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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. WKDNKSIJAY. JUM5 IS, una.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) I am a
girl of seventeen and have never been
to a danc;, as I do not know how to
dance. Could you tell me if there U
a lady teacher In town and where she
lives? (2) ily mother objects to pub
lic dances and eo do I. Don't you
think that we are right? (3) When
going on a vacation, what should one
take along for'about three weeks?
(4) I am considered to be nice look
ing. I aia rather tall. Would you call
tall people more in Btyle than short
people? (5) Ib five feet eight too tall
for a giri of my age? (6) What Is
rood for lies.; pores? My nose is cov-
Kn-a wiu mem ana they spoil my
corcpicxion. (7) What can I use to
snake a fair complexion?
(1) Ask the society editor of this
paper to giveyoir the address of a
pood dancing teacher. (2) You are
both quite right, my dear. (3) It de
pends where you go. If in the coun
try, take a few pretty wash dresses,
a white party dress, a big hat Tor
"roughing It" and a hat fdr nice;
some Ion? silk or cotton gloves if you
wear 6hort-s!eeved dresses; a pair
of stout walking shoes (black or tan)
and one or two pairs of white low
phoeg with several pairs of white
f tockings, as well as black or tan.
Take a sweater and a long coat If
you go to a ba'hing beach, you will
need a bathing suit and cap.
(4) Tall people are rather in style
now. (Z) Not if you are well nron'or-
tionod. (6 1 Dub witch hazel on the
noHe several times a day. A little
benzols now und then will help. Never
Put powder tin the nose without first
rubbing in a little cold cream. (7)
If you are naturally dark, you cannot
bo fair. Bathe in buttermilk fre
Denr Mrs. Thompson: (1) I am a
girl of 15 and deeply in love with a
lad of 16. lie la a iripple. All he
thinks about Is his rifle and bean snap
per. Should 1 give him up or should I
get him to find some other occupa
tion? (2) is it alright for h'm to kiss
mo? (3) How can 1 get fat?
(1) Tllirt linv la mnro uf.tuil.. u
, -" ...... ST-UD1U1 LIJOU
FIRST ALUMNAE BANQUET,
BANQUET OF THE
alumnae of SL Joseph's Catholic
school was given la the new hall at
'he school last evening, the rueuibora
f the class of 1U13 beiTirr the iruests
honor. Covers were laid for 40
ulumnae at tables prettily decorated
in th aluumae colors purple and gold.
Broad bands of tiio colors extended
the length of tho tables and as tenter
pieces wore bowls of ferns. Hand
painted sweet peas place cards mark
ed each plate. The banquet was serv
ed by the Juuiors of the school who
wore white aprons with ribbons of
purple and guld. An Interesting fea
ture of tho evening was the reading
of a telegram of congratulation from
Mrs. Margaret Grady Bernard of the
tass ol' ';) and Mrs. Margaret Mc
Mabou of the claim of "KS. Tho guests
tf honor were Misses K-sma McCar
thy, Teresa Uarth, Lillian Dclsenroth
Cathtrine OConnel. Yal.ria Haas,
Maud dniby, Suzanne Meehan, Alice
Meehan and N.rml Mansfield. Af'.or
the seriiig of the ban'juvt a program
vt tons' s was given, the president
Mlts Rose Mcllugh acting as toast
Piistresa and giving the address of
welcome. In the course or her re
marks she spoke of regret of the
ftlumnae in the transfer of Rev. Wil
l ani Cleary to K'.mwocd, and of the
Inspiration he had been to them ia
their seven ear of school work. The
:'.ass record was given by Miss Alice
1 1 - '
A Steamboat trip
The gancplank U liitad. tho vrhistla
blow, and you slid in'o plruurca
nd kuim that axe new to you.
EuodrKlt oftnile cf picureque Irarcl;
cov. nirtbnutrt tau.c. dnir.g same,
rsrvifw-tniv! -borr it tntcrMtirj poinw
iududirif tj Keokuk din.tbLa .M
laucoo. falr.-Jrt-tne toiler pUniJ.
