Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. , TUESDAY. JT7LT 2, J9I3.
WMMF ''-'WT-T.!jaCg'.,Wi.i -H lilWi.W I .. . " iwmiiiii.mi i im W" i -
ftVJS LLl 2A.SZTW TWVPJQ
i Li ear aitb. inompson: (l) I nave
yo many piirtples and blackheads on'
fray nose and forehead. What can be
(2) I have a very tanned face and
eck; what will whiten them? I have
een using buttermilk, but It doesn't
(3) I have very thin and short
ialr: what will make it Krow thick
j (4) What will cure freckles?
(5) How ran I enlarge my bust?
(6) Is my writing very good?
j? (1) Internal treatment has much to
jflo with pimples and blackheads. Your
fttomach may not be in good order and
3erhaps you don't keep your bowels
pen. Take a dose of Epsom salts
Hone teaspoon in a glass of cold wat-
fer) once a week or as often as needed
keep your bowels moving freely.
at plentifully of fresh fruits and veg
etables, drink all the pure milk and
jvater you want, and don't be afraid to
fjftthe your whole body every day
Je warm water and a mild toilet
JBoap for the face, and every night
inassage it well with a good cleansing
told cream. After the massage wipe
Cf every trace of cream. This will
yh a few days soften the pimples and
'slack heads so that you can gently
jprest them out of the skin after prick'
fag with a sterilized needle. He sure
pot to bruine the skin when you do it.
Then dab witch hazel on the face to
- i i. - -' & -
case of freckles apply a cream mace
of one oz. av. petrolatum, one oz. av.
lanolin (anhydrous), one fluid oz. hy
drogen peroxide and one fluid cz. acet
(5) Take deep breathing exercises,
swing the arms and -massage bust
gently each flay with cocoa butter.
(6) Fairly good.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am a girl
of sixteen years and have been going
with a young man several years my
senior for about six months. He al
ways seemed to think a great deal
of me when -he was with me and I
thought a great deal of him as a
friend. Rut about four weeks ago he
made a date with me and broke it,
sending me word that he was sick.
Several days afterward his mother
called me up, saying he was still sick
and would see inc as soon as he was
able, so I wrote him a letter saying I
was sorry that he was sick and would
be glad to have him come to see me
when he was able.
One afternoon a week after he came
to meet me as I was going home from
fceal and close the pores. Keep up! work and seemed as though he was
this treatment all the time and in a
inonth you will see an improvement,
'tut you must keep everlastingly at
ft- Exercise out of doors and perspir
ing freely will also help.
(2) Lemon juice will whiten. It
isan't be done all at once and you must
be careful pot to expose the skin for
(3) Rub a little vaseline into the
Scalp every night ju.st a tiny bit
ind brush the hair with at least 150
ftrckes every day. Ue clean brush
fnd combs always.
f (4) Nothing will cure them perma
nently. The main thing is not to ex
pose your skin to the sun. For a bad
glad to see me and said he wou'd call
me up the next day, but I haven't
heard nor seen him since. They have
moved, so I can't write to find out
what is the matter, so please tell me
what you think about it. BLOXD1E.
Just wait, my dear. If he wants to
keep up the friendship with you he
will manage to write to you or call
on you. If he doesn't want to, you
don't care to have anything further to
do with him, Co you? There may be
a good reason for'his actions he may
be sick again. Jf there isn't, you are
young enough not to have a lasting
heartache. Time works wonders,
5 DRUM CORPS ON HIKE.
THIKTY-FOI'R BOYS OF THE
rurn corps tmder t he leadership of J.
J. Hauber? will leave tomorrow morn
ftig at 6 o'clock on th-lr fourth annual
iike. They will have as their destl
nation Starved Kock and they plan to
return to the city by Au?. 2. The
company of bos accompanied by Mr
Hauberg and Ed Huntley w ill take th3
6 o'clock car to Silvia tomorro
morning where they will meet their
three wagons which are to convey
them and their provisions on the trip
Sj'rlct military organization will be
Maintained, and each will be intrusteij
with the duties that belong to thai of
fleer. A number of these officers will
Kprve during the entire time of the
tllp, others w ill he Hipm.iif 'If for each
any and guards will be stationed at
tie camp during the night. The boys
v-ill do their own cooking and as there
We no stoves provided all cooking
will be done over the camp fire. Tents
will be pitched every night at suitable
(Stuping grounds and each boy is pro
vldcd with suitable camp accessories.
