Newspaper Page Text
'TIIE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. TUESDAY. JANUARY 14, 1913.
Dwir Mrs. Tl; ,mpson: We are two I
young, foolish. :mpy orary girls. (1) j
One of us is dark compler.ionod. What
would h- k viisb for a new gown for j
her? )-The ot'ner te light com-i
T')nx-()".p(i Hhat complexion should :
' presrve perfect ' r !ove Mm doarly and could not live
'arrnony? '.'.;--One of us wants lo without hfm. but he does not know of
wiow what, -o expect from " illie." : my love Shall I tell him? (2)
Vf first he seemed no very attentive, shall I ask him to call on me again?
but now it is "lie loves me not." Vi:i (3,-1 haven't Been him for three
he ever -mi back? weeks and am pining away wl-h grief.
(4t-A gentleman ai our hou?e , if ne does not come to see me how
wnntu to learn to make fancywork. i can I forget htm? (4) Gie me a
Will he ever overcome his V kward- 1 remedy for biting finger nails. (5)
nee? with 'he n't-dle? Should we Are my writing and spelling good?
praise him uim h:s slow progress? RUTH.
This is what he expects. I (D Perhaps he is just tired of you.
ol Is a girl of 17 supposed to have A cd many men will take a girl out
steady company? How late can she ! a rPW- times, then they've had enough
spoon with her be-.u? (6) What is and drop the girl for another. Vou
good for corns? 7i What will cureiwt;i be able to live very well without
fri-cl;l-s? S ifi there any hope for him. mv dear, and for goodness" sake
n "guy" with a big appetite? What !
knd of a wife should hf choose?
I quite agree wi h you, my dears,
since reading your letter.
(It G"t e gown to match the hair.
C' Anj thing soothing ought to pre-1 pleased to see him if he cares to drop
siTve harmony. (S) Willie probably i around any evening,
won't. There are lo's like him. (4) I (3) Haven' you any work to do,
"Practice makes perfect." Cer ainly I any good hooks to read, any good
- praise him. If tic likes it. You' friends to consider and talk to? Cant
probably play baseball as graceful y i you do something nice for somebody?
as he does fancywork. , Keep busy and have too much pride
i ' No. If she's sensible she won't j to be "mooney" over a man who prob
spoon at all. C Comfortable shoes. ' ably doesn't give you a second thought
.") Huttertnilk. (8) No. He should I and is this minute having a good time
luarry thn eook.
i'-.'.r Mrs. Thompson: (1 1 am 19
years old and very pretty. Am in
love with a fellow of "7. He 'ook me
out. several times then suddenly quit.
Harmann Plays to
Rjvv of Empty Seats
n:iif: ir. M)r.vr.t.--y, witdNO
Himi where v. hen an i.rJst of the cal'- low school a is their annual custom
her cf Arthur Hartr.iuim comes to the ! have issue:! pn-tty huud-painted invi-lii-t'tiep
iuid i compelled to piny toitations to their parents, the member
n wf of eu,p:y seats as was the ciis-'jcf the schicl board, supt rintend"nta
last evening i'l his racial at Aums- 'auU spec'nl teat hers, to a program to
tana college annitori.un. Surely the! be given at the school next Friday
tioulile ditl not lie in any exorbitant I evening from 7 to 9 o'clock. They have
r.umiHKiuii fee for the price of admit- prepared a program as follows
t! nee for a similar ret ital in the larg :
t ities is twine and thre - times a j
much; nor was it bet ause of the fact'
that the recital was not properly ad-
ertisc-d for it has been constantly be-j
fore the pub ic eye for at least
woeks: t a.-t noi oerause llarin;an!i !
was an unknown iri.st of q'K?t lonable
irertt ftir he standi" as a violinist ni
most without a pe.-r on the concert
rkitferin today; it v.iis not Inclement
v t artci for the fimr. was clear
i'n'l bracing. The cause must, there
fore, be I. ii k of
best In e.r.Mi.
i)ipreci;ition of the I
15; in n il ft !' were present Hayden.
less than two 'le;ct; of the members' Selection Orchestra,
of Rot U Island's lead!ng musical or-, The object of parents' day in the
ganizutl-n which stands for th pro-'sthtiol is to bring the parents and
motion o' gcod mimic
Devenport did nt send a half a dozen ;
muslt int'H, It Is hurd to chronicle it
but the fuet remains th.it the audience
was c mposcd largely of Moline peo -
Arthur Harimaiin ttave a su't-u'lid
recital al'liough Ms prognn n? a
little out tif the ordinary. He assayed
titithint: In which to show his wonder-
ful technical abMlty. hut chose rather j catit n of a most complete surprise
tbr-Fe ron'pii":! ions that required a ' on bin; by his children and fri"nii-.
