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THE "ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. TTTSSDAY.- MAY 31, 1910.
BY GRAND MY
Partial Report Returned to
Judge Gest This Afternoon.
SUPPRESSED FOR SERVICE
Not Understood That ' Any Are
Against Persons Involved in
Fraternal Tribune Scandal.
Several indictments were reported
to Judge W. H. Gest in the circuit
court at 2:30 this "afternoon by th
grand Jury, which reconvened half an
hour before after an adjournment since
last Friday. The indictments, according
to State's Attorney L. M. Magill, will
be suppressed until service is Lad
upon those whom, the charges are
against. It is not understood that
any of the bills are against persons
involved in the Fraternal Tribunes in
vestigation. The jury resumed its in
quiry of the Fraternal Tribunes af
fairs after its report to Judge Gest.
The first witness called was L. M.
Campbell of Seattle, Wash., who serv
ed as a trustee of the Tribunes while
the order was merged with the Ameri
can Home Circle, and was elected vice
supreme tribune after the merger was
De Winter Trial Br can.
The impanelling" of a jury to try
Charles De "Winter of Moiine, under
Indictment for assault with intent to
commit murder, he having attacked
his -wife with a butcher knife while in
a jealous rage, was begun this after
noon. There was an unprecedented
situation presented when, as the
case was called, W. H. Whiteside, at
torney for the defendant, said that he
would have to have an interpreter in
order to be able to converse with his
client, who does not speak or under
stand the English language. De Win
ter is a Belgian. Mr. Whiteside said
his client was without funds to em
ploy an interpreter, whereupon Judge
Gest ordered Cyriel Gotelaere, a pris
oner in the county jail, brought into
court to serve in that capacity. This
was done. Gotelaere is un'er indict
ment for manslaughter. P. It. Ingle
sen of Moiine. an assistant state's at
torney, is conducting the prosecution.
SMALL GRAIN AND
HAY LOOKING WELL
Crop Report for Close of May Shows
Apples, Peaches and Pears
Crop Correspondent Thomas Camp
bell reports for the close of May that
the average condition of winter wheat
in this county is SO per cent of normal,
of oats 100 per cent, rye 80 per cent,
hay 90 per cent, clover 100 per cent,
and spring wheat 90 per cent. The
acreage of oats is up to normal and
that of clover 75 per cent of normal:
Apples are a total failure, as are
peaches and pears. Blackberries are
75 per cent of normal in condition and
raspberries 20 per cent.
Average farm prices are given as
follows: Corn 55 cents, wheat S5
cents, oats 45 cents, barley 50 cents,
rye C5 cents, potatoes 50 cents, loose
hay $14.50 per ton, butter 25 cents per
pound, eggs 20 cents per'doaen, live
chickens 13 cents per pound.
At dusk Sunday evening the Acme
Packet company'3 excursion steamer
". W. ran into a sandbar in the Mis
sissippi river in the vicinity of Albany.
The boat was returning from Clinton
to Moiine and there were 700 pleasure
seekers on board. For more than an
hour the great floating palace fussed
and fumed in the clutches of the bar.
The boat was finally able to pull loose
by the "crawfishing" method and coa
iinue timidly on the way down stream.
Three Fined for Assault.
Three men were tried this morning
I cereal Co I i v
Popular package 10c.
Family size 13c.
Sold by grocers.
Postum Cereal Company, Ltd.,
in the police court on charges of as
sault and battery and each of them
was fined $5 and costs. They were
Andrew and Mace Semones and Moot
sen Brock. The first two of these as
saulted Peter Bos and the other one
was charged with assaulting Mrs. Ed
mqnd Verbiest, the wife of a 6aloon
keeper, in whose place Brock went on
a tear. In addition to these three
cases there were o5 drunks and disor
derlies picked up on Memorial day who
Morris Cook has returned home after
making an extended visit in Denver.
Miss Anna Erickson, 613 Twenty
second street, left this morning for
Kewanee to visit relatives.
Swen Lund, 4117 Seventh avenue,
will leave this evening for Minneapo
lis, where he will make his home.
Eugene McCarty left yesterday
morning for Kansas City, Mo., where
he will make an extended visit.
Frank Johnson returned home this
morning after having spent the past
week visiting with friends in Cam
bridge. D. C. Murphy, 1016 Twenty-third
street, arrived' home yesterday from
Chicago, where he spent several days
Miss Marguerite Brown of Beloit,
Wis., who has been visiting in the city
for the past week, left this morning
for her home.
