Fort Wayne Weekly Sentinel from Fort Wayne, Indiana on July 19, 1916 · Page 5
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Fort Wayne Weekly Sentinel from Fort Wayne, Indiana · Page 5

Fort Wayne, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 19, 1916
Page 5
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THE FORT WAYNE SENTINEL. Wednesday, July 19, 191t. ^ «eSl/^f W MERGENTHEM'S MILLINERY i CALHOUN ST. "Petticoat Lane'* For Thursday "The Big Bargain Day' Nw York's Latest Craze J FELT OF INTEREST TO WOMEN ociety The engagement is announced of Miss Kathryn Egley, of this city, but formerly , o f Berne, to Dan Tyndall, of Decatur. I Miss Egley is well known in musical | circles here, as she has often sung be- I fore the Morning Musical society and in Miss Kay Spencer's stuio; Miss Egley i We have the largest and'fmest/assortment of these popular hats in the city. Come* in. all- the new colors and white, at'-remarkably;low prices. Dton't miss these wonderful specials. i * New Satin and Velvet $!L95--SHAPES-$1.95 A new shipment of the newest shapes in fine satin and velvet. Regularly priced tf at.$2.98 and up, special £or Thursday, at $1.95. "SERVICE FIRST at The Store of New Merchandise" LODGE NOTES t * « 0 * » M M M M Jtwtice of the Peace .August C. Nierman has been named vice- bison of the Benevolent Order of Buffaloes, to take ' the place of Joseph A. Deahl, who has resigned. Tho Buffalo News says that Captain Kilbourne'a Arab patrol was tho finest .drilled in attendance at the Shriners' imperial council meeting at that place last week. Deputy Supreme Archon Charles E. Fowler, of Indiana Harbor, installed the following officers for Old Fort council, No. 102, Royal League, at its regular meeting Tuesday evening: Past archon, Q. H. Moeller; arehon, H. J_ Peters; vice-archon, A. A. Becker; scrabe, H. C. Sranneman; collector, Charles Neireiter; . treasurer, John D. Leach; prelate, John Kissner; guide, Karl F. Oranneman; warden, Peter Williams; sentry, J. F. Sullivan. After the installation, Orator Brown called upon Brother Rowantree, who entertained tho council by giving a few recitations, one of which, "Brown's Got His Hair Cut." brought down the house. Brother Rowantree is principal of elocution in the Chicago School of Oratory. Brother Fowler is advisory archon of Indiana. Notwithstanding the extreme heat, the attendance was largn and a very enjoyable evening was spent. a daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Egley and she is director of the Methodist choir at Decatur. Mr. Tyndall is In business with his father iii the Krock-Tyndall company, and is a young man who is much esteemed both in business and social circles. He comes from a prominent family of Uecatur. The announcement, was made in Decatur at a wedding anniversary celebration of Mr. Tyndall's grandparents. Judge and Mrs. D. D. Heller, also of Decatur. The wedding of Miss Egley and Mr. Tyndall is to take place on Wednesday, August '2, in this city. * * * Dr. and Mrs. T. C. Wyneken are in Chicago for a few days' stay. Misses Christine and Emma Vogelgesang are visiting in Louisville, Ky. Judge and Mrs. S. R. Alderi have returned from Lafayette, where they spent a few days. Miss Paula Stetter has gone on n ten days' trip to Buffalo, Niagara, Cleveland and other points. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Bireiy, of South Harrison street, have returned from an outing at Lake James. Mrs. Clarence Henry and son Robert, of Lake avenue, have returned from a ,wo weeks' ea'tprn trip. Miss Ruth Whitford, of Lafayette, who had been visiting Miss Helen Cava- ier, has gone to Rome City. Mrs. N. L. Doming and son and daughter, went to Lafayette today for a few lays' visit with relatives. Miss Bertha Krudop -las returned from a visit in Indianapolis with her niece, Mrs. A. A. Richa. Mrs. Michael Fenton and children, Edgar and Loretta, have returned from a week-end visit in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Grimes, of