Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISUAND ARGTJS, FRIDAY, JUNE 28, 1911.
1 " 1
WEDDING DATE ANNOUNCED.
ANNOUNCEMENT WAS MADE
today that the marriage of Miss Sue
Den km an n and John H. Hauberg
will take place Thursday afternoon,
Jane 29, at 6 o'clock at the Denk
m&an homestead, 122 Fourth ave
nue. The ceremony will be perform
ed by Dr. W. S. Marquis of Broad
way Presbyterian church and Rev.
I. O. Nothstefn of Grace Lutheran
church. Mr. Hauberg will be at
tended by his brother, Louis O. Hau
berg, and Miss Denkmann will have a
her attendant Miss Anna Davis, her
niece. Theweddingcompany will include
only relatives. Mr. Hauberg and bis
bride will go for an extended wed
ding trip and upon their return will
make their home in their recently
completed mansion on Twenty-third
street bluff 6j
MISS ELLEN ,N. AHL. DAUGHTEH
of Mr. and Mrs. John Ah!, Moline, and
an ornament the srtft of the bride
groom, a circle of pearls. The brid
maid wore a pretty gown of lace
-trimmed convent mull and she carried
pink roses. Mlss Lyaia Shallberg pre
sided at the piano, playing Lohen
grin's wedding march as a procession
al, and "Hearts and Flowers" during
A wedding supper was served fol
lowing the reception.
Miss Ahl graduated from the Moline
high school with the class of '05 r.nd
later attended the Western Stite Noi
mal school at Macomb, where she and
Mr. Odenweller were classmaleF,
graduating In 1907. Since that time
she has taught at the Fairview aud
Ericsson schools. Mr. Odenweller Is
superintendent of the schools of Henry
THE MARRIAGE OF MISS GEIt
trude Felsenthal. daughter of Mr. an
Mrs. Eli IFelsenthal, 4108 Grand Boule
Arthur Odenweller of Cambridge, were vard, Chicago, and Maurice Waldo?.
united In marriage at 8 o'clock 'as',
evening at the home of the bride's par
ents, 1029 Seventeenth avenue. Tue
Rev. 8. G. Hagglund, pastor of the
First Swedish Lutheran church of Rock
Simon, of Buffalo, N. Y.. a son of
and Mrs. L. Simon of this city, took
place last evening at 6 toclock at lh
home of the bride. The ceremocjr
was performed by Rabbi Joseph Stol?t
Island, performed the ceremony in ti'eiof Chicago, and was witnessed by rela-
presence of some forty-five guests The fives. The bridal couple was unat
attendants were Alfred Anderson and ! tended. The ceremony was followed by
Miss Lily Ahl, sister of the bride. TJ?
borne was beautifully decorated for
the occasion tfn greenery, carnaU no
and sweet peas.
The bride wore a beautiful baM
embroidered pown trimmed with laoe
and the wore a veil. She carried bnd;
roses 4n an arm bouquet, and wore as
for your Sunday dinner at
the Sanitary grocery.
Fresh peas, cucumbers, cauli
flower, green and wax beans,
head lettuce, egg plant, car
rots, beets, new Michigan cel
ery, etc. i
California cherries, red and
black raspberries, Florida
pineapple, Rockford melons,
Imported Swiss, Camembert,
Blue Ribbon, Club cheese, Sap
Saga, brick, limburger, pimen
to, American full cream and
SITTIG & STAliMER,
515 Seventeenth Street
Two phonee West 12, Wert SO
a dinner and later a reception, which
was attended by a large number of
friends was held. The bride wore a gown
of all-over lace, hand embroidered, over
white satin, made with the court trai j.