Miss Mabel Brockway, who has been
the guest of Miss Ethel Wilson, 2416
Eighth avenue, for several days, left
this morning for her home In Peoria.
Mrs. J. S. Carter left this morning
for her home in Kewanee after being
the house guest for several days at
the home of Mrs. B. A. Taylor on Sec
Miss Anna Doyle, 2107 Fifth avenue,
who has been spending several days
as the guest of her sister, Miss Mar
guerite Doyle, in Peoria, returned home
Dale Hayes, 1303 Fourth avenue,
who has been attending the Rolla
School of Mines at Rolla, Mo., arrived
In the city last evening to visit with
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. I. Hayes.
J. E. Pursley, relief operator with
the Postal Telegraph company, who
has been copying The Argus Associ
ated Press report, leaves tonight for
Rockford to accept a similar position
with the same company.
Miss Kate Normoyle, formerly of
this city and now employed in Chi
cago, who has been visiting at the
home of her parents. Mr. and Mrs. P.
B. Normoyle. 1006 First avenue, left
last night for Chicago.
CHAMP CLARK SPEAKER
OF THE HOUSE SHOULD
(Continued from Page One.)
ing of an alliance of any sort or char
acter with trusts or other special in
terests. His associations, politically,
socially and commercially, are clean
and wholesome, and he is personally
kind-hearted, considerate of the other
fellow, fair and just.
. "It grates unpleasantly on ears dem
ocratic, independent or otherwise, to
hear of captious opposition to Champ
Clark for speaker," states an editorial
in the New York American which is
attracting considerable attention.
Xonf Unserve Morf.
"Measured by courage, candor and
fidelity, there Is not a man in the
democratic ranks who will deserve
belter things of a triumphant democ
racy than the present minority leader.
Stalwart and unflinching, stout of
heart and firm of faith, the gallant
Missourian has held the helm through
all the floundering of the democratic
ship through heavy seas. ' No man
ever heard him utter a note of dis
couragement. "His character has been a shield
and his loyalty a buckleY to his be
leaguered camp when qualities like
his were under obscuration every
where. "It nould not be less wise than un
grateful for the democracy in its hour
of triumph to turn its back upon the
leader whose high, brave spirif has
been its excellent asset in adversity."
The Sweet "Toasty"
A ical food, that con-
tents the mind, sat-
isnes the appetite,
Batttle Creek, Mich., U. S. A.
James Cnrray of Muscatine
Meets Horrible Death on
CAUGHT BY DRIVING ROD
Body Pulled Through Five-Inch
Space Had Spent His Money
in Bock Island.
Muscatine, May 31. James Curray
of this city met a terrible death Sun
day afternoon on the steamer Colum
bia when he was caught between the
paddle wheel and the driving rod and
crushed to death. His bleeding and
torn body was dropped into the river
and immediately sank from sight and
was not recovered.
The catastrophe happened between
Montpelier and Falrport. The man had
been up to Rock Island and came back
on the steamer Columbia, meeting
friends on the boat which was carry
ing an excursion given by the Roach
& Musser Hose company. He was
without money to pay his fare and
was helped on board the boat, not be
ing able to navigate the gang plank
Spend Money for Llqaor.
He was taken to the lower deck and
told to stay there. He said that he
had come up to Rock Island with $40
in the morning and had spent it all on
booze. He refused to sit on a chair
and wandered down towards the en
gine room of the boat He went to the
rear of the boat and a number of
small boys watched him as he walked
back towards the wheel. He lurched
over towards the paddle wheel and the
driving rod caught him and literally
cut him in two. His mangled body
was squeezed through a space not
over five inches wide and dropped Into
The boys sreamed for help and in
stantly the cry of "man overboard"
rang out on the boat. What might
have been a panic was quelled only
by the prompt work of the officials of
the boat. A boat was immediately
lowered and search commenced for
the body. A crimson stain in the wa
ter showed where the body had been,
but it was then nowhere in sight.
The man was employed as a laborer
for Peter Eifers in South Muscatine,
and had been driving an Ice wagon.
He had no relatives here as far as
known, having come here from North
Dakota last winter.
ARE ALL FILLED NOW
Rock Island Contractors Say Strike
Is Over so Far as They Are
Rock Island contractors say Nthey
have filled the places of ail the union
hodcarriers who went on strike a
month ago. Those most affected by
the walkout of the union men were the
plastering contractors. The hodcar
riers demanded $3 per day. They were
receiving $2.50. A peculiar situation
was presented, inasmuch as union hod
carriers in both Moiine and Daven
port seemingly were satisfied with the
$2.50 scale. They continue at work
under it. The local contractors say
that to have acceded to the wage de
mands made upon them they would
have had a handicap of 50 cents per
day per man in going after competitive
work with contractors in the two other
cities. The local contractors secured
most of the men to take the places of
the strikers here in the city, although
several came on from other places.
