Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. WEDNESDAY, JULY 17, 1912.
Iar Mrs. Thompson: I am heart
broken. I am engaged to a young
nan and lovd Vjm dearly. We were
to n.arr'.cd In the spring, but some
how he accused me of not being true j
lowing the transaction of routine busi-;
ness, the ladies heard from Miss Dina '
Ramser of the work of "Young Peopi
in Temperance." The hostess, Mrs.
W. S. Marquis, served refreshments,
and a social hour was enjoyed.
MTSS LIVIXE MARY BILTIAU, 1
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alfonse Bil
tiau of Moline, and Henry Huyvaert.
clso of that city, were united in mar
riage at 8 o'clock Tuesday morning at
the Sacred Heart Catholic church.
Rev. John B. Culemans officiating.
Miss Mary Carbeke and Richard Huy
vaert. brother of the bridegroom, were
the attendants. The bride wore a
beautiful dress of light blue silk and
the bridesmaid's dress was a dainty
white lingerie. A large number of
friends witnessed the ceremony, after
which the party went to the home of
to h:rn. I r'.A everything I could to
phase him a:.d he has been so sweet ! f I)op3 he rare anything about
'o n.f. .,ut cf late he has ceased to' me? Every time I pass him he looks
rail f-n me and it nearlv kills me.'" me- He sometimes goes with other
"'" 1 """" r iuuuuuv w - jthe brides parents and enjoyed a
him? f an b- break the encafcenvnt i nfTn- MARIfc. a. weddlng breakfast, the young cou-
It hf.ii my consent? I saw and spoke j Don't care so much that It hurts ; pje are f,oth wei known and popular
to him some tim ago ard he said he : you. Both of you are too young to j among their large circle of frienCs
H.M1 loved mi-, ind was very nice i he really in love, and any boy who I here. They will be at home on Sixth
t j m-. Io von think he'll come back i will po with ancther girl to spite you, j avenue between Twelfth and Thir
?j ine some tiny? I isn't th" risht port of boy to make I teenth streets, Moline.
BEATRICE. !you happy. Suppose you try going with
I'm afraid this man would never , other boys and see how he likes it.
r.Lk" you happy. B ttf-r try to for-'
fret him, my dear The fart that he: Dear Mrs. Thompson: Five years
j'i:t off your marriage In such a way j ago i was rrcr.ged to a girl and loved
f-h'rws that he did not wish to marry l her verv much but she married an-
you. He ran break the engagement ! cther nan about that time. I nad relebrating their BOth or golden wed
a:iy time hp wants to, though of fours i not seen her since until the other dav i din anniversary today. The wedding
it is not honorable without your ron-lawj shf. fold me Fhe was verv nnhappv i or nalr a century ago was celebrated
tf-rt. rut if I were you I would con-1 anj WOuM leave her hmLand if I
n ! r th" nsacement at an end. I would marry h-r as socn as she could
get a divorce. Would like your ad-
Ifar Mrs. Thompson: My face is j vice very much. TROUBLED,
very allow and ihi:i. I am fat air The girl Is fickle and would not be
bi't my fa"-. Can you ff-l! me a safe i happy with you any more than with
treatment to make it farter and clear? the other man. Do not entourage her
AN'XIOl'S. I to get a divorce under such rircum-
Ih-ink J. nty of pure wafpr and eat j stances. It would lie wicked,
all thf fiet-h vegetables and fruit you!
rar Mrs. Thompson: I have a rela-
an. Cut o if creasy foods and pastries, j
MaKHiiei- your farp and neck every tiv
MR. AXD MRS. COXRAD APPEL,
who are among the early settlers of
Scott county, having resided for al
most 60 years in Buffalo, Iowa, are
in Buffalo, where Miss Louise Soephe
; became the bride of Conrad Appel,
j then a prosperous young merchant of
; the town, having a store of groceries
1 and general merchandise. Although
! Mr. Appel retired from business a
! Lumber of years since he still takes
an active interest in the affairs of his
home town. He can tell, most enter
i tainingly of the early days in Iowa,
! and also of his acquaintance with
Ahraham Lincoln, whom tie knew well,
Iiicht with fold cream, winlne cream
'ff well wh'Ti finished. Take outdoor
xerei-e. lireathe deep Think about
plea.'.nn thine a'ld cultivate a good
hearty Smith. If you have been wear
ire tifht eriliars. stop It. Wear your
drHs fi:t low a the tier k and give
the hlood a hanre to feed your face.
