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TO THE INTERESTS OF WOMEN THE SOUTH BEND NEWS-TIMES DEVOTED Clubs rh Homr- Vorkrrf claj. of th f. church hM it.- ;m- :t. r. ual picnic nt Hufi"fn !.ik KriJay nfu-rr.oon. Kluht.n mrnt-er wer ,-(r.t, Th A:ii:';t martins will b 'i.-r- r! 'vith. th- nt motinf h ir. hr-!'5 th ' i?t Fri'l ty in Keptm ttrr at th honif of Mrs. Clara Bur ner, DU me .iv. Mr. IMwiifl Mott. 1 CI f vol. n il ; ;t-.. -nt'-rt;in-l nt ;i 1 o'clock Il'UHM IHK IltT I ro'-p.n. CI'jViI P. Orner nf Seattle, I V.jsh. who las j-i.t returned frorji j In month-' stvU- ovr-rsaa. Covers v. ere hihi fr 1! jrni-tw. The Wan'tn rl'jb m--t at thf ho..i r-f Mrs. J'.mnio Fpencer, S03 N. St. lVtnr M , Irilay afternoon. IurinK the h-;.sj:is 5--seion plans wre for- mulatfi for an annual picnic which will he hoM at St. Joseph, Mich., Wfflnrjilay, July SO. Fourteen Members wore present and a clalnty iunchon was srvM. In a rico carrying contest the prize was awarded to Mrs. Floyd Fullmer and in a f?urn puessinq contest tc Mai; vm Fclkner. Mrs. Fred Miller, 219 i;. Navarre M.. will -ntertain the men.: Auk. ers 8. the club at her home Mr. John entertained I'ri.ay noon birthday of Covers were Holston of Five Points with a chicken dinner in honor of the fifth little Miss Hazel Hay. laid for five. The aft- rr.non was spent te.st. and music in games and con was furnished by Mis. Irma Hay. The members of the Ever Ready club entertained their families at a Picnic supper which was held at I-cper parK, Friday evening. Personals Mi5s Annie nulla. 225 P. William st.. has returned from a two weeks' outing at Oak Park, Wawasee lake. Mrs. James Park of Lexington, Ky.. is the puest of Mrs. IIupo Oltsch. '.17 Blaine av. . Miss Marian Merlin, who has been the Kiust of Miss Virginia Handera, 1'IT K. Jefferson blvd., has return il to her home in Drooklyn. N Y. Mr. ind Mrs. J. MacMerkeldach of Chicago are the quests of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Was. 130 S. Laurel st. Mrs. .1. C. Ilirdell. of K. Jefferson blvd., ha returned from Diamond lake, where she has been visiting Mrs.A. L. Haker of this city. Miss Christine Sanders. 1317 K. Jefferson blvd., is visiting in Charle voix". Mich. Charles A. Grimes of Notre Dame, Ind., spent Friday In Michigan City wirJi friends. Mrs. Donald Dunn, 420 Lincoln v .i.v W.. has received word of the ,I e arrival from overseas of her husband. Donald Dunn, who has been in active service for the past ar. He is now stationed at New port News, Virginia. Mss Fttie Mae Click of Elkhart. Ind.. who has been the Kuest of her i-MUsin. Miss Vesta It. Shirk. 822 N. Francis st., has returned to her ht'tne. Mrs. A. L. Bristol of Charleston. S. C. is the KUest of Mrs. R. P. Mt'ton. I'M YV. Washington av. Kenneth Good, Milton av.. has as hi- K'Sests for the week end Raimond 1 tinker of Williamsport. Ind., and !-!Ul and Robert Garrison of Wind fall. Ind. Mrs. R. R. Morey and Miss Char bn Moore of Hamilton, Ont.. aro the Kuests 0f Mrs. A. M. Moore, lu77 odward av. Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Steffee. 427 1-.' N. Michigan st., and Mrs. John S' ffce. Milton a v., motored to !'!irouth Friday to meet Mrs. Charles Rheinhart, York. Pa., who l the guest of Mr. and Mrs. John S'eft'ee for several days. The Misses Catherine and gverite Brehmer. SO 4 Notre av . hae returned home Mar Dame after spending InkA their vacation at Diamond PHATH or GRANDSON. George Ganser, sr., K. Fourth st.. has received a telegram an nouncinc the death of his grand son. Ralph Gwynne Clark, at his horn, l'J7 Boresford a v.. Detroit. Mich. The death occured Thursday afternoon following a six months' illness caused from influenza. The chi'.d was' born Jan. 25, l'.UO, at Rier Park. He is survived by his parents. Mr. and Mrs. Oliver H. Clark, two 1 rothers. Dean Riuce of Detroit. Mrs. Clark formerly Miss Clara Ganser. and w a BIRTHS. A diuchtcr was born to Mrs. Peter - Stypczynski. P.rookfield st.. July 2 5. Mr. i and i s Try NEWS-TIMES Want Add"-' J tief At Wheelock's At