Kirk's Oatmeal, Cold Cream. Buttermilk, Witch
Hazel and Easy Lather Soap. Special Thursday, bar,
only 5c
$1.00 and $1.25 Dress Goods 79c
36-inch Scotch Plaids, also Storm Serge, Newdane
Cloth andd Batiste, in variety of colors. Worth $f.00
and $1.25. Thursday only, yard 79c
Fancy Turkish Towels 49c-69c
Fxtra large Turkish Towels, in colored plaids, stripes
and colored borders. Special at 49c and 69c
Special for the Teeth 17c
Dr. Graves' Tooth Powder and "Rijbifoam" Liquid
Dentifrice. Regular 25c value. Thursday only.. 17c
29c Percales yard 23c
Good quality Percale, in light colors. Worth 29c.
Thursday only, yard 23c
$1.50 Berry Bowels $1.19
8-inch American Cut Glass Berry Bowls, in 3 pat
terns. Thursday only, choice $1.19
Aluminum Kettles at $1.50
v-quart Covered Aluminum Kettles, with aluminum
bail. Thursday only $1.50
Into th ivory and o'J Old salon
of Jouy Frres ramp a delctalde
iik'ure in uray. lv.nl pray pu.-sy-willow
tafTrta it was, fashioned into
a charmins: drpss on the iatpft Pnris
linH, drap'-d in pmlroidrrd crepp
and ir;rdl-d in orchid vfvft.
Th .':ur advanced and rrtre.tt
td with th automatic motior. of the
jrof-f-'Hi.al mannequin; and Miss
Kdith Hanovrr, with a murmur of
I'.p.i'jMfur My favorijp colors,"
dovp into her muff, hroupht out a
small hook and hPran to writp rap
idly. The door o ened and two visitors
appeared with thp head of thp es-tahli-hment
in attendance. Miss
Hanover and the smart yountr man
who stood near her chair lookpd
across the -.Jon. rather surprised hy
thp advent of shoppers, for it was
not more than an hour past the
opening time.
Th-n Kdith Hanover relumed to
her writing, with a look in her eyes
she was glad to onceal and a ris
ing flush she found di.!lot;lt to con
trol. "I have it all now, thank you.
Marta." she said formally.
The mannequiu moved away, guid--!
hy a signal from the other side
of the salon. Mi Hanover dipped
her huuk into her muif. again, and
the young man beside her wal'-d
husurely over to look out the broad
window high above the street.
Then it was that one of the nt w
coiners took the smart young ma n'.i
Mace at IMith's side.
"Greetings'. Kdith. How are you?"
She murmured a jolite response,
and took the opportunity to swiftly
make an inventory of the change
two years had wrought in Donald
('rede. He was stouter and browner:
dressed after a fashion which could
scarcely be called the latest In New
York, and yet an attractive figure.
Kdith bid never been so conscious
of the laagnetism of his personality.
"Voui're looking well. Don." she
sabf; at which seemingly casual re
mark lie threw bark his shoulders
and smiled broadly.
"You mean you approve. Fine!
And I never f .-It so fit in my life.
I've been but before I go on. Edith
is that your husband over there?"
It was Edith's turn to smile and
the blush escaped at the same time.
"I'm not married, Don. Wouldn't
you have heard of it?"
"Don't know. I've been buried In
Hrazil forests most of the time. Rub
ber interests. Going back this week. '
"Going back!" Mis,s Hanover hit
her lip and looked disturbed.
"Yes. It's South America for me
for i number of years. I guess."
Her glance, crossing his shoulder,
took in the prf-ity, ultra smart young
woman who was engrossed in a
study of new fashions.
"Is that your wile over there.
"Wife? I should say not. She's
Cousin Archibald's new wife; and
she dragged me into this." His
crlanee met hers and held it steadily.
"I'm very glad now I came, Edith."
Suddenly, as they looked, an un
expected confusion fell upon them.
It was as though each had been vio
lently shaken out of a fancied se
curity by some emotional shock.
Miss Han'ver brought her small
book to light, speaking nervously.
"See I'm a fashion writer for one
of the magazines. Takincr notes when
you came in. The man at the win
dow is one of our advertising men.
I like this work, and I'm doing very
well. Don." v
Donald Crede was gazing reflec
tively across the ivory and old gold
"See that gray dress? It reminded
me of you, Edith, before I saw you
here. You wore one like it that
night the last niht remember?
Whoa you told me I "was an idle
good-for-nothing, and you wouldn't
have anything to do with me."