full. rich, round tone end depth of In the afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Gauley,
vrderstanding. Me opened his pro- ( the Inner being in the secret and able
gram with Symphonie Espangole by J to keep it too), went to Moline to
Edounrd I lo. playing the four move- 1 viidt. During their absence the chil
ments a legro.V scher.'nndo. andante dien went to the home at 622 Forty-
sud rondo In a manner never before
heard here. The four movements
showed little variation in the tempo
snd rythtn. but the tone was always
tweet and beautiful Minuetto by
Glusppe Exaudet. Sarabande by Fran
cesco Gemlnianl nnd Adagio and Alle
gro by Arcangelo Corelll were splen
didly given andwere received with
much enthusiasm. Alia Cracovienn
by Roman Statkowskl, a cradle song
by llartmunn. and Canzonette by Carl I
Venth. a cradle song by Tor Aulln and ;
Moise, a fantasie. on the G firing '
alone, by PaKanlni. constituted the
other numbers on the program. Wil
'.'m Keddirk at the piano was an ;
able accompanist and he also rave a
very good rendition of Pupillons by j
Schumann, as a solo number.
Hartrr.ann was very gracious in j
For indigestion, Sour Stomach,
Distress After Eating Digestit
Tou certainly would not suffer the
tortures of indigestion If you knew of
a remedy that would positively re
lieve and cure yo.i. "Dige6Ut" is a
certain quick relief. It will stop in
digestion, sour Btomach, distress after
eating and other stomach upsets al
most instantly. We absolutely guar
antee it to give you entire satisfaction.
If not we give you back, youcjuoney.
Thousands of people all overs, the
don't rheanen vonrself hv telline him !
you love him. You really don't, you
know. You've Just made yourself
think so. (2) If you shall happen to
see him a;ain, tel! him he's become
quite a stranger, but that you'll be
with seme o her girl. (4) Put bitter I
aloes on the tips; when you tas e it,
: rf lis w ill remind you to stop biting I
; them. t5 Your spelling is good, but
your writing can be improved, my j
I spite of t lie rows of empty seats to i
greet him and res-ponded with three!
encore numbers. i
PARENTS' DAY FRiDAY.
THE PUPILS OF THE LOXGFEL
Hesitation Olive Berger.
Piano So o Grace Griswold.
Song--Kit ti tli grade.
Talk Kev. X. J. Forsberg.
Trio Marie Carlson, Mary McKin-
ney, June Nelson.
Violin and Piano Chester
find Miss llessie Olson.
Talk-1!. II. Cleaveland
Song -- Kirhth rade.
Talk--S. K. Kenworthy (board meui
teachers into closer relations ?nd to
stimulate interest in the work as car-j
ried on r.t the school. The program
will be given in the gymnasium i
Wiiith serves as an assembly room. j
CELEBRATES 73RD BIRTHDAY.
YESTERDAY WAS THE 73RD AX
nivers,ir of the birth of James Gau
lev and the event was made the oc-
third street, tiimmed the house with
red and green and prepared a sumptu
ous birthday dinner. Late in the even
ing as the time for Mr. Gauley's re
turn came, the lights were extinguish
ed and all waited quietly for him.
He came soon, unlocked the door and
turned on the lights to find the house
filled with guests and he was com
pletely taken by surprise. A four
course supper was served at a table
trimmed with ferns and cut flowers.
He was the recipient of a number of
very nice gifts. The guests were:
Joe Gau'.ey of Reynolds. William John
son of Monteiuma, Iowa; Mr. and
Mrs. S. P. Roseberry and son, Mr.
and Mrs J. W. Bowes and family.
w i . . it- t, r J j i
llv Mr. and Mrs. W. Gaulev and son.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Gauley, Clarence !
country have gotten relief by the use ,
of this harmless remedy. Try it to- j
d?.y. Get a package and take one j
. tm I . J . . .
" " """" ; books, receipt books ana otner docks m tne framing of a new tariff or the
ate relief it won t cost you a penny, i of forms, partially in print, may be : ac'ivities of the money trust inves
Brown s Digestit should be in every j n-.aiied as fourth-class matter. tlgation.
home It is a certain quick relief for j Directions for taking medicine writ- j "It is my business to sort out from
indigestion prevents distress after ! ten on a label attached to a bottle or 'the news the things that are worth
eating a hearty meal and makes yo-jri package containing the medicine or ; while, and the -h'.ngs which women
tired, worn out stomach good as new. i inclosed with it are permissible and newspaper readers ordinarily skip.