She wore the veil and carried a showe
bouquet of orchids and lilies of 'be
valley. Mr. and Mrs. Simpn left last
night for an eastern wedding trip and
after Aug. 1 will be at home in Buf
falo. Mr. Simon was born and reared
in tiila city and is now connected with
the Tona-wanda Board and Paper Mill
company oT Tonawanda, N. Y., as
sales and assistant smanager. His
bride has visited in this city an4i
made many mends auncg ner visr.s
Mr. and Mrs. L. Simon, Miss Elsa Si
mon and Hugo and Al Simon, and
Louis MoBenfelder of this city at
tended the wedding.
next week. The home was very pret
tily decorated in the wedding colors.
and a delightful evening was spent. In
a guessing contest Miss Gertrude
Schneider won the first prise, a hand
painted plate, and Miss Theresa Goeta-
mann wen the consolation favor. In
another game Miss Lydla Kent won
the first favor and Miss Sadie Cun
ningham took the consolation favor.
The bride-elect received a number of
useful articles and the hostess served
a nice lunch.
JULTTJS NORMAN OF THIS CITY
and Miss Ida Anderson of Moline, were
married Wednesday afternoon at S
o'clock In the parsonage of the Sec
ond Congregational church. Rev. R. S.
Haney performed the ring ceremony.
The bridegroom's sister. Miss Hazel
Norman and Adolph Anderson, brother
of the bride, were the only attendants.
The bride and bridesmaid wore dainty
white lingerie dresses and carriac
bride rosea. The bridal - party went
immediately to the home at 603
Forty-fourth street. Rock Island, whre
Mr. and Mrs. Norman are to live, and
there enjoyed a wedding supper.
WEDNESDAY EVENING AT 8
o'clock took place the marriage of Miss
Mabel McBurney, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. A. R .McBurney of South Rock
Island to Charles Weigel of Milan, the
ceremony taking place at the parson
age of the Milan Presbyterian church,
Rev. M. G Hanna officiating. Thsy
were accompanied by s?6ters of tie
bride, Mrs. Arthur Miller and Miss
Helen McBurney. The bride wore a
white lingerie gown with whieh she
wore a large white hat. Mr. and Mrs
Weigel went at once to housekeep'ng
on a ifarm owned bv the groom.
MR. ND MRS. WILLIAM H. SEIf
nert, 702 Fourth avenue, announce the
approaching marriage of their daugh
ter. Miss Martha Sehnert to Clyde B
Richards of Atlanta, Ga. The wedding
will take place the first part of July.
AGED CITIZEN IS
A VICTIM OF HEAT
Philip Hefferzuui Collapses
While Walking in Street
DIES ALMOST INSTANTLY
Veteran Employe of Bock Island
Road, Having; Been Retired
on a Femsi
Head of German-American Or
ganization Confers With
Board of Education.
MAY GRANT THE REQUEST
THE MARRIAGE OF MISS JENNIE
Elisabeth Edgar, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Edgar of 1547 Twenty
fifth avenue, Moline, to Sidney L. Por
ter, son of Mr. and Mrs. George L.
Porter, was solemnized Wednesday
evening at 8 o'clock at the bride's
home. Rev. R. G. Pearce of Rock Is
land performed the ceremony and was
assisted by Rev. J. 8. Cumming. Rev.
Mr. Pearce officiated at the wedding
of the bride's parents. An Improvised
altar In white, wound with myrtle,
served as a background for the bridal
party. The bride wore a white gown
of all-over embroidery trimmed with
val lace, and she carried a bouquet of
lilies of the valley. Ralph' Cowley
played Ix)hengrin's wedding march at
the approach of the bridal pair. Miss
Edgar was employed in the advertising-
department of Deere & Co. pre
vious to her marriage. Mr. Porter Is
order clerk ft Francis Dejaeger gro-
j eery store. They will make their home
j on Twenty-second street and Sixth ave-
nue on their return from a wedding
FOR MISS KAMMERER.
MISS FLORENCE FERGUSON, 1615
Fourteenth street, laBt evening enter
tained at a miscellaneous shower for
Miss Minnie Kammerer, a bride of
Mis Altec f?nflln Engaged as English
instractor-fiss Ada M. Hoe
, beke to Return.
THINK IT OVER
A Trip to'
Str. Morning Star
And Return on the
Round Trip $1
Boat Leaves Rock Island
Every Saturday at 3:15 p. m.