Wheelock's Kitchen Tables at $13.50 H "T I u m ü Georoe H. Wheclock & Company Circles The Horoscope SUNDAY AND MONDAY, .U LY 27--VS. i While the sidereal forces make for an active and 'possibly exciting day, it can scarcely be forecast as on" of any marked beneric aspect.. The mind will be sober and reliable,' profound and sober re-, I Mi (l Inn and philosophic nonderinsr. , ' 1 1 vi i which is fortunate, as it counter-' acts certain sinister tendencies, be-j getting worry and. anxiety. j Those whose birthday It is may be sober and serious, and should he-ware deception and intrigue, and guard the health. A child born on this day may tend to be serious, but will be fairly successful in life. , Monday's; planetary forces are in' rather neutive operation, with ut little of promise or encouragement in any avenue of enterprise outside' of the social, domestic or romantic,1 as all of the aspects, both mutual, and lunar, are of minor importance.! There is one admonition to beware of bickering and wrangling, as Mars, is uouoiy inreaieniniir in mis con figuration with Saturn and Mercury. Those whose birthday it is will not have an exciting or eventful year, though business will succeed with care. A child born on this day will be querulous erratic and way Ward, hut will have tine mental capacity. I- 1 - . L 1 - - Al . f J .. t I RECRUITING SERGEANTS STUDY INSURANCE Sfft. John Skees returned Friday eening from Indianapolis where he was called into conference with ether recruiting heads over Indiana, to get the matter on soldier's insur ance correct. Several government insurance ex- pe: we auaressea iqe assembled re-1 crulling sergeants and explained every detail connected with the war risk insurance. Much misunder standing has occurred by holders of Uncle Sam's policies. Sijt. Skees has returned with full information regarding the war risk policies and will answer any ques tions Riven him. He can be found at the army recruiting station on N. Michigan st. PACIFIC FLEET NOW ' AT GATUN LOCKS COLON, July 2fi. The newly created Pacific fleet uf the United States navy steamed into Colon at dawn Friday morning and Friday afternoon the warships after taking oil and coal went to Gatun locks, the first Ktapre of the Panama canal journey from th Atlantic to the Pacific. Airplanes escorting the fleet into the harbor where great crowds lined the shores for a sight of the dread noughts, the first that ever visited the canal. The fleet movement so far, has proceeded without a hitch. The battleships Georgia and Vermont joined the fleet here Friday. Some time Friday night it is expected the fleet will reach Gatun lako and an chor there until sunrise when the journey will be resumed until Bal boa, at the Pacific end of the canal, i;- reached. The fleet will remain tin re until Monday. Welcoming re ceptions and entertainments of vari ous kinds have been arranged for the stay there. JtOAR IS IMPASSABLY, .Autoists going from South Bend to Edwardsburg will rind the roads better if they make a detour of the South Bend av. pavement east of Eddy st. The road along this strip is torn up and parts of it are al most impassable. The best way to go is to turn to the left at Eddy st. and proceed north for about a half mile, or until the gravel pit is reached. Then turn to the right for about a half mile. This will bring tourists back to the Edwardsburg road. SHOW MANAG LIU HERE. Irving J. Polack, director generaJ and sole owner of the World ut Home Shows is in the city today. The week in South Bend which closes today is, according to Mr. 1 oLck, one of the most prosperous weeks the shows have seen this sea sen. COMMITTED MANY ROBBEltfES. INDIANAPOLIS, July 2 6. A Ne gro named Oldham, arrested earlier in the w eek on a charge of robbing ! the home of Arthur Lippman here, committed nine burglaries in Evans- i vine last xaii. aim escapea iron, inoitriougnt inai n iu riutue me nmt u.i Vaiuierburg county jail in Decern- I'tr, according to lnicrmatioii re iti.ed from the Evansville authorl- Friday by Inspector cf Detec Kinney. 