moni.vy i;vi:MNf;, janiwhy 20. im.
THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES
Lieut. F. 0. Hogan, Friend of
Mclnerny, Returns to
lAit. lYank O. Ilojran. a former
1 mploy of th Indiana A- Michigan
Klectric 'o leturned vest-rday after
having s- j - ri t 17 months in France
vVth the necond infantry, ninth di
iten of thf regular army.
His Unat, the Agamemnon, docked
h Nfw York harbor on Jan. after
v.hich Lieut. Hog.ui went to Famp
I;x. N. J.. here th work of de
j.iobilizin;; the second infantry was
imvüf diatily started. II secured a.
1 ) days' furlough a soon as he ar
rived at Camp Iix. durinjr which ho
visited' hi parents in Dixon. 111. Hi
taj' In South Bend Is limited, as he
tis due at Camp IMx the latter part
f this Wfk.
Ieut. Ilooran was a student In the
firK officers' training camp at Fort
Benjamin Harrison and received his
ommisiori when the amp closed.
He and Arnold Mrlnerny, v.-ho has
ince been killed in action, were two
cf tho men selected for immediate
overseas duty. They arrived in
J-Yiinee during the month of Ansnst,
117, and were constant companions
until the following Mnrch. at which
time Mclnerny wa.n transferred to
In the intricate system of French
railroads Hogan found his plate.
"With his excellent knowledge of the
1'rench language, he was soon placed
in charge of the transportation of
Although he was forcer! to hillet
in stable, cellars and oftentimes
without either convenience, his let
ter showed all the dauntless fight
ing spirit of an American. He kept
in constant communication with
Spike Cornell, the genial property
man of the Orpheum theater, with
whom he howled in the City league,
and Spikes kept everyone tlse in
formed of Hogan's progress.
Before he left 8outh Bend. IJeut.
Hom was one of the best bowlers
in the city, ome of his records "till
remaining at the Orpheum drives.
He was also exceedingly popular
among the younsrer fret of South
Several Informal parties are Leing
arranged in Lieut. Hogan's honor.
He is a member of South Rend lodge
i No. 2Z:. B. I. O. K.
TWO MEN ESCAPE
FROM HONOR FARM
Two prisoners made their escape
from the Indiana honor farm, which
is located just west of South Bend,
at 7 o'clock last night. The police;
of all surrounding towns have been
furnished with a description of the
John Keough. r.; years old. five
feef seven Inches tall, weighing 14
pounds, of medium build and light
chestnut hair. He wore : corduroy
cap and felt boots. He was serving
a burglary sentence.
harleR Sturgeon, C3 years old,
five feet six inches tall, weighing 14
pounds, of light complexion and
ight chestnut hair. Sturgeon, too,
was serving a burglary sentence.
A reward of $00 for the capture or
arrest of the men Is offered by the
officials of the honor farm.
rni'LL is dis(ti.H(;i:i).
Orley Udell of Kalamazoo has been
discharged from the service at Camp
Custer. His wife, who has been
making her home with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Mlkesell. 726
Blaine av., will leave in a few days
for her home in Kalamazoo.
South Bend Again Included in
High .School Intersec-
KOKÜMO. Ind.. Jan. 20. The
centers for the district basket ball
meets and entries for the district
tourneys passed on at the meeting
here tonight of the state board Oi
the Indiana High School Athletic
afhociatlon. W. A. Denny of Ander
son wan elected to the board to Mil
the place vacated by K. Hubert
! King of Knightstown, who resigned.
Mr. Denny will take ofllce, Feb. 1.
The board decided to rule the
Arcadia high school out of the a.s
sociatlon until June 1 fur failure of
! that school to control the crowd and
I the game between Tortvllle and Ar
The invitations of Karlham college
and Wabash were considered, and
that of Indiana university wan ac
cepted. The date for the final track
meet will be May 24 and the sec-
j tional track meets will be held May
It was decided that high school
students who were called Into th
service of their country during the
' world war shall, upon their return
to high school, enjoy the s tme stand
ing as to eligibility requirements
that they did when they eptered the
Name SM.tionaI CVnlcrs.
