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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS.. WEDNESDAY, MAY 7, 191 S.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: fl) Kindly
rive me a recipe for home-maue
cream. (2) What will make my face
white? My face 1b always red.
A COUNTRY MAID.
(1) The following is a good cold
cream and fckln food: 4 oz. oil of
sweet almonds, 6 drams white wax,
6 drams spermaceti, 2 drams borax,
1V4 oz. glycerin, 2 os. orangvflower
, water, 15 drops oil of neroll, 15 drops
oil of blgarade, 15 drops pimento. Melt
the first three Ingredients.
sang two songs. W. F. Kaupke then i
introduced Rev. and Mrs. Chatley J
and Rev. W. B. Slater, pastor of the
Moline Christian church, then present
ed the charge to the people and Rer.
Mr. Houser of the Davenport Christian
church gave the charge to the pastor.
Short talks welcoming Rev. and Firs.
Chatley were given by Dr. H. W. Reed
of the First Baptist church. Dr. W. S.
Marquis of Broadway Presbyterian
church, W. B. Stein of the Second
Christian mission, and Mrs. J. H. Nich
ols of the Third Christian church. Miss
Cora Graves pleased with two vocal
solos and Professor Frank Freistat
closed the formal program with pipe
organ solos. After the program the
company was served with ice cream
and cake. Spring flowers were pret
tily used to trim the rooms and make j business meeting for the concert to
cerin to the orange-flower water and
dissolve the borax In the mixture,
then pour it slowly into the first mix
ture, stirring continuously. (2) A red
face sometimes comes from too rich
blood. Heavy feeding and drinking
(2 Is there anything that I can wear
Add gly-ag i preventive from disease? I work
for a doctor, but he has never given
me any enllghtment on this question.
I am always afraid of being ill since
I am always In contact with sick peo
(1) Wipe the piano Tfeys with al
will make the face r-d. Eat less meat j cond and keep the piano lid open dur
nd more fruits and vegetables. Be- j .kp ,jaT to keeD keys from turning
fore going outdoors rub a little cold
cream Into the skin, wipe it off gently
and dust with powder.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am a man
of 40 years old and married. Is it
wrong to take other women to places
of amusement? My wife is not Jeal
Occasionally, as a matter of cour
tesy to some relative or old friend, a
married man may take some woman
besides his wife, to a place of amuse
ment. But it Is wrong for him to
make a habit of taking other women,
unless his wife goes along. Even if
the wife is not Jealous, he is setting a
bad example to younger mm. Besides,
If he really loves his wife, he will pre
ening the last of the pre-nuptial par
ties will be given when Miss Dow and
Mr. Porter will entertain the members
of their bridal party at the Outing
ZION MEN'S SOCIETY.
THE MEN'S SOCIETY OF ZION
Lutheran church held an interesting
meeting last evening at the home of
A. G. Swan son, 1211 Thirty-eighth
street. Dr. W. H. Blancke of St Paul's
Lutheran church, Davenport, was pres
ent and gave an address on "The
Application of Christianity to Social
and Political Life," which proved of
much Interest to the men. Mrs. Swan
son had provided refreshments and an
enjoyable social time followed. Ar
rangements were completed at the
them attractive and home-like.
(2) Just keep yourself clean and
strong. Exercise In the open air a
good deal and eat good nourishing
food. In that way you will not be so
subject to disease. Do not drink Im
pure water and do not handle things
that have been handled by sick peo
ple unless you wash your hands thor
ouchlv afterward. Also, do not be
afraid. "Soarey" people are always
the first to catch diseases.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am in
mourning for a brother who died in
February. Have been wearing black
but as soon as the weather is nicer
I would like to wear a tan suit Is itH
appropriate and necessary to wear a
fer her company to that of other worn- I black band on the sleeve and, if so,
en, and it Is certainly not a cornpil-! on which sleeve should it be worn?
ment to his choice of a wife to show Please do not publish this letter in
people that he dot-bn't take her out i the paper, but please answer with the
with him. j enclosed stamped envelope. Thank-
) ing you for your kindness.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) Will you; READER.
pleane ti ll ne what to do to the keys j It is not good taste to wear a black
of my piano which have turned part- band. In Europe only the servants
ly yellow? It Is a practically new
.piano. I paid a good price for It. 1
hhay certainly Bpjr'-iate what you
will tell me In regard to the cleaning
cf the keys and the piano as a whole.
wear It to mourn the death of a mas
ter or mistress. You can wear black
and white or all white, as mourning,
or gray and lavender shades as part
mourning, if you wish.