Harper House pharmacy. (Advertise- do not affect the classification of the ; aad to point oat their significance S3
i11'' .parcel. !my pupils.
Gauley, Miss Juen Patnquist of Mc
line, Mr. Carlson, Mr. and Mrs. Bear
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Schenebrick
er and son. Mr. and Mrs. J. Cook of
Reynolds and Mr. and Mrs. X. L. Gil- ;
BROTHERHOOD SUPPER. j
THIRTY MEN OP THE BROTHER
hood of the United Presbyterian
church were present at the monthly
supper given at the church l:tst even- ,
ing. The men prepared and sfrvsd
the supper, for once declining the heU
of the women. Following the serving
of the meal Rev. J. P. Pollock, pastor
of the United Presbyterian church at
Aledo, spoke on the attitude of men
towards the church. Rev. J. L.. Vance
made a short address in which he.
told of the work that the n.en have al
ready accomplished and of the out-!
look for the future.
MR. AND MRS. WILLIAM MEIER, '
1302 Scctt street, Davenport, announce
the engagement of their daughter, Miss
Clara Laura, to Julius C. Koepke of
Davenport. The announcement was
made at a dinner given Monday even
ing at the Meier home, the guests be
ing 20 relatives. The table was done
in green and white, a basket of white
carnat.'ons and ferus forming an at
tractive centerpiece. Mr. Koepke is a
mechanician with the Horst & Street
er garage in Rock Island. The wed
ding will take place In the early sum-;
MRS. MARY DEWEY, 2952 FIFTH :
avenue, entertained the members of
the Queen Esther circle of the Me
morial Christian church last evening
and following a short business sea '
sion the meeting . was resolved into '
a handkerchief shower for Mrs. F. W.
Runck. a brido of last month. The
gifts of handkerchiefs were made up
into a parcel post pockage and d
liverod to Mrs. Runck1. A delicious
luncheon was served during the cva.i-
DAUGHTERS OF COVENANT.
THE DAUGHTERS OF THE COVE
nant of the First Methodic church ,
were eir.ertalned "ast evening at the
horn? of .Mrs. H. F. Hinkley. 1100
Fourteenth street. The lesson topic
for the evening was given by Miss ;
Evr. Beeler :ind Miss Bertha Jonassen
sang. At the business session plan?
were made for the quarterly tea
which will be held in February at j
the home of Miss Claire Van Galdr.
A social hour followed and the gueb-s j
were served with refreshments. I
POSTPONE INSTALLATION. i
i TIIK INSTALLATION OF OFFI-!
i cers of the ladies cf tho Modern Mac-!
. cr.bees which was to have been held i
Thursday night, bus been poslor.t d
; until so-ne time next week when ii jt- '
ice will be given. Mrs. Anna Kerby !
i of Decatur, deputy commander oi the ;
order, who rae to be the iu3ct".ii:v;
. r.fTicer. was prevented from coinii.g :it
this time, because of a conflict ot i
i , ,
MISS AMELIA MORTKXSKN. AT j
her hone. 141 Fifth avenue, Moline.
was hobtess to members of the For-
ward soe'etv of Grace Lutheran church i
last evening. Routine matters occu-
pied the time of the bisines6 6es-;
sion. The members had their fancy j
v- crk and spent the time sewing an.l :
lunch was served to them. '
EVER READY CIRCLE. I
THK EVLR READY CIRCLE OF j
the First Baptist church held a meet
in1; li st evening at the home of M.L- ;
Verne Grille on Second avenue and
Eleventh street. Routine matters J
were disposed of at the business meet-;
ing. a .-ocial hour following when
lunch was served.
phi EETA PSI MEETS. j
jjiSS LOCKHART, AT HER HOME
cn Kjrst street, Molin", entPrtaii-."?
the members of the Phi Beta Psi cub
esterday afternoon. The ladies
sewed, visted and were served with
lunch and so passed a very pleasant
THE BFSY PEE SEWING SOCI
! ety will meet Thursday afternoon
with Mrs. George Clapper, 3002 4
WHAT YOU CAN SEND IN
cacti pncT tthnu at cc
rHiWCLrUol rHrHU to
The postoflice department at Wash -
ir.j.ton has issued the flowing orders
relative to the printed matter which
may ue sent in lounn class or parcel
er niM marrer reimme to an ar- '
liCie Or mercnanaise Wnicn ll CCOm-
ponies is regarded as descriptive of
the article within the meaning of sec-
tion 483, postal laws and regulations, ,
and therefore is a permissible inclos-;
ure with such article when mailed as
Printing on an article of merchan-!
dise, or on its wrapper, or on a label -
pasted to it in such manner as to form i
integral part of it, does not affect
the classification of the article as mail
I matter of the fourth class.
