Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. SATURDAY, JUNE 14, 191?.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am 37 years
aid, have traveled all over the United
States and have had a roaming dispo
sition. A few years ago I came home
to take 'care of my mother and father,
who are getting old and need me. I
have a very good position and am buy
ing a home.
I have been visiting and writing to
a lady friend two years, whom I have
known since childhood; I believe she
loves me. She, too, has an aged moth
er to care for. She l well educated
and is also very domestic, but not very
I have only a fair education and
have dissipated a good deal.
come will not keep two families .as j do with the kind you can't respect, do 'B'no was to nave spoken also, was un
they have been used to living. I) you? and if they let other boys take j aDle to D0 Present, but he sent his
liaven't asked the girl to marry me, iiberties w 1th them, you know you j promise to appear at some future
but have stated plain facts to her as can't respect those giris. Keep right ' meeting. The department now has a
to why I didn't think I should engage on being a gentleman. You'll v. in out ' membership of over a hundred and is
myseii to any woman at present. She
teems willing to wait. She is nine
years my Junior.
(1) Should I keep her waiting In-1
definitely or cease my attentions
find someone el.e?
(2) Do you believe "two mother-ln-laws
can get along under the same
(3) Is there tco much f'.ifTerene in
our apes at our stage. f life?
i) Pleaso give me your best opin
ion i.s to what 1 should do. Should I
marry the girl? M1SH1PPI.
1) If you really want to do what Is
best for the girl, set her free at once
and give her a chance to marry a man
who can properly care for her.
(2) I do no? think ln mothers-ln-
iaw, as a ruie, can live in one House
(4) Answered in No. 1.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am a "boy
17 years old. I am about 5 feet 6 Inch
es tall. I am iut deformed in any
way. I have dark brov, n liulr and gray
even. 1 neither drink, cnew nor smoke.
I always try to trent the girls I meet
as a gentleman bhould. It seems I
cannot have any girl friends, no mat
ter how hard 1 try. Other hoys I
know who would not treat at:y girl
.ltli any respect have lots of girl
frlei.ds, while I have not even one. Cau
. a - I. r - V"-
1 v vjg
J-1 . r- ';t.r
ALUMNAE ELECT OFFICERS. i
THE DAVENPORT OUTING CLUB
was the scene of a brilllaiit gathcrlns I
Thursday night of the members of the i
Immaculate Conreption Alumnae as-1
soclatlon. the class of 1P13 and friends,
the recent graduates from th.i ata
tieiiy bei; guests cf henor of the oc
casion. Mrs. John McKniry, the ra
tiring president, was toastmlstreps.
Rt. Rev. James Davis, D. D., bishop or
Davenport, and Very Rev. J. T. A.
F.annagDn, V. G, gave short ad
Tl'.e pvyram of responses to.
ti'Hsti was ag follows:
W III M
"The class of la 13" MIm Hoiea Helen Mcliart, Mary Dalan, Mary
McIIart. tGcerU and Mary Lencaiiaa.
Aiiswt rcd by Mihs Rosalie Doyle of
the l.iss of the year. I FESTIVAL PROGRAM.
"Our Fouuder'Sikfrr Mary EJitha. j WITH THE PROGRAM COM
IC. Gannon. Lle'.e'v arraaced ni-aetirnliv ell tht. nre.
"D".r rounder"S:Hter Mary Edi'hi.
Originator of the Immaculate t'onvcp-
Al'nnae aetori:tion, now iu MH-
waukee Miss Mary E. Dolai.
"The Slaters" Mrs.
Brown. oT Duluth.
"Alma Mr.ter" Mrs.
Lindrff. Rook Island.
"The Old Girls" Mrs. Waller Ru?s,
Roc k Is'and.
"Our Moderator, Sifter Mary Isa -
belle" Miss Anne .VcFariand.