Tlie centers for the sectional
meets fer the coming district tour
neys as designated by the board are
Anderson, Bedford. Huntington.
Crawfordsville. Franklin, ICendall-
ville, Kckomo, Lafayette, Frankfort,
Rochester, New Castle, Indianapolis.
Richmond, South Bend, Gary. Vin
cennes Washington and Brazil.
This year 273 schools have ex
pressed a desire to enter the state
The board Is composed of George
Keitzel of Brownsburg; Ray John
son of Rochester; Merle Abbott of
Bedford; J. Hubert Kin of KntghU-
town; James Leffel of Warsaw, and
Al Trester of Laporte.
SINAI SOCIETY MEETS;
The Diary Of A
By Grace Thomcliffe
At a meeting of th? Pinal society
held Sunday afternoon in the Con
servatory of .Music. Frieda Hershe
now, president, appointed several
new committees', chief of which is
the executive committee, with Z.
Dekelbaum as chairman.
iliü Ray Cohn wau appointed
chairman of the social committee,
Morris Ross in of the program com
mittee, and Miss Carrie Livingston
of the literary committee.
A social program was given, con
sisting of a violin and piano solo by
Cecil and Arnold Alexander. Sol
Hershenow gave a current events re
port, and following this. H. E. Rie?
of the Bics Furniture Co., expressed
hi views concerning the proposed
coliseum. He stated that inasmuch
aa it would take a considerable reve
nue for the maintenance of .uch a
building, he was in favor of having
some commodity there whereby a
regular income would be assured.
ItrXAWAV HOY RKTt'ltXsi
r.y United Trens :
CHICAGO, Jan. 20. Six-year-old
Thomas Dooley was restored to his
parents again today following his
fifty-fourth runaway. Tom told the
police yesterday he had reformed
after he had walked all day trying
to get to France, where his uncle
had gone. He had not gone out of
We Sell Dependable Merchandise at Prices Lower Than Any Other Store.
Special News of Interest to Economical Shoppers
$5.00 VELVETS, YARD $3.75
Boulivard Velvet, 44 inches wide, in sev
eral colors a splendid wearing material for
dresses or coats. Regular $5.00 valu,
yard . . . $3.75
$6.00 WOOL VELOUR $3.75
All Wool Velour Coating, 56 inches" wide,
winter colors, also some new spring shades.
$6.00 value, yard $3.75
UP TO $10.00 PLUSH, YARD $6.95
Poneyskin Heaver and Black Plush, 54
inches wide. Up to $10 value, yard. .$6.95
These are just a few of the many splendid values to be found in our dress
goods section. There are many more. Everything reduced in price.
$2.50 SILK, YARD $L39
Silks in fancy Plaids and Stripes in Taf
fetas and Mcssalines, 36 inches wide, also
40 inch silk and wool poplins. Regular
$2.50 value. Choice, yard only. . . .$1.39
$1.00 WOOL PLAIDS, YARD 63c
Wool Plaids and Serges, 36 inches wide,
all colors. Regular $1.00 value, yard. .63c
$3.50 BROADCLOTH, YARD $1.35
Broadcloth, 52 inches wide, all wool in
light blue and pink. Regular $3.50 value,
Nurse Stripe Gingham,
2 7-inch. Very special, at
Durham L. L. Un
bleached Muslin, 36-inch.
Sale price, yard .... 19c
Canton Flannel. 27-in.,
unbleached, very good
quality. Sale price, per
Mercerized Poplins, 27
inch, in black, white and
all colors. 60c value,
Broken line of D. M. Cl
anj Bucilla Crochet Cot
tun. Very special, ball 8c
17 inch Bleached Git
ton Toweling, red border,
special yard 17c
17 inch Unbleached
Cotton Toweling, linen
tinish. exira quality, per
One lot of "Bu:illa"
special at Half Price.
