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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. THURSDAY. JULT 21, 1013.
HMO X tM
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) I am 17
Jearg old. I am going with a boy 20
years old. I have been going with
1:1m about 10 months and he says he
dbesn't bo with any other girL He hai
iiever told me he loved me. Do yot
think he careg anything for me?
(2) I am really In love with a young
man I met about a year ago and hi
grants to go with me. 1 think mor
of him than I do the one I am going
with and he hag told my friends that
fce loves me and that he will never
love any other girl. Mother and
father do not like him as we'.l as they
like the other young man. Please ad
vise me which one to go with. They
are both nice boys and from nice
families. BROWN HAIR.
(1) 0 should Judge that he Is rather
fond of you.
(2) If the other man loves you and
wants to marry you, it's up to him to
come forward and propose to you as
lie should. Otherwise, just play the
waiting game and be nice to both or
them. Better weigh carefully what
your parents think about both of them.
They are apt to be more sensible In
their reasons than you are, you know.
of far--: : ; -
I,' V, "J
i - vmrmr'- 5 I
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) How
can I cause a young man to notice me
more without seeming to "run after
Oiim?" I am deeply la love. I have
Jieard that he admires me very much
but bo doesn't show it when he is
(2) Do you think he cares for me?
He likes my father very much but
when we meet he seems agitated.
(3) la it all right for a girl of 18
to take bUKgy rides with a young man
if she has her father's consent?
(4) Do you think there Is harm In
fcolng to shows? I have no mother to
ask these queslions, so I write you.
JUST A G1RU
You can be very pleasant to him
and make him feel comfortable In your
company. Think of him as a nice bis
brother and don't show him by your
actions that you are in love. He may
only have a friendly interest in you,
and would be scared away if he
thought you looked upon him as a
(2) He may be a bit bashful. Give
him time and if he cares for you he'll
let you know it
(3) If she knows he is a respectable
young man and if she comes borne at
a seasonable hour.
(4) I see no harm in good shows, my
Dear Mrs. Thompson: I have kept
tteady company with a young man
almost two years. We have been en
gaged six months. Lately he seems to
be In doubt whether he loves me like
he should or not. I said if he wished
we wou'.d break our engagement. He
said he could not give me up. He
knows I love him. Do you think it is
'because I love him that he doesn't
want to break our engagement, or do
you think he really does love me?
Maybe you want him to be too dem
onstrative. A man gets tired of dis
playing his affection all the time. Per-
bapB that is the only trouble. When
he said, he could not give you up,
that ought to satisfy you.
I V 1, i
MISS MARTHA DOROTHEA IIAX
sen, daughter of Mr. anil Mrs. Henry
C Hansen of Davenport, and Ells
worth 1. Uuii(Iiuiat, formerly of Mo
line now of Kewanee, were married
laat evening at 8 o'clock at the home
of the bride's pnretits ct 136 Clarissa
avenue, Davenport. The ceremony
was performed by Rsv. H. II. Cheney
of the Korea Consrealionnl church
and tlie bridal couple was unattend
ed. The ceremony was performed in
the living room where elaborate deco
rations wrr curri'il out with Fprays
of evergreen nnd pink and white
flowers, formed into a bower and r-.n-opy.
Tlio bride wore a dainty sheer
Town of white embroidery with an
over drerjs of lace, madrs round length.
Fhfl carried a round bouquet of roes.
lilies of the valley nnd large white
liiis. The Mendel, so'.in wedding
march was played on the piano and
TloMn by Ml:s Hulda Sundernruh and
Mr. Ii!euer of this city. Following
the ceremony a wedding dinner was
served to Co guests at two long tables.
At the bride's table th" floral decora
tions consisted of a large horseshoe
made in t!ie wedding colors. Mr. and
Mrs. R;indr,ulFt left lain night for Nor
folk. Neb., to visit the former's broth
er Osrar Rur.driuist and after Sept. 1
they will bo at home at Keanee. The
brldo wore a traveling suit of navy
groom. Otto Geisemann and Adolph
The ceremony was performed by
Rev. Oscar Horn, who used the double
ring service. The bridal coup.e en
tered together, the ushers leading the
way. As the party approached the
eltar the bridesmaids and groomsmen
separated co:ng to either side, wfiile
the music softentd and modulated in
to DeKoven's nuptial song "Oh, Prom
ise Me". (
The bride was in a dainty gown of
cream white satin made entraine and
trimrr;-d in crystal beading and lace;
the wedding veil wag cat'pht with a
wreath of roses and myrtle, and the
bridal botiT'et was of white roses and
carnations. The bridesmaids were
e'ressed alike iu gowns of pale blue
sitin tria'.mcd iu crystals and pined
with sa"in r'.bbcn. They wore rosea
in their hair a. id carried white rose3
The recessional was Mendelssohn 3
wpdtllng march. After the bridal
party left he church it proceeded to
the Nor'hwest Davenport Turner ha'.l
where a wedding reception was hald
and a wediing supp;r was served to
irme 6't or more guests.
Mr. G?is:cr is a graduate of the
Concordia Theological seminary at
Spririglold, 1:1., and goes the middle
cf At:;vist to take his first charge a
Vashti Bollman, after whom the chap
ter is named and wno organizeo
the shrine, the number of the shrine
is 23 and the first meeting of the
shrine in the new temple was on the
23d of the month. So they rightly feel
that 23 is their lucky number.
