Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK" ISLAND ARGUS. WEDNESDAY. JULY 23, 1913.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) I am a
girl of 15. I am going with a boy who
Is also 15. I have been going with him
for nearly a year. He cften speaks of
me as being his He asks me if I
would be his. Do you think it would
be wise for me to decide? It seems as
If we are very deeply In love.
(2) I went with a boy for almost
four months. We had a falling out,
but it was all, yes, all my fault. I 6ee
where I made my mistake. How could
I gain him back? He la now going
with another girl, but I know he likes
me very well, as ho devotes himself
to me when I am around.
(3) Please' lell mo how to break my
friend of calling me "dearest," "sweet
heart," "darling" and "little one."
(4) A certain boy has asked me eev-
eral times to go riding and it has been
impossible for me to accept but twice.
He does not auk me any more and as
I like him very much I want to know
how I could let him know that I
wculd so if he asked me.
(5) If you have been going with a
boy for a long while do you think it
proper for the boy to kiss the girl
(6) Should couples of 13 or 16 spoon?
(7) How late should boys stay at
night when about our age?
(8) How should a boy of our age
show his love for a girl without say
ing It? THE BLOND TWINS.
(1) You could not decide anything
if you wanted to, my dear, bprrause
you are at an age when any decision
you think you make will not be per
manent. A few years from now both
you and thla boy w ill look bar, on this
attachment as one of those "baby" af
fairs to be forgotten.
(2) The boy may not care to come
BANQUET FOR LEADER,
chorus, cjini)s d of Km-k Inland and !
Mdin.; nu n, tendered a fan w ell bun-
(U t to thvlr leader, Kev. Walur E.
reunion, las-t, evening at the Watch
Tower Inn. K v Mr. ivareoa, who has
been in charge of Eiunmuu-l's Luther
an church, Moline, s'reo his gradua-
lion from Aui'str.m svi.iinary f cvcral to represent the application of the
iars ago, leaves next wek to take j remedy. The Shawnee Indiana pro
rh.ii iri' of t!ir l.n; in-run chiin h ! cured a circus with a fat lady, a ha'rf
ut winner l ,ni .1" h ft :. v in
this city he lias li-eu bad'T of the
Ssea choriiH, and t.l'e affaT of last ev-
.niiiP un : .i.ur in win- th an-
prcelation of his services by the mem-!
bcrs. Covers were la.d for ::3 at the t
banquet board : nd artcr tho FC-rvln. l-le oe,,P unuerorusa ai tne loot ci
of the dinner a program of toasts and ,tlle Tower and returning sat about the
rong9 watt carried out. G. L. Peter-! cam fi:' and saRS ar-d told Tories.
Ken rc'lng as toastmasi.-r called for;TIie afrair P"ov'd one cf the most -
res;onses frcm ('. M. Carlstedt who
bus been a member of the etiorus for
26 years, from K. F.. Xyqulei. Osicar
Kckerman and llennau Appelqt.ist.
Carl Londherg with appropriate re
marks presented to Rev. Mr. Feirson
in behalf of the chorus members :t
loving ct'p. Tile cup Is c? silver with
a geld bowl b.'uiit'tul.y engraved wl'i:
tho nuitin of the chorus, tho dale of
pre sentation and the name of the re
cipient. Mr. Tearson responded thank
ing bis associates for the substantial
fXfrrssion of thfir appreciation rnJ
for their k'mlnesFt s Kward him. lie
tfcured them that he woul.l f;in; with
them at tho American-Swedish tons
fes; to be held at Minneapolis next
summer. Later in tho evening the
chcrus y&va nn open air concert at
the Tcwer which proved a very p!ea3
in.t close of the evening's cnterta'n
ment. SPEND EVENING AT CAMP.