Phones 188 and 105
Again the matter of providing fcr
the appointment of a physical director
for the Rock Island nigh school his
been deferred by the board of educa
tion. Last night there was an ad
journed meeting of the board and Al
bert Huber, president of the German
American alliance, met with the board
and asked that a course of physical
training be established In the schools.
He was assured by H. H. Cleavelaud,
acting president in the absence of H.
H. Hull, who is confined to his home
by illness, that already the work bad
been (organized in the grade schools
and has been under tho direction of
Miss Koenemann since last fall. He
assured the society that the body ts
In full sympathy with the request and
appreciates the lvalue and importance
of this line of work. He further stated
that It Is the disposition of the board
to continue and develop the training
during the coming year and that the
question of the appointment of a di
rector for this department is hav'ng
the careful consideration of the body.
The board contemplates following
the recommendation of Principal A J.
Burton in a measure, which means that
a physical instructor will be at the
head of the work in the high school.
The work in the grades will continue
as in the past and will lead into the
finest physical education work possible
in public schools.
The adjourned meeting was held
primarily so that Architect O. Z. Cer
vin might complete plans for the la
stallatlon of a heating plant in the Eu
gene Field school and the reconstruc
tion of the basements of that school
and the Irving.
Mr. Cervin was present in the meet
ing and (submitted plans showing the
complete removal of the heating plant
and toilet room fixtures at the Eugene
Field school and the rearrangement of
rooms for the Installation of a modern
steam beating plant and sanitary
equipment of the toilet rooms. By tL's
arrangement, a room will also be se
cured furnishing ample accommodation
for the physical education work. The
plans as submitted by Mr. Cerwin fc-r
both the Eugene Field and Irving
schools were approved and he was di
rected to secure bids within the nett
week and further adjournment wad
taken to next Thursday evening to
consider such bids as may be In the
hands of Mr. Cervin at that time.
To save time on these Jobs, the
school Janitors have been set at work
in the Eugene Field school under the
direction of I. IL. Karns, manual train
ing Instructor In the high school, and
are doing eMclent work removing
flooring and partitions so that the base
ment may be cleared and ready for the
new construction work as soon as f ha
contracts can be let.
Several other matters of repair work
were disposed cf in the meeting last
evening-. Contract for repairing ti-e
tin work, down spouts and gutters t
the Washington, Kemble and Irving
schools was awarded to R. G. Summers
on his bid of 139.20. and similar work
at the high school was given to John
Noftsker. Recalsominlng the corridors
and school rooms at Irving school was i
Philip Heffernan, cf TIT Ninth "e-
nue, a pioneer resident of Rock Island,
was overcome by heat yeBterdsjr
afternoon at 4:30 while walking- along
Fourteenth street at Seventh avenue.
and died -almost Instantly.
Mr. Heffernan was bora in Thnreae,
Tipperary county. In January. 111
coming to this country when 20 year a
old and settling In this city, where h?
has lived ever since. He soon secured
work with the Rook Island railway
company and remained in the employ
of the road until last year, when ho
retired on pension. He was a com
municantiof Sacred Heart church, sad
a charter member of Camp No. 29.
FOUR CHUJJREJT SVH.VIVJS.
He was married In 1865 to Jn'ia
Daley of this city. Mrs. Heffernan
passed away about seven years 14& .
Mr. Heffernan made his home with his
two daughters, Mary and Margaret,
who still survive him. He Is also sur
vived by a son. Frank Rock Island,
John, In the navy department at Wash
ington, ITrs. Rudolph Muller, a 'daugh
ter residing in Seattle, Wash and twu
brothers, Patrick H. Hefferman of Ak
ron. Ohio, and James IL Heffernan,
living in Ireland.
At the Inquest which was conduct
ed by Coroner J. F. Rose this after
noon in the Wheelan undertaking
rooms, testimony was received from
Dr. J. C. Souders, county physician,
and a son. Frank Heffernan. The
former stated that death was caused
by heat stroke, superinduced by ad
vanced age, and tb Jury returned a
verdict in accord with these facta.
The son testified as to the age and
family of deceased.