e in the marine service. His time ' wneI1 as a iaa ne came 10 mis country
will he out about October. I received i from Germany, going first to Spring
a card from him dated Olongapo, P. fitl1. Ill
I.. May S, 1!!2. saying he was leaving !
thpre on that rlnfp for tho r s x ' HEAR OF MISSION.
a'id would ariive hero about June 1.
That is the last we heard from him.
Are there any preliminaries or deten
tions we do cot kr.ow of?
"'r .Mrs iiiompson: l am 17 years' Inquire of the T". S
old ami have le.n gnirK with a boy , iug office in Chicago.
Tills moiimm: at h irci.ficK-
' cuiTi'd the marriage of Mits Grace
Mrtle lluilhon. daughter of Mr. and!
Mrs. Robert G. Hudson. 1018 Twelfth
street, to Charles William Fry, son
of Mr. and Mrs. David Fry, 12o7 Twenty-ninth
street, at the Trinity Episco
pal church. Ui v. Granville Sherwood '
oelehrtiiiK I he ceremony in the pres-'
etice of in rehiiives mid immediate !
friends if the couple. Attending the!
couple were Mrs. G. II. Roberts of I
Richmond Hill. Long Island, a sister i
of the bride and CharU's Wiegand. 1
Mrs. Henry Krehs played the opening o' f
" ! i in- Louengrin inarcu
as the procehsior.. headed by the mat
ron of honor with the bride on her
fathers arm immediately following
proc.-. -tied down Dim aisle, meeting the
groom and his best man at the altar.
Tin- ring teretnonv wan imei! i ih
cercm.itiy us being solemnized the; W C T U mfptcs
onanist played the Lohengrin march '
Hcftiy :uI Mendelsohns wedding , T,1E X'EM B,KKS OF THK W- C" T"
mar.h uas plaxed as a rereion... ll nKt Tuesday afternoon at the
The bride as beautiful in a gown of ' IJrt,ailwa' I'reshvtenan church.
"rite maniusette trimmed with Ye
I was given Mrs. Fry at Kejervary park
by Miss Myrtle Hummers at which
the E. L. F. girls, a former high
! school club, v ere present. A four
course supper was served and the dec-!
orations with sweet peas and smilax
were very pretty. The evening was
, spent In a social way.
j , MANY ENJOY PICNIC.
i A LARGE N I'M HER OF THE
members or the Sunday school of
Spencer Memorial church enjoyed
their picnic at Long View park Tues
day. A M'eciill car left thp rhurrh
e park at 9 o'clock in the mnrti.
, ing and the ideal weather of the day
! contributed much to the general com
1 fort and pleasure. Games for the
' children, augmented ly sumptuous
, lunches, made the occasion an ideal
' THE HELEX MILLS CIRCLE OF
the Broadway Presbyterian church
heard an interesting account at their
! meeting Tuesday morning at the home
! of Miss Laura Marquis, 726 Twenty-
third street, of the Shansi mission in
i Shansi province, China. MiSB Beryl
Tifterington, recently returned from
: Oberlin college, where she graduated
this year, gave the account of the mis-
i sion, which is supported by Oberlin
students and alumni. A social hour
was enjoyed by the society and re
ft esiiments were served by the host
ess. TO GIVE LAWN PARTY.
LN'VITATIOXS HAVE BEEX IS-
! sued for a lawn party to 1 e given at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Lu:?-
i uani, rony-tnira street, juiy
by Miss Hazel Lundahl and Miss Ara
helle Johnson. Sixty invitations have
been sent and the affair promises to
HAVE SOCIAL MEETING.