Abwiu bmmt riwmt Mric"
Btrerk u 6lmrn proTltr.rof fr
a to luUiri Lr(rt.(att mer ..m
f"Jn, couairy. Bit comfontl
lectrlc liShii. TntiIU'd ttrorni:
ud Ueui.-MRiralf xoueert Urt
li.uatrated VacaUon F.!!r
THIiCKFl S STKAUBOAT HMD
t,t m -w a a a r
I'l LI.ERTO. I oral Alt. I
f- . vi
you are. Hi3 rifle and b?an snapper
are more to him thaa any girl, just
now. In a few years you will won
der that you ever thought you were in
j love with him. If he likes to read
tll him .cbout "Rob Roy" and
"Scottish Chiefs." and the great men
end women of history. It would do
you good to rsad about tse things
yourself and talk them over with him.
(2) I suppose he thinks you are such
a kid it is all right for him to kiss
you. But you are getting old enough
to show him more dignity. (3) By not
thinking you are in love with anybody
and by being a nearby, fun-loving,
Dear Mrs. Thomp30ii: We are two
girl chums IS years of age. (1)
There is an Irish boy who ia my shad
ow and I don't like him. Please tell
me how to get rid of him without hurtr
in his feelings? (2) What shall I do
with a girl who writes to other girls
and tries to get my reputation down?
(3) Is It proper for a girl to eo alone
with a reepectable boy at night? (4)
Is it -proper for a girl to go to a public
dance with a young man with your
L. G. K. L. D. B.
(1) Simply don't notice him and
he'll soon get tired of shadowing you.
(2) The next time you see her tell her
that if she does not stop you will com
plain to the postal authorities. The
United States government does not
permit such letters to be written. (3)
You are old enough to know how to
behave, so if the boy is all right it is
proper. (4) I do not believe in pub
are led to do wrong through the p'-o-lic
dances than through any otlier
lie dances, my dear girls,
I Meehan, the class will was read hv
Miss Regica McCarthy and the class
it-iu oy aiiES Suzanne Meehan. Misa
Valeria Haas gave the clasB prophecy.
Dean J. J. Quinn addressed the young
women as did a'so Father deary,
who promised if any way possible to
attend the banquet of the alumnaa
The fourth anniversary of the or
ganization of the Young People's so
ciety cf the Germa-a Immanuels
Lutheran church was celebrated with
a program and banquet at the church
last evening. A special service. for
the young people of the church was
held Sunday evening preceding the
banquet of last , evening. A program
of nmrical numbers r;tn f-
church crtliestra was carried out in
the C'llh rOflirm uilinlnn V, i I
. , : mo tuurcii
and then the 75 young people formed
in lineand marciied to the church
where an elaborate four course dinner
wa8 served. The table and rooms
v. ere decorated in the society colors
niarccu and gold and the society flow
er, tho curnation, was also used and
given eg favors. Afier the banquet
had been served a program of toasts
was carried cf, the president of the
society, Martin SireiU-r, acting "as
toa.stn:aster. The pstor. Rev. Ph.
Wilhelm. was called ion first and
made a few happy remarks and oth
ers who f-poke wer- H. C. Landeck,
A. E. Horat. William Klockau. Arthur
Schocssel. Miss Margaret Hoffman.
Miss Julia Haensgen and Miss Anna
l.uU read an interesting history ot
the society from the time of its or
ganization. The evening proved a
very enjoyable one. The annual Sun
day school picnic will be given July
1 at Long Ylew park and the arrange
ments axe ia the hands cf tie Young
FOR MISS MALMROSEv
MISS LILLIAN NELSON AT HER
home, 627 Eleventh street, was the
hostess last evening at a deliehtfnl
party given as a prenuptial courtev
ior .miss tana Tialmrose, a brida ot
cexi wcejf, the affair taking the form
of a linen towel shower. The wed
ding colore, green and white, were
carried - :ie.t:vely in the trim
mings house. Festoons of
green '..hue crepe paper and
. sm:.- and ferns were used through
I rooms. The dining room
, !-Lu was very pretty with its green
I shaded candles and smllax lild cn tie
j cloth. The centerpiece wee a green
and white basket filled with, caraa.
