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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1912.
MISS MAGDALENE GOTTHARDT.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. Gott
hardt, 216 Fifth-and-a-half avenue,
and Carl Mueller, hod of Mrs. Lizzie
Mueller, 201 Third avenue, Moline,
were married this afternoon at 2
o'clock. The ceremony took place at
the home of Rev. I. O. Nothsteln of
Grace Lutheran church, who perform
ed i he service. The bride was at
tended by Miss Marie Wenberg as
bridesmaid and Eric C. Delene of Mo
line was the groom's atteadant. Fol
lowing the ceremony the bridal party
went to the home of the bride's par
ents, where a wedding supper was
served, members of the bridal party
being; the only guests. The bouse was
prettily decorated In pink and white,
the bride's chosen colors, bells and
crepe paper being; used. As a table
centerpiece there mas a bowl of pink
and white carnations and ferns. The
brldo wore a suit of white serge with
a white hat and wore a corsage bou
quet of carnations. Her attendant
wore a grey suit and wore a corsage
lKHiquet of pink carnations. Mr. and
Mrs. Mueller will leave tonight for
St. Paul, where they will visit for
three weeks, and upon their return
will make their home in Moline. Mr.
Mueller is a machinist employed at
Cooper's Saddlery works in Moline.
His bride bas been employed in
Math's confectionary store.
MISS GIJVDYS I. FRASER,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Fraser
of Sheffield, 111., and Walter M. Bal
Juff. son of Mr. and Mrs. August A.
lialluff, 41C West Sixteenth street,
Davenport, were married yesterday
inorulng at 7:80 o'clock. The cere
mony took place at St. Anthony's
Catholic church and was performed
by Hev. I). J. Flannery, the rector,
who ald the nuptial high mass. The
bridal couple was unattended. The
bride wore a tailored blue suit with
a hat of the name color. Immediately
after the ceremony the bridal couple
left for Chicago for a several days'
visit and returning will make their
home at 752 Grand avenue, Davenport.
, Mr. Ilalluff is a graduate of the law
school of Iowa state university and
is a member of the law firm of Cook
&. Ilalluff. His bride has been mak
ing Jier home with her sifter. in The
Roosevelt apartments, Davenport.
PLAN VALENTINE SOCIABLE.
THE Y. L. A. GIRLS OF SPEN
cer Memorial Methodist church met
last evening with Miss Bessie Olson,
4'('i Eighth avenue, and made plana
for a box sociable to be given in the
church next Monday evening. The
affair will take the form of a Valen
STOPS ITCHING SCALP
t - Guaranteed by the Harr House
Pharmacy to Mop Falling Hair
and lituiifch Dandruff.
i Itching scalp keeps you scratching
and feeling miserable all the time.
i. Hsn your nair tonignt with pure
soap and water, rub on a goodly
quantity of Parisian Sage and the
distressing Itchiness will be gone in
t. the morning.
,.- Parisian ,Sage Is a pure, refresh
t log and Invigorating hair dressing.
Besides putting an end to scalp itch
dandruff and falling hair It nour
ishes the hair roots and puts a
splendid radiance into faded and un-
It should be used by every mem
ber of the family to keep the scalp
, , frce from dandruff germs and rre
't vent baldness. 1-arge bottle 60 rents
t at the Harper House pharmacy and
M M M
Have you heard the latest Improvement In the lit
tle Victor Victrola?
The little wonder plays all the music that a $200
Victrola will play.
Easy terms too.
You need It for entertainment.
Come in and bear 1L
m i-i i-i
tine sociable, committees being ap
pointed to make all plans.
CELEBRATE 41ST ANNIVERSARY
YESTERDAY WAS THE 41 ST AN
niversary of the marriage of Mr. and
Mrs. Isaac Rothschild of The Argyle,
Davenport. The occasion was cele
brated with a family dinner and the
couple received Informally throughout
the day. They received from friends
many congratulatory messages, flow
ers and gifts.
Mr." and Mrs. Rothschild have spent
of their married life in Davenport.
They were married at the home of
Mr. Rothschild's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
M. Rothschild, Sixth and Gaines
streets, on Feb. 5, Six children
blessed their union, of whom five are
living: Mrs. A. Rothschild and Mrs.
Joseph Doutsch of Davenport, Morton
I. Rothschild of Chicago, the Misses
Hanna and Frances at home. Mrs.