Webster street, arrived home on Wednesday from n motor trin to Alliance O. Mrs. Robert Young and Miss Katherine Young, of Belleville, O., are of Mrs. A, J. Markey, of Fulton st'aat- Mr. and Mr?. Sydney, Yin. were guests of Mr. and .'i5rs. Hen L:~, have returned to their home in Chicago. Misses Ida nnd Helen Cohn, of Columbia avenue, are at Lake James for an outing and are attending a house party. Miss Marcelline Gerow and Miss Xellie Wilt t-a-ne home on Wednesday afternoon from a week's t r i p to New York city. " 'Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Stein and children, of Chicago, have returned to Chicago n f l p v a visit with Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Kemp. Mrs. Willard Wooding and family, of Edgewater avenue, are at Lake George to remain several weeks at their cottage, "Starlight." . Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stirk and Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Rousseau have gone on a motor trip to Clear Luke, Detroit' and 20% Discount on Electric Fans for the balance of the season. EDMUND'S ELECTRIC CO., 1019 Calhoun.- Phone 262. 7-19-tf. Perfection Loaf Cake lOc At Your Grocer's B I B L E MAgOUPONAPRINI ILLUSTRATED EDITION Diitributed bj the FORT WAYNE I SENTINEL CBp three of these couporw bearing consecutive dates and present them together with our advertised price of $1.48 at our Main Office and receive your Copy of the BIG PRINT RED LETTER BIBLE. SECURES IT 3 COUPONS $1 48 Speciallyboand in genuine Limp **»«»«, ° ver '»tP in Onren.ted cdgn.round lettered back, numerous beautiful colored plate*, maps and biblical vcenet, family record and many useful helps. EVERY WORD JESUS SPOKE PRINTED IN RED urn OKDEH: WILL UflLLlD o · iso BUM . . . . jn Vt w 300 milt* · · · · · · Up » 600 S)!le» . . . . MS U» 1*1000 Bllci . . . . .» r«f (Kiter 4t«t»M* Mk ftu- Mrs. Kenneth Larwill and daughters, Mary and Louise, went to Crooked lake at noon on Wednesday for a few days' outing. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clapp, of Albion, have returned nome after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Henderson, of Columbia avenue. Mrs. John C. Hoffman and little child j are going to Northport Point, Mich., soon to join her mother, Mrs. John Evans and the Misses Evans. Mr. and Mr8. George Randall are entertaining Dr. and Mrs. John Downs, of Danbury, Conn., at their home north of the city, "The Acorns." Miss Mary Abel, principal of the South Wayne school, is taking a lake trip to Chicago, Petoskey and Mackinan Island and will be gone a fortnight at least. . Mrs. J. Wade Bailey has gone to Chicago to get her daughter Betty, who ha? been visiting an aunt there whilo her parents were in Detroit, Mich., on a visit. Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Mason, who aie to move soon to Phoenix, Ari., to live, are to make the trip by automobile nnd plan to leave either Wednesday or Thursday. Miss Florence I. Lang is coming home from Chicago, in a day or so, to join her parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Lang nnd also Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Lang, on a trip to Canada. . Miss Helen Eckart, of West Main street, has returned from n« outing at the Eckart cottage, Lake James. Miss Eekart entertained a number of friends at n house party. Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Reul and daughters, Misses Thelma anJ Helen, have returned from Lakeside, O., Cedar Point and Detroit, where they motored on a pleasure trip. Mrs. A. J. Folsom and children and Mr. Folsom's father, went to Clear lake on Wednesday for several weeks' outing. Rev. Mr. Folsom will join his family in a few days. Miss Carlye Schilling and Miss Marie Miller have gone to the country for a week's outing and are guests of Miss Theresa Schilling and Edwar,d Brockhouse, at tho Schilling home*tead. A party of resellers wno are to make tho Perry cottage at Crooked Lake their headquarters will start next