There was a business meeting ot
the Alumnae association injho after-
cocn at 3 o'clock in the parlors of the twin-cities in keeping with old nati'on
Outing club whta the annual election : el custom. The complete prcsram for
Monday, June 16
Saturday and Sunday
Special! on chimes and marlnebaphone
Bring your friends
Touri. M. & O. CLUB.
you tell me the reason? 1 am not so ! keeping clean of the city streets with
bad looking, and I have a fairlv good ) the aid of Mcl1 property holder who
education. LONESOME JOE. i could improve the street in front of
-The right kfnd of girls will like you, ' 11,3 hoe or Place of business. A vote
Joe. to be Datient till vou meet the'01 thanks was given to Mr. Jackson
right sort. You don't want anvthine to '
rd Vou wen't fcf lnnasome either 1
though I'd rather be lonesome and
know I'm right. than hurt mv consci-
mce bv trvlne to do what I know isn't
to-:jUKt right, even, though it brings me
lots of company-
Try and Und out what girl3 like to i
talk about. Compliment a girl hon
estly. Let her see that you think she's
Just about richt. First tiling you know
you'll be discovering that some of the
ni : girls will think you are just about
Pear Mrs. Thompson: Christmas Hand embroidered gown cf white. Mrs.
sent a young man friend a very pretty
present and since then I have broken
off with him and we have returned
each other's letters, but he did not
return this present and I would like
to have it back.
The present he sent me wa3 some
thing to be used and I have used it,
and of course cannot return it. He did
give ie a subscription to a magazine.
one that I do not enjoy reading, and
do you think I could ask him to send
tue the present and at the same time
ark him if he has not some friend that
he would like to transfer the maga
zine to? II. L.
Unless it is something of au Inti
mate nature, let him keep ft; other-
tft'ltict 9ulf lilm t return It anH rc.fnT f r '
the inaga-ine subscription as :cu sug
gest. fcr the year was held
oncers were chosen:
President Mrs. Fred W. Neils, I
KM 1 iiii t z - w
president Mrs. Joha, ball foliowe(1 by a rich repast. This
Seeoad vice president Mrs
er Rups, Rock Llacd.
Recording secretary Miss Anne C
Krse Paiiey, Davenport.
Treasurer Miss Heleu
Boatd of directors Mrs. T,
ngan, .Mrs. John Brr.cnim. Mrs. E B.
L'tcrliug tf Borlin, Wis., the Misses
' nr,r' cc al 8 l,x!cleut 10 tUe 6ec',hr niece. Miss Rose Steue'el, a grad-
,-nd crnual twin-city .id summer da'Ut.e 0 c!ass xs cf the Villa. The
lrttival . in Pros-pect pnrk Tuesday, nienibtrs cf the graduation class were
:Ji:ne ". have bocj cared lor, oni i amcr.g these present and the halircom
Lydia Burnish nothing now remains but cn a-sur-jWas paily decorated ia the class col
! nnce good weather to make tlie vrs, purple and gold, a huge 1013 in
Murrel Ro.-e event an unqualified success. The ; purple and yellow flowers being a feat-
, pre gram folaVrs. now beins cirraiateJ,
j are inert attractive in appearance,
j dene in yellow and blue, the colors of
: the Swedish flag. The various cam -
j tait'ecs ui e busy i i preparation fcr the
, rala event, which is to be participat -
j ed in by all Swedish people of t.ne
2 p. m. Music,
, 2:30 p
fn. Rev. A. F. Bergstrom,
Swedish psalm III Audi-
Scripture reading and prayer
K. E. ForseK.
Swedish military bugle call Prof.
J. P. Maanui-6o:i.
Address of welcome Mayor M. R.
Song Olive male chours.
Festival poem E. W. Olson.
Song Grand united chorus.
-Song Apollo Glee club.
Declamation Car", Lcndberg.
Song Svea male chorus.
, Poem Hjalmer WidelL
Selection Orchestra of the Swedish
Concluding remarks Rev. Mr. Lag
erstrom. Song Grar.d united chorus.
Benedicticn Rev. J. B. Anderson.
After the program the Maypole will
be erected outside the pavilion. Re
freshments can be obtained both be
fore and after the program' is carried
out. From 5 to 6 games and sports
will be indulged in.
CIVIC DEPARTMENT MEETS.
THE JUNE MEETING OF THE
Civic department of the Woman's
club of Rock Island w as largely attend
ed yesterday afternoon at the assem
bly room in the public library. Mrs.
H. S. Cable presided in the absenca
of Mrs. J. H. Hauberg, the chairman
of the department. Aside from the
routine business matters and the
adoption of a set of rules presented
by Mrs. Hugh E. Curtis, the chairman
of a committee appointed to draw up
such, no important matters were tak
en up for discussion. At the conclu
sion cf the busines session Hon. Wil
liam Jackson, father of the park sys
tem In Rock Island, addressed the
members of the department in a most
interesting way. He told of the city
parks and of improvements in the city
in a general way. He spoko of the
time when Spencer square was a mud
hole, an eyesore to the city from which
; stone was quarried for building pur-
1 poses. He told of thi; experiences of
e committees in charge of civic im
provements and of their troubles in
raising money, for carrying on their
projects. He gave - number of valu
able suggestions for the improvement
of the city,"among which was the
'or his splendid talk. Mr. Gaetjer,
a most enthusiastic cranca oi tne ciuo.