"I adore that dress. I'd buy it if
I could afford it. Hut even successful
business women don't indulge in
Paris creations." Edith was talking
in thin tones, desperately vivacious;
edging past him toward the door.
But he deliberately blocked her way.
"Listen. I've seen a girl in gray
down there sometimes at night."
he confided. "A little gray ghost with
silver slippers. It bothered me at
drst, but I felt afterward I should
miss it if it never came again." He
swung around, smiling brightly as
before. "Will you come and meet
Mrs. Archibald Crede. Edith?"
"Oh. no." Her eyes stared re
proachfully out of a paling face.
"Thank you, Don. Hut I'm going.
Yi'U should not have spoken of
ghosts. You've scarce' me awav."
"May I drop in to see you before I
ko bark?" he said. "Same addr.-?s.
Slip nodded stiffly and hurried
into th1 hall, her agitation so grea;
that shp had rung for the ascend
ing elevator and was speeding roof
ward bpforp she realized her mis
take. Th.t was a hard day for Edith
Hanover. Sh feverishly plunged into
work: but her thouerhts were ever
rr ling like startled bird.
"1 wih I hadn't nut him!" she
told herself passionately. "I don't
want to see him again. And I'll be
out every evening until his ship
H it. when she reached home at
the end of the day, Edith threw her
self on the couch, too heartsick and
I weary to even consider the ap-
Following a tap on the door, a
package was thrust into the room;
and when the gras was lighted, a
sealed letter was found secured to
the j, ox wrappings. The familiar
writing on the envelope drew Edith j
to an immediate reading of the let-!
ter. j
".My dear Edith: !
"I know now what the little gray j
ghost with silver slippers was try- j
irg to tell me down in Hrazil. That
it was no um- trying to forget you. j
and that you would be alud to see j
me again, now I'm an honest work
ingman and proud of it.
"Will you wear these llowrrs for
me toniirht? And. Kdith. you'd bet
ter begin to pack jour trunk, for
our ship ieaves at dawn next Fri
day. Our ship understand? My girl,
I'm too happy to be mistaken!
"Faithfully yours.
With cheeks warmed to deep
crimson. Miss IMith Hanover crush
ed the letter in her trembling hands.
"Don you shan't dispose of me.
of my future, in this high-handed
fashion!" Her thoughts ran tempest
uously then tears gathered In her
bright eyes. ,
The musical chiming of a clock
warned her it was time to begin
dressing. Donald Crod? would soon
arrive, and Edith knew she was go
ing to be there to meet him.
Feverishly she tossed over the
gowns in her ardrobe. She was
looking for a gray dress, gray crepe
with light silver trimmings. It was
not a Paris creation and it was not
new; !ut it was very pretty and be
coming, and looked well with Don
ald ('rede's orchids.
Edith stared at her mirrored
image defiantly. "At least, you're
better than a gk-st, girl in gray."
she decided. "Hut as for going to
Ftrazil "
Then the bell rang. And three
minutes later Kdith. with the last
glimmer of defiance melt.d from
her eyes, was in Donald (.'rede's
Oct. 5.
Mrs. E. C. Miiler. of Walkerton.
was a Plymouth visitor, Monday.
Louis Molter, of Whiting, spent
the week end with his wife at th
home of her mother in the city.
Win. E. Hess spent Monday in
South Eend.
Miss Alice Eangdon returned to
her school work at Michigan City,
Sundav evening.
Hubert gden.
Sunday with his
Mrs. D. Orden.
Mrs. J. E. Eergman
er, Sunday, to visit
Ecrgman, who is quite
Mrs. r.
i nd with
of Purdue, spent
parents, Mr. and
v( nt to Cul
her son, Ed
H. M;ittax .-pent the week
hr husband at EaPorte.
Miss Jesse Logan, librarian at
Xorth Manchester. spent Sunday
with parents in this city, returning
to her work Monday.
Mrs. Helen Mcliuhhlin. of Gary,
is visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Phay Woodward, of this city.
Loyd Keys r. of the Great I.akc.
Xaval Station, and Ford Keyscr of
the Illinois University, spent Sun
day with their parent. Mr. and Mrs.
Schuyler Keyser, of east of the city.
Mss Cora Ik (.stand returned to
college at North Man luster, Mon
day, after being confined at home
for some time with intiuenza.
Mrs. M. hite and daughter
Gladys, visited friends at Hibbard.
Ioyd Ii ill returned to his home in
Chicago, after spending the week
tnd with his parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Hill.
Mrs. Cathririe Humphreys spent
He went w ith lur to the door. J the week end w ith her mother. Mrs.