FIFTY MEMBERS OF THE YOUNG
People's association of Broadway Pres
byterian church went to the summer
home of Mrs. 11. B. Simmon at the
Watcli Tower last evening, where they
passed a most enjoyable time. After
serving of a fine picnic supper at C:30
the evening was given over to the
pulling off of stunts by various tribes
of Indians. The tribe of Fox Indians
gave In pantomime Lord Ullan's
daughter. The Sox tribe carried out
a country school and spelling match,
spelling the names of various mem-
ITCHING AT ONCE
And Completely Cured Sluo Humor.
Nov. 1, ID'.i "At f rrt littl ni poU
wtre c.n on my axm ar.d body, which I
noticed we getting larger every day.
They itched me so much that I scratched
myself unlit I bled. There were time
, when I atood up all night and scratched. I
was troubled about three weeks, during
which time I used , whioh seemed to
do me no good whatever. Then, finally,
I thought of trying Kesinol Soap and
Resinol Ointment. As soon as I applied
Kcskiol Ointment I felt much relief. After
using it a few times. I noticed the sore
spots slow ly failing away, and in about a
B-.or.th I was cured." (Signed) Adolph
Schocn, 712 Shepherd Ave.. Brooklyn. N. Y.
The southing-, healing balsams in Resinol
Ointment and Ke-sLnol Soap, penetrate every
tiny pore of the skin, clearing it of all im
purities, drivir.g away eczema, rashes, ring
worm, psoriasis, and other eruptions, and
n-.akmff pimples and blackheads impossible,
rrescribed by physicians for eighteen years.
For free samples write to Dept. 1S-M,
Ecsinol, Baltimore, JId. Every druggist
oils Resinol Ointment' (in opal jars, 60c
and f LOO) and Ketinol oap (2"c per cake).
back. If he does he will show some
signs of it. Just bo pleasant to him
and If he wants you back he'll let you
(3) Just don't notice it and he'll stop
(4)1 don't see how you can let him
know. When you see him you might
lead up to the rides in your conversa
tion and tell him how mu,?h you en
joyed the only opportunity you ever
had to go with him.
(5) Not unless they are engaged to
(6) No. They are Elm ply cheapen
(7) Nine o'clock Is late enough.
(8) By being considerate of her and
courteous to her and her .people.
Dear Mrs. Thompson; My face Is
terribly shiney. Please help me if you
can. V. V.
Perhaps you should use a milder
scap. Try the imported castile and
put soap on the face once day only.
Occasionally use a bran bag instead of
soap simply make a of doubled
cheesecloth, fill it with bran and use
like a washcloth. By rubbing s tiny
j bit of cold cream lntd th3 skin and
diiBtlng on a little rice powder once a
;!3y, the shininess will depart. If you
do this be sure to thoroughly clean
your face with cold cream at night be
fore retiring, for the powder must not
be allowed to remain on the face.
bers of tho company as indicated by
some characteristics. The Pottawa-
tonil gave an Indian song to the tune
of "John Brown's Body Lies AmoulG-
ring iu the Grave," substituting fo
the original words of the song 'John
Brown's baby has a cold on its chest
and they rubbed with camphorated
oil," this being given in pantomime
hit 3 and half black woman, the !
woman with 14 feet of hair, s.rong
man, etc., and the Iroquois Indians had
one representative who gave a reci-
tatlon in his own tongue. The entire
company then went Indian file through J
joyablc of the meetings of the asso
ciation. PRENUPTIAL COURTESY.
MI43. JOHN J. KIPP AND MRS. C.
IJcsenquist at the heme of the former,
431 Kifi.ii avenue, entertained a com
pany of 3i ladies last evening at a
rrenuptial party for Miss Hr-ttie Rcd
strcm whose marriape to Chester Stev
enson is nn event cf September. The
affair took the form of a miscellaneous
shower. The house wa3 very prettily
decorated in pink and wlvite, the col
ors chosen by the bride elect for her
wcd'iinp. Festoons of hearts and
cupiiln extcrnled fr: m the chandelier
to the corners of tho room and ferns
and carnation.! further carried out the
decorative scheme in the living room
end muf'c room. Gr.mes and music
and con'efts filled the evening full cr
pleasure an J lator a course luncheon
was served in the dining room. The
course carried out the pink and white
color scheme. A pay'.y decorated ex
press wagon filled with linen and
china, wash tub, wringer, etc., wa?
brought In for the bride by little Dor
othy Frodell and Gladys Roscnqulst,
who were dreFsed in pink and white
frocks. A feature of the evening was
the throwing by the birde-to-be of a
bouquet cf flowers and which wa3
caught by Miss Hulda Lofgren. The
evening proved a most enjoyable one.