CLUB GARDEN PARTY.
ALL MEMBERS OF THE MOLINE
Woman's club who could possibly at
tend accepted Mrs. F. G. Allen's cor-
dial invitation and enjoyed several
delightful hours in the beautiful gar
den Thursday afternoon at the annual
garden party. Mrs. Al!en, in a gown
cf light blue elaborately trimmed with
lace, received in the drawing room
with Mrs. Mary Metzgar, president ot
the club, who wore a lace trimmed
Otto Seiffert, daughter cfthe hostess,
who assisted in entertaining, wore a
costume of shadow lace and black
j satin, brightened with a touch of Nell
'rose with which she wore a hat of
black with plume shaded in the rose
shades. Criterion orchestra, station
ed at one side near the house, played
throughout the party hours, 3 to 6. A
collation was served on the northeast
lawn where a handsomely decorated
table with an Immense centerpiece of
American Beauty roses, was set with
a beautiful silver service and Japan
ese embroidered cover. Round tables
from which punches were served were
placed at intervals about the lawn and
huge Japenese umbrellas afforded 1
shaded spots in which to rest from ttie
glare cf the sun. Ice and cake were
served in a shaded corner oa the
southwest side of the garden.
M. W. A. PICNIC.
THE DEPARTMENT OF BOOK
keeping, M. W. of A., are today taking
their fifth annual outing at Campers'
Haven in Indian slough. The clerks
cf department with their friends, mak
ing a party of over 30, with their
chief and Mrs. Stevens as chaperons,
left from the Island City Beating club
at 1 p. m. in launches specially se-
riirrfi'l nnrt Hprnratod fnr fa nrz-acmti
,-,,,.- c,.n a ,'
uainca, nonius auu auiusciuuis Ui. Uil
kinds w ill be indulged in, also a game
is an occasion looked forward to an
nually with great expectations, the re
sult always being a most enjoya"i!e
occasion. The following constitute
j the clerical force of the department:
MissjjMiani f. Stevens, Miss Alice Atkin
son, Miss Ruby Norton, Miss Bess
Cary, Miss Charlotte Mattison, Miss
Margaret Allen, Miss Charlotte Smith,
Miss Ethel Fry. W". M. Hodgson, F.
; V. shotiui.st. .1. V Serre.t kh T,.i.r,
DANCE AT NEW HARFER.
ABOUT THE PRETTIEST AFFAIR
in the nature of a dancing party was
that which took place last evening at
the New Harper, when Mrs. Gus Sten-
-eel tntertained 34 con tiles in honor of
: ure. The cards and ices were also car-
ried out in the class colors. Punch
; v.ts served. The Criterion crchesira
; played. Miss Gertrude Kramer and
! M'ss Bcnuie Fisher of Cedar Rapids
. assisted the hostess in receiving. Miss
Pretty Vassar College Girls Carrying
:'Jr,- -. V M f 7.-3? 1. 11 11m.11 m 'nil r71rwrt,TteSZTK
' tClr-Ulg'r' tTT- f!'rW'''ll,'W.lH"l!l''. I, I1)H1W.UIHIIIIUIIIIIMJ HI.M.IW.JI. I x
i3 1 1 ,3 . .... -- .T- 2jniiirL C vs
j Jthi. - m-- M-l.'"'' U J,.. 11 111 1111 - ' "" "T I lit !
Pougt.keepsle, K. June 14. The
biggest attraction of class day exer
cises at Vassar college, witnessed by
19,000 people, the greatest crow d ever
A DAINTY SUMMER
DRESS BY DRECOLK
This dainty summer dress by Dre
coll of Paris is of flowered silk and
crepe and old blue silk. The model
shows a new idea in combining sash
with a shDrt jacket.
Kramer and Miss Fisher remain in
the city as guests of Miss Stengel.
MRS. PLAMBECK'S BRIDGE PARTY.
YESTERDAT AFTERNOON AT
the home of Mrs. H. W. Plambeck, Mo
line, took place a very enjoyable after,
noon at bridge, the hostess entertain
ing at six tables. The heart score
was won by Miss Belle Nutt, Mrs. C.