All h n u e r u r n i 1 i i n g ?
must be closed out at once
to make extensive base
ment alterations. We
have moved the base
ment yard goods to main
floor. To move out all
haemcm goods in quick
time v.e have marked our
stocks at greatlv reduced
Save on Notions
Coats Thread, very spe- !
cial, 6 spools for 25c
Collar Supports, in differ
ent sizes. Very special, per
Hook and Eye Tape, in
black and white, yard.. 15c
Snap Tape in black, at
Hair Nets, invisible, extra
size in light and medium
brown. Special 5c
One lot of Hooks and
Eyes, black and white, per
Bias Seam Tape, 12-yard
bolts. Special .10c
"Vanta" Twistless Tape,
very special, bolt only. .12c
Lingerie Braid with self
threading bodkins. Special
ar . 10c
Sponges, regular 10c size.
Very special at 6c
Writing Tablets, lined
and unlined. Special... 9c
Small Black Safety Pins.
Very special, card 3c
DeLong's best brass,
never rust Pins, package of
3 oo. Special 8c
Whittmore's Gilt Edge
Shoe Dressing preserves the
leather. Regular 25c value
Pearl Buttons, extra qual
ity. Regular 10c, 12l2c
and 15c values, card . . .8c
Crown Snap Fasteners in
black and white, a perfect
snap. Special 5c
Feather Stitch Braid. 4
vard bolts. Very special 4c
"Silko" Mending Cotton
in black and white. 10c ball
DeLong's Hooks andEyes
in black and white. 10c
Whitiemore's Oil Shoe
Paste, does not injure the
leather. Very special, per
"Sew Well" Sewing Silk.
100 yard spools, special 4c
Fancv Braid Trimmings.
Values up to 25c yard. . .5c
Braids and Laces, values
up to 50c, yard 10c
All Trimmings, braids, laces
and bead trinmmings, up to
$1 values, yard 25c
Save Money for Thrifty
Long Cloth, special 39c
value, bolt of io yards. .$2.65
Fruit of the Loom, Lonsdale
and Berkeley Cambric, extra
00d quality. Sale price, per
yard ' 24c
Lonsdale and Fruit of the
Loom Muslin, 36-inch, extra
heavy quality. Sale price, per
Advertiser Muslin, 36 inch,
fine white bleach, splendid
quality. 30c quality, yd. ,23c
Embroidery Flouncing, 27
inch fine sheer Swiss, large de
signs. Regular 50c and 69c
value, yard 29c
Embroidery Bandings and
Beadings that sold up to 39c
vard. Choice 10c
Palm Olive Soap, very
special. 3 bars 25c
Mennen's and Wil
liams' Talcum Powder,
20c value 14c
Embroidery Flouncing, 1 2
inches wide. Remarkable value
at yard .8c
One table of Embroidery
At Half Price and Less.
Women's White Hemstich-
ed Handkerchiefs, special af 5c
Men's White Hemstitched
Handkerchiefs, special at.. 10c
white with colored embroidery
corners. Seconds, at only. .7c
Stamped Waist Patterns,
white voile. Very special 19c
Stamped Dresser Scarfs, size
17x43. stamped on cream
crash in neat designs. Special
A splendid asortment in
cluding gowns, skirts, envelope
chemise, corset covers and
combinations. You must see
these garments to appreciate
these splendid values.
Pillow Cases and Sheets at
SHU AXAIA-ZIIS and discussi;
tiii: tunic rx IUOATIOX
TO THE MOMI-iVr MODC
Tunics are with us once aqaln
tunics long and tunics short. The
extremely narrow skirt always pro
duces an epidemic of tunics, because
the scant width demanded around
the feet will pan the broader por
tion of the figure around the hips,
if a fuller tunic isn't dropped over
the kirt. This is the "raUon d'etre"
From the skirt tunics wo wander
Into the ornamental tunica. Under
the Renlus of a designer, a tunic cm
be transformed into the feature of a
frock. It is remarkable how a de
signer can take the sleeve, the neck,
the cklrt or even the belt of the
Kown and put so much oripinality
into a part of the dress that the
whole costume is individualized by
I like to watch the evolution of a
dress in the workroom, when I'm
lucky enough to have time to invade
this sanctum. Sometimes the designs
are worked out in sketches by our
pretty little artist, Mrs. FYazee, un
der the instruction of Mme. Frances.