4 White enameled with a snow white porcelain top, measuring 25x40 inches. Mas large drawer, fitted with nickeled pull. Special $13.50. SOCIETY FOR THE HOME NURSE (CopyrlgLt. 19J?). Questions of general Intereet pert&lnlng to Home ulll be answered !n thi column, space permitting. I&atella Griftith, care TL News-Times. BY ISABELLA GRIFFITH. R. N.-i:mmi.v.tion. Careful attention should be paid to elimination through the bowels. Constipation can cause irritable temper, disinclination to work, head ache and lowered resistance. If continued over a period of time it j may become- serious not only on ac count of the absorption of poison ous substances resulting from the decomposition of food in the lower intestine, but because of the dis placement and congestion of the pelvic organs. This trouble should be, regulated by diet, water, exercise- and habit. It is rarely ever cured by the use f drugs. In fact, th" constant use of drugs will oten aggravate the trouble, each dose leaving the pa tient in a möre constipated condi tion. The habit of evacuating the bowels at a regular time each day should be formed in childhood and rigidly adhered to through life. Im mediately after breakfast is a good time as the peristalic action is start ed to some extent by the morning meal. Drinking of wafer tends to pro mote the action of the bowels. A glass of hot or cold water taken on rising in the morning is sufficient to cure some cases. Fresh green vegetables are useful articles of diet for this condition. Fruits are lax atives, and are especially beneficial when eaten between meals and on rising in the morning. To increase the effect they may be followed with a glass of water. Brown bread, bran biscuits, hominy, oatmeal, and others course cereal foods also have a laxative effect. A biscuit made from the following recipe has been used to successfully relieve constipation : Wheat bran, 1 pint; whole wheat flour, 1 quart; milk. 1 pint; old-fashioned mo lasses. 8 tablespoonfuls; baking powder, ö teaspoonfuls; and a Adele Garrison 's New Revelations of a Wife "Their Second HOW DICKY niXIEM'l) MADGE'S mind or onl: worry. I hadn't the courage to tell Ka tie the truth concerning my ig norance of my husbard'b attitude toward the war. When I had told her that I would take care of her and of the little one for whom she was p.-eparin-j until her hu&band 'came 'back !'rm th war. she had unconsciously betrayed the belief that Dicky, toe, would soon be in the midst of the struggle. I evrded the question as well as I could, but my heart was heavy as I answered my little maid'.s tearful question. ' It doesn't matter A'hetner or not I continue keeping house, Katie," 1 said. 'That has nothing to do with the case. I shall take care of yo'J until Jim conies back. You may both be assured of that. And now I must hurry away. Mr. Graham is waiting for me to go to the harbor with him." I gentl laid my hands upon the girl's clinging arms, loosened their hysterical clasp of my neck, and put her into a chair, i knew from expe rience that Katie's emotion would soon quiet itself, so I had no com punction about leaxing her. Yet my feet were anything but winded as 1 went to meet my hus band at the front of the house, i felt as if I couldn't endure a long intimate walk with him when there were so many things !eft unex plained between us. That he had deceived me concerning the note he had .'aid he must write breaking his engagement for the evening was of. minor importance to the hiiden question between us. the question 1 hail nx-xer permitted to find voice. A Heart Rattle. Why did Dicky oisplay sucn curi ous apathy toward the world war into which his country had entered, while all around 'him hi.- friends. t-ni his man-of-ail-work, were ushir ? into the ranks of his coun- j try's defenders. , j A?ain ihcre am to me the face against its own reflection in the mirror, the thought which con nected Dicky's apathy with ürac1 1 Draper's suspected treachery to her i c ountry. .