Rothschild's maiden name was Miss
Rosa Auerbach and she is a niece of
the famous German author, Berthold
Auerbach. Mr. Rothschild came from
his home In Germany and located in
Davenport in 1863, and was for many
years one of the foremost clothing
merchants of the city. He is now con
nected with the clothing department
of J. H. iC. Petersen's Sons.
MUSIC DEPARTMENT PROGRAM.
THE MUSIC DEPARTMENT OF
the Moline Woman's club will hold
the February meeting tomorrow after
noon at the studio of Miss Mary Lind
say-Oliver in Moline. Mrs. Robert
P.lakemore will give a talk on the com
posers on the program. The numbers
la) Eventide Schytti
(b( Humoristic Dance Grieg
tcj Love Song Langaard
fa) Es war eln Traum Lassen
(b) Ein Schwan Grieg
(c) Ein Veilcben Grieg
Violin (by request.)
(a) Romance Wieniawskl
(b) Llebesfreund Kreisler
Mrs. Florence Friestat Lee.
Concerto in A Minor Grieg
Second piano accompaniment by Miss
MOLINE WOMAN'S CLUB.
THE FEBRUARY MEETING OF
the Moline Woman's club to be held
next Saturday afternoon at the First
Congregational church, Moline, will be
one of special Interest lor the pro
gram "will deal with "ye olden time."
Mrs. L. Simon of this city will give a
talk on colonial quilts and will place
on exhibit several very beautiful ones.
Mrs. Simon has made a study of quilts
and has in her possession several of
unique pattern and of fine workman
ship. Mrs. S. S. Crompton will give
a talk on "Over the Teacups." The
well known composer, Charles Wake
field Cadman, will appear in recital
with Gertrude Wakefield Hassle, con
tralto. American Indian music will
be given at this time.
MUSIC STUDENTS' CLUB.
THE MUSIC STUDENTS' CLUB
was entertained jes'erday afternoon
at the regular study meeting at the
home of Miss Emelie Huber, 2314
Third avenue. The tongs were given
by Miss Lily Junge, with Miss Oiga
Junge at the piano, and Mies Olga
Junge gave a group of piano numbers
with Miss Huber at the piano. Miss
IJly Junge's songs were: "The Wind
Speaks" (Grant Sc'nafer), "When Love
Is Done" (Charles Ferry), " 'Tis Snow-
M l-l l-l H
Rock Island, III.
ing" (Bemberg), "Der Spielmau" (Hel
dich), "Widmung" (Schumann). "Oh,
Let Night Speak of Me" (Chadwick),
"ADril Blossoms" (Clough-Lighter).
Miss Olga Junge played Sonata, Op. 31,
No. 3 (Beethoven), Gavotte, "Et Mu
sette" (D'AIbert), first movement of
G minor concerto (Chopin), with Miss
Huber at the second piano.
PUPILS IN RECITAL. ,
THE PIANO PUPILS OF MISS
Agnes Hope Pillsbury, one of the
teachers at Augustana conservatory,
will aDDear in recital at the college
chapel tomorrow evening. This is the
first public recital of Miss Pillsbury's
pupils. The program i6:
Sonata, Op. 31. No. 3, Allegro (Beet
hoven) Miss Shallberg.
"Idilio" (Lack), Menuetto (Schubert)
"The Evening" (Schytte), "Humor
istic Dance" (Grieg), "Love Song"
(Langaard) Miss Abraham.
"Fantasle" (Mozart), accompaniment
on second piano luriegj anss otc
TO BRING THOMAS ORCHESTRA.
IT WAS ANNOUNCED TODAY
that the Harmouie chorus of Daven
port will bring to Davenport the
Thomas orchtstra of Chicago. The
spring concert of the Harmonie society
will be given April 23 and concerts
by the orchestra will be given on the
evenings of April 24 and 25 and on
the afternoon of the 25th. Alfred Bur
gess, baritone, of Chicago, will be the
soloist at the first concert by the Har
monie society and the Thomas or
chestra quartet will be the feature of
the other programs.
LUTHERAN MINISTERS MEET.
THE TRI-CITY AUGUSTANA
Synod Lutheran Pastors' association
held the second meeting since organ
ization yesterday afternoon in the as
sembly room of the Denkmann Memo
rial library. The program was opened
with a devotional study and short
practical talk by Dr. E. F. Bartholo
mew, and Rev. A. F. Bergstrom of
the First church, Moline, read a paper
on "Kitschelianism, ' and tms was ioi-
lowed by a general discussion. Those
who cared to remained and took sup
per together at the college dining hall.