Sunday and will be Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mooney, Miss Agnes Brown and Charles Griffit]-. Miss Esther Centllvre entertained about twenty boya and girls at a porch party at her home In Spy Run avenue, on Tuesday evening. There was good music and cool refreshments that proved a delightful diversion to the talking. Mrs. Robert M. Pollak has gone to Reading, Pa., for a visit with Miss Bertha Israel, formerly of this city. Mrs Pollak will join Mr. Pollak in New York after her visit with Miss Israel and both Mr. and Mrs. Pollak will then go to Kennebunkport, Me., for a while. Master Robert Kocrber celebrated hi thirteenth birth anniversary at the Kocrber summer home at Lake Georg on Monday by being host for the chil dren of the cottagers, who came; for sup per at 6 o'clock and enjoyed a merry time afterwards toasting marshmallow and devouring other good things, with victrola records keeping things lively for the elders as well as tho children. Assisting Mrs. Kocrber were Margaret Muller and Margaret Braddock. Mr. and Mrs. Palmer and daughter, Mary, of West Lafayette, are in this city visiting relative? and friends and at the conclusion of their stay will proceed to their future home in Tayette, Idaho. Mrs. Palmer will be well remembered as Miss Catherine Scherer. Miss Margaret Reinhart, of Jefferson street, entertained a number of friends at a beautiful birthday party Tuesday evening. It was a blue-bird party and that pretty emblem of happiness appeared In place and tally cards, shades to the lights, decorations and in paper bird ornaments that were perched on the water glasses at supper. A game of progressive bunco was played. The good time was enjoyed by Misses Marcella Schultz, Eulalle Eisenhauer of Huntington, Anna Spaeth of Decatur, 111., Juliette Nussbaum, Phyllis Mettler, Cele Zurbaugh, Loretta Weigand, and Messrs. Ed Reinhart, August Zern, Lawrence Freiburger, Elmer Brush, Otto Lauer, Ed Suelzer, Jerome Klingenberger and Frank Sehulte. * B * Cartwright Family Reunion. The third annual reunion of the Cartwright family will be held at Swinncy park next Sunday. A program has been prepared and will be given no matter what the elements might provide in the way of clear skies or thunder, lightning and rain. The election of officers will be held in the afternoon. All "Cartwrights" and their friends are cordially invited and the request is also for well filled dinner baskets. Miss Mamie Kaufman is secretary. Schlatter Family Reunion. September 7 is the date set for the reunion of the Schlatter family which is to be held at Robison park. All family changes arc to be reported to Mrs. Susie Schlatter Olson, 450 Nussbaum street, this city, and the request is made that such reports come in as soon as possible. A Country Party. 4 Mr. and Mrs. Melvin Diehl, who live west of peterson, entertained the following friends and relatives at a turtle Dinner on Sunday: Mr. ad Mrs. Orville Brcntlinger and children, Cleo and Lionel, of Peterson; Mr. and Mrs. Laurence Diehl and children, Lueile, Lester, Millard ant 1 Forrest, of near Monroe; Mr. and Mrs. V. D. Bell and children, of Van Wcrt, Ohio; Mr. and Mrs. Tillman Dichl, and daughter, Helen, of Honduras : Mary of Monroe, and Messrs. Ervin f Decatur, and Merrill W. Bell, Wayne. DECATUR NEWS. Decatur. Ind., July 19.--June Pontius wants t divorce from Ellis C. Pontius 15,000 alimony and the restoration of her maiden name, June Porter. Miss Madie Auten returned to Fort Wayne for a few days after which she will return here for a visit.' She was accompanied by her cousin, Rhoda Jones. Mrs. George Simmers and son Harry who left for Monroeville, will be joined Annual Report Will Show What Has Been Done During Past Year. Officers for t!ie ensuing year will be elected at the annual meeting of the Men's Christian league to he held Friday evening at 8 o'clock at the First Baptist church. The present officers are: Prof. F. M. Price, president; Fred E. Todd, Oecrge