-nd then the revulsion of sanity came to me as I realized th: point to which my dread of Grace Draper had led me. To think that f,,r en a panic siricsen moment I bad doubted the pitriotism, the very manhcod of r..y 1 1 1 : v !i in. 1 Mv throat contracted and , ir.v heart .veemed 'o slon beating asl i i ,. .iv r,,..' best oeloed. v j I lorged to iush wildly to Dicky,! to throw my?ei: mto his arms to 1 ait Ms for-ivencss. Bat I k;uv that! never must I let him dream that I had ever doubted his loxalty to his country. i I schooled myself to cilmners in in dimness of the little hallway :n 'which I hid stopped. Thtre was but one wa." in which I cculd ' make i it up" to Dic-Kv I resolved to b- very tender, very patient with his x agarics cf ten p r, to atch for ! some opportunity to do him some .-.pec'al loxirg srice. Ue xvi? standing ou'side tr.e front door, smoKing a cisor when Suffrage Nu -sing And r'vsa pinch of salt, one biscuit to quired. Bake and us from four each day, as re- QUKSTIONS AND ANSWERS. II. M. writer: My children love mushrooms, and "every year we have MUito a few on our little iaPm grow ing wild. I have always been afraid to use them for fear that I might get a poisonous one by mistake. Could you tell me how to tell the ones that are poisonous? Answer: There is a variety of mushrooms, commonly called toad stools, 4hat a ery poisonous. All mushrooms should be considered dangerou.s that have: 1. A cup-like formation at the bas of the stem (so-called death cup). 2. A scaly or close-fitting layer at the base of the stem. o. Loose warts on the cap. 4. A milky juice (unless this is red). .". Great brittleness, with gills nearly all of equal length and the flesh of the cup thin. 6. A honeycombed appearance of the gills, if the flesh tastes bitter,' or the mouth of the tubes are reddish, or the tiesh changes color when cut or bruised. 7. A cobywebby veil or ring when the plant is young, s. A slimy cup and clay-colored spores (Dulles). And mushrooms that are decayed or in the immature button stage should not be used. .Mrs. J. M. writ'.: "I am always so constipated, and when I take, salts or castor oil I have to go to bed, and remain there for three or four hours. I have a crowd of children and feel that I can't go jf bed when they need my help. Answer: I felt that your question f would be of interest to a many people, and therefore written today's article i it. great ha ve I feel that if you will read it carefully and be guided by it you will be cured of your trouble. t Honeymoon 99 at last joined him. To my great re lief he gave me only a casual glance I- was afraid that he nicht notice the traces pf my mental conflict in my face. A Load Lifted. Bully cay. isn't if." he as'eJ, swinging irto step beside me. Wonderful!" I breathed, slipping my hand into his. This has always been a little habit of mine when on our walks together, but the lew weeks just preceding this day had been rather strained ones for DiCKy and me, and I had unconsciously forborne trom offering him even so slight a caress as this. He clasped my hand tightly and looked down at me quizzically. "Not afraid of the neighbors to c'.ay, eh'.'" he asked. Not a. bit!-' 1 vturned prayly. al though my heart was. far irom merry, filled with remorstiful tender ness as it was. We were passing the ostoflice when Dicky gave a lttle chuckle. "I sure am tha prize boob," he said. "Remember that note 1 wa in such a hurry to write becav.v I couldn't reach my people by tele phone V "Yes." I answered breathlessly. What was coming now? "I didn't wait een to write it in my room on rote paper," he re turned, "for that postmaster ia such a stickler for the time of closing his mails, so I stuffed a sheet ot any old paper in my pocket and hurried to the oihee, intending to clash it off there, and counting on tlie old lad's rushing it in for me if 1 bought a stamped envelope of him-f you know they have a mo.