Catalogues in which two or more Zvnee so carelessly and w ith so I class of paid members. At the third
! order forms are bound, as well as cata-1 little discrimination that they mis-1 meeting of this class there were not
! legues or other primd matter Laving' t2ke tne chaff for the wheat in the j not enough chairs in the mansion to
j samples of merchandise permanently j news," said Miss Richards to me just ; seat all the women who came to lis
I attached to them, may be accepted for j after she had concluded an exhaust-j fn; and then it was that Miss Rich
j mailing at the fourth-class rates of hour and a half before a company ards saw her opportunity In the eager
pestage. j of half a thousand wives and (laugh-1 ness of these women to hear the im-
Order forms, address tags, report
forms, letter and bill beads, insurance
and legal forms, cards and other simi-
lar supplies, regardless of the amount
of nrintinz on them, blank check
. " -
The Most Important Announcement
KEEPS SOCIETY WOMEN UP ON" CURRENT '
EVENTS; BUT THEY PAY FOR HER BRAINS
L f,T.';;- 1!
MIm Janrt Itirbards.
BY ROBERT F. WILSON.
Washington. Nothing is
scheduled for Monday
Washing cu nothing
that is. Club and church committee
meetings are set for some other time,;
and it is the dullest period of the!
week in the shons of -he fashionable'
modistes and mil iners. Every Mon -
day morning the feminine portion of j with a view to reformation. First
the capittTi':: smart set turns out to I understand, I tell them; then lend a
hear the new? of the week "old by hand."
Janet Richards. It i.s a custom of 16 i Sixteen years ago Miss Richards
yaers' duration. , stumbled upon her opportunity almost
You might call Miss Richards a by. accident. She was an ardent wo
human newspaper. Her business is men's club member, and frequently
to read the news of the world, sort ! was failed upon to give the "current
out in her capable and energetic ' events" number on the program of the
; brain wha- is vital in national life,
l m ; i :t ...n..i.t.. a Ann !
women in Washington, Baltimore,;
' Philadelphia and Xew York. j
she supplies brains to women who I
, are too busy or too indolent to use j
tj,eir own or wno naven't any -o use.
'And, as in any business which sup
lilies brains tn those atale to huv that.
rr .nmrnnrtilr Vic Rieharrfc tnaL-na
. the wea:thy p"a'y heavily for the use
' . h. hr!lina ,ooh hor Wfrc
rooms are crowded twelve times at
adm:ssion prices which would do cred -
it to an operatic prima donna. This
exceptional Washington woman has
been able to capitalize the ignorance
cf smart society and to use it for a
niche in which ro carve out a unique
' aua nlnl lucrative career.
! Most People read newspapers and
' ters or senators, cabinet officers and
' other public men. "They devour "heifiom a woman's Doint of vi-
: details cf the latest crime or scandal
; and skip entirely the really import-
; ant news, such the nrpliminarisi
. ' '
At The wee Hibe
Ten days ago we received word from one of the best eastern cloak makers, from whom
we buy thousands of coats every year, to come and make an offer on their surplus
coats and materials. Our buyer, Mr. Deutsch, took advantage of the opportunity and during
the past week selected enough of the choicest materials to make several hundred of the
handsomest coats we have shown this season.
They Have Arrived New Late Season Models
of Choicest Materials on sale at $11.08,
$12.98, $14.08, $16.98, $19.98
Just the kind of coats you've been wanting, but couldn't And; stunning weighty, warm
looklnc coats In full length, straight line style. 1 avy brown, gray, tan and black zibellnes
and diagonals black and white, and brown and black striped boucles beautifnl sealettes,
astra nnd far fabrics both In plain models and trimmed - effects. WE PARTICULARLY
EMPHASIZE THE FACT THAT ALL OF THESE COATS ARE SEW, RIGHT FROM THE
FACTORIES THE PAST WEEK and their prices are as low as or lower than yon are asked
to pay at many stores for shopworn left-overs of the season's stocks. ALL SIZES ARE
HERE 0W. SEE THEM IS THE WINDOWS.