It is understood the majority of the
striking hodcarriers have taken up
Richard Van Laningham.
Richard Van Laningham, 701 Second
street, died last evening at 7:30 from
heart failure. He fell in his yard about
a week ago and sustained injuries to
his limbs which since had confined
him to his bed. He was a native of
Indiana, where he was born In 1840.
When a small boy he moved with his
parents to Louisa county, Iowa, where
to grew to young manhood. In
1862 he was united In marriage with
Miss Eliza Simmons. In the seventies
he moved with his family to Andalu
sia, where his wife died in 1880. In
1885 he moved to Rock Island with
his children and had lived here since.
In 1887 he married Miss Sarah J. Dar
nell of this city. For a number of
years he had been employed at the
Weyerhaeuser & Denkmann sawmill
in the lower end of the city. He is
survived by his wife, Sarah, and four
children by his first marriage: Mrs.
Augusta Gorham, Rock Island, and
Mrs. Anna Jackson, and Mrs. Emma
Bentley, Freeport, 111., and a 6on, Oli
The funeral will be held tomorrow
morning at 9:30 from the home. In
terment will be in the family lot in
the cemetery at Andalusia. The serv
ices at the home and at the grave will
be conducted by the pastor of the
Free Methodist church.
Mrs. George E. Bailey.
Mrs. George E. Bailey, who had been
an invalid for a number of years, died
at 9:30 this morning at the family
home, 1450 Fifteenth street.
Eliza Catherine Harding was born
in Muskingum county, Ohio, Dec. 31,
1842. Her family moved to Washing
ton county, in the same state, in 1S5S.
Her marriage with George E. Bailey
took place at her home In Octobjer.
1861. Mr.-and Mrs. Bailey settled in
Rock Island in 1865, and this city had
been their home since. Mrs. "Bailey
was a member of the First Methodist
church, and was active in its affairs
until her health failed. -
Tbte survivors are the husband, and
two daughters, Mrs. Don B. Shaw and
Mrs. W. E. Drips. Rock Island. She
also leaves a sister, Mrs. L. A. Dye,
Weber, Kan., and five brothers, Thom
as, Joshua and F. W. Harding, Alns
wqrth, Iowa; John Harding, Weber,
Kan., and W. H. Harding, Westches
ter. Iowa. There are four grandsons.
Private funeral services will be con
ducted at the home Thursday after
noon at 2 o'clock, with burial in Chip
piannock cemetery. --
Mrs. George Llpton.
Preemption, May 31. Mrs. George
Lipton died last evening at her home
one mile east of here, aged 6 years.
She was one of the best known resi
dents of this locality. She was a na
tive of Bowling township. With the
husband there are left surviving 10
children: Samuel Lipton, Sherard;
John Upton, Preemption; William",
Joshua, Elmer and Hawkins Lipton
and Misses Laura and Margaret Lip
ton, at home; Mrs. Homer Rathbun,
Preemption, and Dr. George Lipton,
Viola. The funeral services will be
held at the Preemption church Thurs
day morning at 10 o'clock, with inter
ment in Preemption cemetery..
Funeral of Thomas F. LaVelle.
Thomas F. lAVelle was buried, this
morning in Calvary cemetery. The
funeral took place from his late resi
dence, '919 Seventeenth street, the
members of Allouez council 658,
Knights of Columbus, acting as escort
to the body from the home to St. Jo
seph's church, where a requiem high
mass was celebrated by Dean J. J.
Qulnn. The church was filled by sor
rowing friends, and a wealth of floral
tributes further attested the esteem
of those saddened by the death of Mr.
LaVelle. Solos were sung by Mrs.
.Thomas Casey and A. A. Burt. The
pallbearers were Daniel McKinney, T.
J. O'Brien. F. M. Burt, H. E. Casteel,
Frank Meenan and J. W. Cavanaugh.
Funeral of Mrs. Rosenfield.
The funeral of Mrs. Julia E. Rosen
field was held from her beautiful home
in Spencer place at 3 o'clock this af
ternoon, Rabbi W. H. Fineshriber offi
ciating. There was a large attend
ance of sorrowing friendo. Those who
came from out of town to attend the
final rites were: Mr. and Mrs. S. W.