-t amusing rivalry in these towns over their stamp cancellations. Rut just as 1 got to the ncstorhce I remem- i bered that while my man himseif 1 hasn't a telephone, I could get him at his club where he brcakiasts. so 1 went into the drug store and tel--phoned him." So this was the explanation of th- J behavior which hau so puzzled me! There v. as no possibility of doubtii.p it, for Dicky's face and oice were candor it-elf. The very day seemed to grow brighter. My husband had t :.plained satisfactorily the les:r thing which had troubled -me. I was assured that in his own . . i.i, solution of mv other puzzle, the rea- son for his attitude toward his country's peril. PIAX NEW HOME IXDIANAPOLIS. Ind.. July I'b Plans for building a three-story nrick structure as a club home and , neauquanei an iauut ui""..-. lions nere are oeir.g cuiiMueiru i Marion plan to countv socialists. They name the building "The House of Debs." the structure is Estimated $100,000. cost of l HARVESTING Ml XON CROP. OWENSVILLE. Ind.. July 2 6. j Every available laborer in this part of the state is at work In the melon fields of Gibson county now. The melons so far this season canta loupe have brought tne same ! pric as last year ?1 to J1.25 a bas lkeL Philanthrophy PENSIONS, INSURANCE AND PARTNERSHIP, NEW POLICY (CONTINUED FROM PAGE ONE.) for 10 percent on each anniversary. ' For the past three years the cor poration has had an anniversary check plan in effect which has proed very popular with its em ployes, and this is one reason why it is continuing and increasing the pay ments. Under the present plan, em ployes must serve two years before they receive rewards, the rate of which Is two percent for the second anniversary, three percent for the ttiird. four percent for the fourth. hve percent for the fifth, six per cent for the sixth, seven percent for the .eventh, eight percent for the tighth, nine percent for the ninth, and 10 percent for the 10th and suc ceeding anniversaries. Thus it will be seen that the new rates reduce the ime under which the maximum rewards accrue from 10 years to five yars, and more than double the rates." DE A THS MRS. JOSKPII IIARTZKR. Mrs. IIa Bell Hartzer, 2S years old, died at the resilience. 709 Cleveland av., Friday morning at C o'clock following an illness of two weeks with peritonitis. Mrs. Hartzer was born Jan. 15, isyi, in Chesterton, Ind.. the daugh tir of Mr. and Mrs. Elmer DeMas. who survive her. She moved to South Rend eight years; ago. She is survived by her husband, Joseph Hartzer; by her parents, by two sons, Joseph, jr., and James ET ward; eiuht sisters, Mrs. Herbert Johnson. Mrs. Harold A. Smith, Mrs. Ervin Sellers, Misses Georgine. Bessie. Ruth, Dorothy and Mary lanr DeMas, all of whom reside in South Rend. Funeral services will br held at St. Patrick's church at 9 o'clock Monday morning, with Rev. John DeGroote officiating. Burial will in Highland cemetery. PICILIA PAUL- Picilia Paul. 33 years old. died at Ho;i1thwin hospital Friday evening at 7 o'clock following an illness of tuberculosis. Funeral arrangement-3 will be an nounced later. MRS. VICTORIA LUCZKOWSKA. Mrs. Victoria Luczkowska. 2 6 years old. 725 N. Johnson st., died at St. Joseph's hospital Friday morn ing at 11': 45 o'clock. She is sur vived by her husband. Stanislaus Luezkowski and two sons. Mrs. Luczkowska was born in South Bend in April. 1S93. Funeral services will be held Monday morning at 8:30 o'clock at St. Stanislaus' Catholic church. Rev. Roman. Marciniak, C. S. C, of ficiating. Rurial will be in St. Jo seph's cemetery. MRS. MICHAEL J. MATIIIS. Mrs. Gertrude Irene Mathis, 39 eais old, 1013 Quinby st., died at T o'clock Friday afternoon at the St. Joseph hospital from the effects of a fall received ten days ago. Mrs. Mathis was born Sept. 2 5, 1S79. in Germany and wme to South Iknd 36 years ago. She was mar ried to Michael J. Mathis in 1900 and of this union seven children sur vive. Catherine, Arthur. Genevieve, Mary Ann, Pauline, Michael, jr.. and 'Donald. She is also survived by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. Misch ker. two brothers and two sisters. Johr and Victor Mischker, Mrs- Max Eble and Mrs. Walter Sherman, all of South Bend. Funeral services