The three wagons will provide amplj
room for the boys to ride and they wi!l
wrnlk only when they want to do so
to rest or to explore the route as they
gp. Just before retiring each .night
djpvotional services will be conducted
Mid In a way a dally program will be
efcrried out although the trip is pri
marily an outing.
J The corpa has been divided for con
venience sake into thrct groups: Sev
rnth street, South Park, and West End
son; artificer; Gustav Andreen;
Eler (tiret day), Hugo Larson.
These trips taken each year by the
boys have in other years proved of
great pleasure and profit to them and
have been of a really educational value
in numerous ways. This is the long
est hike so far undertaken and it i3
expected to prove, tiie most beneficial
SUNDAY AFTERNOON AT 2:30
o'clock at the parsonage of Broadway
Fresbyterisn church, Dr. W. S. Mar
quis officiated at the marriage of Miss
Thelkiv Ewing, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. J. II. Ewing of Davenport and
Herman Witt, also of Davenport. Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Ewing and the
bride's parents were the witnesses to
the ceremony. The bride wore white
embroidery and lace over blue satin
and she wore n hat of lace and chif-
I fon. Mrs. Ewing was dressed in pale
' l.!,n mirrmtccitta D nil clifiHiiU' lura
After the ceremony the company went
to the home of the bride's parents at
West Second street, where a wed
ding supper was served. The house
was trimmed in blue and white flow
ers -and ribbons. The bride Is a for
mer Burilngton young woman and a
musician of ability. Mr. Witt 13 pro
prietor of the Washington cafe in Dav
enport. They will make their home
with the bride's parents for the time
Miss Lillian Westerlund accompanied
by her sister at the piano delighteJ
with a number of violin solos. " Later
in the evening a luncheon was served
in the dining room where summer
flowers were used as a decorative fea
ture. the Misses Westerlund will be
in the city as Mrs. Ringnell's guests
far a number .of weeks.
YOUNG PEOPLE'S BRANCH.
THE JULY MEETING OF THE
Young People's branch of the W. C. T.
U. was held last evening at the home
cf Miss Julia Russ, 3006 Tenth avenue,
with 16 of the members present Mrs.
Edward Brein was in charge of the
program following a short business
session. The scripture lesson was
read by Miss Myrtle Summers and the
following program, was given:
Piano eolo-Miss Julia Russ.
' Vocal solo Miss Alice Swann.
Piano. so".o Miss Nellie Brein.
Paper "Frances Willard as I Knew
Her", Miss . Hazel Bergstrom.
Piano solo- Miss Nellie Brein.
A game was played at the conclu-
on of the program, and refreshments
and an hour of sociability followed
The August meeting will be a picnic,
the details of which were left ia the
hands of a committee.
PARTY FOR VISITORS.
MRS. WILLIAM MCONOCHIE
and Mrs. M. A. Hoilingsworth at their
heme, 2513 Seventh avenue, were the
hostesses yesterday from 3 to
o'clock to a company of 18 ladies at a
delightful party to honor Mrs. John
McConochie and daughter, Elizabeth,
of Chicago, who are visiting in the
city.' There was an interesting con
test during the afternoon in which
the favor, was taken by Mrs. Brodine
A three course luncheon w as served in
the dining rcom which had been
brightened with bowls of nasturtium
and other garden flowers, and a time
of delightful sociability followed.
. TROUT, MAASON.
MISS Y7ILHELMINA MAASOX,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Maason
of 400 Forty-sixth street, and Earl
Trout, son of Mrs. Smith of Forty-'
fifth street were married at 2:30
o'clock this afternoon at the parson
age or Grace Lutheran church by the
pastor, Rev. I. O. Nothsteia. The
bridal couple was unattended. The
bride has been employed as a clerk in
her father's store and the groom is
employed at the Velie Motor works in
Moline. They will make their home
in this city.
Y. L. A. GIRLS PICNIC.
AS A PLEASANT NOVELTY FROM
the regular monthly meeting the Y. L.
A. girls of Spencer Memorial Meth
odist church took their baskets -filled
with ample provisions and went to
Long View park last evening and
there had supper together. They en
joyed the delightful evening after sup
per and as no important business was
before the society the time w as passed
in sociability. Mrs. Alex Quist will
entertain the. society in August.