WILL GIVE BLUE BIRD.
AN OPEN MEETING OF THE
Fortnightly club will be held tomor
row evening at the home of Mrs.
Harry Ainsworth in Moline and a pro
gram of great interest has been ar
ranged. Miss Henrietta Weber, pianist,
and Miss Anna Irene Larkin, reader
of this city, will give a lecture recital
on Maeterlinck's play, Blue Bird. Miss
distinction in their line of work and
distinction in their line of work and
will give an entertaining program.
SURPRISE MRS. SILVERMAN.
THE TWIN-CITY BENEVOLENT
association surprised Mrs. J. Silver
man at her home, GO'j Seventeenth
street, Sunday evening, 50 of the mem
bers and friends attending the affair.
Mrs. Silverman was presented a gold
medal for her work in the interest ot"
the association. The evening was
spent with singing and instrumental
music and games, and a luncheon was
MISS ELIZABETH HECK AND
Leonard Seitz, both of Moline, were
married Saturday afternoon at 4
o'clock at the home of the bride's moth
er, Mrs. Edna Smith, 2210 Fifteenth
street. Members of the families were
the only guests. Mr. Seitz is employed
as a plumber in this city. The new
home will be in Rock Island.
MRS. LOUISE LAUGHLIN, 1314
Seventeenth avenue, Moline, entertain
ed the Acme society of Grace Luther
an church last evening. Routine busi
ness was transacted and then the
evening was spent with sewing and
in a pleasant social way, the hostess
STANDARD BEARERS MEET.
THE MISSES MARION AND
Alice Pearson at their ljome, 1114
Twenty-first street, last evening were
hostesses to the Standard Bearers of
the First Methodist church. There
was a program followed by games and
DINNER FOR MOTHER.
MRS GUST BRIM BERG ENTER-
tained a company of 20 ladies at din
ner Saturday in honor of her mother,
Mrs. Charles Samuelson of Kewanee.
The ladies spent a very pleasant time
The Ladies' Auxiliary to the Rock
Island County Humane society will
meet with Mrs. Fred W. Rinck, 1020
Twentieth street, tomorrow after
The meeting of Rock Island chapter,
No. 269, O. E. S., called for tomorrow
evening will be a practice meeting and
all the officers are asked to be p res
eat promptly at 7:3t). The regular
February, meeting will be held
Wednesday the 14th. Business of Im
portance will come up at this session.
All members of the order in the city
are invited to attend.
Life Saved at Death's Door.
"I never felt so near my grave,"
writes W. R. Patterson of Welling
ton, Texas, as when a frightful
cough and lung trouble pulled me
down to 100 pounds. in spite of doc
tor's treatment for two years. My
father, mother and two sisters died
of consumption and that I am alive
today is due solely to Dr. King's New
Discovery, which completely cured
me. Now I weigh 187 pounds and
htve been well and strong for years."
Quick, safe, sure, it's the best rem
edy on earth for coughs, cold, grip,
asthma, croup, and all throat and
lnng troubles, 50 cents and $1. Trial
hrtttl frM fliiarantaaA oil .4nir-
Vital Christianity Theme for
Week's Series of Lectures
at Methodist Church.
SCIENCE AND RELIGION
Message of Evening Subject To
night to Be "Psychic and Spir
Vital Christianity is the general
theme for this week's series of the
Riddell lectures at the First Metho
dist church. Last night the house was
packed to the door in the same way as
caused so much comment last week.
Rev. Marion Humphreys spoke grate
fully of the work the Lord is doing,
and announced the subject, "Science
and Religion." The message of the
evening was eloquent and forceful. In
masterly periods the speaker builded
a logical structure and analyzed hu
man emotions, and the rhythm of his
soul found expression in beautiful and
poetic language, realistic word pic
tures and striking illustrations. The
large audience followed every word
with unabated interest as they would
have followed the strokes of a mas
ter's brush while he developed a great
picture before them. The lecture was
one of the most enjoyable ever heard
in the city. Some things brought out
were the following;
FACTS PHODICE HARMONY.