The funeral arrangements have
not been completed. It la the wish
of the family that friends omit
assigned to H. A. Paridon on his bid
of 1163.30 and papering the office at
Lincoln at an estimated expense of
$14.30. The proposal of Lereh ft Gree
to paper five rooms atKemble school
at a cost of $12.00 per room was as
cepted. MORE HIGH SCHOOL LOCKEBi.
Principal Burton of the high sciiool
reported that lie had several bids for
installing To steel lockers for the use
of the, pupils in the htg-h school, to pro
vide for the increased enrollment in
the high1 school. These bids were con
sidered in Retail by the board and Mt.
Burton was authorized to place tc
contract with tke Fred Medart Co., cf
8t. Louis on fheir bid of $3.62 each,
Supt. H. B. Hayaen reported the
resignation of Frank.V. Walsh, man
ual training assistant in Joe grades, to
take effect at the close of the present
month. Mr. Walsh has bee employed
in th schools during the past two years
and has done efficient work nd will
leave the manual training workof the
four upper grades which have bean un
der his charge in excellent condition
and will take with him to his nw
field of labor the rood will of every
one with whom be has been Telaed!
with the work. He gives up his work
here to accept a position of director of
manual training in the Monmouth
- NEW TEACHER APPOINTED.
The teachers' committee recom
mended the appoinement of Miss Alice
Guffla of Geneseo as teacher of Eng
lish. Miss Guffin Is a graduate of tite
Northwestern university and has had
. BEGINNING TOMORROW
A sale of ostrich plumes
AT SAVINGS OF V
A large purchase accounts for these low prices. There is no millinery trim
ming more fashionable than ostrich plumes and they are always in good style.
These are the best quality, selected feathers with extra broad fibres and hand
some glossy finish. Many tri-city women remember the excellent values offered
in our former plume sales and wftl find these equally good.
Willow plumes black, white, colors
$4.00 French plume
$5.50 French plumes
$6.50 French plumes
$8.00 French plumes
JxLOO French plumes
$2 100 willow plumes, $13.93
$25.00 willow plumes, $16.93
$32.00 willow plumes, $21.43
$41.00 willow plumes, $25.43
French plumes, $1.45 f fv H
French plumes, $1.75 IVITy H
French plumes, $250 Jjw S
8L00D DISEASES I
CURED NEVER TO RETURN
Entirely removed from the aya
tern not "locked In." like ordin
ary treatment to a gala reappear.
Our treatment cure Sores, Ul
cere and Symptoms la IB to S4
days, so you nor any one would
know yeu ever had the trouble.
Alao Skin Dleeaaes, Sores, Ul
cers. Pcaema, Pimples, Blotches,
Itching-. Burn Ins and Discolors
tlons of the Skin.
Uwtft Chara-ea a ay SaweialJa.
Qalekeat Cares That Stay
Cures After Hot 8prlnga Fail.
TO CURB BLOOD
DISEASE it must
aa entirely re
moved from th
aystem. The treaty
ment we slve you
acta ea quickly
, the poison that
yon can almost
feel ft belBa; cast
ut every, day.
and creates fresh,
pure blood, cleans -lug-
P tna ayatem, to
there la no comeback to It
Tour advantage im treatise;
with ua a that when yon are
cured you will stay cured and
the treatment o aot injur
your stomach and eauae bone
pain and aches, like atroDa- min
Corner Fourth and Brady Streets,
Heura--Every day, f a sa. to
p. ro., except Wednesday, Wed.
neaday hoars. to 11 only. Tuea
day and Saturday eveninsa. 7 to
9. Closed Sundays.
611 Flftecata (t, MeUa, U.
Moline hours only oa Wednes
day afternoons and erwiin. S to
9; and Sunday morales. to IS.
During- ether hours call at Dav
Sale of 2000 yards of 25c embroideries
at 12V2 and 15c a yard x
EDGINGS INSERTIONS GALLOONS BEADINGS
All beautiful patterns on Swiss cambric and nainsook materials. "Widths
range from 3 to 18 inches. These are manufacturer's lengths of 4 to
yards, and were bought at a figure much below the regular price paid for
the full bolts. There is a wide range of patterns.