Again, madame will take a bolt
of wonderful velvet, and standing be
fore a mirror will wrap it around her
own lovely figure and "Presto:" she
has decided on just the line of a
F.ut I was ppeaking of tunics,
wasn't 1? The model of dark blue
trlcotine shown here is the reason
for dwelling on that idea. Four
graduate tunics make the feature of
this gown, you will cbserve. These
tunics k are faced with red hroad
cloth, though putty-colored cloth
would make a beautiful contrast.
The blouse Is made with a box
plait down the front which fastens
with black bone buttons. Three plaits
are laid on either side of this box
plait. The center back of the blouse
j is also plaited in the same way.
! A cording of blue tricotine finishes
the square neck across the front. You
will love this collar of butcher's lin
j en which givet? a crisp schoolgirl air
to the neck. Cuffs of linen turned
back on the plain, tight sleeve,
which carry double cuffs of blue.
These cuffs are inspired by the tu
nics and lined with red.
The narrow box plait which runs
down the front of the blouse con
tinues alor.p the center line of the
skirt. This plait also carries a row
of bone buttons.
The belt which is worn with this
dres im one of the leather belts we
have used so much this season. In
thiH belt patent leather ornamented
with silver nail heads add another
touch to a costume which, although
essentially tailored, is also quite
dressy plough for any daytime
Y(ni will love the hat which is
worn with this gown. Its crown is
like the hat of a Chinese mandarin.
It differs, however, from the head-
pear of an oriental lord, in that it
sports a pom-pom made of ostrich
The brim of blue velvet Is scallop
ed, and turns up all the way around.
This arrangement of the brim gives
a chance to show the hair in a very
becoming manner. A bat which rolls
and shows the oiffure is always
Noire Dame News
The latest addition to the collec
tion of relics in the Lemmonier
library at the University of Notre
Dame Is a gavel made of a calibash
tree, under which Thoma Moore,
the Irish poet, wrote his master
piece. The gift was made by the
Irish Historical society of South
Activities of the Kentucky club at
the University of Notre Dame were
resumed yesterday when officers for
the ensuing year were elected. The
membership consists cf ?0 students
; attending Notre Dame and who live
j throughout the state. The following
! officers were elected: Colonel, John
S. Meyers. Pa-ducah: Lieutenant col
ionel James W". McGrath. Louisville;
secretary, Edwaid O'Connor, Louis
ville; treasurer. Edward McGrath,
Meetings of the Kentucky club will
be held every week. Prof. John M.
Cooney, dean tr the journalism de
partment, was elected honorary
member of the club.
t Members of the junior clashes as
sembled in the Serin law room yes
terday morning and elected new of
ficers. Alfred Ryan of Phoenix.
Ariz., was elected president. The
other officers are: Vice president,
Paul .Soofnld. Columbus, O.; secre
!nry. Edward Clancy. ItSalle. 111.;
! treasurer, Paul Conafhan, Pekin, 111.
HOLD ALL-DAY MEET
An all-day meeting of the Ft. Jos
eph County Horticultural society has
been announced for r.ext Saturday.
Jan. 2I, at which time H. H. Swaim,
of Indianapolis, secretary of the
state horticultural society, will be in
the city. Mr. Swaim will address an
j open meeting in the afternoon, tell
ing of the real vaJue of horticultural
tOLitties. This meeting will be opn
to the public-, and all those interest-
l cd are a-ked to attend.
The meetings will te held In the
Robertson Bros, Co
Store Opens at 8:30; Close 5:30 Sat. to 9:30 p. m.
A Break in Two of Woolen Prices
Our Dress Goods buyer made one of the best purchases ever made, buy in v:
about loo pieces of all wool fabrics at less than half price.
Some have only enough for a skirt, some two skirts, some for a dress or coat,
and some almost full pieces.
Tomorrow the Big Sale Commences
If you want to see real values, come in early, you won't eet such a chaiuv
Can You Beat This One -
S2.00 fabrics at half price. Just read the description of
widths and materials then notice the price. You will he
astonished and more so when you see the goods.
