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Hours, 8:30 a. m. to 5:30 p. m.ZZZZ 'iPrest Wilson Pays a 'I i HAPPY HE 17 YEAR TO ALL! Tribute to Memory of GRAND LEADER Last Coupon Sale of 191 Old Hi er at lorne THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES n I t f et 's Make It a Hummer" Tuesday Xtra Big Bargains ffflj"( N i . I i .it t h ri- s 11 n 1 ss the coupons are rut uO 1 ka 1 I'f t' .'l'i" r.M)'i when jmrcha-e i Great 5oa-),'sxpm; Sale! Women's Ueautilul New S25 and 3S0 j r q coats "rd imßA 'o,it of fir.- o:iiity w-!o'irs m rill fasl.ion ab' (o!ors :tii p loii,- j;1 i n u t e , belted model-, rill si-- for v.- i:i ii .-;!!. 1 mis.- s. iiki.n. ( on-ov. i,i: ti iMtwoNLV. Si 79s Hockey RKn Caps sJsJKj Ib-y-.' nr,'l pit Is' l;e,iv wool knit, all olors and rornoi r n t'onn. usts 95c Worn. New 1.50 Waists 12 r.'-.i'itiful ?.f .-?!-u hi t e i 1 - ü t ! i w ..--. with toiipon. 74c Boys' $1 Blouses fa.-t f r . 1 . r i r ab-s 'ull r it, ;ill siz-s. with oupori. R C(6 94c Men's 1.50 iGIoves Ail v o 1 gloves, c lor. ' 1, .-.!-. i. L-icr, navv 1 1 u ..ith ' ' i j n $2 Dress 1 1"? Men's S3 t jO I. J JM. Suits l.Vll Aprons for 'Vnmnii, plettj dress : ! b -. full cut, f i-t color jt't im 1'- ill si.es. with coupon !.!. $3 Flannel Kimonos JL J J Full lenpth. pretty flor al patterns; all sizes, with coupon. 1 MEMS 74c $1.25 Knit Sleepers I.oys ami pirls. the ideal sleepinp garment, with coupon. S1-50 94c l'ure white fleece, lined. l sizes, lf,0 dozen, with con pop. 200 Beautiful $5.00 TRIMMED HATS JO" i;t ifi I tl'v. 1 IIH'T n Or w Iii!.- f :. 1 :-t : !:!. i-f I.ir-.- :. ! ill !(:.!: tri:i'.-r,i-.l " i r ti -1 ri 1:. i i 1 ..:! um -I f.ti,. i - .11 i o.r-. Women's $7.00 Silk DflESS SKIRTS 49 l:' 1 r oliull's Mini til ! ilres- skirt'" t -i - .iit 1 1 o r st k tiik i:i ,-iilk t;tlTrf:i. -iiitin ::n 1 M..'it,s. with l'lteil 'inil" im'-kt trini- rti'-'l. 'ti silt Tn-sl;iy. u it h ii i i-n only $1 Crib 7Ars Blankets if L Wool ri p. putty pink .ui.l 1 . 1 -1 riur.-iry sr.'t with coüpo'i. LT $G Wool Sweaters Wot;. Il's :;(! all wool S!l tl.l T 1 1 .1 Ml S-Up-0 I S'. t 1 " - . ill I Illl'IS. 14 Men's 1.50 (A Underwear J C 1 1 a y v. eisrht r i !.! 1 shirts iU'l iraw-rs. al". si1. 84c 1.50 Work Shirts lit a "a eicht fa.t col r i.lue i liiimt.niy. full ut. .ill sizes, for men 75c Gloves AQrs and Mittens OL l'.oys' anl uirls' war.", wool knit. all sizes. With eo'lpon. Men's 75c A f Wool Sox Li C Men's hi ti 1; wool so. ill m.-s. witli t li i- i'i"!pol, ITC. l!n4.75 $7.50 Rain Coats For women, tine- fual ity ruhherizotl cloth, all -iiZ'S. 1.29 $1.60 Bed Sheets Siz"- S 1 x I ' , cool mus lin sheeting, with cou pon. S1.-JJ. 47c Wom's 75c Hose r.iiiious llursnn makes in lin li.-U. in dark !rown. Mack or white. 20 Pair Wool-Nap BED BLANE1ETS W - - a Boys' $10 Wool r1 A C K I N A W S if- '!o-iii- out l"t of t" wio .ic k iii.nv in I ty pl.ii'l p.ittMi. si.." t 1 vi-;i r- ; :i ! liuvs" -nit It1 n nv'l- . i . - i... i i . li. ill Mrs 'iii.. !i.: t !. l ist. v ith "i;."ii. Child's $4 Sweaters ; 1 - W o. 1 sWe.it I' coats in rc'l. i"i"'n. ril i alues. with coupou. S..". Ilii i.OTii Esumio 2.85&$1-5C92cl6obBcf 3.97 39c Floor Mops i .'! r .' ' mops. Lire -:.e w .tf. l:.-.r-.'!!e. !'oi- uirl. in lit;-, pur"1 '.'. hite. i ll-Pt ,1 eeil. -.es "J to t wns at'.cJc. iTi tmir L 24c Wom's 40c Flee. Hose Wi'llit'll's hi u 'a. t'Cel ' i tied h se. i - : ! X p vith Coupon 'Jlr. Accompanied by Mrs. Wilson, He Visits Carlisle, Eng., the Birthplace of His Parent. 'or men and women. heavy M.tnket rohes. pretty patterns. w ith I otipon. j 5 Bed n fl A Comforts & S Laic siz htl comforts -i n i t. i r cotton Ik-d. Ve Close Tuesday at 5:30 P. Tvl. and Closed AN Day New Year Please Shop Early! am uiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiniiiiitiiiiiiiiniiiiuiii. 