THE MARRIAGE OF MISS EMMA
Krueger of Illinois City and Thomas
H. McKee of Aledo took place at noon
today. The ceremony was performed
by Rev. R. Buess of the Wrayville
German Methodist church at the home
of the bride's mother, Mrs. Minnie
Krueger near Buffalo Prairie and was
witnessed by a company of 50 quests.
The bride was attended by her sister,
Mrs. Leonard Day of Aledo, and Mr.
Day was the groom's best man. The
bride was gowned in white voile with
shadow lace and blue messaline band
trimming. The ceremony was fol
lowed by an elaborate wedding dinner.
PARTY ON STEAMER TRIP.
A MERRY PARTY OF YOUNG
people, passengers on the pleasure
boat Fred C. Weyerhauser, came into
port yesterday after a trip to St, Paul
and other northern points. In the
party were Miss Helen Davis and a
company of Welleeley college school
mates, the Misses Harriet Tuttle,
Harriet Devan. Edith Montgomery,
Edith Wilbur, Lucile Bachman, Hazel
Hoiden and Helen Brandt Miss
Catherine Marshall, Mis Susanne
Davis. Joe NercI. Edwin Davis, Robert
Marshall and Tom B. Davis were tha
other members of the company. They
have traveled during the night and at
the various stops along the way tour-
ing cars have conveyed them to the
places of Interest.
W. C. C. GIRLS MOTOR PARTY.
MISS MYRTLE SCHROEDER
treated the W. C. C. girls to an auto
mobile party last evening. The com
pany was taken for a delishtful ride
about the three cities and late in She
evening they returned to the hostess
home, 924 Twentieth street, where
they were served with refreshments
and where they spent a delightful hour
of socialibility. Miss Lollie Neuman
of Chicago, a former member of the
club, who Is visiting in the city, was,
a guest of the evening.
GRACE CHURCH PICNIC.
YESTERDAY WAS AN IDEAL DAY
for picnics and a large number of the
members of the Sunday school of
Grace Lutheran church took advantage
of the day for the annual picnic which
was held at Long View park. Cars
took the company from the church at
9 o'clock and at the park sports of
various kinds were enjoyed and at
noon a picnic dinner was served.
COURTESIES FOR VISITORS.
MRS. ALBERT BURTON AT HER
home, 2810 Fifth-and-a-half, avenue,
Monday evening entertained S5 rela
tives who were invited to spend the
evening with. Mr. and Mrs. Will An
dersen of Omaha, Xeb. who are visit
ing at the Burton home. Musical
numbers were given and a delightful
social time was enjoyed. A two
course luncheon was served late in
Mr. and Mrs. Andersen were aso
the guests of honor at a dinner party
given by Mrs. David Karr Sunday
evening when 20 friends wers enter
R. N. A. CARD PARTY.
OAKLEAF CAMP NO. 1495, ROYAL
Neighbors of South Rock Island, con
ducted a very successful card party
on the lawn at the home of Mrs. Nettie
Ritchey on Brashar street, South Rock
Inland yesterday afternoon. In the
games of cinch the prizes were won
by Mrs. George Schaeffer, Mrs. Harry
Behn and Mrs. William Pratt. The
prizes were hand painted plates. The
rex.t party will be given in two weeks
at the heme of Mrs. H. P. Stapley on
Twelfth and Aiken streets, South Rock
CELEBRATE GOTH BIRTHDAY.
JOHN WILLIAMS WAS VERY
pleasantly surprised at his home on
VanJruff'd Island last evening by a
company of friends who came to cele
brate his 80th birthday anniversary.