tions and the flowers were also glren
as favors. A two course lunch wai
served with covers laid for 11 girl
friends of the bride elect, la 0 heart
hunting contest Miss Lydia Milmrc-so
took the first favor and illas EUaa
Milmrcse the consol&ticn. Miss Ei
ther Jackson and Misa Aaaa Johnaon
wer given "the first and consolation
prizes in a guessing coateit. A plc
act entertainment of the evesias wore
solos given by Miss Esther Malmrose
The honorfee was the recipient ot
pretty linen towels,
CHOP SUEY SUPPER.
UNDER THE AUSPICES OP THE
Young People's association of South
Park Presbyterian church, Mr. Jinguji.
a Japanese attending the state univer
sity, served a chop suey supper last
evening In the church club rooms.
There was a large attendance and over
100 suppers were served, the chop
suey being prepared by Mr. Jinguji.
He is a flee cook and the chop suey
was delicious and quite up to the
standard set by his race in the prepa
ration of that article of food. Ice
cream and cake were also served dur
ing the evening. After supper Mr. Jin
guji repeated the Bword dance which
he gave at the church Saturday even
ing. The dance illustrates an heroic
poem, an apostrophe to the sword. The
dance depicts the emotions of a young
man as ho starts for war, throwing
away the fan and taking u the sword.
Mr. Jinguji wears a very beautiful cos
tume which adds much to the interest
and beauty of the dance. Before the
presentation of the dance C. D. Mc
Lane gave a short sketch of the per
former. He has been this country but
five years, has made his own way and
has already taken a degree at the uni
versity and has proved himself an zpt
PROGRAM FOR DEERE MEMORIAL.
AT 4 O'CLOCK TOMORROW AF
ternooc at the First Congregational
church. Molize. will be held the me
morial service for Mrs. Mary L. Deere,
cne of the organisers of the Moline
chapter of the Daughters of the Amer
ican Revolution, under whose auspices
the services are given. The music of
the afternoon will be in charge of Mrs.
Evlan Sargent. The program will open
with a musical number, followed bv
prayer, and then an address by Mrs.
George A. Lawrence of Galesburg,
state regent of the D. A. R. Tributes
to' the memory of Mr3. Deere will
then be given by Mrs. J. R. Kimball,
representing Fort Armstrong chapter
of this city, Mrs. Marie Purdy Peck of
Hannah t'aldwell chapter of Daven
port, and a representative of the Gen
eseo chapter. An address by Mrs. John
C. Ames of Streator, vice president
general from Illinois, will follow and
Mrs. R. S. Blakemore, representing the
Moline chapter, will pay that body's
tribute to the memory of the depart
ed leader. The meeting is an open one
and both ladies and men ar? welcome
and invited to attend.
MISS FRIEDA K. LOHSE, DAUGH
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lohse,
1149 Twenty -sixth street, and Walter
Schneider, son of Mrs. Louise Schnei
der, 1524 Thirtj-second street, were
united in marriage at 2 o'clock yes
terday afternoon at the German Im
manuels Lutheran church. Rev. Ph.
Wilhelm, the pastor, officiating. The
bride was attended by her sister. Miss
Louisa Lohse, and the groom's attend
ant was Peter Hartmaun. A small
company of relatives witnessed the
service. At it 3 conclusion the com
pany returned to the home of the
bride, where a wedding supper was
served. The bride wore a pretty
white gown and carried bride's roses
and her attendant was dressed la
yellow. After a short trip Mr. ana
Mrs. Schneider will be at home at 1317
Twenty-ftah street. Mr. Schneider is
employed aD a boiiermaker at the Sif
v!s shops, and hi3 bride has been
employed for. a number of years in
the alteration department of young
Si McCombs' department store.