MOLINE WOMAN'S CLUB. I uerus and Bessie Baker has been often
MRS. FRED A. DOW OF CHICAGO, heard during the last year. Mr. Spence
president of the ntate f"iiration of i has been heard by but lew people and
woman's club, and Mrs. Minnie Starr
Grainger of Iiel videre, state secretary
of the National Federation of Wom
en's Clubs, will be the speakers at the
May meeting of tlte Mosine Woman's
club Saturdpy afternoon at the First
Congregational church, Moiiue. Mem
bers of the Rock lbland and Daven
port Woman's clubs have been invited
us the special guests of the Moiiue
club. Mrs. Dow will speak ei'perially
of the ntate work and Mrs. Grainger
of the work in a large hcas". The la
dles will arrive Saturday noon and
Mrs. Grainger will remain over Sun
day as the guist of Mrs. II. S. Peters
The music for the afternoon will be
in charge of Mi.-is Mary I.!inisay-011-vcr,
who will present three of her ar
tist pupils in the following program:
"Hungarian Dance" Brahms
"Barcarolle" from "Ta!K of Hen man"
(a) "Songs of Araliy" (ld classic)
(b) "1 Hear You Culling Me"
(c) "For You Alone"
. Vocal duet :
"O'a. That We Were Maying". .Smith
Alice Quinluii. Carl Sperre.
Mis.t Quip lan was heard in Ahas-
this opportunity for a wider hearing
should give pleasure to all. He is
quite worth while and though a young
man still in his teens he is making his
way in his musical studies at a sur
prisingly rapid pace, though he lias
had but a year of study. He has
rare tenor voice such as one seldom
hears and he should be greatly culti
vated by music lovers as a Moiiue
product. All who have heard him feel
that lie will really do great things
with his voice and he Is withal one of
those very modest singers who have
boundless talent and love for nr.'sic
without an overweening self apprecia
tion which sometimes spoils even the
RECEPTION TO PASTOR.
REV. M. C. CHATLEY. WHO HAS
recently taken up his work as pastor
of the Memorial Christian church, and
Mrs. Chatley were tendered a recep
tion at the church ?ar,t evening by
members of the congregation. The af-
i fair was held in the church parlors
I and there w as a large representation
of the church members and pastor of
the tri-city churches. After a song by
the audience aud prayer and scripture
read i tie the vountt men's auartet. com-
! posed of Delance Cook. John Spilger,
I Garold Edwards and Hollis Tanner.
Pains in the Back
jVkock's Piasters hate bo eqnaL
Strengtkea Weak Backs
as nothing eUe can.
PaJos ia the Side
Allcock' s Piasters relieve promptly
and at the mm time
strengthen (id and restore energy.
AlUock's is the original and genuine porous plaster.
It is a standard remedy, sold by druggists in every part
of the civilized world. Apply wherever there is Pain.
l; ," t:,.,.
Atlcoclits Lotion- Is right in. Something
new and food. Tot rubbing where it ia inconvenient to put a
plaster. Wonderful in case of croup, wb' .ping cough and all local
paina. Guaranteed to be an A-l Liniment. Price 50c a botUa.
Stmd S nra ctmt ttampt tar umpU hottU.
AIXCOCK MANUFACTURING CO. 1 74 Caul Street. New York.
'" " .nini mini l iimiM-ii i i mi n ii. mil i iijm.immii in
When you need a RIII
take a Brandretfts Pill
For CONSTIPATION, aiLIOUSNISS, HEADACHE, D1XXINESS-
IMOIOESTIOM, Rte. Purvis VerrtohU.