D. Carlson taking the all cut. Ameri
can beauties formed the decoration of
the house, these being used lavishly
in the table appointment. A two?
course luncheon was served.
This was one of a series of parties
given by Mrs. Plambeck, a company at
seven tables enjoying the afternoon
Thursday.- Last night in hopor of Mr.
and Mrs. I. B. Reed of Chicago bridga
was formed at eight tables, the hostess
serving a luncheon at the close of the
MISS ELSIE M. HALDALL, 609
Sylvan avenue, Davenport, and Clyde
C. Edwards of Davenport, were united
ja marriage Wednesday evening at 8
o'clock at the parsonage of Calvary
Baptist church. Rev. P. H. McDowell
officiating. Miss' Louise Goode and
Frank Mares were the attendants.
The bride wore a gown of white voile
with trimmings of lace. She wore a
white hat trimmed with plumes. After
th,- ceremony a wedding dinner was
served at Zum Alten Dcrf. Mr. and
Mrs. Edwards went at once to house
keeping at 2625 Farnam street where
a new home wa3 built for their occu
pancy. Mr. Edwards is connected with
the office force of Young & McComba
AT THE SOUTH PARK PRESBY-
terian parsonage, Rev. W. G. Oglevee4
officiating, the marriage of Miss Salome
Tracey and August Merks took place
Wednesday evening. Miss Pearl Biggs
was the bride's attendant, a brother of
the groom serving as his attendant.
! The bride wore a becoming gown of
white crepe de chene. Miss Biggs
: wore w hite silk. A wedding supper
' followed the ceremony. The young
I couple went immediately to house-
keeping at Thirteenth street and Thir
teenth avenue, where they will be at
home to their friends.
THE DRUGGISTS' AUX1LLVRY
enjoyed a social meeting at the home
of Mrs. Chris Koch, 1S38 Eighth ave
nue, yesterday, business being defer-
A aection of the chain.
assembled on the college grounds, was
the carrying of the 1913 daisy chain
by the sophoraore class. Twenty-four
J sophomores d.-eased in white, and vot-
red. Marguerites formed the decora
tion of the house and the table adorn
ment was cf the same flower. A dainty
luncheon was served by the hostess.
At the games, Mrs. A. C. Croswell won
the first prize, Mrs. Lindvall cf Moline
capturing second. The next regular
meeting of the club will take the form
of a Ejusicale to be given at the home
cf Mrs. Walker at Linhurst court. On
July 4 the club will be the guest of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Benstrom at
their delightful home on Rock river
road. East Moline.
FOR MISS CAUL.
MRS. A. G. LUNDHOLD, 1614 FIFTH
avenue, yesterday entertained a large
company at a miscellaneous shower in
honor of her sister, Miss Laura Caul,
whose marriage to Walter Dublin is
an event of this month. The house i
was lavishly decorated in pink and
white, the bride's chosen colors, roses
and peonies lending their combined
beauty. The hostess served a course
luncheon, the table decorations were
cut flowers. In the games. Miss Irene
Huntley was first priae winner, second
prize going to Mrs. Kirkpatrick.
WATCH TOWER DINNER.
THE GUEST OF HER CLUB, MISS
Anna Christensen, 539 Eighth Na venue, 1
was delightfully entertained at a 7
o'clock dinner, held at the Watch Tow
er last night. The table was gayly
abloom with the bride's colors, pink
and white, and Miss Christensen was
pleasantly surprised at the gift of an
exquisite cut glass bowl. ' A social
time and games were indulged in.
Tonight a party of young women from
Moline entertain at Fejervary park at
a dinner for Miss Christensen.
THE MISSES STELLA KJELL-
berg and Helen Leaf entertained a
few friends Thursday evening at the
former's home, it being their birthday
anniversaries. Music and games of
various kinds were enjoyed prizes
going to Mrs. Ruth Nelson and Miss
Florence Nelson. The hostesses re
ceived many pretty and useful gifts as
remembrances. After the games de
licious refreshments were Berved.