THE MARRIAGE OF MISS FAY
Andrews, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Alfred of S7G Michigan avenue, South
Rock Island, and Vernon N. Clarke.
formerly of Gridley, 111., now of this
city, was solemnized last evenine at i
ociock at the home of Rev. M. E.
Chatley of the Memorial Christian
cuurch. The bride's sister. Miss Vera '
Andrews, served her as bridesmaid
and Robert Clarke was his brother's
best man. Immediately after tie cere
mony Mr. end Mrs. Clarke left for a
short wedding trip to Chicago and af
ter June 30 they will be at home at
1002 Twelfth street The bride was
dressed in a gown of white voile with
limn iiucuei iace over wnite euk. She
wore a white lace hat and carried
bride's rosos. Jler attendant wore
buff voile with trimmings of Irish cro
chet lace and caried yellow rose's. Mr.
Clarke is employed as a salesman at
v - t . . 1
the John Gately company store on I
Twentieth street and his bride has
teen employed at the same place as
bookkeeper and cashier.
O. E. S. COFFEE.
MRS. F. R. HARRINGTON AT
her home. 1001 Twentieth street, yes
terday entertained at a coffee for "the
Order of the Eastern Star and the O.
E. S. sewing circle, a large number
of ladies attealiag the affair. Mrs.
Harrington was assisted by Miss
Blanche Bromley, worthy matron, who
poured and by Mrs. Atkinson, Mrs.
SchiUinger, Mrs. Ralston. Mrs. In
gram and Mrs. Dunavin. Garden low-
j ers were used to make the room
sweet and attractive. An informal
program was given consisting of a
reading "Rebecca Mary's Bible
Dream'' by Miss Grace Bromley, songs
"Absent and "Cradle Song" by Met
calf, given by Miss Maude Andrews or
Geneseo, 6ongs "A Little Pink Rose'"
and "Oh Heart of Mine" by Miss At
kinson; piano duet "The Puppet" by
Master Paul Trenkenschuh and little
Miss Florence Trenkenschuh.
BRIDE ELECT HONOREE.
MRS. HENRY VON MAUR AT HER
home in McClelland Heights,' Daven
port, yesterday entertained a company
of 40 tri-city young women in honor
of Miss Jenette Lane, a bride of the
Bummer. It wae a June rose party
with, tea fragrant blossoms placed
about the rooms ia baskets, bowls and
rases, a great variety of the Cowers
being used. Bridge was played in the
afternoon with the guest prize going
to Miss Laao. Ia the card games th
favors were given to Mrs. Horace Bird-
saii, ,Miss Mabel Lardner. Miss Eu-!
genia Robeson. AtUbe conclusion of
the game a course luath was served '
at the small tables. Miss Mary Neipp
of SL Joseph and Miss Alta Maxwell ,
or St. Louis were the out of town
HAVE PATRIOTIC PROGRAM.
PATRIOTISM, "FOS GOD. HOME
and Native Land," wa the subject of ,
the meeting of the Woman's Christian J
Temperance union, held yesterday af-'
ternoon with Mrs. N. P. Tucker, as;
hostess, at her home on Twelfth street '
and Eighteenth avenue. Mrs. W. O. j
Litten was in charge of the program of
the afternoon, which was listened to 1
with much interest bv a larre num. '
ber of ladies. Dr. H. w. Reed of the
t irst Baptist church spoke on the sub
ject of the day and gave a pleasing
discourse, and Mrs. Henry Kramer en
tertained with readings. At the close
or tne program Mrs. Tucker served
SALE FOR ASSOCIATION HOUSE.
THE MEMBERS OF THE HOUSE
committee of the Association house
will be at the Red Cross ' pharmacy.
Twentieth street and Fourth avenue,
next Saturday all day and evening
and be in charge of the soda fountain.
The proceeds from the sale at the
fountain will be used for the benefit
of the Association house to pay for
needed articles. The sale was an
nounced for two weeks ago but be
cause of the inclement weather it was
postponed until this week. The ladies
will serve cake with the cream and
they hope for a liberal patronage on
KATE HILL MISSION SOCIETY.