Wei", filled baskets of gbod things to
cat w ere provided by the guests and a
very pleasant evening was spent. Al
though Mr. Williams has passed his
SOth milestone he can dance a "break
down" as nimbly as a boy of 20. A
fine comfortable chair was left with
the host as a remembrance.
KATE HILL MISSION SOCIETY.
MISS MILDRED WARKOCK, AT
lier home, 423 Second street, was host
ess at the meeting of the Kate HHI
Mission society last evening. Miss
Minnie Frederick was in charge of
iuay nour wnen me nrst chap
ter Ia thc new text book, "Mormon
ism, the Islam of America," was tak
en up for discussion.
THE YOUNG PEOPLE'S SOCIETY
of the German Evangelical church
will conduct an Ice cream sociable at
the church tomorrow afternoon and
SUIT FOR DIVORCE IS
FILED FOR NEXTTERfvl
Suit for divorce has been filed by
Mrs. Jessie Faust against her hus
band, J. Edwin Faust, for the Septem
ber term cf circuit court The coup.V.
were married Oct. 2, 1&07. Adultery
is the alleged ground for action.
Harry M. McCaakrin is counsel for
"TAD'S" FAMOUS DAFFY-
DILS AS SCARx PINS
Unique Novelty Offered to Lucky
Strike Smokers This Week.
In connection with the sale of Lucky
Strike in this city, local dealers are
giving free, for a few days, to each
purchaser of 10 cents worth of Lucky
Strike, a gold-plated Daffydil pin
These pins are an absolute novelty,
Every resder of Tad's famous Daffy.
dlls, which appear in the papers all
over the country, will be delighted to
secure one. They are at the same time
an amusing and attractive ornament,
and in connection f with the sale of
Lucky Strike tobacco should prove
particularly attractive to local smok
ers. Of the popular high grade pipe to
baccos Lucky Strike was the first in
the field. From the time of its first
appearance, the manufacturers of
Lucky Strike have been steadily striv
ing to put it into a more convenient
form for ths consumption cf pipe
smokers, while consistently maintain
ing its high grade, mild, fragrant qual
ities. It was first made as a plug,
from which the smokers sliced it
then it was found advisable to fljlt !t
out in slice form ready to be ronel
and. put into the pipe and now it
goes to the smoker in ideal form in
rolled cut in tins ready for the pipe
Dcn't fall to attend the moonlight
excursion on the barge Mississippi
Tuesday and Wednesday evenin
July 22 and 23. (Adv.)
Teething children have mors or less
diarrhoea, which can be controlled by
giving Chamberlains Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy. All that is
necessary, ia to give the prescribed
dose after each operation ot tne Dow
els more than natural and then castor
oil to cleanse the system. It is safe
and sure. Sold by all druggists.
OF THE OPINION
Statement of Attorney General
P. J. Lucey Relative to
PROVISIONS OF NEW LAW
Foreign .Bom Women, Married
Naturalized Citizens, Have the
Right cf Ballot
The recent opinion of Attorney
General P. J. Lucey relative to the
right of foreign born women to vote
at the approaching city election, Aug.
26 excited so much interest that the
text of the entire statement written
to Mayor Harry M. Schriver is print
I have your favor of the 19th inst..
In which you state, in substance, that
the . city of Hock Island is to hold a
special election in the near future,
and you are desirous of knowing
whether or not, under the woman's
suffrage act, a foreign born woman,
married to a citizen, or an unmarried
foreign born woman, or an unmarried
woman whose father became natural
ized after the reached her majority,
can exercise the right of franchise.
The matter submitted by you in
volves three distinct propositions.
First Does a foreign born woman
who marries a citizen of the United
States, by such act of marriage, be
Second Does an unmarried foreign
born woman whose father became nat
uralized after she arrived at her ma
jority, by such act of naturalization
on the part of her father, also become
Third Does an unmarried woman.
born in the United States, whose
father became naturalised after she I
reached her majority, by such act of
naturalization, upon the part of her
father, also become naturalized.