Ottenheimer and Henry Ottenheimer
of Peoria; J. Kaufmann, Champaign;
Aaron Kaufmann, Decatur; Meyer
Rosenfield and M. Frankel. Des
Moines; Abe Rosenfield, Chicago;
Mrs. Max Mayer, Iowa City, and Ferd
Levy, Creston, Iowa.
The pallbearers were Hon. E. W.
Hurst. T. A. Murphy, A. L. Moore.
Leon Mitchell, C. P. Skinner, and May
er Rosenfield, Des Moines. The inter
ment was made in Chippiannock ceme
tery. Funeral of Mrs. S. M. Lothringer.
The funeral of the late Mrs. S. M.
Lothringer, 2340 Fourth avenue, was
held this morning at 10 o'clock from
the home, with Interment at Chippian
nock cemetery. The services were con
ducted by Rev.W. S. Marquis of Broad
way church. The pallbearers were T.
B. Reidy. E. W. Schoede. Victor Beck,
Fred Kellerstrass, A. J. Riess and H.
HARRY LYLE HEADS
STAGE MEN'S UNION
Henry Raap Named to Represent
Body at International Conven
tion in July.
At a meeting of the Tri-City local
85, International Alliance of Theat
rical Stage Employes, the following
oiheers were elected for the coming
President Harry Lyle.
VI piesident Henry Raap.
Corresponding and financial serre
lorr William Peterson.
Treasurer John LIttlg.
Guardian Otto Quade.
Henry Raap was elected delegate
to tLe 18th annual convention of 4 he
International Alliance of Theatrical
Stage Employes to be held in Wash
ington, D. C, in July.
Advertised List No. 21.
For week ending May 28, 1910: Roy
Appleton, Mrs. C. Bannon, Archie
Boyce, W. Cambell, A.' J. Crawford,
John Coyle, G. O. V. Engstrom, Mrs.
Samuel Grisse, Ida Graham, Glenn
Gartman, Adolph Gertonson, Mrs. E.
C. Haegood, Owen D. Hudson, Miss
Ora Hickman, Mrs. John Horxon,
Henry Jones. Miss Esther Lindberg,
Miss Agda LindelL Ml. fda Kinger,
Mrs. F. C. Long, Mary Munch; Charles
Mitchell, Walter S. Mills, Mrs. J. M.
Murray, J. C. Monroe, N. C. Myers
(2), Thompson Moore, HJlmer Rior-
son, Mrs. Ethel Smith, Mrs. Alice Sun
ley, A. Y. Smith, Mrs. F. C. Stafford,
Bertha Tuttle, W. H. Williams. Fov-
eign: Charles N. Fairchlld, Ed Johan-
son, Mrs. J. P. Johnson, Jos if Onren-
eule, David Schwartz.
H. A. J. M DONALD, P. M.
Inflammatory Rheumatism Cured In
Morton L.HU1, of Lebanon, Ind.,
says: "My wife had inflammatory
rheumatism in every muscle and Join;
her suffering was terrible and her body
and face were swollen, almost beyond
recognition; had been in bed for six
weeks and had eight physicians, but
received no benefit, until she tried Dr.
Detchon's Relief for Rheumatism, it
gave immediate , relief and she was
able to walk about in three days. I am
sure it saved her life." Sold by Otto
Grotjan. 1501 Second avenue. Rock
Island; Gust Schlegel & Son. 220 West
Second street, Davenport.
TELL OF EARLY
Pioneers of the Community
Honor Soldiers at Anda
CAPTAIN CLARK PRESIDES
Interesting Group Present on nos
trum Kock Islanders Take
Part in the Program.
Yesterday's Memorial day observ
ance at Andalusia was one of the
most unique ever held in the county.
The feature was an assembling of pio
neer residents such as has seldom tak
en place, even at the annual reunions
of the Old Settlers' association. The
Andalusia Memorial association was
in charge of the affair and the princi
pal exercises were held at the town
hall in the afternoon.
Present on the rostrum was Captain
E. L. Clark of Buffalo, who has the
undisputed honor of being a resident
of the state of Iowa for a longer per
iod than any other living person.
Captain Clark came here when a child
in 1827, his arrival antedating by many
years that of any other person now
living. He was honorary president of
Others of note who were gathered
around the captain were John T. Ken
worthy of this city, the first white
child born in the village; Matthew
Robison of Andalusia township, the
earliest settler In Rock Island county
now living and who was awarded the
chair at the last annual meeting of
the Old Settlers' association; Valen
tine Fuhr of . Buffalo Prairie, who is
88 .years of age and who recalls having
walked from here to Chicago in the
early days when there were no better
facilities for travel, and Mr. and Mrs.