THE MEMBERS OF THE CHR1S-
tiau Endeavor society of the First
iethodist church enjoyed a social
r.eeting at Long View park Tuesday
evening. Lunch was carried and the
evening was spent pleasantly.
MEET .AT TOWER.
THE OFFICERS AND TEACHERS
of the bible school of the Memorial
Christian church met Tuesday at the
Watch Tower for their regular month
ly meeting. The members carried bas
kets and a basket supper was en-;
MEET AT PARK.
THE YOUNG PEOPLE'S Asso
ciation of Broadway Presbyterian
church met Tuesday evening in Longj
View park. Supper was served and j
business was transacted. The propo-1
sition of changing the constitution '
had been before the society for some
time, but it was decided to leave it
in its present form. An order was
given for new hymn books for the use
of the society.
iLcO OPERATIVE STORE CO. JL 11
ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
Great July Clearin;
Is the Lowest Priced Sale Ever Attempted in Rock Island
We can only give you a glimpse of what you can save in this big sale by quoting prices on a small portion of
our stock. To realize and know the marvelous values to be found here you must visit the store yourself.
Every Department Must Be Cleared of Summer
In Three Days of Sensational Selling
Cream Serges, White Lawns, Lace and Embroidery trimmed
Chiffon. Pure lines colored voiles in all sizes. These dresses
formerly sold up to $25.00, your choice while they last
9x12 rancy patterned grass rngs in all
colors $10 00 values, while they last
as a final C? OQ
Colored Madras in dainty patterns,
worth up to 85c yard. We will clear
out this entire line QQ
tomorrow at Otv
Kutopia Brand J1.50 dress shirts in all
styles and colors tomorrow, as a
special inducement we QO
otter them at OL
One lot of trimmed summer bats,
worth up to QQ
7.0o. at iOt
Children's hats for summer wear,
worth up to - A
60c. at J.UC
Sizes 34 to 44 in new brassiers this
lot should move OCC
fast at MuL
27-inch half silk wash foulards, Jac
quard dotted and plain mulls worth
up to 39c a yard while -j -
they last, yard 11C
32-inch Fancy and plain poplins, mer
cerized foulards, cotton figured pon
gees. Shepherd checks, etc.. worth up
to 39c none less than 25c "1 0
while they last at, yard- Xl
Vhite Linweave fabrics, sheer, stripe
and checks, regular 25c value, to
clear out to- - r71
morrow at JLl '-l
Full size fringed crochet and spreads,
regular $1.39 values final QC
clearing tomorrow at IOl
5 and 6 inch all-silk ribbon in dres
den, stripes and plain colors up to
3Tc values, to- - fT
morrow, yard XlC
Men's all linen hemstitched initial
handkerchiefs, 19c 1 1
value, at J-Xls
4."-inch Swiss embroidery flouncing,
beautiful patterns, $l..r0 values
while it rp;
lasts at t tlV
Plain, colored and plaid Windsor Ties
a 2Rc value in
at each JLtC
Newbro's Herpicide hair fQ
tonic $1.00 bottle t)C
Babcock's Corytopsis Talcum Pow
der 2oc value
2 cans for uuL
Ladles' colored and black hose 25c
and 35c values only - fT
while they last JLOC
Ladies' Union Suits in umbrella and
cuff knee style 60c vaiua,
while they last at OOC
75c. $1.00, $1.50 two-clasp silk gloves
in all colors, but no black or white
all sixes, while they QO
last at OUk,
One lot of French gincham plaids
and striped 25c value, to clear them
out, as long as they last, 7'o
they will sell at I '-t
Ladies' Dancing Slippers suedes, dull
kid, blue and pink, while QQ
this lot lasts Jut
Owing to the great overflow of trade we advise you to come early. As soon as any
oj the above lines are sold out a new sale will be substituted. Come early for these.
MORROW TRIES TO
DIE THREE TIMES
ed Attempts of Hustiand
to Commit Suicide.
tK-tiiin l.ice. lilirs of the valley fasten
ing her veil and carrying a bride's !
boiuet of lilies of the valley and white j
I The mntron of honor wore aj
h:te embroidered gown with a white
hat trimmed in pink and carried a!