Naturalization merely confers upon
the person naturalized certain civil
rights, and it is an act conferred by
virtue of the laws of the United
States, whereas the right to vote is
separate and distinct from the rights
of citizenship, and such right to vote
is conferred not by the laws of the
United States, but by the laws of the
The socalled woman's suffrage act
confers upon women the right to vote
for certain officers, but, of course, in
order to do so, they must possess cer
tain qualifications; among others,
they must be citizens.
The question of whether the act of;
a foreign born woman marrying a citi
zen of the United States makes her a
citizen or not, has been before, not
only the supreme court of this state,
but also before the supreme court of
the United States.
Section 1994 of the Revised Statutes
SPANISH HEIRESS OF CALIFORNIA WAITS
EMPEROR'S CONSENT TO MARRY PRINCE
X. fr. TV" -N
M . i W ' . I,
r'.'S.- t - . - it-;
Los Angeles, July 23. As soon as
word has been received from Josef,
the Austrian emperor, beautiful Marie
Louise Freese of Los Angeles, daugh
ter of a wealthy Spanish family,
known throughout California and Mex
ico, will set the date when she will
become tho bride of Prince August
Stanislaus Sulkoweki, lieutenant of
the eecond dragoons of the army of
"We planned to be married In June,"
said Miss Freese, "but we must wait
for the consent of the emperor. It Is
a tiresome ceremony and takes longer
than we hoped It would.
"I love living ia the country and I
t iff, -y
e wr jmx ssi
of the United States provides, with
reference to the citizenship of married
women, as follows:
"Any woman who is now or may
hereafter be married to a citizen of
the United States, and who might her
self be lawfully naturalized, shall be
deemed a citizen."
The supreme court of the state of
Illinois in construing this section in
the case of Dorsey v. Brigham, 177th
Illinois, at page 256, said:
"The proper construction of said
section 1994 of the Revised Statutes
of the United States is, every woman
who might be lawfully naturalized
by a judicial tribunal, who lives in
a state of marriage with a husband
who is a citizen, becomes herself a
citizen by force of the existence of the
marriage relation. It, there
fore, would seem clear each woman
voter in question who sustained the
relation of wife to a citizen of the
United States became also a citizen
of the United Stat.es."
In the case of Kelly v. Owen, 7 Wall.
(74 United States Rep. p. 49S), the
court, in discussing the above sec
tion of the Revised Statutes, said:
"As we construe this act, it confers
the privileges of citizenship upon
women married to citinens of the
United States, if they are of the class
of persons for whose naturalisation
the previous act3 of congress provide.
The terms 'married,' or 'who shall be
married, do not refer, in our judg
ment, to the time when the ceremony
of marriage is celebrated, but to a
state of marriage. They mean that,
whenever a woman, who under pre
vious, acts might be naturalized, is in
a state of marriage to a citizen, wheth
er his citizenship existed at the pass
age of the act or subsequently, or be
fore or after the marriage, she be
comes, by that fact, a citizen also.
His citizenship, whenever it exists,
confers, under the act, citizenship
upon her. The construction which
would restrict the act to women
whose husbands, at tjie time of mar
riage, are citizens, would exclude far
the greater number, for whose bene-
fit, as we think, the act was intended.
Its object, in our opinion, was to al
low her citizenship to follow that of
her husband, without the necessity
of any application for naturalisation
on her part; and, if this was the ob
ject, there Is no reason for the re
MARRtAGE MAKES CITIZEN.
. It Is clear, from the above authori
ties referred to, that e foreign born
woman who marries a citizen of the
United States, whether such citizen
be natural born or naturalized, by
such 'act of marriage, become a citi
zen of the United States.