1 1 1 1 1 C 1 1 1 1 HUM IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIII i Von Wint to Buy, Sell or Exchange T R Y News-Times Want Ads 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 : 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 : 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 : 1 1 : 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 x 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 f t A 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 llllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllll.'UllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllL CAHLISLi:, nnglanJ. Dec. 00. President Wilson, accompanied by Mrs. Wilson, came to Carlisle Sunday iu tho rain and a cold penetrating nit to visit the girlhood home of his mother. Hut the warmth of the trreetintr; of the poplo of th.e town and of th thousands of f-tranners from the surrounding country, more than offset the dreariness of the weather. Tj: rpe crowds 'ined tli streets and cheered the presidential party lustily as it drove from tho station, where the president was re ceived by the mayor and local nota ries to the Crown and Mitre hotel, where the i resident Finned the Free man's roll. The preoldent visited Annetwell street, where the site of hip late grandfather's chapel was pointed out to him and the house In Caven dish place that was huilt by his grandfather. I-ater he attended services in the Iowther Stieet Con gregational church. Here, durins the services in the Lowther street church, the Rev. Edward Rooth. pastor of the church, requested th" president to come Into the pulpit and address the assemblage. , This the rrsidnt did, delivering a short speech, in which he touched simply but eloquently on his mother. The president spoke as follows: Reluctant to Speak. ' Tt is with unaffected reluctance that I inject myself Into this service. I remember my grandfather very well, and remembering him. I can see how he would not approve. T remember what he required of me and remember the f-tern lesson of duty he -poke. And I remember painfully about thincs he expected me to know that I did not know. "There has come a chance of times when laymen like myself are permitted to spenk to a congrega tion. There is another reason why I was reluctant to speak. "The feelings excited In me to day are really too Intimate and too deep to permit of public expression. The memories that hae come of the mother who was born here are very iffectlnr. Her quiet character, her sense of duty, and her dislike of os tentation have come back to me with increasing force as these years of duty have accumulated. Yet, per haps It Is appropriate that in a place of worship I should acknowledge my indebtedness to her and her re markable father, because, after all. what the world now is seeking to do is to return to the paths of duty, to turn from the savagery of inter ests to the dignity of the perform ance of right. War ProAv Nations Together. "I believe as this war has drawn nations temporarily together In a combination of physical force, we shnll now be drawn together In a combination of moral force that i.- lrresistable. It Is moral force as much n? physical force that har, de feated the effort to subdue the world Words have cut as deep as swords. "The knowledge that wrong has been attempted has aroused the na tions. They have gone out like men "or a crusade. No other cause could have drawn so many of the nations tocether. They knew an outlaw was abroad, and that the outlaw pro posed unspeakable thins. "It N from quit places like this nil over the world that the forces are accumulated that presently will overpower any attempt to accom plish evil on a crreat scale. It Is like the rivulet .hat gathers into the river and the river that goes to the sea. Hi there comes out of commu nities like these streams that ferti lies th conscience of men and it is the conscience of the world we now mean to place upon the throne which others tried to usurp." Long IVogram Carried Out. The lengthy rogram of the day was carried out with the sinirle ex ception that the president had not intended to speak in the church. President Wilson inspected docu ments dealing with the residence here of his grandfather, the Rev. Mr- Thomas Woodrow, nnd then drove to the Salvation Army hall, where once stood the building that was the president's mother's home. Then he isited Cavendish house In Warwick road, built by his grand father anil where his grandfathei taucht