will be held Mon day morning at 9 o'clock at St. Jo seph church. Rev. Ft. p. J. Car roll officiating. Rurial will be in Cedar Grove cemetery. MRS. CATIIFJUNK IUlsLHR. Mrs. Catherine Resl?r died at her home. 82G X. Eddy st., Saturday morning at 1:10 o'clock, after a short illness with heart trouble. She was born in Ohio. July 29, 1S62, and moved to this city 37 years ago. Mrs. Resler is survived by her hus band William J. Resler, four sons, Charles F.. James C-. William and Kosco, and by the following brothers and fisters. Isaac and John Wright, Mrs. Mary Busier and Mrs. Mandy Senard. Arrangements for the funeral have not been completed. PRESIDENT WILSON TO REVIEW PACIFIC FLEET WASHINGTON. July 2f. Prest Wilson has not abandoned his plan to reach San Francisco in time to review the Pacific fleet when It ar rives there Aug. IS, navy department officials said Friday. The president plans to leave Washington between Aug. S and 10, they said, and whether he will maKe ' ' . , nny speeches on hi3 way to tne coast will depend upon the day j finalTy selected for his departure, j San Francisco will be the only stop made by the- president in Call i fornia. Son. Phelan of that state was : informed by the white house Friday r.lrht. Sen. Phelan made arrange ments to see the president tomor- . i row. in an endeavor to induce him I to visit Los Angeles and to accom ! pany the Pacific fleet from San Diego to San Francisco. Wanted: Benehmen and machine men. Indiana Lumber Mfg. Co., 742 S. Michigan st. 5796-25 Patronize the advertiser he b there to serve you LEAVE COAT as long as you're wearing a silk shirt. WHY NOT wear a silk shirt when you can get them in classy patterns, good quality, line tailoring and at a moderate price? This price is for Saturday only. Next week they go back to their former price of SS.OO. Come in Saturday and save over a dollar on your silk shirt. K"r Hose of fine quality 25c a pair or 5 pair for $1.00. You can al ways make use of 3 pairs of hose, especially at this price. EiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitriiiTiiivfiiiiirfiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiififiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiifiifiiiiifiiiiifiifi i j Generous assortments of cool I Palm BeacK uits $12 to We don't need to argue about either the waist-seam idea or the Palm ßeach idea they're both admitted to be "right;" they're both combined in these very new, very line Summer Suits in a wonderful way. They're the best type of young men's hot weather clothes ever seen; new and hand some models in natural, tan and grey shades of Palm Beach cloth. Finely stvled and tail ored; also plain sack styles for those men who wish to be more conservative $12.50, $15, $16.50 to $20. in 9 am i Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes, Knox Hats, Sampeck Boys' Clothes rfi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii&iiiiiiiiiiiiittiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii 1 1 1 n i m i n 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ! 1 1 1 1 1 i 1 1 1 1 1 ii m 1 1 1 1 17 Daa'Fay Caih for Your Clothing. Vcmr Credit I Good 4 GATELYS, 1S1 8. JDchlgan St. 1 . TJ3E L W. LOWER rXJLoriAroro company, Booth IVixl Indlao. WJJ Pftper. DnpeHaft. Palm BnppÜ. I i 1: i; YOUR OPEN Y Oth er For Athletic nainsook closed crotch Union Suits ai 65c. Your choice of 100 Wash Ties 25c each; : ties for $1.00 Saturday. Bow Ties, including hot weather shades, 45c. BATHING SUITS Only a limited number ot those $1.15 and S1.25 Bathing Suits Saturday, SI. 00. Tug BniGtfrsr $por ft town W ' piro FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH South Main Street Rodney L. McQuary, Pastor. 10:40 a. m. Sunday, July 2 7, "The Christian and His Amusements." Try MEWS-TIMES Want Ads. h Items of Interest Saturday Only p i i V:-.&l 1 ? d v , . -r . 4V : iff , w Copy-'ibt lr19i:r; JxLlfi:-..- t: Marx Co S. B. SHOE PARLORS. 216 S. Michigan St llmb m FTUrUt and Rar SIM tor'iECf GOOD CIDTrlQ I - s irr- r I. . iJ-'-.J IX-'' V t i ''fi'i v. : mm & V