As to the second question, an un
married foreign born woman whose
father did not become naturalized un
til after she arrived at her majority.
would not, by such act of naturaliza
tion upon the part of her father, be
come a citizen of the United States,
which is as follows:
. "All persons born in the United
States and not subject to any foreign
power, excluding Indians not taxed.
must confess I am fond of European
A descendant cf German and Span
ish ancestors, Miss Freese clings to
the Spanish type and is gloriously
beautiful, with an abundance of gold
brown hair -piled hlga on her. head:
big, brown eyes, tender with sympathy
and luminous with the joyousness of
youth; drooping, slender shoulders
sheltered by a Spanish shawl held
close about her throat.
ine prince belongs to a family
whose title is centuries old. with rank
next to that of the emperor's.
The prince has been In California
two montba. ,
DISHEi? FOR THE IWALID.
A healthy appetite is readily satis
fied with any suitable food. In times
of Illness it is oft.en difficult to pro
vide such food as will be relished or
can be assimilated and utilized by
the system, yet under no other condi
tion is the question of food of such su
Simple foods are, as a rule, the best
because the most, readily assimilated.
That such may appeal to the appetite
they should be served In the most at
tractive way. Appejite is influenced
by the sight, smell and taste of food,
and all three of the senses should be
appealed to in preparing the meals
for an invalid.
The temperature of food influences
its digestibility.' All hot foods should
be served hot. cold foods served cold.
Sftiall quantities at a serving and few
varieties at a meal 'will generally prove
the most satisfactory. There are no
special dishes 6uited alike to all cases.
In illness it is especially important,
that tne met should ba sucn as is
adapted to the special needs of the
Hot buttered toast,, tea, rich Jellies
and similar dainties, so commonly
served to the sick, are the
very worst articles of diet of which
they could partake. Scrupulous neat
ness and care in all te minute par
ticulars of the cooking and serving of
foods for the sick will help much in
making it appetizing and digestible.
Dainty dishes, polished glass and ell-j
ver, with clean napery, should always
be accessories of the invalid's tray.
In fevers, where the simplest nour
ishment is demanded, fruit juices are
the most appropriate of all foods. In
typhoid cases no other liquid
than milk should be given. It
is now well recognized that beef tea
and meat broths should be wholly dis
carded In cases of fever, as the pa
tient is already suffering from the ac
cumulation of waste matter in the sys
tem to such an extent that even the
small additional amount obtained from
beef tea may lessen his prospects of
recovery. When other foods than fruit
juices are allowable, fruit soups, fruit
jellies prepared with vegetable gela
tine, fruit eggnog, fruit gruels, gluten
and granose gruels.
are declared to be citizens of the
This identical question has been
passed upon by the cburt3 in numer
ous decisions. In the case of Benny
v. O'Brien, 58th New Jersey law, 36,
the court discusses the question at
length and reviews the decisions with
A woman born in the United States
whose father was not naturalized
prior to her arriving at her majority,
is a citizen of the United States.
The following cases sustain the
Lynch v. Clarke 1 Sandf., Ch. 583.
In re Look Tin Sing, 21 Fed. Rep.,
Re Chin King, 35 Fed. Rep. 354.
Re Wy Shing, 3G Fed. Rep., 553.
Re Young Sing Hee, Id 36. 437.
Re Gee Took Ling, 49 Fed. Rep.,
CORSET SALE BRINGS
M. .. K. Are Determined to Demon
strate That There fa No Corset
Store Like Theirs.
M. &. K. are after the Corset busi-
ness and they're going to get it, and
for these sufficient and satisfying
reasons. M. c K. carry the foremost
lines, including the celebrated Mad
ame Irene, Frolaset Front Lace Cor
sets, Beau Jolie, Madame Lyra, Amer
ican Lady, Nemo and other standard
makes. M. & K. also give you the
benefit of the advice and service of
on expert corsetiere, assuring you of
the right model and a perfect fit. They
re many, many more reasons why
I. & K. should be your corset head
quarters, but the binding reason is
that you save like nowhere else' at
the M. & K. Just to convince you
that there is no place like M. & K.
for corsets, here is a sale of Madame
Irene $5 grade at $3.50, the $8 grade
at $5.50 and th $10 grade at $6.50.