school, and where the presi dent's mother also livt-d for a while. The president remained here for ten minutes and then proceeded to the Iowther Congregational church, which was crowded. The congregation rose as the pres ident and. his party entered and were conducted to the front pew. As the party walked down the als'e, the. or uanlt played ::The Rattle Hymn of the Republic." which was listed on the program as "The American Na tional Anthem." "I feel great rride." the pastor said in part, "that the great and honored leider of the American peo ple should have left the company of kinrs and set aside important func tions to travel to this border city in which his mother was born to at- t nd, as an humMe worshipper, the church over which his grandfather 'Mice presided. Sich action reveal bis character. It is a, great spectacle for the world." RUhop of Carlisle llrntl. The bishop of r.irlis! then rad ;p. address, in which he thanked the president for his visit "to your an -testrul city and for vo ir presence at our worship in this sacred house, hallow ed to o .i by association and bends of filial piety." "We reeognl2e, with the whole of the Ood-fearing world," the bishop continued. "the splendor of your ideals and the greatne-ss of your achievements on behalf of humanity for the promotion of righteous fre dom, of the blessings of peace and international brotherhood among men. We thank God that he has endowed in you the purpose and th power to firing there divine ideals to the entrance gate of practical reali zation, and that He has sustained you by the mighty concord of the American people in association with ourselves and our allies." The service concluded with the singing of "God Save the King." Af ter the benediction. President Wilsor was taken to the pastor's study, where he signed the register and sat In the mahogany leather-upholstered chair that was once his grand fathers. Then he returned to the church, where the congregation was ftill waiting and passed down the aisle and out of the door amid ap plause. It was still raining as the presi dent drove back to the Crown and Mitre hotel. Here he remained, un til one o'clock, when he drove to the station. He said goodbye at the car door to the notables who had come to the station to bid him farewell. The president was cheered as the train, at 1:13. departed for Manchester. BUSINESS WORLD IIS FUTURE AS UNCERTAIN Nature and Volume for Next Six Months Bring Varied Forecasts. WASHINGTON, Dec. "0. The dominant note in the story of gen eral conditions today is the calm and collected manner in which the business world views the uncertain future which lies ahead, said a re port on general business conditions, made by the United States chamber of commerce's committee on statis tics and standards. The report was made public tonight. "There are all sorts of forecasts as to the nature and volume of busi ness during the next six months.' said the report. "Rutthis seems to be the most popular prophesy: A period of intermediate length work ing itself out of a commonsense and forethought to a far better era and greater prosperity th in ever has been our portion in the past." The report says that there is a widespread feeling that there must be such readjustments of prices as will bring them to a lower level, assuring stabilization of prices and purchasing and adds: "The general desire is not for radical reductions, but rather for such gradual declines as conditions may warrant. Co-mlng'ed with thl? Is the knowledge that the wages and salaries have much to do with the cost of commodities today and nothing is further from the general thought than there should be sub stantial reductions in the income and purchasing power of the many, but rather that a realignment of this nature should assume the form of readjustment in the line of such wages and salaries as are not war ranted under the changed conditions." PROPOSE AMENDMENTS TO STATE CONSTITUTION INDIANAPOLIS. Dec. CO. Au thority to present two proposed amendments to the state constitu tion to the general assembly next month or in February before it ad journs, has been given the commit tee on jurisprudence