TO ENTER GAMP
Company A Members Busy
Packing Equipment Con- -dition
DR. W. S. MARQUIS AT, THE PAR
sonage of Broadway Presbyterian
church today officiated at the marriage
of Mi?s Emma P. C. Boeitcher and
John King, both of LaPorte, Ind. The
couple was unattended.
FIRST SESSION IN TEMPLE.
THE FIRST BUSINESS SESSION
of the White Shrine of Jerusalem w ill
be held at the new Masonic temple to
morrow evening at 8 o'clock.
THE LADIES OF THE ALTAR So
ciety of St Joseph's Catholic church
will serve ice cream and cake Thurs
day afternoon and evening at the new
school house and invite their friends.
lembers of company A are busy
this week' packing their equipment
preparatory to leaving for Camp Lin
coln at Springfield where the annual
encampment of the Sixth regiment
will be held next week. The baggage
of the company will be carried from
Rock Island to the capital city of the
state in a special car which' will be
loaded here next Friday evening by
the soldiers after the final drill and
assembly of the company before de
Captain Dunavin has been excep
tionally busy during the last few
days making arrangements for the ex
tra men who wish to join the company,
A list of the members of company A
will be ready by tomorrow and from
all reports there will be many new
faces in the ranks as the militia de
parts from Rock Island. The men have
been well drilled and they will no
doubt make a creditable showing at
the annual summer camp. The indi
vidual equipment of the company Is in
first class condition as was shown by
the favorable report at the last inspec
tion held only a few weeks ago. The
advance- guard will leave Friday in or
der to make arrangements for the re
ception of the company upon its arriv
al at .camp and the company proper
will enter camp Sunday afternoon af
ter an all day trip via Peoria.
THE NEW LAUREATE))
- When the news that Robert Bridges
had been appointed poet laureate of
England was cabled across the ocean,
there were many Americans, some of
them enthusiastic readers of verse,
who then learned his name for the
Some of Mr. Bridges' works are, by
their very nature, shut out from the
possibility of popularity. For exam
ple, we never expect to find among
the best sellers the Latin poem, "Car
men Eleg'acum de Nosocomio Sii
Bart.holomaei Loadrnensis.'' The, too,
many f his best poems have been
printed privately at the press of his
friend, Mr. Daniel of Worcester col
lege, and circulated only among col
lectors of rare books and personal ac
quaintances of Mr. Bridges. Recently,
however, there has come from the Ox
ford University press a volume of his
lyrics, entitled "Poetical Works of
Robert Bridges," and this book has
enlarged the circle of his admirers in
England and America. In that admir
able series called "The Poets and the
Poetry of the Nineteenth Century,"
published by E. P. Dutton & Co., one
volume is "Robert, Bridges and Con
temporary Poels." " Here are to be
found many of his best poems, lyric
tho degree of M. B. at Oxford. He
thea began the practica of his profes
sion, being regularly attached to t,he
staff at St. Bartholomew's hospital
and of the Children's hospital in Great
Ormonde street Retiring from prac
tice in 1882 he married and left Lon
don for his beautiful rural estate at
Yattendon in Berkshire. Since that
time he has devoted himself exclu
sively to literature, and particularly
t,o poetry. (
Interesting to students of the sub
ject as are Mr. Bridges' experiments'
in classical meters, it is oa his work
done Jn the familiar English rhythms
that iha must, depend for popular es
teem. The following poem has few
eccentricities of form and its appeal
is undeniable. This and other verses
are 'taken from "The Poetical Works
of Robert Bridges" (published by the
Oxford University press):
Whlthftr. O splendid ship, rhy wh;tw
Leaning ' arross the bcsom of Hie
That fearest no eea rising, nor ky
Whither away, fair rover, and what
Ah, roon, when winter has all oar
Wnen skies are cold and misty and Sail
Wilt thou glide on the blu-j Pacific,
In a summer haven asleep, thy white
I there before tnee. in the country that
wen mc-u Knowest.
Already arrived, am inialin the
I watch thee enter unerringly v.-.iere
And another queen of the stxanje
Thy sails for awnings spriad, thy
Nor is aught from the foaming roof to
the snow-capped, grandest
Peak, that 1s ever the feathery palms
Than thou, so upright, so sta-cly, rnd
still thou standest.
And yet. O. splendid ship .unhalled and
I know not. if, aiming a fancy,
That thou hast a purpose Joyful, a
Thy port assured in a happier land
But for all I have given thee, beauty
enouerh Is thine.