Clearing Sale prices still prevail in all other departments. Suits sell
ing at one-third and one-half off. (All furs at one-third off former
price.) Exceptional "bargains in the waist, skirt and dress sections.
3e e Hibe
J "I try to show to the women to
, whom I lecture the real value of mod-
morning iniern pubTici y. The formula which I
f ishionable, j constantly repeat to them ig that this
an age of agitation, rnvestigatlon
and ventila'.on, followed by illumina
tion (that is, publicity in the news-
1 papere?) which leads to
meeting. Her father was a Washing
ten man with a broad grasp 'of na
tional affairs (he was an authority
on the abstract money question), and
Miss Richards was brought up wi h i
a close knowledge of the fundament-
i als of government
i Her club paper on
', therefore, was not the usual t..-npr-
' fielal l.-4tmiT, e.f fho hooHHno. h
t a critical and explanatory dlscus'sion. i
I no c-im,,t0ttr, '. rcu !
i as an icy mental bath. The meet-j
! Ings in which she spoke became j
I crowded, and then she began giving ;
i the current events number for other
i Then nn Hir a n-aii ! i...
woman of the capital asked Mi?s'
i .vtcnards to come to her house and i
f give a lec ure on public topics to ai
. i" i o ii i iivme ui nit- u4v tfxuimneu
', initiative ri nrrT in fii iT, I
i ur. an opportuni y are the secrets of
i .n,,. .i. - ... ,: r,-.
1 niiLVa. riUlU UIK Dia. t -TX IBB IV , t 11"
ards saw that she 'must have a com
plete understanding cf all the deep
ptoblems of international and internal
legislation and econlmlcs. How she '
perfected herself in this knowledge.
getting much of her :arormation at!
first hand from presidents, cabinet
offirer and btatpemen fn rflnfru
until now - ber lecture is a sor: of
We Have Printed
Cor. Second and Brady
glorified "current events number," is
the story of her succee3.
"I began just at the time when
women were awakening to the im
portance of unders'anding public i
questions," she says. "And my suc
cess is due to the fact that I am ac
curate and that 1 am independent
in my views."
Her independence is the excuse for
this s'ory. Considering Miss Rich-
! ards as a living newspaper, she Is
not on'y the first news page, but she
is also the editorial page. After tell
ing both sides in a news story, she
concludes with her comment and
opinion and her edi'orial policy is in
surgent and progressive. More than
one senator's wife has sat with burn
ing cheeks through one of Miss Rich
ard's, lectures and heard her husband
berated in no uncertain editorial sen
tences. Her editorial utterances have some
times caused exciting little incidents
In her lectures. Once when' the Bal
linger case was agitating official Wash
ington, the wife of one of 'he men in
volved arose In the midst of Miss
Richards' lecture to contradict one of
her statements. It took a!" of he
lecturer's tact to smooth over an
Xot long ago Miss Richards was
giving one of her weekly alks to an
audience of 700 women in Sherry's
in New York. She was condemning
the attitude of William Rockefeller lo
evading service as a , witness before
the Pujo committee investigating the
j "He ouglr to be ashamed to put his
government to such trouble and ex
j pense," said Miss Richards. "Mr.
Morgan appeared willingly before the
committee, and Mr. Rockefeller ought
to do the same. His attitude indi
cates -hat he has something to con
ceal." At this point the audience of wives
and daughters of Wall street brokers
and captains of finance applauded.
But one of the audience was the
daughter of Wi'.liam Rockefeller. Her
lips 'ightened and 6he looked straight
ahead, but she stayed on through the
Next morning Rockefeller's attor
neys sent word to the Pujo committee
"hat they were willing to surrender,
and that their client would accept
service as soon as his health should
permit. Women who were at Miss
I Richards' lecture say the surrender
I came when Miss Rockefeller told her
The men who get ahfid fastest are tho3e who look
Look ahead five or ten years from now and ask
yourself whether a good balance at the German
Trust & Savings bnk, the result of your continued
efforts, will not come in handy in giving motive pow
er to your success plans.
ROCK' ISLAND, ILLINOIS
in Many a (Da
father how the women of her
class regarded his evasion.
REGAL BALL GOWN"
A regal ball gown of coral messa
llne embroidered wl'h holly leaves and
pearls, whose great novelty is the
A ribbon of broad silk about the
waist is gathered into a rosette at the
back while a ribbon to ma'eh Is sus
pended from this rosette, gathering up
the bow of the tunic and giving the
gown a straight back, military effect.
sf ' m v.- J
I ((' ' Tf
II Vx "'j." Hi I
I Savings Bank