CIVIC DEPARTMENT ANNOUNCES
THE INTEREST AND ENTHUSI
asm manifest in the civic department
of the Woman's club augurs much for
a city beautiful. A largely attended
meeting was held yesterday afternoon
at the library hall and 70 names were
placed on the department roll. The
department voted a membership fee
of 25 cents to aid in the work that is
being undertaken. The second Fri
day in each month was chosen as the
time for meeting. The list of depart
ment officers as completed yesterday
Chairman Mrs. J. H. Hauberg.
Vice Chairman Mrs. H. S. Cable.
Treasurer Mrs. J. F. Robinson.
Secretary Mrs. P. H. First.
Executive Committee Mesdames
Leopold Simon, W. M. Reck, Hugh E.
Curtis. C. H. Castetter, C. E. Sbarpe
and Miss Katherine Oest
Program Committee Mesdames F.
O. VanGalder, C. L. Sllvis, F. A. Smith
and Miss Harriett Johnson.
The city commission and mayor had
promised to be present at the meeting
yesterday and address the ladles on
means of cooperation, but they were
unavoidably detained and a special
meeting to confer with them has been
set for tomorrow evening at the coun
cil room in the city ball. However,
Commissioner Jonas Bear was pres
ent and gave a nice talk on the ways
In which the ladies can assist in the
work of cleaning up the city.
The city beautiful campaign will be
taken np in earnest by the department
and an effort will be made to stimu
late Interest in Improving and keeping
the city clean and beautiful. The city
beautiful committee, Mrs. L. Bimon
and Mrs. C. E. Sharpe, presented the
report as outlined for the campi gn
that will begin in June and continue
till Oct 1. A chairman for each ward
in the city was appointed and these
chairmen will appoint three assistants
in each ward to conduct the campaign.
These chairmen are:
First ward Mrs. Rudolph NuesslL
Second ward Mrs. R. M. Pearce.
Third ward Mrs. J. R. Tuckia.
Fourth ward Mrs. B. D. Connelly.
Fifth ward Miss Millicent Spencer.
Sixth ward Mrs. W. H. Marshall.
Seventh ward Mrs. G. W. Borg.
The following list of prises will be
given in the effort to arouse Interest
in the city beautiful campaign:
A $10 prize in each ward for the
greatest improvement of front yard
from June to Oct- 1.
A $10 prize in each ward for the
greatest improvement in back yard
from June to Oct. 1.
A $3 prize for best improvement of
A $3 prize for the best vine covered
A ?3 prir.e for best vine or foliage
covered back fence.
A $3 pri:;a for best covered sheds.
A $3 prize to children under 15 years
of age for best kept flower garden.
A $3 prize to children under 15 years
of age fur best kept vegetable garden
A special prie of $5 for the best
camera picture taken before and after
the improvement whatever it may be,
the picture to be printed in the city
papers later on.
To the ward presenting the best ap
pearance Oct. 1, there will be given
a banner bearing the name of the
ward chairman, and which will be
placed in the city hall.
Judges will be appointed to inspect
the places both before the improve
ment is made and after.
No contestant will be allowed to con
test for more than one prize.
Seeds and plants will be provided
for those who are not able to purchase
j The department will have the co
j operation of the mayor and city com
j mission in this undertaking and it
! goes without saying that there will be
many contestants entered, not only
for the ccsh prize that is offered, but
by those who have a real interest at
heart to make the city more attrac
tive and lovely.
The department decided to place
baskets and receptacles in the parks
I and public places in which to throw
; paper and rubbish that would otlier
) wUe litter the streets,
i If plans as outlined for the depart-
ment do not fail many marked im
i provements should be manifest by
the close of summer.
FOR MISS DOW.