As thou, aslant -with trim tackle and
From the proud nostril curve of
In the offlng scatterest fcam, thy white
SUPPER AT FEJERVARY PARK.
rr t - t r w- t- v t- n rrTTT
m-ttlement with four officers in eacii -r..uisc.t ur mo
dlvisim. captain, lieutenant, sergeant ! Vwun I'eople'n Social league of Cen-
Bd corporal. The officers are as fol
Seventh street band: Cnptain. Huco
J-Arscn, lieutenant. Harold Johnson;
Mrgcaut. Luther Knanishu; corporal,
West End Settlement: Captain,
Frances Barker; lieutenant. Dllliu
Cralle; sergeant. Glenn Atkinson;
corporal. Edwin Barker.
South Park band:' Captain, Richard
Lege; lleu'rnunt. Raymond Swann;
ergeant, Albert Baumgara; corpora!,
Staff officers : Quartermaster ser
f.eanf, It-lie Atkinson; commissary,
CaJ-! Carlson; surgeon, Ruben Peter-
jtral Tresbyterian church went to Fej
ervary park-, Davenport, last evening
and enjoyed a supper together at the
Inn. The meeting was social and all
business wps dispensed with for the
evening and the time passed very
ENTERTAINS FOR VISITORS.
MRS. F. O. RING NELL AT HER
home, 4291 Seventh avenue, last even
ing entertained a company of young
women to meet her house guests,
Misses Marsery and Lillian Wester
lund of Chicago. The affair was very
informal the evening being passed
with singing and instrumental music,
To Enlarge Transfer Building at
Third Street Plant
Henry W. Hor6t of this city was to
day awarded the contract for enlarg
ing the transfer building of the Velie
Carriage company at the Third street
plant, Moline. The sum of $40,000 Is
To the present building will be add
ed two additional stories, making six
In all. An increased demand for the
Velie product has caused a demand for
greater space. The building, when
completed, will be 100x300, an Increase
of 60 per cent in capacity. The work
will follow along the lines of the
present structure, brick and mill work
being used. Necessary elevator shafts,
fire door equipment and the like w ill
Operations will begin at once, the
eim being to complete the work by
Although he Is seldom called "Dr.
Eridges," this poet,- like Keats, has
Ftudied medicine. Unlike Keats, how
ever, and like two American poets,
Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes and Dr.
Weir Mitchell, he persisted in his
studies and gained a distinguished
place in his profession.
' Robert Bridges is C9 years eld. He
comes from a distinguished English
family, being the son of John Bridges
cf St. Nicholas and Walmer in Kent,
and a kinsman of Rev. Thomas Ed
ward Bridges, D. D., who wa3 from
1823 to 1843 president of the Corpus
Christ,! college, Oxford. At Eton and
later at Oxford Mr. Bridges was noted
for his scholarship, but he found tims
to distinguish himself in athletics
He was an efithusi-atetic cricketer and
oarsman. In 18C7 ha was placed in
the second class in the final school of
liteme humaniores. After leaving the
university he spent a number of years
in foreign travel, familiarizing himself
with life on the continent and in the
far east. ,
On his return t,o Iyindon he became
a student of medicine in St. Bartholo
mew's hospital, receiving in due course
Perhaps the most sympathetic and
illuminative essay that has been writ
ten on the subject of Mr. Bridges'
poetry is that of Arthur Symons,
which appeared in the Monthly Review
in July. 1901, and was later included
In "Studies in Seven Arts" (John Lane
company). This is a port's apprecia
tion of a poet; there is little in Mr.
Bridges' poetry with twblch Mr. Sy
mons finds fault, and seldom, even
when w riting of his beloved Symb61ist3
of Paris, has he bee,n more passionate
in his praise.
Yet Mr. Symons' description of the
verse cf the prospective laureate is
not such as would attract a multitude
of readers. "Mr. Bridges appears to
me in his 'Shorter Poems,' " he writes,
"to be alone in our time as a writer
of purely lyric poetry, poetry which
aims at being an 'embodied joy,' a
calm rapture." Now, "calm rapture"
Is a lovely phrase, but it .does not
greatly move t,he public, even the
poetry reading public. Perhaps this
is the very reason that Robert Bridges
so little known, while poets less
gifted have mishty audiences his
"rapture" is too "calm."
In t,he first paragraph Mr. 'Symons
sounds his keynote of laudation.