C! , , -Lv,
V r "V y
'Good News from Washin
Part of "BULL" DURHAM Tobacco Released
to Civilians at Home to "Roll Their Own"
With the little muslin sack of "BULL" DURHAM in the
pockets of every one of our fighting men on land and sea
With good old "Buir in the regular Army rations
And with the future demands of the War Department
abundantly cared for, part of "BULL" DURHAM Tobacco is offered
again to the men at home who "roll their own".
And to these men I want to say, that in giving up so freely all
your "Bull", when your Country asked for it for its fighting men,
you did a human "bit". However small that little muslin sack may
seem, you may have the satisfaction of knowing that your sack of
"Bull" was meat and drink to some boy waiting or fighting at the
front, and that your supply of "Bull" helped to make the distribution
to our forces full and complete, and make it quickly. Now that
Washington assures us that such distribution is a fact, you will, I
know, welcome the "Makings" home again.
And with greater satisfaction and more pleasure than ever, you
will, I know, with your own hands, roll a cigarette again for yourself a
cigarette machines can't imitate the mildest, the most fragrant,
the most economical cigarette in the world.
Am I wrong in thinking that you will be as proud as I am of
your little muslin sack of "Bull"?
The American Tobacco Company
TheMakmsm of a Nation
y..iniWj' i.ii imi,.in tpm mi i ! i i Ii,,,, i ..,.,, J
--.V-r ' --
. t . -", .
Cha?. Humphrry.
Mrp. Marion Cramer and her fa
ther are visiting In South Bond.
Chas. Klnsel visited at ho.ne over
the week end, returning to his em
ployment in South DenrV Sunday
xvx.-xx.' :T... mtt-,.,
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"y X .XJM-XA
1 1 ' s
: ' f
216 S. Michigan St..
I For Wind. Tlleedlns; and Itching
lp stain. I IMle. For sale l y all drupci!t.
j climb a I li-ht ami . J J iv.uil and 1.0 0. WILLIAMS
i ,MF:. '. Prop-.. Cleveland. Ohio.
For m!: Oentr.il br'ii, Co.
Seamless Gold Wedding Rinrrs
14kt, lSUt, 22kt.
Advertisers make profits from
volume not prices.
: i
' . 3 (V .-xl E
; : ' 4 . i ' H- :'Mk x. I. KjCTi: iL-
l ays v.,xi rv -22r-1 .
e ' .-"x-- --K 'ix.
77 iTfag7 ;fjgg,airj'au
This photo shows a sc;ne at tho open-air ii,f!u-nz,i f.inip nt IawrT-. Mas The open-air treatment
Tor the influenza patienU was derided upon us the l-.t s:iy of curbing the epidemic. Note th? armed
sUxird wearing an influenza mask
Gum Shoes for Porch Climbers But
Legitimate Business Should Advertise!
Advertising 'hs the commonest, most natural thing in the world.
Everybody advertises but some do it BETTER than others, and ri.-e WKililiP in the
scale. If you happen to have a thing that you 'rant to ell ynrli r.cv?r jell it 1 Keep
ing MUM "about ir. SAY something!
That's a form of advertising, if the first fellow you sa it to doesn't -eem intere-:wd. y
nmeto.lv else and if that doesn't :-ell it and you're reallv rent upon -ellinc: i. insert v.-ur
story in "the NEWSPAPER and then ceryhoJ will kno ':'
The fish horn is an advertising medium so ir ;he cow be?. Wher. you k COW'S,
ou listen for the AD that is stripped to the n eck of the HE!.!. COW. and head Jo: -.-here
the sound comes.
When you whh to kno r -vliere the rigiu Kir.d ui siiOf'HlNG IS ( ,OI.( i ON. and v. here
to turn your DOLLARS to the test account you u to the ADS in the NEWSPAPEP.
The ways of mankind are reciprocal. We are utiiged to lean upon eacii other. We
serve and" are served in return. Everv fellow has a stock-in-trade thai mvM he r.'.cd
and in one form or another everv human ML SI advertise, tut more e-reciallv rn.;t the
There is no honest tusines tiiat advertising v. ill not help not .die r.d b far the tet
means of advertising thus far devised for BUSINESS is the DAILY NEWSPAPER.
If it's worth your while to he in business at all. you can make it vastly MORE worth
your while by setting into the newspapers and telling people about it! The. MOLE is a timid
creature and operates underground. Don't be a nonadvertiser and emulate the mole.
Gum shoes for porch climber but legitimate operators hou!d MAKE a NOISE'

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