THE LADIES'. AID SOCIETY OF
Broadway Presbyterian church, at the
coffee held yesterday at the home of
Mrs. F. R. Harrington, 1001 Twentieth
street, realized a neat sum. 75 or more
being in attendance. A delightful af
ternoon was 6pent socially. Miss Carrie
Gregg, chairman for the month of
June, presiding. Mrs. Marquis assisted
the hostess. i
THE BOYS' CLUB OF THE BROAD
way Presbyterian church held its
usual meeting last evening, being well
attended. Alphaeus Blakslee gave a
paper on Japan and Rev. W. S. Mar
quU told entertainingly of his trip to
that country. A social hour followed
with games. The boys gather every
two weks and their meeting-: prove
UNITED PRESBYTERIAN MISSIONS
AT THE PARSONAGE OF THE
United Presbyterian church the Wo
man s Home Missionary society held
its meeting yesterday.- The topic of
the afternoon was the continued story
of China. A short business meeting
was held and delegates appointed to
the convection to be held in Moline,
C. W, B. M. WITH MRS. SMEDLEY,
THE C. W. B. M. OF THE MEMO
rial Christian church met last evening
at the home of Mrs. O. C. Smedley,
803 Fifteenth street. After the busi-
ness session a program was given, fol
lowed by a social hour. The hostess
served refreshments at the close.
GUEST AT PHILBROOK HOME.
MRS. O. W. PHILBROOK OFKAN
sas City is stopping for a short visit
with her sister, Mrs. E. L. Philbrook,
on her way from Chicago where she
made the acquaintance of a new
grandson a the home of her son, Lee
MISS GRANT HONOREE.
THURSDAY. EVENING THE H. B.
girls gave a miscellaneous shower for
Miss -Pearl Grant, whose marriage
takes place this month. Tonight Miss
Bertha Swanson and Miss Thelma
Johnson will entertain for Miss Grant,
1913 Daisy Chain
ed to be the prettiest girls who everj
carried the chain, bore the 225 feet)
of entwined daisies, one foot of dais-
lea for each one of the gtyatea j
of 1913. acrosa the grounds. i
ii. v? - -"Air
There is no war in which fruits can
be served more properly than in their
natural state, seasonable and ripe. The
history of the race shows that the
highest specimens of physical life were
developed on a diet consisting largely
of fruits and nuts.
Aside from the value of fruit as a
food, it occupies an important place
as an ornament and an article of dec
oration for the table. Fruits are di
vided into two general classes nu
tritive and curative.
At present we have apricots, straw-1
berries, oranges, grape fruit, figs and
prunes and these are nature's best
laxatives during this month. Bananas,
dates," figs, raisins, apples and black
California cherries have highly-necessary
STRAWIUatHIKS FOR SF.RVIG.
1. Pick over strawberries, place in
colander, pour cold water over, drain
thoroughly, hull and turn into dish.
Serve with pow dered sugar ' and
2. Pick over selected strawberries,
place in colander, pour cold water
over, and drain thoroughly. Press
powdered 6ugar into cordial glasses.
Remove from glasses on centers of
fruit plates. Arrange 12 berries with
out hulling around each mound of su
1. Wipe orange and cut in halves
crosswise and loosen the edges. Place
one-half on a fruit plate, having an
orange spoon or teaspoon on plate at
right of fruit,
2. Peel an orange and remove as
much of the white portion as possi
ble. Remove pulp by sections, which
may be accomplished by using a sharp
knife and cutting pulp from tough por
tion first on one side of Eection, then
on the other. Should there e any
white portion of skin remaining on
pulp it should be cut off. Arrange sec
tions on glass dish or fruit plate. If
at, the home of Mrs. Fred Pollard, on
zion ladTes' AID.
ZION SWEDISH LUTHERAN LA
dies' Aid society met yesterday with
Mrs. Karl Kraft of Thirty-eighth street.
A short business session was held and
the pastor addressed the society. The
hostess served refreshments.
AID SOCIETY SHEWING.
THE LADIES' AID SOCIETY OF
the First Baptist church met in the
church parlors yesterday for their all
day sewing, in preparation for their
annual bazar. A noonday luncheon
TO SUMMER HERE.
MISS ALMA PHILBROOK RE
turned home to spend the summer
from Rockville, Ind., where she has
the position cf supervisor of music and
domestic science ltflhe public schools.
The young people's branch ci the W.