Fhower bouquet of pink Killarney ros- '
es. Following the wedding a recep- j
tion ns held ;u the home and a four-!
course wi!Ji,!K breakfast was served,
oxers bei,:K ;or 4 gg The i
1 ride s colors of pink an i white were
lined In ihe de- o-alions. a basket of
pink and while roses forming the cen- I
icr piece lor tl'.e table with a wedding
bell huiiK from the chandelier above,
from which pink s'reumers were car
ried to the corners of the table. The
chandeliers were decorated with smi-
l.ix and throughout fhe house pink '
r.scs jnd carnations were used. This j
afternoon the couple left for St. Louis
i.:id ilier iHiints for their wedding'
trip, following w l,i l. they w ill go to !
S. di.!i:i. Mo. where they will make !
their home. The bride s traveling suit !
wps of blue 8erge trimmed In wnite :
h.-.t aril gloves to match. They;
wi'l he at Lome after Sept. 1 In their '
new home in Sed.-lia. The bride is I
well known In Hock Island, having '
ma.I- hep home here all her life and!
graduated from the high school in''
i For the past five years she has I
b.-on teaching in -he Oram school in '.
I! k Lland. The groom is also well i
kiiow n ia Ko,-k island, and is now em- i
j-.-wfj m feajiu as a machinist.
Tuesday eer.ing. a farewell supper
MODEL IN PALE
BLUE SILK MUSLIN
a r. k
WELLINGTON WOOD CIRCLE, i
j.-0). iauies oi me ij. . n. oi .ioiiue, oaa ;
I accepted the invitation of olonel t
j Brackett circle of Rock Island to join j
j lo their picnic Thursday at Long View j
park. Thursday is the regular sewing j
day for Wellington Wood circle, but
;the sewing hffS" been postponed in fa-1
! vor of the outing.
IN TEARS AS SHE DENIES
j PICNIC AT LONG VIEW.
j THE GERMAN METHODIST Sl'N-
day school will hold ifs annual picnic
' - -A. U
l j ;.,
Chicago, July 17. "Mrs. Morrow,
did you shoot and kill your husband,
Charles B. Morrow?"
"No! No! 1 did not!"
Her face bathed in tears, her voice
choked with emotion, Mrs. Rose B.
: at Ixng View park Thursday. It will -Morrow took the witness stand in her
: be an all oay event, the school gath- ow n defense yesterday afternoon in
' ering at the picnic grounds at 10 Judge Kersten's court and graphically
o'clock In the morning. Dinner and told of every move 6he made on the
i supper will be served. There will be ; night of Dec. 27 the night previous
(games for the children and it will be : to the finding of the body of her hus
I an old-fashioned picnic. Friends of ' band, Charles B. Morrow, for whose
ithe school and of the congregation ; alleged ?murder 8he is on trial. i
are among those invited. j "Did Mr. Morrow
financially, and had been forced to
take her meals after every one else
Mr. Morrow came into the dining-
j room on the night of Dec. 27, while
she was talking with Mrs. Woods,
'. Mrs. Morrow said. It was after Mrs.
. Catherine Scanlon, the cook, had left
Chicago Woman Tells of Alleg- tiie house.
tOtKllSATin' IS RKCAI.I.KD.
"Do you want something to eat?"
Mrs. Morrow asked. Her husband re
plied he did not, she said, and asked
ber how she felt.
"I am tired," she Replied. By this
time Mrs. Woods had departed.
"You are always tired," Morrow re
torted angrily, according to Mrs. Mor
row's story. 'I never saw you when
you were iot."
"What was the condition of your
husband in regard to sobriety," asked
"He was intoxicated. He was addict
ed to drink and often brought whisky
home in bottles.
"I told him be would feel better if
he had some sleep it was then about
j 7:30 o'clock. JJe swore at me. I then
! went to my room. Mr. Morrow left. I
; put on my night robe, figured my ac
I counts nnd worked for some time on
j my new poem, one called 'Impres
i sions.' "
POEM KVER FIM5HED.