and law re form by the board of managers of the Indiana State Rar association. One of the proposed amendments would grant equal suffrage; elimi nate persons as voters who are not citizens and provide for educational qualification of voters. The other would provide for the teaching of English in all schools and institu tions of learning in the state; for a general and uniform system of com mon school for the furtherance by all suitable means of moral, intel lectual, scientifical. Industrial, agri cultural and vocational improve ments. Announcement also has been made that the next annual meeting of the state association will be July ? to 10 in Ir.dianaolis. ITALIAN COMMISSION REPORTS FAVORABLY ON SOCIETY OF NATIONS ROMR. Dec. V.O. The after-the-v.ar commission, which, at the gov ernment's request, examined into plans for constituting a society of nations, has reported In favor of the constitution of such a body. The re port of the commission considers such a plan the best method for pre venting conflicts. CHRISTMAS CLCR. Now is the time and h re is the place to open your 1913 Christmas club. CITIZENS' LOAN. TRUST & SAVINGS COMPANY. 112-114 W. JUKFKRSON-RLYD Adt. lu5i7-6 I H I i VW 2? " EE m mams r -- V "VuV - - - rZ"s f. v N- ! 'VvT.'CTo- O W i..V-'-2.!tV. JJVS 1 ji it r u 4 NewMctor Records c , --jv- One of Italy's great national songs by Caruso; George M. Cohan's latest and greatest war song thrillingly sung by John McCormack; that noble militant hymn "Onward, Christian Soldiers" by Schumann-Heink; two of the most beautiful duets in all opera these are among the notable contributions to the Red Seal list by famous and exclusive Victor artists. There are other splendid numbers by favorite artists of the concert stage; the choicest of the latest popular songs; and lively dance music. The complete list of new January offerings follows, and Victor dealers everywhere are ready to play the records for you. - r -'Vv r i . - if M : I -Vi-? j 4 :i When You Come Back Andante Cant&bile (Tschaikowsky) Hatikva (Zionist Iljmn) Garibaldi Hyrati Onward, ChristLan Soldiers John McCormack 61791 EJman String Quartet 74575 Alma Gluck and Efrem Zimbalist 8729G Enrico Caruto 87297 Emeitine Schumann-Heink 87203 Number Sie 10 12 10 10 10 12 12 8S597 SS59S Madama Butterfly Duet of the Flower Francea Alda and Sophie Bratlau La Boherie Thou Sweetest Maiden Frances Alda and Giovanni Martinelli A Little Birch Canoe and You Olive Kline and Oreheut Quartet The Americana Come! Rc'nald Werrenrathl 1 Can Alway Find a Little Sunhine in the Y. M. C A. Lambert Murphy and Orpheu Quartet Sounds of the Forest, Part I Charles Kellogg) Sounds of the Forest, Pail II Charles Kellcgg-j Waters of Venice Waltz (Violin and Accordion) Bernie and Baker) Good-Bye, Alexander Fox Trot (Violin and Accordion) Bernie an3 Baker) $1.0 J 1.50 2. CO 2. C0 2.00 3. CO 3.C0 :i . . . ... . t . i --3 10 1.00 45157 10 1.C0 30 Mary Fox Trot Rock-a-Bye Baby Fox Trot Dreaming of Home, Sweet Homo The Rose of No Man's Land After You've Gone I'm Glad I Can Make You Cry When Tony Goes Over the Top Good Morning, Mr. Zip-Zip-Zip! Joseph C. Smith Orchestra) Joseph C. Smith's Orchestra ) Charles Harrison Charles Hart and Elliott Shaw) Marion Harris) Henry Burr) Billy Murray) Arthur Fields and Peerless Quartet j 55092 12 1.50 1S493 10 .S5 1S500 10 .S5 1S50S 10 .S5 1S50J 10 .85 18510 10 .S5 Hear these new Victor Records to-day at any Victor dealer's. He will gladly give yoj an illustrated booklet describing these new records and play any music you wish to hear. Saenger Voice Culture Records are invaluable to vocal students ask to hear them. Victors and Victrolas in great variety rom $12 to $950. Victor Talking Machine Co., Camden, N. J. Important Notice. Victor Records and Victor Machines are scientific ally coordinated and synchronized in the processes of manufacture, and their use, one with the ether, is absolutely eential to a perfect reproduction. ft tw Victor Records demooctrsted et all dealers on th 1st of each month Vi V J ro gl VictTola is tba RecUterud TraUuxaik of the Victor Talking Maciüac Compaor designating the produds oftbia Cocspaxjr c7. yrmrr " l IM lll 1 1 UTTTTTlTHTTTiTTTTTITT TT! ! ! , TIF iu (.1 rrpr,' rv'ri;firi"ti',)r', i i j -k,. iVi i'i .' 