Philbrick, Frank Simonton and Rev. E. Q. Laudeman, vice presidents, and William X. Ballon, secretary and treasurer. One of the interesting features of the meeting will be the annual report of the league. Although the league is comparatively in its infancy, much good has been accomplished in Fort Wayne through its efforts since its organization. Included in its membership arc the leading churchmen of the city, the league standing as a mighty force against vice, immorality and sin in the city. Every member of the league is rged to he present at Friday evening's iceting. * * * Niczer to Attend. The Knights of Columbus supreme ouncil will be royally entertained a* Davenport, Iowa, on July 31 and Anist 1. Charles M. Niozer, of this city, ast state deputy, will attend the ses- on accompanied by Mrs. Niezcr and T father, Louis Fox. The Indiana del- gates are: ?tate Deputv Madison .1. ,'alsh, Washington; Clmrfes M. Xic/cr, ast state deputy, Fort Wayne; Rev. ohn F. Xoll. editor of Our Sunday Visor, Huntington; Charles B. Cannon, eru; J. J. Kasper, Washington, and oseph M. Hirsch, Cannellton. » * Ladies Meet at Church. The Ladies' Social circle of the Cres cut avenue Evangelical church will neet at the church Thursday afternoon o hear a lecture on "The Care of Alum- nium Ware." Each lady is requested to ring ten cents. » * » Crystal Union to Meet. The Crystal union of the W. C. T. U vill meet at the home of Mrs. Ralph lunther, 2723 Hanna street. Thursdaj fternoon instead of Friday. This meeting will he a mother's meeting ant II the mothers are asked to come and iring their friends. * 9 1 Prof. Price to Speak. The Men's Bible class of the Calvary U. B. church will hold its reeulnr busi icss meeting Thursday evening at th lome of J. H. Neasel. 2127 Smith street Prof. F. M. Price will speak on "Teach stil Sunday by Mr. Simmers for a visit with his parents. Miss Crystal BaJtzell has returned from visit with her sister Ruth, wife of Harry Vllllams, at Indianapolis. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Bartnol and babe ave returned from a visit In Cleveland 0., with relatives. Misses Mayme Hartln and Genevleve Bremcrkamp have returned from a week' isit in Cellna, O., with relatives. Mrs. Fred Schafer has returned from a isit with Mrs. F. K. Dibble at Lansing Mich. The Frank Gordon family will movi nto the A. A. Butler residence, to be va ated soon by Prof. C. E. Spauldlng am amily, who will go to Columbia City. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Burrell returnei o Huntington after a visit here with th Villlam Blackburn and Charles Durrel amilies. Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Annen have returne rom a motor trip to Columbus, O., wher .hey visited with relatives. C. C. Schafer returned from Lake Tip lecanoc, where his wife and Mr. and Mrs eFh, of Chicago, are spending the sum ner. Bertie Andrews returned from a severa months' visit in Oklahoma and will mak ils home with his grandparents, Mr. an Mrs. J. D. Andrews. Mrs. W. J. Myers has returned from several days' visit with her cousin, Mrs M .B. Knouso, at Warsaw. She attende the Wlnona assembly also. Miss Isabella Pifer, of Dayton, O., wh visited with her cousin, Mary Jane Wll «!on, of Cleveland, at the home of thel randparents, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Myen returned to Fort Wayne to tho home o tier aunt, Mrs. Robert Harding. The Evangelical Ladies' Aid social a Waterworks park was a Success. The Cit band played for the evening. Mrs. Shafer Peterson is spending week at the Tripley cottage. Rome City. Mrs. W. R. Woods is visiting with relatives In Fort Wayne. Mrs. D. H. Tumbleson, who visited with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Steele, in Pleasant Mills, returned to Fort Wayne. Misses Marie Connell and Vera Hower were Initiated by the Delta Theta Tau sorority at the home of Margaret Smith. Mrs. J. H. Rilling and children, Walter and Helen, are guests of relatives at Saline, near Ann Arbor. Mich. The