Have you the jKera here?" asked
Recall Night of Tragedy and
scribes Surroundings of Home
Had Lived Happily.
ever attempt to
(take his life?" was the first question
! asked )by Charles E. Erbstein, Mrs.
"Three times," she answered. "Once
1 turned it off.
AMERICAN TEAM THIRD
IN THE RIDING EVENTS!
Stockholm, July 17. The fifth and he turned nn the eas
last event in the military riding com i The next time, a year later, he used
j petition in the Olympic games today jgas again. I nursed him for nearly a
'saw the I'nited States' teams retro-j month until he was well. The third
j grade from second to third place. Four time he tried to kill himself with a
J teams competed. Sweden, Germany
and the I nited States each was rep
resented by four men and France by
three. Style and appearance of hors
es ridden by officers counted largely
in this event. Foreign officers' ani
mals were far more costly than the
Americans, some of whose mounts
were merely cavalry horses, and hors
es rather than horsemanship turned
the scale. Most of the spectators
af.ree the Americans were as gcod rid
ers as those of any army.
. . . 1 ' 1 fit MJ 1 J J r . . .IV.. . n.vo.v.
the revolver from his hands and hid
DRMF.O HF.FI Mfi EU.
"Did you ever refuse to serve meals
for your husband?"
"Did you ever have any conversa
tion with him or with Mrs. Scanlon in
regard to forcing Mr. Morrow to take
his meals elsewhere?"
Campbell's Island cottages
wiU. in t; - mnt idTii ;vt 3
IK ittrr: turh r.d dry; ;-
rwoL mr-rrrd lr. Irjc por-h;
fcoAtinic. Uuri. batiucic. Cmtares
f jrniliel. Mike your rwrrvat.n
r. Kur tl!uilrt-d foidrr. adlrrrs
Ir. W . M aldt-s, M atrrlowa. III.
"Why did your husband occupy a She told of asking
room .,i a Hlfrrer.t floor from vours?" 1 have her husband's
j Mr. Erbstein.
1 "No, J never finished it. After read
ing my bible I went to the bathroom.
'While I was in the bath 1 heard a
! voice calling, 'Mrs. Morrow, Mrs. Mor
1 row.' I did not answer at the time.
! When I came out I saw no one."
I "Had you noticed the condition of
the door?" queried Mr. Erbstein.
"Yes, I had locked It. Again I
I heard a voice calling me. It was Mrs.
j Woods. She had come to ask me
about the laundry. I went to her room
land t liked with her for at least anj
hour and a half. It was 10:30 o'clock j
'by Mrs. Wood's clock when I left. Ij
then went to my room ana retired." '
Mrs. Morrow heard no 6hot.s, she
said, and knew nothing about the
1 death tit her husband until told of it
ithe ext morning by Esther Johnson.
Mrs. Scanlon to
body brought to
W. Morrow, stepson of her husband,
and 'several companions, who turned
out to be policemen. The policemen
took her away without showing a war
rant, she said.
"The jiext evening Police Lieuten
ant Atkinson came to see me," con
tinued Mrs. Morrow. "He said I would
not get the worst of it from him. Then
he wanted to know why I had killed
my husband. I told him I was inno-
l cent and had nothing to conceal."
Mrs. Morrow was then questioned
about the revolvers with which Mr.
Morrow was killed. Mr. Erbstein
handed her the weapon and asked her
if it was the one she had had locked
in her dresser drawer. She replied
that it was, and that $110 which she
had placed near the revolver had been
taken by her husband Dee. 3, shortly
before he made a trip to his stepson,
Arthur Morrow at Hinsdale.
During the day several witnesses
gave testimony tending to show that
MorrAw might have been murdered by
an unidentified man, who had threat
ened to kill him.
B4RF.4 Al.l.F.GBN THREAT.