"Here is an artist sq scrupulous that
beauty itself must come only in sober
apparel, joy only walking temperate
ly, sorrow without t.he private disfig
uring oftears. Made, as it la, cut of
what might be the commonplace if it
were not the most gelect thing in the
world; written, as it is, with a dellb
erateness which might be cold, if it
were not at that quiet -heat in which
rapture is no longer astonished at,
itself; realizing, as it does, Coleridge's
requirement that poetry in its higher
and purer sense should demand con
tinuous admiration, not, regular recur
rence of conscious surprise; this
poetry, more than almost any in Eng
lish, is art for art's sake; and it shows,
better certainly than any other; how
that formula saves from excess,
rather than Induces.it. So evenly arc
form and substance set over against
each other that it might be sa'd, with
as much or as little just.ice, that every
thing exists for form, or that nothing
is sacrificed to it."
GIVE MOTHER A REST.
If there is a daughter in the home
I wonder if she wouldn't like to give
mother a week-end rest. It is not al
ways possible for mother to pack her
bag like fathex or the older children
and go away somewhere whenever she
feels she needs a change and rest, but
if someone will take Saturday's and
Sunday's work this week and let moth
er do just as she pleases at home it
will surprise her and all the rest of
the family the amount of real recrea
tica she will get from such relaxation.
1 will admit that mothers are not
alw ays easy to manage on .this "rest"
business. If they only would take
more of it and oftener, work wouldn't
be work, because doing things when
one is rested Is pleasure. Everyone
who is normal just naturally likes to
be busy, but there comes a time as
with mother at the head of the home,
when she is tired and worn out, T-hen
iffc time for the members of the fam
ily to see it and step in and take her
place. She will go until the last min
ute and never say a word, eo don't
wait for her to ask for it.
Plan Saturday's and Sunday's
meals on Friday and write out the en
tire grocery order for these two days.
Do the marketing Friday and leave
the order for fresh green vegetables
desired to be delivered Saturday. With
your order in advance, the chances are
for better service. Then, too, there is
no time and effort wasted Saturday in
waiting for the grocery order.
Corn Flakes Berries and Cream
Soft-Boiled Eggs Rolls
1. 1 ACHKOX.
Egg Sandwiches Cottage Cheese
Raspberry Jam Boston Cookies
, Iced Tea with Mint
The cookies are very easily made
and baked Saturday morning; also the
eggs boiled for the sandwiches and
chopped ready to unite with the salad
dressing. They should be made right
after breakfast Sunday, so if any
members of the family wish to spend
the day in the Woods they can take
their share of sandwiches with them.
ECO SANDWIClinS. .
Chop fine the whites of four hard
boiled eggs; press the yolks through
a sieve and add to the whites. Moist
en to the desired consistency with
salad dressing seasoned and spread
between thin thin Ellces of bread
with 6hredded lettuce; cut into any
Heat thick sour milk slowly over hoi
water until curds separate, straii
through a fine sieve or cloth, drain fol
several hours and season.
Materials Butter, one-half cup; short
ening, one-half cup; sugar, one and
one-half cup; flour, three and one
fourth cups; chopped nuts, one cup;
currants, one-halt cup; seeded raisins,
one-half cup; eggs, three; soda, 6n
teaspoon; cinnamon, one teaspoon.
Utensils Measuring cup. measuring
spoon, baking pan, tablespoon, two
bowls, egg beater.
Directions Cream butter, shortening
and sugar together in bowl and add
eggs well beaten. Mix soda, a little
salt and cipnamon with flour and sift
in half; then add nuts and fruit, and
then the remaining flour. Mix well
and drop by teaspoonfuis one inch
apart fjn a buttered p'an and bake In a
Steak a la Quin
Browned Potatoes with the Meat ,
Quartered Tomatoes on Lettuce
Rolls Jelly ,
Blueberries and Cream
Boston Cookies Coffee
The steak is prepared right after
breakfCEt and put into the pan or fire
less cooker. If it is baked in the
oven it need not go in until after
luncheon, but w ill require no watching
with a very slow fire but use a fireless
cooker if possible, and the potatoes
should be peeled, put in cold water
and cooked with the meat. We have
planned the easiest possible meals for
the daughter which, if she has had
experience with mother, will not' be
difficult to prepare.
RClXn STE1K V I.A Ql'IX.