MISS HELEN WATTS AT HER
home on College avenue, Davenport,
lat evening entertained the Dow
Porter bridal party at a dinner. Cov
ers were laid for 12 at the prettily
decorated table and included only
members of the bridal party. The wed
ding colors, pink and blue, were car
ried out in the decorations. The table
had as a center piece a gold basket
filled with pink sweet peas, in the cen
ter of which was a tiny May pole
wound with blue ribbons which extend
ed to each place at the board and here
terminated in small May. baskets fill
ed with pink sweet peai After the
serving of the dinner bridge was play
ed, with tfce prizes going to Miss Eliz
abeth Dow and James Pin son of Chi
cago. Mrs. I. L. Sears of Davenport Is en
tertaining at a bridge party this after
noon for Miss Dow. Leo Hass will
eotATtaiB the bridal party at the Out
be given under the Men's society at
Zion ohurch tomorrow by the Apollo
Men's Glee club
THE MARRIAGE OF MISS ALTA
E. Barnett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
S, Barnett, 1130 Third avenue, and
Leo Soebblng of Qulncy, took place
this morning at 8 o'clock mass at St.
Joseph's Catholic church, Rev. Wil
liam Cleary, assistant rector, officiat
ing. They were attended by Miss
Lillian Barnett and Ray Barnett, sis
ter and brother of the bride. The
bride wore a traveling suit of grey
with, a white pattern hat Following
the ceremony a wedding breakfast
was served at the home of the bride's
parents, members of the two families
being the only guests. Spring flowers
were used to trim the rooms. Mr. and
Mrs. Soebblng left at noon for Chi
cago, from where they go to Dubuque
and Milwaukee, and after May 25,
will be at home In Quincy. Mr. Soeb
blng is a wholesale grocer in Qulncy,
and his bride has conducted a floral
store in the same city for the past
year. Guests from out of town at the
wedding were the groom's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. John L. Soebbing, of Quincy
The meeting is called for Thursday
evening. May 8, in the council room
at the city hall at 7:30 o'clock. All
members of this department are urg
ed to be present
SWASTIKA CLUB MEETS.
MRS. J. W. C RANDALL, AT HER
home, 835 Twenty-fifth street, was the
hostess yesterday afternoon to the
members of the Swastika club at a
very pleasant meeting. The house
was made fragrant and pretty with
quantities of lovely wild crab blossoms
and other wild spring flowers. The
afternoon was spent in general, soci
ability and a three-course lunch was
served by the hostess. Mr. and Mrs.
H. M. Shumate of St Louis, who are
visiting Mrs. Crandall, were guesta.
They left last evening for Chicago.
The next meeting of the club will be
a picnic at Fejervary park, Davenport
LECTURES ON PANAMA.
J. H. HAUBERG GAVE HIS LEC-
ture on Panama at the South Park
Presbyterian church last evening be
fore an audience that filled the church.
The pictures thrown on. the screen
have been taken by Mr. Hauberg and
proved very interesting as did his
explanation of them. Frank McCail
Introduced the speaker and a -hort
musical program was given by the
Boys' Drum corps and Mrs. Cropper
sang. The lecture proved a rare treat
to those who were fortunate enough
to hear It.
HOSTESS AT BRIDGE.
MRS. HERMAN C. MIEDKE OF
1524 Seventh avenue, Moline, enter
tained the Bridge club, of which she
is a member, Monday afternoon. Three
tables were played and the prizes
were won by Mrs. Henry Carlson and
Axel Christopher. The rooms were
brightened with carnations and roses
and a two-course luncheon was served
following the games. Mrs. Jacob Ohl
weiler of this city will entertain the
club May 19.
MISS LOUISA M. KUSCHMANN,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Knsch-
mann, 1601 Thirty-fifth street and
Charles F. Berg of Muscatine, Iowa,
were united in marriage at a simple
ceremony this afternoon at 2 o'clock
at the pareonage of the German Im
manuels Lutheran church. Rev. Ph.