42-inch French Serges ?UN r'
In navv. libertv blue, bron. black k:. (C lu u
plum and green
54-inch Storm Serges
54-inch Covert Cloths
54-inch Granite Cloths
36 and 42-inch Batiste
Remember the sale starts at 8:3o a. m. tuiuorruv . Cme eariv
if vou want a New Sprin? Dress, Skirt or Coat at half the priee
would usually pay. .
It's Just Like Finding Money
Buying Woolen Plaids at these Prices
Only 6 pieces in this lot of 40-inch
Wool Plaids, the patterns are new, rich
in color and worth 33.50 a vard. Sale
25 patterns in this lot of New All
Wool Plaids and Stripes, wonderful
soft tone combination skirt patterns.
Every yard worth SJ.oo. Our sale
New Trimmings for Spring Dresses, embroidered medallions in great variel
of colors and designs. Silk Military Braids. Lace Dept., Main Floor.
Calendar Says January,
Any person walkinK down Michi
gan Pt. Sunday afternoon could
easily have imagined that It was
Easter. Spring was in the air, and
warm sunshine bathed the town
with its welcome rays. Father and
mother, hon and dearie, in fact
everybody who was ablö to walk
ame down town. Those who start
ed for the movie shows changed
their minds and stayed outside.
Girls were prettily dressed, many
of whom had their soldier boy hero
on parade, but In this case, the
parade was vastly different for the
khaki-clad youth than those in whicli
he formerly walked, head erect, eyos
to the front, arms swinging- naturally
and at a cadence of 120 steps to the
The walking habit was very con
tagious, and as we joined the pro
cession and promenaded about for
a while, the thought occurred to us
that mot of the hoys are back.
Surely there has been no time dur
ing tho past year and a half when so
many young m"n have appeared in
of tonal beauty. "Key of Heaven", 1 p
an old Knßlis'r. melody, ensagini? in 1 L
its rhythm and "The Shepherdess, j
by Horsman, closed the croup. The)
encore which was graciously pro- j
vided was the familiar "Long. Inc; ;
Ago", into which Mrs.' Ueach put j
such rral musicianship that it was j
indeed, what the words literally ;
mean when one says "simply bauti-j
ful." The singer's second group 'asj. , . , n n II 4
presented with similar success and mods nam bureaus as baiiot-
was closed with two of those juainl
Negro spirituals, "Standin' in de
Need o Prayer", and "I Want to b
Ready". These won ready response
from the audience, which wns in
clined to insist upon more.
Miss Weber's accompaniments
were uniformly sympathetic- and
artistic, revealing the hreaIh of h r
Mr. Dolk presented two roupi,
opening with a number by dounod,
"Au Priuteinps" and following with
Schuecker's "Mazurka". In bis se
cond group were a '"Valso Caprice"
ing Goes on Airmen
LOXOo.Y. Jan. 2'. Iiae .-. rim
riots are takii g pli'-e t'i..y in
many. h-re tli peujM are '.;
meuibers of Ihe
i'iti i '. . --t ncr.il stride na'
declared al L'i-ic, which is 'th '
Iras and water. ac' Ordirg t ".j :i
haKvn advices to the j- Jin, T- !--
i icra A ( '..
bv Ver Ialle and a fantasy
old Knglish air to which he added j knoht and .-a Luxemburg ap; '
a number in view of the interrup-j to have made a der-p impre: :-. -ion i i
tion of the Caprice by a snapped , provincial towns and to hae d ; .
string. demonstrations and .-ireei : i 1 i t i r r .
Dr. Ijippinrott. spoke on the con- it is reported.
i At I"ipsie a i.iol i-- .aid to h.i'-
Icireiu of tl,'
1 1 ha v i -
struetive proVtems which lie abend
in the arromplishmeni of t hf pro- j destruytil the eh-etion
hihition v. hich has neen P-ually I democrat ie party and
tahl:shert. ettecme in a j car. 1 j .'located the evemrg edition of D
program next Sunday will be by Mrs. , jjj.sjp Tageblatt. Zeitung and ije;
W. i:. nryan, contralto: Ralph . frri , r;a7ett. . o:r.?ei!ii ro-.. i:
the down town section at one time. I Domke, tenor, and Armand Ilortn.i. ; j,rrj. to jt-'hi-ch a d larnti. n de;.;..
and it a:so appears that the old ptp j pianist. , mr ti e murders in Brl:
and life and gayety existing in th j .blaming th covernment for
days before the war has onc more J J fjF AUTO BUT Strike-, ;,T d demonstratio! .h .