THE MISSES MOLLER, 420 FOUR
teenth street, were hostesses last
evening at the meeting of the Kate
Hill Mission society of the United
Presbyterian church. The society
took up the study of the closing chap
ter "The Printed Page" in the studv
book "China's New Day". Miss May
Fredericks conducted the devotional
services and the lesson was divided
between Miss Cora McKown and Miss
Rosa Margrath. Three delegates were
chosen to attend the meeting of the
Presbyterial Woman's Mission society
being held in Moline today, these be
ing Misses Minnie Fredericks, Lydia
Moller and Ruth Vance.
MISS ATKINSON HONOREE.
MISS ADA ATKINSON. A BRIDE
of this month, was the honoree at a
prenuptial party given Monday even
ing by miss Ethel Fry at he.- home,
2916 Thirteenth avenue. A company of
12 school chums of the bride-to-be were
the guests, and a pleasant informal
evening was passed on the lawn. Miss
Fay Atkinson, a niece of the brida
electk entertained with a number of
vocal numbers. The guest of honor
" preseuiea witn a nice array of
miscellaneous articles . for her new
home. A delicious repast was served
late in the evening. .
THE ENGAGEMENT OF MISS
Ruth Blake of Burlington, Iowa, to
Leon Ridgel of Davenport was recently
announced at a party given in Burling
ton. Miss Blake was graduated with
the class of '12, Monmouth college and
during her school career she was quite
prominent in all phases of college life.
It is understood that the marriage of
Miss Blake to Mr. Ridgel will take
place in the fall.
MRS. HUGH BARR HOSTESS.
MRS. HUGH BARR AT HfR un,v
1127" Perry street. Davennnrt ,
tertaining today in honor of Mrs. W.
D. Peterson of Altadena, Cal. Mrs!
Peterson has spent the last seven
years in travel abroad but has r.
centy built a home at Altadena where
" " v"n resle. -ihis her first Visit
10 Iler nome city fr a number of
YOUNG PEOPLE'S PICNIC.
LONG VIEW PARK PROVED A
cool and attractive place for a goodly
number of members of the Young Peo
ple's society of the tri-cities yesterday
afternoon, who gathered ihra in td.
annual get-together picnic. A basket
macn was enjoyed and a very pleas
ant day was passed.
GRACE LEAGUE HOSTS.
THE MEMBERS OF TH LUTHER
v. uibv Liuiucraa CUurCQ vara
iflfit v,nin- tZ:. J
pie's society of the Swedish Lutheran
church of this city. The latter soci
ety gave a pleasing program and the
former league served refreshments.
The evening passed very pleasantly.
LITTLE MILDRED BOWES WAS
the honored guest at a fcildren'a
party given by Eugene Roseberry at
his home, 1015 Twenty-second street,
yesterday afternoon. A merry after
nocn was passed with music and
games and a lunch was served on the
lawn ia the late afternoon.
JOLLY 13 CLUB.
THE JOLLY THIHTEEN CLUB
was entertained yesterday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. Anton Steiner in
Moline. At the close of the card
games a lunch was served.
FORTNIGHTLY READING CIRCLE.
MRS. K. T. ANDERSON, 17 NINE
teenth street, entertained the Fort
nightly Reading circle yesterday af
ternoon. The usual study program was
given and a lunch was served.
AN ICE CREAM SOCIABLE WILL
be given by the King's Soldiers of Cen-
O A UUUg X CU"
! tral Presby teHan church oa the church
awa tomorrow evening. In case of
rain, the Ice cream will be served la
The educational committee will give
a lawa fete for Bethany home, Tues
day, Juae 24, from 6 to 10 o'clock p. m.,
at the home of Mrs. G. A. Stephens at
aimnuii. j j im ww.bi m i--- - - - .. ... .