Cover a slice of round steak, cut
about one and one-half inches thick,
with flour and, using the eclge of a
plate or meat pounder, pound as much
as possible into the meat. Melt two
tablefpoons butter in a baking pan,
and when hot brown the meat quickly
on both sides, sprinkle with salt and
pepper and cover with cup of water or
tomatoes. Cover co3ely and bake ia
a slow oven for several hours, or un
til the meat is tender throughout. This
is an excellent recipe for use ia the
fireless cooker. Serve with tomaTo
sauce or alone with the gravy.
Peel and ice the required number of
tomatoes; arrange a bed of shredded
lettuce on plates, cut the tomatoes in
quarters and lay on this. Grate a
small onl6n into the French dressing
and serve over all. Serve at once.
If these are carefully planned and
as much as possible prepared in ad
vance, there will be no difficulty in
having very. successful meals,
even though the daughter ha? hot had
all of mother's experience.
by the Chicago company this season.
The former will receive its premiere
in the United States on the evening
of Dec. 26 in Chicago. Miss Mary
Garden will be heard in the title role
and M. Muratore will likewise sing.
During the season Mr. Cdmpanini
will produce "Madams. Butterfly" in
English. The tenors engaged for the
company include Dalmores, Bassl,
Bond, Giorini t.nd Campagnola.
AT THE M. & K.
and St. Paul
'ft. 5 : .-WJ'-VU.-B ' I -f.fA
Plan for your vacation n .won ilio Trl-C.ities Favorite ttmer Morn
lug Star. Commencing May 31. Leaves Rock ViUoo for SL Paul
every Saturday at 3 p. in.
WHITE COLLAR LINE STEAMERS BETWEEN ROCK
ISLAND, BURLINGTON, KEOKUK AfJO QUINCY.
Take a trip to the Big Dam at Keokuk. Steamer Helen Blair leaves
every Monday, Wednesday and Viday at 4 p. m. Call or write for il
Office foot of 10th St R. W. LAUONT, Agent, Phone 1SS.
Notice to Contractors,
Bids wi'.I be received at the mayor's
cflice, 9 a. Aug. 1, 1313, for paving
with asphalt Fourteenth avenue from
Twelfth street to Fifteenth street.
Contractor will be paid in bonds bear
ing 5 per cent interest.
H. M. SCHRIVER,
President of Board of Local Improvements.
Don't fall to attend the moonlight
excursion on the barge Mississippi
Tuesday and Wednesday evening,
Juiy 22 and 2S. (Adv.)
I Hamburg The German sailing ship
I Klio, with her crew of twenty men.
has been given up as lost by her own-
ers here. She sailed from Talcahuano
, on May 11 for Mejiilones, and is be
i lieved to have gone down on the coast
1 of Chile.
Clears Up on Change to' Proper Food.
The brain cannot work with clear
ness and accuracy, if the food taken
is not fully digested, but ia retained
in the stomach to ferment and farm
poisonous gases, etc. A dull, clouded
brain is likely to be the result.
A Mich, lady relates her experi
ence in changing her food habits, and
results are very interesting:
" steady diet of rich,, greasy foods
such as sausage, buckwheat cakes and
so on, finally broke down a stomach
and nerves that, by inheritance, were
eound and strong, and medicine did
no apparent good in the way of-relief.
"My brain was clouded and dull and
I was suffering frcm a case of consti
pation that defied all remedies used.
"The 'Road to Wellvjlle' in soma
providential way, fell into my hands,
and may Heaven's richest blessings
fall on the man who was inspired to
"I followed directions carefully, the
physical culture and all, using Grape
Nuts with sugar and cream, leaving
meat, pastry and hot incuit entirely
out of my bill of fare. The result
I am in perfect health once more. '
"I never realize I have nerves, and
my stomach and bowels are in fine
condition. My brain is perfectly clear
and I am enjoying that state of health
which God intended his creatures
should enjoy and which all might have,
by giving proper attention to their
food." Name given by Postum Co.,
Battle Creek. Mich. Read "The Road
to Wellville," in pkgs. "There's a
tver rem in, Jocve tetter.' a new
one appears from time to time. They
i mr anuln. tru. inI full nf ki,M.M
.... v, iminaii
I Interest. (Adv.)
MURATORE IS ENGAGED
FOR CHICAGO'S QFERA CO.