"Science is the religion of things
natural; religion is the science of
things spiritual. There is unanswera
ble conflict between the theories of
science and the dogmas of religion.
If we will content ourselves to deal
with the facts of both we will have
no trouble in finding harmony.'' Pur
suing the experimental method the
speaker proceeded to explain the re
lations of the natural and the spirit
ual kingdoms, the life peculiar to each
and the laws of regeneration whereby
man makes the transition from the
natural to the spiritual. He empha
sized the necessity of the surrender
of the personal self and becoming as
a little child as the way of realization.
Dr. Riddell spoke of the standing of
men high in the business and educa
tional world, in the present day re
ligious movement. He said the fcest
brains of the century are the ones
most alive to the new idea, and that
the psychic factor and the spiritual
life of man is being studied as never
Tonight's lecture on "Psychic and
Spiritual Phenomena" is unique and
makes clear some obscure but impor
tant things on which many people are
misinformed. Mr. Riddell will discuss
the three planes of perception: Sense,
soul and spirit; telepathy, clairvoy
ance and visions: dreams, apparitions,
inspirations, prophecy and communion
ALLIANCE MAY BRING
BILLY SUNDAY HERE
The Rock Island Ministerial alliance
in regular session yesterday omitted
the usual program and devoted the
entire time to business, the most im
portant item being the question of ar
rangements for some evangelistic
campaign in'the not too distant future
adequate for the conditions and needs
of the city. Some weeks ago this
proposition came "before the alliance
Initially. The project as originally
broached contemplated a tri-city ef
fort, and the evangelist specially In
mind was Gipsy Smith. A committee
was appointed to investigate the pros
pects by correspondence and to prose
cute the matter before the alliances
of the other two cities. It was soon
learned that the services of Gipsy
Smith could not now be seeured be-
fqre his next tour of America in 1915,
all his time being already engaged for-
the present itinerary. Evidently it
would be unwise to be content with
such delay, and another evangelist
must be thought of whoBe services
would be both acceptable and availa
ble and whose gifts and powers might
be equal to the demands of the situa
tion. The name of Mr. Sunday was
thus brought before the alliance by
Lady in Goodwater Describes Her
Distressing Experience and
' Tells How She Was
Goodwater, Mo. "Ever since I was
a little girl," says Mrs. Riley Laramore,
'I was a great sufferer from dyspepsia.
1 suffered misery after eating, and had
I thought I had to suffer this way as
long as I lived, but when I began to take
Thedford's Black-Draught, in small
doses, every night, the heartburn was ail
gone in a few days, and 1 could eat
I took two small packages in all, and
although that was some time ago, the
dyspepsia has not returned.
1 speak a good word for Thedford's
Black-Draught whenever I have the op
portunity." If eating causes distress, we urge you
to try Thedford's Black-Draught. It
cleanses the system, helps the stomach to
digest its food, regulates the bowels, and
stimulates the liver.
It acts gently and is wiihout bad after,
effects. Try it Price 25c
the committee, some indirect but en
couraging communication having been
received from him.
After thorough discussion a unani
mous vote was taken by the pastors
of all those churches which might be
expected to participate in such a
movement, declaring it to be their
judgment that such a campaign under
the leadership of Mr. Sunday would
be exceedingly desirable and would
enlist their hearty cooperation. It
was recognized, however, that it
must be backed up by the cordial sup
port of all the churches. So it was
decided that the next step would be
to determine the attitude of the sev
eral churches toward such a move
ment, and to secure if possible their
endorsement by official action before
any negotiations are entered upon.
As the plan of campaign has been
discussed the possibilities of a Rock
Island movement have come to seem
more practical to the local pastors
than the possibilities of a tri-city
movement, promising all the advan
tages without some of the difficulties
and complications of the larger under
taking. The members of the alliance
have desired this matured and formal
statement issued by themselves by the
courtesy of the press to prepare tne
way in the churches and in the com
munity for the enterprise, if it wins
the general approval which it must
have before any contract is attempted
between Mr. Sunday and the Minis
Jayhawkers Hold Reunion. .
Galesburg, Feb. 6. The annual
reunion of Jayhawkers who crossed
the plains in 1849 and penetrated
Death Valley was held here at the
home of Colonel J. B. Colton.
Farmers to Buy Railway.