family of Postmaster C. B. Hocker motored to Clear Lake, where they will spend a week with the Dr. McKeeman family of Fort Wayne at Brueckner cottage. Mrs. Walter Kauffman and children and Mrs. Ada Slmcoke have returned from three weeks with relatives at St. Louis, Mo. AN UNUSUAL BATHING SUIT A BATHING suit doesn't' have to bo shockingly cut to create attraction. It It shows ono or two features out of the ordinary It will cause enough sensation to please any miss who desires to be conspicuous. i A suit which combines beauty and practicality Is this one of blue-and-whlto- plald silk. It refuses to be absolutely sleeveless, and therefore takes unto It- aolf abbreviated aleevee consisting- of an underarm section and two crossed tabs forming the upper section. The unuaual feature of the suit is tb« apron j trimming-, which Immediately suggests the convenient little aprons women,; like to carry with them on the Pullman. Blue taffeta is used for the apron,- ) fvhich extends only as far as the belt-line in the back. The pockets on tha j front of the apron are not to be trusted, for there Is no means of fastening? ' them. The white-bound flaps and ornamental buttons are shams. Carrying out the color scheme of the suit, the Jaunty cap Is of blue rub- berlied silk and Is ornamented with a white bow lined with blue. Should tha bather wish to protect her eyes and face from the sun she could easily attack a wide brim, which can be bought for very little money. ng That Tells." The class is vorking in spite of the weather ani wishes everyone to hear Prof. Price. * * » TheosopHcal Society Meets. The Fort Wayne Tlieosophieal societ meets every Wednesday in the Artbuilc ing at Wayne and Webster streets. The study subjects this evening are: "Man and His Bodies" and "The Inner Life." Prof. J. X. Study will not address the meeting as was mistakenly stated in the morning papers. * » » Missionary Society Meeting. The Home Missionary societv of the First M. E. church will meet Thursdav afternoon at the home of Mrs. A. G. Emrick, 1115 Rivcrmet avenue. * » » Rev. Tunison to Speak. The Woman's Missionary society of the South Wayne Baptist church will hold a meeting Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Tom Roberts, 433 Kinnaird avenue. Rev. Mr. Tunison will talk of the Northern Baptist convention held in Minneapolis in May. . Ice Cream Social. The Ladies of the Emanuel Baptist church will give an inoe cream social on the lawn of the church Thursday evening. "Hol-Tayto-Loaf" Bread. Sure and safe results. RUBBER JUMPERS YF YOU have «. dear little boy or gin I In your house who just loves to paddle In water, supply the child with a pair f rubberized gingham jumpers. These ·nay be slipped on right over the regular lumptr suit, M they are nothing more than a skeleton bib attached to the little jathered-up bloomers, also of rubberized tfngham. They are an effective protection, nevertheless, for the little girl who irants to wash her own doll's clothes, or the boy who will sail his wee boat In a tub. They are excellent for the beach, ilso, when the children want to wade or tabble In wet sand. For soap-bubble parties they are indispensable. ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS Ruffling HOTT can I make a (rill and ruffles for cottar and wrist, as well as down the front it a blouse? Mrs. N. E. The collar and cuffs may be made of a straight piece of material from four to »Ii Inches wide, pleated, and the frills for the front of the waist made sep- irat«, either of straight pleated pieces or graduated; that is, wide at the top and decreasing toward the bottom. Or make tho collar and frills in one piece. They are pretty made of white organdy bordered with colored organdy, or of white lingerie with scalloped edge in a color, of solid colored lawn or organdy, or of pleated colored net,' trimmed with pointed insertions of matching taffetas, Pfetr Sweater Would you advise me to get a sweator, as tre Intend to play tennis