Also Blen Jolie $5 corsets at $3.50,
standard $1 corsets at 69c, and cor
responding reductions on other stand
ard makes. M. & K. will corset you
correctly at savings without a coun
terpart. Attend the M. & K. corset
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Foster and
daughter Floy of Atallesa, Iowa, vis
ited over Sunday with Mr. and Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Lange of Muscarine
spoat Monday at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Watson.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Bryars and
daughter Roberta of St. Louis, Mo.,
arrived Monday and are being enter
tained at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
The annual township Sunday school
picnic will be held at Powell's, grove
Saturday, Sect 6, and will be In
charge of the Baptist Sunday school.
Quite a number from this vicinity
attended services at the German M. E.
church Sunday evening and report
bearing a very Interesting eermon by
Rev. O. R. Buess. The sermon wag de
livered in English,
For Invalids able to digest solid
food, roasted rice, granose flakes,
granola, etc., will be found of service.)
Of breads, none are better suited to
the needs of the invalid than the un
fermented sticks and puffs, granose
biscuit wafers, breakfast toast and
zwieback, and whole wheat bread
served In some of the appetizing ways.
Especially dainty dishes are the ap
ple snow, grape apple, filled bananas,
fruit molds, mock chicken jelly, fruit
sandwich and ether articles prepared
from vegetable gelatine.
Invalids who need a liquid or part
liquid diet will find malted nuts and
other nut broths and bouillons partic
ularly suitable and palatable.
For the convalescent, and those who
need special strength and blood-building
material, foods rich In protelds,
which are essential, will be found in
protose, eggs, and the many appetiz
ing dishes to be prepared from the
legumes and nuts.
CBAXOSK GRI FT..
Moisten one-half cup cf granose
flakes with one cup of hot water, press
through a fine, sieve .and add one-half
cup of cream. Season with a little
salt and serv hot.
Remove a section of the peel from
large ripe bananas; then lift out the
pulp so as t,o leave the shell. Crush
raspberries slightly and sweeten to
taste; add a few drops of lemon Juice.
Sugar may be omitted, and malted
nuts used instead. Fill the shells and
serve as a dish garnished with any
appropriate leaves, such as lettuce,
grape leaves or pineapple tops.
To the whites of three eggs, beaten
stiff, add three teaspoonfuls of powder
ed sugar and the grat,ed pulp of three
large apples. Beat until stiff. Serve
In glasses with a candied cherry in
MOCK C1IICKEV JEI.I.Y.
Cut a pound of nuttolene into cubes.
Put into a double boiler and add three
cups of hot water, the yolks of three
eggs, well beaten, and one-half cup of
cocoanut or dairy cream. Season with
one teaspoonful of salt, one teaspoon
ful of celery salt one slice of onion
and a pinch of mint, marjoram and
sage. Cook 45 minutes. Strain and
measure. To every two cups of the
brot,h add one cuj of the cooked gela
tihe. Mold and cut into oblong or
square sections and garnlBh with the
celery, lettuce or parsley.
PRETTY FROCK 01! --
This pretty frock Is made of green
taffeta. The skirt is slightly plaited
in the front from under the girdle, and
is mada with a scam in the be ft.
The jacket is slashed on each side, of
the front, and it i3 in two parts, and,
the skirt part is attached to the body
under the binding. The sleeve Is tn
one with the body, and is finished at
the lower part with a frill of the ma
terial. The neck Is finished with a
standing frill of taffeta which is bound
on the edge with taffeta. The jacket
is trimmed on each side of the front
with buttons and loop3 of taffeta. The
girdle acrors the front of the jacket is
cf taffeta, and the front of the corsaj
showing underneath is of white chif
fon. Bar Harbor, Me. Naval commlttes
of the house of representatives con
cluded Its Inspection of naval stations
on the North Atlantic and sailed on
the Mayflower for Washington.
"'-V nr illUmhiiaiafi; lln
JL THEATRE JU
Singing and Talking
Program changed tonight