C. T. U. will hold Its regular monthly
meeting Monday evening at the home
of Miss Alice Swamm; 1519 Thirtieth
Sunday theatricals bad a rough time
of it at one period of England's his
tory. On Sunday, Sept. 27, 1C31, Shake
speare's "Midsummer Night's Dream"
was privately performed in the bishop
of Lincoln's house In London. The Pu
ritans bod the affair Inquired Into, and
there Is a suspicion of humor in the
punishment awarded to the performer
of Bottom, the weaver "We do order
that Mr. Wilson, as be was a special
plotter and contriver of tbla business
and did lu such a brutish manner act
the same with an ass' bead, shall upon
Tuesday next from 6 o'clock in the
morning till C o'clock at night ait In
the porter's lodge at my lord bishop's
house with bis feet In the stocks and
attired with an ass' head and a bottle
of hay before him and tbla subscription
on his brerst:
"Good people. I have played the beoat
And brought 111 thing to pass.
I was a man, but thus nave made
. Myself a ailijr a."
Borneo's Tobacco Fields.
Tobacco is the chief product in North
Borneo, and as land produces but one
crop of tobacco in seven to nine years
new .fields must be cleared every year.
After the jungle is cut and burned nn
army of Chinese coolies Is turned on
the land with boes to dig It and pre
pare it for planting. No plows are
used. The young tobacco plants are
set out by hand and kept clean with
hoes. It Is necessary for a tobacco
planter to possess thousands of acres
of uncultivated land in reserve and to
employ 500 to 1,000 coolies. -
The Book He Liked.
The late Joaquin Miller, says a writ
er in the Christian Register, was In
different to bonks, but was fond of
newspapers. "He scanned the news
papers with avidity and made copious
clippings. He preferred communing
with nature to hooka. The only rol
ome in bis den was a Bible "
"I guesa she will marry Noodle after
"Did ahe sny so'"
-Not in so many words, but ahe ask
ed me If I knew anything about the
most effective method of tralnluz a
MJ&isce, 6ttcheH Birk
the orange has seeas, remove them.
3. Remove peel from an orange in
such a way that there remains a one
inch band of peel equal distance from
etem and blossom end. Cut band in
one place vertically, spread and sep
arate the sections and arrange around
a mold of sugar.
HOW TO PRFJPARE GRAPE FRUIT.
j- Wipe grape fruit and cut in halves
crosswise. With a small, sharp-pointed
knife or grape fruit knife make a
cut separating pulp from skin around
entire circumference; then matte cuts
separating pulp from tough portion
which divides fruit into sections. Re
move tough cenfer portion in one
piece, which may be accomplished by
I one cutting with scissors at stem or
blossom end close to skin. Serve
GRAPH FH I" IT WITH SHERRY.
Prepare grape fruit for serving, add
to each portion one tablespoon sherry
wine and let stand one hour in ice
box or cold place.
GRAPE FRIIT WITH APRICOT
Prepare grape fruit for serving and
add to each portion one-half table
spoon apricot brandy.
Remove pulp from grape fruit and
mix with shredded pineapple, ba
nanas cut in slices and slices cut in
halves, using half as much pineapple
and banana as grape fruit, and allow
ing four strawberries to each service.
There should be two cups fruit Pour
over a dressing made of one-third cup
L6herry wine, three tablespoons apricot
brandy, one-third cup sugar and a few
grains salt. Chill thoroughly, serve in
Cut in bits, apples, oranges, raisins
and bananas. Scatter between each
layer fresh grated cocoanut or proteid
nuts and sugar. Serve with whipped
cream or fruit1' juice. This recipe can
be varied or changed according"to fruit
or berries in season, exercising care,
however, to use only one kind of High
ly aciduous fruit.
FRI IT . M T .MEDLEY.
Slice very ripe bananas, cut 'pine
apple and orange in small pieces. Put
a layer of each in dish until filled.
Sprinkle between each layr chopped
nuts and sugar. This can be served
with cream or fruit juices.
A PRETTY FROCK
POR WEAR IN JUNE
Frock suitable for eponge In light
and dark colors, two shades of violet
being a charming combination. Girdle
and buttons of violet cnarmeuse.
Skirt slightly draped at lower right
side and back laid la box plait with
two side plaits. ' , i
Only a Dream.
Wife I dreamed last nl;rht that a
was In a sbop that wa simply full of
the loveliest bonnets, and Uoaband
(nastily) But that wis only a dream,
my dear. Wife 1 knew that before I
wck up, because you boogbt one foa
All the newa all the time The Argua
New Classes Organized at
New classes In shorthand and
typewriting will be started at
Brown'a Business College Mon
day morning, June 16. With
electric fans and water coolers
in operation the rooms will be
cool and pleasant all summer.
A profitable way to spend the
and decorating. Paper hung by
the roll or contract. Prices
gladly given. O. F. STANLY.
Telephone West 2725.