E cannot find any sale in recent years
to which we can comDare this stnrrlino- pvpnr in
the intense interest it has arroused thoughout this part of the state. In
every home and wherever people congregate this 7 Day Wonder Sale, is
the topic of coversation and its unheard of bargains the subject of eager
talk. Our volume of business, too, the past few davs has been simply
astounding, and the daily increasing crowds promise that there will be
even bigger records before the seven days are up.
No Greater Bargain Opportunities Have Ever Been
Offered! A Sweeping Clearance of Thousands of
Dollars Worth of Wantable Summer Merchandise
at Unprecedented Price SacVificesf
Our 7-Day Wonder Sale of Muslin Under
wear Is Proving a Phenomenal Success
Seldom an opportunity is presented any where even in the metropolitan centers to
select from such a wonderful variety of the highest character TherelrTTndise and such
attractive prices as this 7 Day Wonder Sale is offering. Whatever your underwear needs
are you can best supply them now. Read this list carefully.
Cambric Drawers with tucks, embroidery, laces and
Hemstitched ruffles. 7 Day Wonder
Corset Covers ot Longcloth, trimmed with embroidery
edge, ribbon drawn or Torchon lace and f
Insertions. 7 Day Wonder Sale Price C
Nightgowns of Nainsook and Longcloth in high V-neck
slip-over styles, trimmed with hemstitching, lace or
embroidery, many have Swiss medallions and Q q
fancy insertions. 7 Day Wonder Sale Price. JC
Closed or open drawer combinations button-in back
or front styles trimmed with Swiss medallions and
Val. lace, made of Longcloth or Nainsook. QQ
7 Day Wonder Sale Price OiC
Phincess slips, of cambric, made In flat style, with
scallops around neck, sleeves and bottom, or lace
insertions or embroidery trimmings, usual JQ
$1.25 garments, during thi3 7 Day Wonder SaleOiC
The 7-Day Wonder Sale is of Store-wide Scope
No one section has precedence in the 7 Day Wonder Sale, but rather every department in so far as It
is posible, to be given the opportunity to exploit its wares in accordance to their merit. Every section has
made special preparations, for we are out for the "BIGGEST SALE" of our career.
This great machine is well oiled we have turned or more steam than usually required all hands are
ready, willing yes, anxious to serve well, for we do not loss sight of the fact that to increase sales is no
excuse for laxity of SERVICE.
ana . .
1 1 .Progress is-th
IS J sTttT
ft , -
DAINTY IIOSTOX 1)1 WF.lt.
Here is a menu for a dainty Boston
dinner for a small family:
Scallops en Brochette
Mousse of Ham r.nd Epicurean
Squab Chicken en Casserole, Tremont
Peppers, stuffed with Green Corn
Potatoes, Spanish Style
Huntington Salad wita Cheese Rolls
Pimento Bisque Cook one-half cup
ful of rice in a double boiler witti
three pints of chicken stock until the
rice is quite tender, then rub it
through a puree sieve. Add six can
ned pimentos also rubbed through the
sieve and season with one and one-
half teaspoonfuls cf salt, one-half tea
spoonful tabasco sauce and one-half
cup of cream. Bring to the boiling
point, then add the slightly beaten
yolks of two eggs diluted with a lit
tle thin cream; blend well together,
u tag a wooden tpobn, and serve at
Scallops en Brochette Clean some
large scallops, put in a saucepan and
cook in a little butter until they be
gin to shrivel. Drain and string on
silver skewers, alternating with pieces
of thinly sliced bacon, allowing four
scallops and five pieces of bacon ta
each skewer. Hold the 6kewers la up
right positions by putting through
cuues ot oread piacea on a rack in a
large anpping pan and tike in a hot
"tu uiiui u:e uacon is crisp. . -range
on a serving dish and garnish
with lemon and parsley.
Squab Chickens en Casaereie, Tre
rviont Styie Dress and clean 6ome
tender squab chickens and spread
them with soft butter. Allow one
Chicken for each person, put ia indi-
1 I o
1 r .7i: '
The Talk of the Town and Sur
rounding Territory for Miles Around
New flat PETTICOATS, perfect fitting with
with spray and
IN THE HEART OF MOLINE
& Wombh ; ftlissE-sgf Girls.