New York, July 22. Cleofonte Cam
panlnl, who succeeded Andreas Dippel
as general manager of the Chicago
Grand Opera company, has announced
two engagements for next season,
which he believes are of interest. Lu-
cien Muratore, a tenor, will Join the
company. He was heard last winter
and spring in concerts with Miss Lina
CavalierL The other engagement i3
that of Guiseppe Sturani, who was one
of the orchestral conductors of the
Metropolitan Opera company here.
In a formal statement the directors
of the Chicago company assert that
the record which the company has
made in three years has been more
than encouraging from every view
point. The statement reads:
"The first year the company experi
enced a heavy financial loss, but in
cidentally learned a great deal about
the business, and has for the last two
seasons managed to make itself self
sustaining. The cost of operating the
company is approximately $65,000 a
week for a period of 25 weeks, whiii
in the aggregate amounts to the enor
mous sum exceeding $1,500,000. Next
year the transcontinental tour will In
clude a number of cities noj: touched
during the last season. At the first
stop In the last tour, Dallas, Texas,
the receipts for two days exceeded
It is stated that the single item of
railroad fares in the tour of 10,000
miies amounted to more than $80,000.
Mr. Campanini has also obtained the
American rights for the production of
Mona Vanna" and "Christofore Co-
Celebrated Madame Irene and of the
Standard Makes at Unrivaled
Now'8 the time to get your new cor
set. M. & K. are holding a special
sale, offering you the newest models
in Madame Irene and other noted
makes at savings that urge you to
buy now. For example, Madame Irene
$5 corsets are $3.50. Madame Irene
$S corsets are $5.50. The $10 grades
at.?G.I0, tha $12.50 grades at $9 and
$15 grades at $10. Likewise the fam
ous Bien Jolle French front-laced cor
rets, $5 styles are on sale at $3.50.
The $8.50 grades are $6.20. This sale
Is of stirring significance because all
the styles are new and you are as
sured of a perfect fit. M. & K. new
corset department is the trinities'
most helpful where an expert cor
setierre will advise and fit you. Not
only are the celebrated Madame Irene
corsets on sale but also all well known
$1 corsets at 69c, the $2 coreets at
$1.49 and the $3 grades at $1.98. Don't
put off buying that corset for the sale
Is for a limited time. It's just to make
you better acquainted with the M. &
K. new corset department. You are
cordially invited to attend. (Adv.)
REALTY CHANGES j)
Judson D. Metzger and William M.
Reid to Willie Julius Wunder. Fifty
feet west section 34-18-1W; $1,250.
John Day and wile to Julius F. Lun
dell. Lot 5. block 2, John Hilt's ad
dition, Moline; $1.00.
Julius F. Lundell to Carl F. Peter
son. Lot 5, block 2, John Hilt's ad
dition. Moline; $1.00.
G. F. Owcar Carlson to Oscar A. and
Hjalmar Ceder. Lot 6, block 4, Can
dee Grove addition, Moline; $1.00.
Don't fail to attend the moonlight
excursion on the barge Mississippi
Tuesday and Wednesday evening,
July 22 and 23. (Adv.)
At the Base
To Prevent Baldness
Scour the Scalp
"Yes, I bake Bread, Bis
cuits and Coffee Cake right
along you see, these hot
cbiys we often make a dandy
meal off of good home-made
bread, jam and a salad."
That's what one user off
Flour says. Do you bake?
Koller, the German scientist. ayn that
In moKt cases of baldness everything
point Fto a parasitir origin of the di
eaBe. cc.-nseq uently th best treatment
is nf anti-parasitic- character.
Tne parasites that cuuse brtttifl anl
fallinc iiair thrive on an unclean scaln.
With Mother'a Shampoo-. th scalp can I
be. scoured clean, yet its action is ften-ll'
tie and bland. It In a scientific formula
that directly attacks these parasites.
iJixsclve a teaspoonfwl In a cup of hot
water, wash th head, and then thor
oughly rinse. Mother's tihampoo can he
bought fro.-n sny drtiggbtt at 2V cents
a pack a ere of 10 shampoos.
A clean scalp makes possible the
healthy growth of thick and glossy
hair. Dyeing the hair, even with th?
most harmless materials, and singeing
the hair are both highly injurious.
sac For Draal
lombo," both of which will be given
For DnwVfHsmi, Okituss
m Morpbus and
other Drat Vtiat,
tb Tobacco Habit
tad Ntrtiitni .
I t . X II
I L Z I