Wilhelm, the pastor, performing the
ceremony. The bridal couple was at
tended by Miss Minnie Bleechschmidt
and Emil Kuschmann, brother ef the
bride. The bride was prettily gown
ed in white silk messallne trimmed
in shadow lace and she carried an
arm bouquet of bride's roses. Her
attendant wore a blue silk and carried
pink roses. After the ceremony a
wedding luncheon was served at the
home of the bride, relatives of the
contracting ' parties being the only
guests. Pink roses and smilax trimmed
the tables. Mr. and Mrs. Berg will
be at home after May 15, at 1601 Thirty-
fifth street Mr. Berg is employed at
the Rock Island Sash and Door works
and his bride has been employed for
a time at the Central Union Tele-J
phone office as operator.
MISS NELLIE I. M'MAHAN OF
Davenport and Fred Garrett also of
Davenport were united in marriage
this morning at 6 o'clock at the paro
chial residence of St Mary's Catho
lic church, Davenport Rev. Father
Pnrtle officiating. They were attend
ed by Mr. and Mrs. John Biitt, the
latter a sister of the bride. The briue
wore a blue tailored suit with a blue
chiffon over pink satin bodice, and
her hat was also of blue. Her at
tendant wore a brown suit and hat A
breakfast was served after the cere
mony at the home of the bride's
brother, Bernard McMahan, in Daven
port Mr. and Mrs. Garrett went for
a western wedding trip and upon their
return will make their borne at 522
Division street Davenport Mr. Gar
rett is employed at the Rock Island
Bridge and Iron works in this city.
WOMAN'S MISSION SOCIETY.
THE WOMAN'S HOME MISSION
society of the First Methodist church
held a meeting last evening at the
home of Mrs. T. E. Newland, 610 Nine
teenth street when Mormonism was
studied with Mrs. C. A. Walker as the
leader. Mrs. J. F. Robinson gave a
piano solo and paper on Mormon life
was given by Miss Wakefield and Miss
Jessie Frick gave a paper on "How
Utah Obtained Statehood and How It
Has Sustained It" Mrs. W. H. Dick
man gave a reading on "An Indian
Defends the Bible," and Mrs.. J. F.
Witter sang a solo. Miss Lillian Cox
gave a report of the Home Mission
conference held last month at Ke
wanee, and which she attended as a
delegate. A social hour followed the
WILL GIVE PLAY.
THE YOUNG PEOPLE'S SOCIETV
of the German Immanuels Lutheran
church will give an entertainment to
morrow and Friday nights In the club
rooms. They will present a play,
"Hunker's Corners," the scenes to be
Interspersed with music by the church
orchestra under the direction of H. C.
Landeck. Those who will take part
in the play are: August Schroeder,
William Klockau, Miss Julia Hansged,
George Griner, Hugo Lohse, Misses
Helen Volgt Olga Hildebrandt Helen
Miedke, Marea Lohse, Carl Pickron,
Otto Klockau, Miss Katherine Otto,
Carl Horst Rudolph Hints, Miss Mar
garet Hoffman. John Theus, Miss Kath
erine Pfaff, Miss Anna Pickron, Miss
Julia Hansgen, Miss Clara Stxuss,
MLs Selma Stahmer and Miss Mollie
MEETING CIVIC DEPARTMENT. .
OFFICIAL DUTIES PREVENTED
the mayor -Und city commissioners
from meeting with the ladies of the
civic department of the Woman's club
yesterday afternoon as was expected.
The officers are anxious to co-operate
with the ladies in the work they are
unaenaxing and since they cannot
count with certainty on their time in
the afternoon, the request was made
MR. HAUBERG TO LECTURE.
UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE
Trl-City Alumni association of Augus
tana college, J. H. Hauberg will give
his Illustrated lecture on Panama In
the Denkmann Memorial library lec
ture room tomorrow evening at 8
o'clock. The lecture is one of great
Interest and will undoubtedly draw a
HOSTESS TO TRI-CITY LADIES.
MRS. HORACE BIRDSALL AT
the home of her daughter, Mrs. Dick
Lane, on Mississippi avenne, Daven
port Monday entertained at a lunch
eon 30 tri-city ladies. White and lav
ender were used to trim the tables,
aprine flowers carrying out the deco
rations. After the serving of a course
lnnch, bridge was played by some of
the ladies and others busied them
selves with their fancy work.