I tinrtM in I )i , In or f mm. I
injected into the life of South Rend.
LARGE AUDIENCE HEARS
NINTH PROGRAM IN THE
SUNDAY MUSIC SERIES
FINDS IT AGAIN
.ir!)-.-?i -.-!- pyliif it-.r-r !'.
I William Moiick ff Iir;eM Spring- ' ".d bon: anb::g the
left Iiis Overland car in front of the ! imnphb-fs . ,y .-ill th-
"a ! ' )
A very lar.se audience, attesting
the incra5ing popularity of the Sun
day afternoon musica!e at the First
Presbyterian church under the nus-
r in,) cum t)irn,.r Saturciav after
' I' I V. .IM " j
noon while he attended the matinee, j
When he came out the tar was ono. j
lie immediately notified the police, j
giving them a description of the :
' ar" ' i
Sundav evening at 7 o'clock th
near the stand pipe. r.f.ccrs Ii--kowf.ki
and Miller hro"ht thv car
in. Mr. Storick was i:oti::.d.
w. o. w
hall on West Jefferson
HOLD MEMORIAL Si:UVICl.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 'JO. -Me-morial
services were held in the
senate Sunday for the late Sen.
Jae.' IT. nallinper of New Hamp
shire, the farmer repi.blivan leader,
and Jamec i r;t!v of Idaho.
n!rfR of the Musicians clnti wrta In i
.,a,. , ' t liar was found on Lincoln way W
This wan the ninth in the series of
programs and the sustained interest
which in being evinced leaves no
doubt that the concerts may profit
aably remain an "institution" until
Easter time, which wa the original
Koal of '.he club.
The program yesterday was pre-
fiented by Mr. Jennie Thatcher
Reach. oprano, with Miss Maude
Weber as accompanist, and Irvin S.
Mrs. Reach presented two groups
which irifed rrith'ts'M t ie resrniC.e
from he audit nee. Th
L. W. McGANN CO
I I N t.U I. Dilti. C TOIt
H'rf li for e sr !',:' . i
il.'iv' " Tin. -.
NflUl ll MM IIK.W 7
!f-t"( Autn m!i;. larw fir
i i k t-n II.
ITALIAN MINISTERS ,
KO.Mi:. Siturdiv. .Inn. IS. Kir
Victor Knmianuel ha- accepu d tb
resignation of Sin jt Sacchi. minis
ter of justice: sirnor Nitti. uit.i.-t i
of the treasury; ,s:cnor Miliuri, miti
ister of agriculture and fcinor Vi'l.i
sir.er wasi minister f tran;ort.
Sptime'ie cro-jp !
NEW PRICES 30c, COc, $1
under the handicap tf a cold, which J
however, wan in no wl-e to be de-!
tected fiom her sinking, so well had
rhe controlled it. Her first group
was opened, with "Knowest Thouj?
the I-ind?". an appealing selection
from the melodious "Mignon" of
Thoma. The considerable difficul
ties of this piece were accomplished
with admirable art and it stood out
as one of the most pleasing of the
afternoon's presentation's. Follow
ing wan that very beautiful numb, r
of McDermid'5. Sacrament.'
iwhhh a oresented with a warmth
lie has dcinated signor Ia la. i
former minister of hnai.ee to l
minister of jnsti e; sirrnor strinKh-r, ,
tf be mimtt-r of treasury; General
Ctiraldi to b
pists and telegiaphs to h minister'
of agriculture; and Signor de Nava,
a member of the Rose Hi ministry io
be minister of transports.
j i -x - . n I
- minister of pension : j
. former minister of
Waterproof Knap-.-'cks r.vfb- of i
he-rsehair hae been jrv. ented by a:
Bring Your Produce)
to South Bend ancj
in rnce and in
xml | txt