Henry J. Clark, an engineer, testi
fied that he was with Morrow in the
latter's flat, 4545 South Michigan ave
nue., on the evening of Dec. 21, 1911,
when two men entered and one of
them, at the point of a revolver, com
manded Morrow to give him some pat
ent papers that he said Morrow had in
his possession. Morrow and Clark, ac
cording to Clark's story, succeeded in
ejecting the men. and as they left the
taller of the two called back: "You'll
hear from me again."
l ne aerense promises to spring a;
surprise today, when a woman who
was on the sidewalk near Morrow's i
home at the time the shots were fired '
will testify, it Is aaid, that she was j
knocked down by a tall man who ran
out from the rear of Morrow's fiat im- i
mediately following the firing of the
Mrs. Morrow was cross-examined today.
Washington Frederick W. Len
roann. retiring solicitor general of the
United States, paid his farewell call
to President Taft Tuesday and intro
duced his successor, William M. Bul
litt of Ixnilsvllle. Later Mr. Bullitt
was sworn in as solicitor general.
AFTER HOT 8PRINGS HAD FAILED
TO BENEFIT HIM.
Gives Benefit of His Experience With
Plant Juice a a Relief for
When the stomach falls to perform
its functions, the bowels become do
ranged, the liver and the kidneys con
gested, causing numerous dlsases. The
Her ta a charming model to pala
blu aiik .nuslin. 1 r - Mrt ia cut
In two section c!gt1 '71th four over
lapping tuck. Long i'nrn are given to
th flKre by hands nf Tur filet mca
finished with crochet !!. Th
rtrrt'e Is of black ratin. a tr lorn
The world's most successful medi
cine for bowel complaints Is Chamber
lain's Colic, Cholera ar.d Diarrhoea
Remedy. It has relieved more pa!a
and suffering and saved more lives
than any other medicine in use. In
variable for children and adulu. Soid
t by all druggist.
stomach and liver must be restored tu
I "He did his work on a different me iuira r.oor, cr tne latter s rerusai healfhy condition, and Chamberlain'! I
: floor ar.d he stayed there of Lis own;anu ner siaiemeui w:ai me ponce ; gfomaffc and Uver Tablets can be de-
iw-.ii. u'- Spended upon to do It
Then in answer to Questions iron i tkm.w stohi f rhf;vt. ,an ,n0gt effective. Sold by all drug-
ir. jtropiom ..ir3. ..icrrow ioia iii-r; airs, .norrow ioia or ner arrest a gists.
'S-.ory. M.e aeciarea r ne naa gnen rew oay s later. iS sa:d she wasj tee with every bottle of "Plant Juice."
Morrow money v. r.en ne neeaea it, awakened in the nig?;t by a ring at All the news all the time The ' Demormator epeaks
i had taken ia boarders to help him out j the front door, and admitted Arthur j Argua. ' '-id German.
For the past ten years I have suf
fered from rheumatism, brought on
by exposure in performing my duties
as police officer of the city of Bir
mingham, Ala., having been a member
of the force for the past 21 years. I
have tried every known remedy to get
relief, but could get none. I even
went to Hot Springs, Ark., and there
received great benefit, but shortly
after my return home my troubles
came back. At times I have suffered
so much that I could not attend to my
duties and would have to lay off. Hav
ing heard of Dillingham's Plant Juice
I decided to try It, and secured a bot
tle of the Plant Juice. I began to take
the same according to directions, and
began to receive Immediate relief. I
have regained the use of my limbs,
and have been able to return to my
duties as police office. I am 63 years
! of age, and reside at 1424 North Six
teenth street. J. S. OLDHAM.
It is the greatest specific or the age
I for malarial types of allmenta, fr
I nervous debility and stomach troubles,
j The man or woman who Is physically
j run down with low vitality, with lost
energy, who Is dyspeptic, heart palpi
tations, touches of rheumatism, sleep
less, dizzy at times, has dull head
aches, pain in the back and loins, fail
ing eyesight, inactive or overactive
kidneys, torpid liver sluggish blood,
sallow skin and other kindred ills,
will find in "Plant Juice" an tmm
diate corrective and a speeTy cure.
Call at the New Harper house phar
macy, corner Second avenue an.l
Easy to take j Nineteenth Btreet, witneps the "Plant
Juice" demons-.rations and talk wita
the demonstrator. There Is a guaran-