while away on a ehort trip? H so, what Is the newest thing In BweateriT Mlss.MAKJORIE. A sweater is always a convenience, espe dally If you think that you will be able to use it while away. The newest sweaters have wide collars, and one model is laced at the neck and over the hips, having a belt and patch pockets. Other coats have a wide silk girdle, which is very becoming. ' FASHIONGRAMS there be anything wore gr*ca* ful than a draped crown of velvet on a felt brim, the crown tied la back with a large bow? A corset of allover filet weave Is something of a novelty, but fits as beautifully as the strongest coutil. Cartridge pleating on neckwear Is adapted to both high and low fiat collars, as well as the organdie shoulder cape*. A banded veil Is a smart accessory ft* the small toque which comes In for th« fall. The veil is mounted oh a more of ess ornate band which fits around tha hat snugly, allowing veil to fall In, graceful ripples over the head and shoulders. Button shoes will again come Into their own for fall, but it depends upon the length of your skirt. If the skirt Is ove* 7'/4 Inches high, the boots will have -'to be laced to insure a neat fit over the ankle and calf. PICNIC PREPARATIONS U i NYTHING goes at a picnic!" So f \ say some people, but there Is noth» Ing worse than an unappetizing sandwich.The bread used should be neither too fresh nor too stale--about 24 houra old Is right. The slices should be very thin, and If meat Is used it should either be shredded, chopped fine or cut In very thin slices, with all the gristle removed. Parafflne paper should be carefully wrapped around nil the sandwiches to keep them In good condition. There are any amount of fillings that may be used for sandwiches. Sliced ham, tongue, chicken and beef are always good. Cream cheese works up well when mashed with olives, nuts, dates, or peanut butter seasoned with salt and paprika. Graham or whole wheat bread Is more especially used with cheese. Instead of dessert the children will .enjoy Jelly or jam filling on which has been sprinkled chopped nuts. Dr. W. T. Ferguson will be at his office, No. 249 W. Main St., on July 19th and remain until the 22nd. 18-2t Climb Stairs Send your'voice on your' errands. Put in a Western Electric Inter-phone Outfit Then you carTsave step*? and strength by telephoning your orders down stairs to tnej maid.' At the'same time you i go a great way towards solv- In; one. partjpMhe servant' problem. 1 Come In'for VdemonstraUonJ of these comfo reproducers . Edmunds Electric Co. 1019 CALHOUN ST. Phone 263 HAT FOR EARLY FALL T~^ ELT hats are fashion's decree so far as hat's for early fall are concerned. f" Those shown are so lovely that It makes one eager to discard the straw *· bonnet for the new models. The one shown Is yellowish-green. Its color la enriched by the lavish use of black velvet ribbon, which is passed thru slashes In the upturned side and tied In a careless bow at the side-back. It Is quite a marked fact that the majority of hats for fall show a "knocked- up" brim. The flare occurs either Immediately in front. In the back or th« side. The straight brim has lost Its hold. While felt hats are the cry of tho moment, it must be remembered thai they._ar_e .of brilliant colors. Tho somber ones are not to be considered. Ju«t now at any rate, ^ '"** PRIZE LIST IS LONG ONE. Indiana Apple Show to Be on Much Larger Plan Than Before. Orleans, Ind., July 19.--More than $2,000 in cash and merchandise prizes will be offered by the Indiana Horticultural society for best display of fruit at tho annual Indiana apple show, which is to be held st West Baden Springs hotel November 14-20. The exhibit hereto- tore has been held in Indianapolis. A feature of this year's show will be four« teen distinct classes of exhibit* of ft* pies', r ,1X 5 ' £· rV- ,4 « f £ - ' · A,\~ 4 *¥, ·'^s.' ft. ? J IS ' '·? |v? t " "T \' '' M-'? ^, {'«? VA.", «·' · iJto.1. -*' I iP B.

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