GROSSMAN LEADS OTHERS FOLLOW
vid ial casseroles and Eeason with salt
and pepper. Pour over each one-half
cup of boiling water; cover and cook
until the chicken is tender. ACA to
each casserole one-half cup cream and
one-half cup fresh mushroom caps
broken in pieces. Cook ten minutes,
thicken the gravy with a spoonful of
nour and butter, return the chicken to
the casserole and serve piping hot.
Peppers Stuffed with Green Corn
Cut lengthwise through the kernels
In each row of a dozen ears of green
corn md scrape with a sharp knife to
remove the pulp. To two and me-half
cups of this add one-half cup of milk
and cook slowly together in a sauce
pan for 25 minutes, stirring frequently.
Season with butter, salt and pepper.
i ut thick slices from the item ends
of green peppers, remove the seeds
and parboil the peppers 15 minutes in
boiling salted water to which an
eighth teaspoonful of soda has been
added. Drain, fill with the green corn
mixture, sprinkle the tops with papri
ka and garnish with paraley. Canned
corn may be used.
Potatoes, Spanish Style Have
ready three cups of hot riced potatoes
that have been seasoned with three
tablespoonfuls of butter, one-half cup
cf cream and salt to taste. Beat five
minutes, add two canned pimentos
forced through a puree sieve, and beat
together until well blended. Reheat
and serve in a hot vegetable "dieh.
Huntington Salad, with Cheese Rolls
Wipe,- peel and chill one large to
mato for each person to be served;
then cut in five vertical sections cross
wise, being careful not to entirely
sever them from the base. Mash one
10-cent Neufchatel cheese with a little
soft butter and moisten with French
dressing. Pack in a small square mold
and chill in the ice box. When very
cold remove from the mold and cut
in fourth-Inch slices crosswise and fit
these slices in the incisions of the to-
mauses. Serve oa "crisp lettuce or
chicory leaves and pass French dress
ing. Fij Custard Scald one quart of
miik. Mix three-quarters of a cup of
sugar with one-fourth teaspoonful salt
and two tablespoonfuls of cornstarch,
and pour this gradually on the 'scalded
Special! Crepe Nightgowns 89c 1
Crepe nightgowns, $ different styles. Low neck, short
sleeves, trimmed with lace edge,. white and colors, all
sizes; speclaU priced during this qq
7 Day Wonder Sale '. OCC
of cambric, elaborately embroidered
scalloped edge or lace
ribbon drawn at
Princess slips of cambric, with large spray of embroid
ery scalloped edge, round bottom, finished qq
with spray to match top at...... 0C
, of Life
milk in a double boiler. Cook ten min
utes, add the slightly beaten yolks of
three eggs, and cook three minutes
longer. Cut one-half pound of fine
figs in small cubes, pour in the double
boiler, and add one-quarter cup of boil
ing water, one-fourth cup sugar, and
one tablespoonful lemon Juice; cook
until the figs are soft. Stir well into
the custard and set away to cooL
Friday tvenjng, June 20, moonlight
excursion on big sidewheeler Morning
Star, auspices Kaaba patrol, music by
American theatre orchestra. Dancing
and refreshments. Tickets: Gents, 50;
ladles, 25c. Boat leaves Davenport
8:15, Rock island 8:30, returning 11:30
p. m. (Adv.)
Mellen, Wis. George Bye of Mellen,
who was to have been married next
week, fell into Bad river yesterday
Rat Roach Paste
THE NATIONAL. RAT KILLER
Eeady for use. Better thaa traps.
Soli by DruggUU, 25c mad 11.00
or sent direct, charge prepaid, on receipt of price.
MONEY BACK IF IT FAILS
Was' Electric Pto Co., Chicago, IIL
Q n ii - n
un rage id appears a
Coupon Contest Ad issued
by the Department Mana
gers of Ycung & McCombs
We'wouid appreciate it if
you read it.