Tony Wenks, who have been residents
,of the village of Andalusia for 53
Old Pictures In Decoration".
The hall was decorated in the na-.
tional colors and with pictures of the
pioneers gathered from the homes in
the community. The hall was packed
for the afternoon program, many being
unable to enter. James Venable of
Edgington presided over the meeting.
Prayer by Rev. J. R. Spiller of Mar
ston opened the meeting, and then
there was an address by S. R. Kenwor
thy of this city, who spoke briefly,
commending the objects of the Anda
lusia Memorial association, which
aims to unite the pioneers with the
old soldiers to carry on the memorial
exercises of the future when the last
of the veterans shall have passed
away, and advocated organizations of
a similar nature all over the country.
Phil Mitchell of this city next spoke,
devoting his attention mainly to the
old soldiers and a historical sketch of
the banks and bankers of Rock Island
Takes Cp Story in Serial Form.
John T. Kenworthy was the principal
speaker of the day. He had taken
much pains In getting detailed data
of the early days, and took jip the nar
rative in serial form, dating the part
covered yesterday up to 1855 only.
For Dr. and Mrs. Marquis.
Mrs. H. F. Sudlow was hostess last
evening at a dinner given to Dr. and
Mrs. W. S. Marquis in the parlor of
Broadway Presbyterian church. It
was In the nature of a farewell ban
quet to the pastor and his wife on
the eve of their departure for a year
in foreign travel. Additional guests
were the associate pastor and the offi
cial members of the church and their
wives. Out of town guests were? Mrs.
Dean Tyler Robinson, Los Angeles;
Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Dubois, Pasa
dena, Cal., and T. R. Johnson, Edging
ton. Ferns in the windows and bright
flowers behind electric bulbs made a
beautiful picture of the room. The
tables were laid in a hollow square,
the decorations being pink carnations
and long ferns trailing over the cloth.
ways i - r iffnnno
NEVES FAILS TO RESTORE
GRAY HAIR TO ITS NATURAL
COLOR AND BEAUTY.
No matter how old and
faded your hair look, Of how
long you have bees gray, it
will work wonders lor yoo,
keep you looking young, pro
mote luxuriant growth of
beallhy hair, atop its falling
TitDi mix out ana rosiuveiy ace
Will not soil skia or linen. Will sot injurs
your hair. Is Not a Dye.
BEFUSE ALL SUBS HI LIES
S1.0O and 60c. Bottles, at Dnwjkts
PMlo Bmy SpetXavNcwcrkjUOIAAj
T. II. Thomas Co. and W. T. Haru.
Home made cakes and
pies at our cafe, third
Two Phenominal Bargains at
Mr. Nordgren got these at the big wholesale cleaning sale in
Chicago last week. Tomorrow morning they go on sale here.
BARGAIN NO. 1.
A hundred and' sixty fresh, new
tastefully embroidered shirtwaist
fronts, each 27 inches and worth
none less than 50c, some 75c, begin
ning tomorrow morning, until sold.
choice for a quarter, 25c.
Forty Mew Lunch Cloths at a Third Off.
Another bargain from the Chicago clearing sale.
Forty lunch cloths, 36 Inch and 45 Inch, of course all pure linens,
worth regularly 50c, $1.00, $1.50. $2.50, etc., bought so that we can
sell them at a third less than their real value. Dollar lunch cloths for
67c; $1.50 cloths for $1.00; $2.50 lunch cloths for $1.67 and so on; be
ginning tomorrow morning.
Special Sale of Muslin Underwear Continues This Week.
Last1 week's selling of muslin underwear proves the drawing
power of this very unusual sale.
Not only the cheaper qualities of under-muslins,' but the better grades
as well, are liberally represented in the cut prices we are making. The
fortunate combination: Mr. Nessley's trip to Chicago to buy muslin
underwear last week Just when the manufacturers wanted to sell, bat
given us dollar muslin gowns to sell for 69c; $1.75 princess slip for
$1.19; muslin petticoats for $1.50, made to sell at $3.00: 97c combina
tion corset covers and drawers at 59c; besides muslin drawers at 12Vc;
corset covers at 12 Vic, gowns at 28c. skirts and so on; it is, indeed, a
very unusual giving of muslin underwear bargains. The sale contin
ues all this week, if lots last.