'i'-jui.-t i I : i ' I ! i i H li ' - ' V' M: 1 1 ! i i ! I ! ' I ; ! ! .' i ' 0 ' ! 1 ! !' ! I ' I ' i' i ' i ; 1 .or .of r(rrirr -rr,z i. ,, y i r . y . f . ' i i f i i i 'i'i I'm ; 1 1 , ; " ! ' ' ; . 1 1 j lhl i I I SillTÄe): -4 -5 - - -3 - - i rZ : - . - -V.y-r - '. : .2 j. tz-z vl'l' Wl ...... i'Si-.'CZ . TELL OF SUCCESS OF W E Newspaper Printed on Battle ship Utah Tells of "Getting" Super Gun. NEW YORK. Dec. CO. The story cvf the success of America's land bat tery of 14-inch naval gun?, a? told by members of the pun crew them selves, was eiven to the public hf-re today when copies of '"the Hip U." a newspaper printed on board the l-attleship Utah, wer1 circulated on shore. It was Utah's jicke.l zun crew, the newspaper s.ihl, that was pent ashore to the German super eun which v.-as i-hellins; Paris. The ,-jn was removed, it was said, be fore the batteries pot into action, but the navy men had the satisfac tion of prnashin? away at the Ger man line for several months before the armistice was sirred. The shells fired by tlu naval puns, according to "t!:e Hip I.," were al most twice the size as those f.r'-l by the- German super un and were so powerful that on oh' occasion an ex plodinp .-hell hurled two loaded freipht cars from a track to the top of a railway station. American troops later reached the spot, 40 i Jentilication ta;s we) e all that could be found to tell the fate of the party. The naal puns habitually fired at a ranpe at from 20 to 21 miles, the article said, and more than SCO rounds had been fired when the ar mistice was signed. It would have been necessan to have removed th puns for relininp within a short tinv had not the armistice put an end to their work. League To Prove Kaiser Innocent Of Causing War 3 TRANSPORTS ARRIVE WITH OVERSEAS TROOPS Ni:W YD HK". Doc. 30. The United Ftates transports ShTinan, Cartapo and Sixaolo arrived hre from Prance Sunday brinplnp about i'ÜO otficers and men of the army and navy, and a quantity of equip ment and explosives. The Cartapo and Fixaolo. sister ships, left Bordeaux on Dc. C, and raced home, the Sjxaolo wir.ninp h about three hours. The Sherman arrived lite this afternoon from Marseille.-?. Among th oihcers arrivir.p on th' Cartapo were three brigadier pen eral. W. J. Nicholson, a hripa.de comrnan1er of the ih division, an-! Daniel H. Devere and Johnson of the S 4th iivision. I!KRI,TN aturdav. Dee. 2. "A leapue for the protection, of the per- conal liberty and th lif" of th kais'r," lias i-een formed and will issue an appeal to the former ad- i x-emp" ror, Wf as diploniats with whom he v. as as-o- 1 ciated. to sul-mit all iejsiMe doc i ments to proe the er.-iperor's ir.r.o- cence of h.rincinp ab.vit the war. . I'rirTre TTer.ry jf Prussia, who wi.- proposed lor president of 1 1 1 i'ku".:", su-'tret'-l von Hind nburp for Tb-" post. 14 BATTLESHIPS AND 10 CRUISERS ASSIGNED TO CARRY TROOPS WASHINGTON. I-c - rv;r t : ii bjttl.--r.ip-j ar. I 1 j ruisers have b'en .';s--:p:-.-d by te r;ay depart ment to help bririp A i:i'r iea n tr--o;.- home from iYanr-. Th.,- work of al- STREET RIOTING IN POSEN Another shell lar.de- 1 in hut where lOu Germans w re watchinp a motion picture show, and when BERLIN, Saturday. "c. 2v The Lokal Arueiirer's Posen correspond ent says there was sir et riounp in Posen Frilay eveninp. German sol diers marchinp throuph the town are said to have hauled duvn entente I. u. att ! .".:; .-. to :.t th-.-:n for trans;Grt work :s b-:r-.p rrtpi-J'.y .o:n pleted, a:.d se-. .-ral of them aJr idy are in s-.-rv ic-. All :' the i' cruis ers have been f.tted up and tii- r.avy departmer.t ar.no.::.' i t.-day thit !.- had s'-iled frm li -M a ith it.s r'.rst lead of trooj.-. Ai.oth-r :s : I'.rest and two of the imported to hae tl uv: -c. YOUR HENS will lay in cold weather if you feed them right. CHICKEN TJTATA urn is the great egg produc ing feed that always brings results. TRY IT! ARTIFICIAL ICE COMPANY 525-535 N. Emerick St. Home 6123; Bell 2221 : ft i:iest Save money by patron Wn merchants that advertise.