PASTOR'S AID SUPPER.
THE PASTOR'S AID SOCIETY
of Central Presbyterian church will
give a supper at the church tomor
row from 6:30 to 8 o'clock. They
have established a reputation for the
splendid suppera they give and the
following menu promises a good
spread: Tongue and peas, scalloped
potatoes, cabbage relish, rolls and jel
ly, cake and coffee.
MRS. A. G. ANDERSON. AT HER
home, 3908 Eighth avenue, yesterday
was hostess to the Fortnightly Read
ing circle. Mrs. Gcant Hultberg was
the reader and a new book, "Weaver
of Dreams," was taken up for study.
The usual pleasant social hour fol
lowed the study meeting and lunch
LITTLE CHARITY WORKERS.
THE LITTLE CHARITY WORK
era held a meeting yesterday at the
horns of Sylvia Horblit and most of
the girls were present. After sewing
for an hour and a half, xefreshments
were served and games and contests
were played. The girls are now. sew
ing carpet rags for rugs. The next
meeting will be with Miss Rose Brot
man, 639 Seventeenth street.
KATE HILL MISSION SOCIETY.
THE KATE HILL MISSION soci
ety of the United Presbyterian church
held a meeting at the church last even
ing. Miss Lydia Moller was the leader
of the evening and "Medical Missions
in China," were studied. Routine bus
iness was transacted and reports of
the flower sale were received.
O. E. S. SEWING CIRCLE.
THE ORDER OF THE EASTERN
Star Sewing circle held a largely at
tended meeting at Masonic temple yes
terday afternoon, with Mesdames Nut
ting as the hostesses. The time was
devoted to sewing and the usual pleas
ant social time followed, when lunch
was served. Mrs. Sadlu Lidder and
Mrs. y.try Kennedy will be the hos
tess at the temple In two weeks.
It Is said, "The proof of the pudding
Is in the eating of if But with pies,
whether or not they ara the kind
which require the "hatchet" or cf the
tender flaky variety, this may be dis
covered long before tiey are eaten.
The conditions under which pa3try
Is made, the material, flour, fat the
nTnng and baking all enter very
largely (almost more than in any oth
er baking unless it is bread) into the
success or failure of pie.
In the first place, the one who Is
making pastry should set some stand
ard as to taste and flakiness of pastry
and then work to accomplish this
end. You will need encouragement as
did when a girl. The first pie I
made was a custard pie and in the
great excitement of the pastry mak
ing I forgot the sugar in the custard.
But father ate it and said It was "not
so bad," which was most encouraging.
But after several years teaching I
married. Then I baked another pie.
My husband, after trying faithfully
to do justice to it suggested one day
when a tramp called for something
to eat that we give him the "pie"
and no doubt would "never see him
After experience and much practice
I was able later to redeem myself a
little in the making of this most de
GOOD I.AIUl ESSENTIA I
The materials should be always a
pastry flour; that is, a flour made
from winter wheat, which makes a
much more tender pastry than bread
flour, which is largely spring wheat
This is absolutely essential for a per
fect pastry. The fat should never
be all lard; It Is too heavy and hard
for most digestive organs; it should
be combined with good, sweet butter,
half and half, when used.
Be careful of compounds which are
bought for lard. Pay a little more if
necessary, bnt buy a pure kettle ren
dered lard. There are cne or two
good vegetable fats which are fine to
use and are easily digested. They
are made from oils and absolutely
free from animal fats. , These also
may be combined with good, sweet
butter, as it is from this fat we get
our flavor, which is so essential to
good, plain or puffy pastry.
Everything should be cold. Make
the pastry the day before or several
hours before using i possible; put
it into a bowl, cover and set in the
refrigerator. It is through the
pansion of this cold air in a hot oven
(which has been incorporated in the
pastry, both in the making and stand
ing in the refrigerator) which gives
the flaky quality of a perfect pie.