Clean-up of silk
and wool suits
This end-of-the-season sale
of colored silk and wool
suits is proving effectual in
disposing of lthe remainder
of our stock.
$50 and $75 suits, $20
MlBses' sites. 16 to 18; women's, 34
to 43. Originally priced from ?50 to
75, oa sale at $20
.a'M.50 to $50 suits. S10.50
Not many suits left at this price. Ml,
roinlojt matarlala and cnlnrine-a. At 4 it
Suits up to 22.50 for $8.50
Misses' sizes from 19 to 16, and wo
men's from 34 to 42. Certainly great
values at the price. 88. 50
- ll IT Aa, SLWf r
. These are dainty articles
and were destined to become
ipopular from the first. Made
f Jot linen in natural color,
p beautifully hand-embroid-
prprl in twn lifTpTpnf. 1a-
signs in such pleasing colors
as old rose, lavender and
green. They have cord han
dles and the flaps are neatly
fringed. 6x9 inches in size.
Dressy looking and make a
charming accessory to the
summer costume. Price 97c.
We have the very scarce
Oraftman's Crash in two
widths, 18 and 22 inches, for
tabid covers and pillow
tops. 18 and 25e yard
Women's $3, 3.50 and $4 oxfords, 2.50
The fact that we are reducing stock is responsible for this sale. It provides
an opportunity to buy low footwear of assured quality at a liberal reduction.
, Footwear made for us by leading manufacturers. Footwear which in style,
materials and workmanship is the best that can be produced for the money.
' ff AH sizes are included. The leathers are tan, d
11 I patent ana gun metai. weit soies, uoan ana 11 0
East Aisle, rear
Petticoat sale continues tomorrow
Our petticoat business has shown remarkable strides since this sale has opened,
and it can be attributed to the exceptional values. There are messalincs, taf
fetas, heatherbloom, and wash petticoats of gingham and muslin included. Sev- g
eral nuiiarea to cnoose irora m a pieasing variety. sizes. 4
1 ounces, 75t
7 60 plain add striped gins
ham petticoats, 644
CSe striped rinham . 'petti
coats, blue and sray, 44
$2.S0 wblt. cambric petti
coats, deep flomnces. 31.75
$4 White cambric petticosts,
on sale at 62.85
$4.95 Mescaline and taffeta
petticoats, now 34.48
$4.95 Dresden and taffeta pet
ticoats, on sale 33.30
$8.95 taffeta and meeaallne
petticoats, on sale at 85.69
$1.75 black mot re and satine
petticoats, on sale at &8
$3 black heatberbloom pet
ticoats, deep flounces. 32.65
$2 black heatherbloom petti
coats, tucked flounces, 81.48
Saturday sale of veils and veilings
1' chiffon eila. 2 yards long,
hemstitched borders, for 87
$2.75. two fard rain-proof, chif
fon Tells, special at 82.25
$1.15 chiffon as to hoods in sky
and whit on sal. at OS 6
$1.50 chiffon auto hoods In
white, black, tan, sky. pink, -champagne,
navy, gray. 81.98
15c yard wide chiffon veiling.
In black, white, pink, sky, navy,
gray, lavender and champagne
Saturday, per yard. 484
$3.25 chiffon auto hoods. In va
rious colors, Saturday, 82.75
tic shaded chiffon veiling 44
Inch, all good culurr. y6.t ii&x
65c chiffou TeHma. I on
ders, 22 Inches wluv 7"d.. 50
iiviTiTiv ri riTi riTi rrri riTrrrnTri ivrnvrriVIVri'l
several years' experience as Instructor , Ada M. Uoebeke,
a English in thrf Illinois high schools
Mr. Burton was J authorized to secure
her acceptance tw contract.
Ward has be J reentred from Miss
who was for three
years teacher of Latin in the b'ga
school, accepting her reappointment
here fpr the coming year. Mies Ho
beke's many friends in th. school en 1
community will be glad to welcomo
her back, to her former position In IN'
school. The appointments complete
the organization of the high school
faculty for the coming year.