Sterling, Feb. C Fifty farmers of
Hooppole have organized to buy the
bankrupt Tarapico-Hooppole Electric
railroad at a cost of $til,000 to get an
outlet for grain at Tampico, 15 miles
from Hooppole, which is without an
Chinese Chef Leaves Asylum.
Peoria, Feb. 6. Mop Lung, chief
of the culinary department of the
South Bartonville insane asylum for
the last seven years, has disappear
ed. For several days his country
men from Pekin and Peoria have paid
him visits and it is said he expressed
his desire to return to China and fight
for the republic. He came to the in
stitutions from Dunning.
Hospital Gets Bethea Estate.
Dixon, Feb. 6. In the county
court here yesterday before Judge
Robert Scott the final report of
George C. Dixon and H. C. "Warner,
executors of the estate of the late
United States Judge Solomon If.
Bethea, made their final report and
were discharged. The balance of the
personal property, $2,109, was turn
ed over to the Dixon hospital, to
gether with the titles for the real es
tate holdiugs. ' The real estate con
sists of a farm in Palmyra of 700
acres and valued, according to the
report, at about $90,000, subject to
a mortgage of $21,000. That sum
the. executors were forced to borrow
to pay outstanding notes of the late
Judge Bethea. The Dixon hospital
will eventually receive about $75,000
if the real estate is sold. That is not
to be done at the present time.
While it la often impossible to
prevent an accident, it is never im
possible to be prepared it is not be
yond any one's purse. Invest 25 j
cents in a bottle of Chamberlain's i
Liniment and you are prepared for!
sprains, bruises and like injuries.'
Sold by all druggists. i
All the news all the time The Argus.
pipe your house for light
We give 25 Discount on
all jobs of 5
over to the first 50 people
placing their orders.
For particulars call at our
or phone for a solicitor.
V ATUVT A TWVT Ct AT
SHE LEADS SOCIETY
Zf - w v"t'
MISS MARTA CALVO.
Miss Marta Calvo, daughter of the
minister from Costa Kica, la the
I leader ot .he younger society set
the foreign diplomatic corps. She
very talented and very popular.
Santo. Domingo, Republic of Santo
Domingo Senator Eladio Victoria,
provisional president, since the asas-
. , ' . . '
sination of President Caceros on
1 SAVINCSj'ggf -1890. I
Your valuable papers and articles are absolute
ly protected if kept in our safe deposit vault.
Rental is only $3.00 per year and upwards.
Can you afford to take the chance of loss by fire
H. S CAP,I.K, President.
IL P. HULL. Vice President
w a r ... , ... ,
TRANSACTS A CFNERAL COMMERCIAL, SAVIwr.S, r. &
exchange: and satety deposit business iS
Nov. 19, was elected Monday presi
dent of the republic.
Tonight the members of the tri-city
lodges of the Knights of Columbus will
be entertained at a luncheon and smok
er given by the Moline lodge. The af
fair is given especially for the newly
A' Harmless Remedy, Made
from Garden Sage, Restores
vColor to Gray Hair.;.
A feeling of sadness accompanies the
discovery of the first gray hairs which
unfortunately are looked upon as heralds
of advancing age. Gray nair, however
handsome it may be, makes a person
look old. We all know the advantages
of being young. Aside from the good
impression a youthful appearance makes
oa others, simply knowing that you are
"looking fit" gives one courage to
undertake and accomplish things. So
why suffer the handicap of looking old
on account of gray hairs, when a simple
remedy will give your hair youthful
color and beauty in a few days' time ?
Most people know that common gar
den sage acts as a color restorer and
scalp tonic as well. Our grandmothers
used a "Sage Tea" for keeping their
hair dark, soft and luxuriant. In
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy
vfe have an ideal preparation of Sage,
combined with Sulphur and other valua
ble remedies for dandruff, itching scalp
and thin, weak hair that is split at the
ends or constantly coming out. A few
applications of thi3 valuable remedy
will bring back the color, and in a short
iime it will remove every trace of dan
druff and greatly improve the growth
and appearance of the hair.
Get a fifty cent bottle from your
druggist totiay, ana notice tne aiirerenco
in your hair after a few days' treat
ment. All druggists sell it, under iruar-
?u rXVa AV vV ! , .
ton remedy is not exactly as represented,
- J J 1
P. GREENAWAI.T. Vico Pres.
A. 3. LINDSTROM. Casiiier.
(MID GRAY HAIRS
i i ii itifl'iri.-tMea