A perforated pie pan almost invar
iably insures just as crispy a bottom
as an upper crust; in fact a pta which
has a soggy bottom crust should nev
er be eaten, and if this has been the
experience of housekeepers, do not
stop experimenting until you over
come this difficulty or else stop mak
ing pies, as they are most indigestible
when served in this manner. When
taken from the oven, always stand
them on a wire rack or a cake cool
er, which allows the air to circulate
entirely around the bottom. Flour
and fat should be cut together rather
than rubbed with the hands.
Materials Pastry flour, three cups;
lard, one-half cup; butter, one-half
cup; salt one teaspoon; sugar, one
teaspoon; lce water.
Directions Measure the flour, su
gar and salt into the flour sifter. Sift
all into the bowl, measure the short
ening butter and lard and put into
the flour, cutting well together with
the chopping knife. When well cut
In, but not too fine, gradually add the
water, being careful as fast as soft
ened to push to one side, pouring the
water each time in a dry place. Add
only enough water to mix all together
and lift out on to the moulding board,
which has been lightly sprinkled with
flour. Pat with a rolling pin and then
roll again and so continue until you
have the desired thickness and size for
your present use. This pastry is bet
ter after standing in the refrigerator
several hours before using.
HIITB ARB PIE.
Materials Rhubard, two cups; su
gar, three-fourth cup; flour two table-
soons; egg (small), one; butter.
Directions Wash and cut the rhu
bard in email pieces without peeling.
Measure the sugar and add the flour to
this, mixing welL Beat the egg only
until mixed and add with the sugar
mixture to the rhubarb. Stir all well
together and turn on to the bottom
crust and dot with bits of butter.
Brush the top edges with cold water.
Roll the upper crust to cover and press
down on to the bottom crust Trim
off the edges and then with a thin
knife loosen the bottom crust all the
way round from the edge of the pan.
Then In the baking, when through
heat the expansion comes, both crusts
expand together and no juice runs, out
of the pie. Bake about 30 minutes.
In New 8hop.
E. E. Lamp, who has conducted a
plumbing Bhop at 325 Seventeenth
street for a number of years, has re
moved to new and larger quarters at
619 Seventeenth street (Adv.)
This is the Phone Number you should call when you
want your garments cleaned or pressed and returned
on time. We use only the most up-to-date methods
and the best that can be hpd in
COFFEE AND SALE.
THE LADIES' AID SOCIETY OF
Broadway Presbyterian church will
bold an all 'day meeting at the church
tomorrow and each lady will bring her j
own box of lunch. In the afternooi
from 3 to 6 o'clock the May committee
of the society will hold a coffee and
home bakery sale in the Sunday school
TUESDAY EMBROIDERY CLUB.
MRS. W. L. GILBERT, AT HER
home, 638 Forty-third street enter
tained the Tuesday Embroidery club
yesterday afternoon at a delightful
meeting. The ladies spent the time
with their fancy work and a nice
lunch was served, flowers, trimming
the table. The club will meet again
in two weeks.
THE ANNUAL BUSINESS MEET
ing of the Etude club will be held to
morrow afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Frank HetateL 36 Oak Lane, Davenport.
The last of the series of dancing
parties given by the Retail Grocery
clerks will be held Thursday evening.
The most expensive garments can be cleaned by us
without injuring the fabrics in the least. Give your
self a better standing with the public by wearing
clothes that are cleaned and pressed by us. All we
ask is a trial and you owe it to yourself to grant this.
CLEAtllHG ft DYEING CO.
513 Seventeenth Street
isg club tonight and next Tuesday ev- i that an evening meeting be arranged. 1 May 8, at Elks' hail.
'HONE OLD 692.
Kerler Rug Co.
VACUUM CARPET AND RUG CLEANERS
AND RUG MANUFACTURERS
Vacuum Cleaning at Your Home or at Our Factory
Rugs made from old carpets. Extra ma
terial furnished cheaply. Carpets taken
up, relaid, sewed and sized.
1710 Fourth Avenue.
Rock Island, m.