Economy Hints from Our New
Still a few of those good, sound
Minnesota potatoes, going at 3 3c a
bushel, probably none left by tomor
row night; be prompt.
Fresh country butter again, pound
Genuine Mandalay Plantation cof
fee, equal to 35c coffee, for 25c a
"Ferndale" boneless codfish, 15
Tetley's Ceylon tea in enameled
air-tight tins, regularly 40c for na'f
pounds, here 29c.
Broken mixed cookies worth 12 c
for 8c a pound.
"Citadel" flour, $1.29 a Back.
Fresh tomatoes 10c a pound.
with a view of subsequently carrying
it forward to the present.
Captain Clark spoke briefly, and the
meeting closed with an address by
Rev. Mr. Carr of Edgington. There
were vocal numbers during the pro
gram. The morning exercises included the
decorating of the graves of the vet
erans at the Andalusia cemetery, the
school children, under the direction of
Miss Edith Asquity, taking a prom
inent part. The ladies of the Baptist
church served dinner at the old Brook
The place cards were suggestive and
unique a horseshoe with a ship and
a wreath of forget-me-nots good luck
and remembrance for the voyagers.
Mrs. Sudlow presided over the dinner.
At lta close a paper prepared for the
occasion was read by H. E. Van Duzer.
A Chautauqua salute given with the
napkins greeted Dr. Marquis as he
rose to respond. He finished with a
beautiful poetic quotation to the host
ess, and the banquet, which was r. fare
well, yet not permitted to take even
a tinge of Eadness, ended in a social
hour and music.
Auto and Dinner Party.
The Jolly Ten Social club gave an
automobile party yesterday after
noon In honor of Miss Irene Gold
stone who has been attending the
high school and who leaves soon for
the summer vacation at her home in
Bennett, Iowa. After an enjoyable
ride the party was entertained with
a six-course dinner at the home of
the Misses Leisman, 1119 Third ave
nue. . The evening was spent playing
games, in contests and with music
Cards Announce Marriage.
Cards have been re;elved In the
city announcing the marriage of Wil
liam P. Murphy, a former resident
of Rock Island and Miss Beatrice
Elizabeth Meloche of Chicago, the
wedding to take place tomorrow at
the Precious Blood church, Chicago.
Mr. Murphy, who Is a traveling sales
man for the Blake Specialty com
pany of this city, left here eight
years ago to make his home in Chi
cago. Endowment Fund Society.
The Endowment Fund society of
Angustana college will hold Its June
meeting tomorrow afternoon at the
Sweet cream that will
whip at our cafe, third
Our Lace Department.
BARGAIN NO. 2.
Thirty-one different patterns, all
over laces, some colors, some cream,
nearly white, some double fold,
some of these patterns should sell
for $1.50 a yard. We say, take your
pick for 49c a yard, 49 c.
The Last of the Trading Stamp
We quit giving trading stamps on
April 1. No more trading stamps
Since April 1 we have been re
deeming the F. & L. trading stampi
that were outstanding as fast as they
were presented. Now we want to use
the space heretofore taken up by the
display of premiums and we ask all
our customers to present their trad
ing stamps by Saturday, June 11.
No more premiums given after tht
home of the Misses Peetz, 628
Eighteenth street. "Reminiscences by
Pioneer Women of the Early Days
of Augustana College and Theolog
ical Seminary" will be the subject
of the afternoon and papers will be
read which have been prepared by
Mrs. A. R. Cervln and Mrs. G. A.
Queen Kuther Circle.
The Queen Esther circle of the First
Methodist church will meet this even
ing at the home of Miss Golda Erford,
1914 Eighth avenue. A good program
has been prepared for the evening's
Eagles Card Party..
The ladies' auxiliary to the Eagles
will give a card party at the Eagles'
home tomorrow afternoon at 2:30.
Cinch will be the game.
Aiken Street Sewing i-ocJety.
The Ladies' Aid society of the
Aiken street chapel will meet with
Mrs. F. J. Tonn, 995 Aiken street,
South Rock Island, Wednesday af
ternoon at 2:30.
All the news all the time THE
Nineteenth Street, South of Harper
High Class Comedies and
Dramas. Vaudeville Be
tween the Acts.
A few reserved at 20c
Meet Me at the Airdome.
with the Ara-Notch n
place of the bothersome
buttonhole 15c. each 2 for 25c
Cluett. Peabodr & Co., Makar
ARROW CUFFS, 25c Pate
,mn linn in mm i i