LECTURES ON LUTHER.
REV. F. A. HOLTZHAUSEN OF
Wittenberg, Germany, gave a most in
teresting and instructive lecture at
the United Presbyterian church last
evening on the life of Martin Luther,
taking as his subject, "The Monk that
Shook the World." Rev. Mr. Holts
hausen was born in Wittenberg, Luth
er's city, he .was christened and con
firmed in Luther's church, drank of
Luther's well and played on the spot
where he burned the pope's bull of
excommunication and has "visited all
the places of interest in connection
with the great reformer's Ufa and
work. He wove into an interesting
narrative the story of the humble
birth and struggle to obtain an educa
tion by Luther, his conversion, en
trance into the monastery, finding of
the bible, mission to Rome, nailing
of the 95 theses to tha palace church
at Wittenbeg, burning of the pope s
bull of excommunication, the diet of
Worms and on down through his sick
ness and death and the effect of his
life and work upon mankind.
PUPIL IN RECITAL.
MIS3 INEZ BENSON. OF THIS
city, a piano pupil of Miss Esther
Fryxell, appeared in recital Monday
afternoon assisted by Martha Norman,
Ll'.lie Gustafson, Minnie Lind and El-
vera Carlmark. An enthusiastic au
dience of friends enjoyed the following
program : V
"La Grace" (Bohm) Inez Benson
and Martha Norman.
"An Autmn Afternoon;" Study No.
4 (Gerney) Miss Bensou.
"Dream of the Shepherdess (Labit
sky); "Swedish Wedding March"
(Sodermann) - Miss Benson.
"Festival March" (Teilman) Lillie
Gustafson and Minnie Lind.
"Flower Song" (Lange); Valse in 3
flat (Durand) Miss Benson.
Trio, "Birthday Gavotte" (Czerney)
Misses Norman, Lind and Carlmark.
JOHN E. CARLSON AND ETHE1
M. Anderson, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. O'af Anderson, were united in
marriage yesterday morning at 11
o'clock at the Swedish Lutheran par
sonage, in Moline, the Rev. A. F.
Bergstrom performing the ceremony.
They were attended by Miss Helen
Anderson, sister of the bride, and
John A. Pearson. The young people
will take a trip by boat to Keokuk and
Qulncy and on their return will be at
home with the bride's parents, 4936
Fourth avenue, Mo'.ine, Mr. Carlson is
a carpenter by trade.
Nineteenth 6treet has issued cards to
an at home Tuesday, July 29, from 4
to 6 o'clock to meet her sister, Mrs.
Leslie Marsh Barton of Cedar Rapids,
and Miss Crenshaw, who was her
classmate at the National Park semi
nary at Washington, D. C.
ROMANCE EMDS IN
A DIVORCE ACTION
Former Eock Island Girl Sues
George Herrmann, Jr., in
MARRIED JUST. TWO YEARS
'I Admire My Husband, But Love My
Music," Saya Fair Plaintiff
in Her Bill.
rendered It unconstUttional and inef
fective. But now each district that
has no high school must pay the tui
tion of the children who are attending
high school in another district. Here
tofore the 40 tuition fee had to be
paid by the pupil. It is but reasonable
to suppose that there will be more
pupils take the high school course if
they do not have to pay the tuition
fee. The city high schools -therefore
will draw on the treasurer of the dis
trict for the tuition of tha pupil and
the treasurer will be compelled to pay
it the same as any other bilL
! - jpQkGKC!D iSSAilCE OITCWKi ICR
LECLAIRE HOMECOMERS DAY.
THE FOURTH BIENNIAL MEET
ing of the LeClaire "homecomers" will
take place Aug. 29 at the beautiful 1. &
1. park. Extensive arrangements are
being made and a general invitatiou
is extended to all to attend. The oc
casion is a most pleasant and enjoy
able one for the older residents of
Scott county. Here they meet and
e. change reminiscences of the past.
It brings the pioneers together and
many cf them meet one another but
cnea a year and then at the "home-comers."
blue w itli hut to nu-.tcu. Mr. Rund-1 WMJl1 uuicraa cnucu ai j-ane,
Culst w as for many years city editor . S-
of the Moline Mall and Journal and is I
now managing editor of the Kewanee :
FIRST SESSION IN TEMPLE.
Call. Hi bride is a pianist of ability ,lltr' nllhl fefc.-e'SMJ.N l.N Hit,
and ha3 been concected for a number new Masonic temple of Vashti shrine
nf venrs wiih i!. t;rice Vus.v hn; vt one serine oi Jerusalem was ne!d
THE MARRIAGE OF MIS EDN V
Hazel Moeller, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. C. G. Moel'.er of 1445 West Sev
enth street, Davenport, nnd Rev. Otto
Carl Gelsler, the we'.l known young
clergyman of Davenport, son of Mrs.
1 Gelsler cf West Sixth sVeet. took
place Tuesday evening at Trinity
As the hour for the ceremony ap
proached the "Bridal Chorus" from
''Lohengrin was heard, H. C. Lan
deck of Rock Island being at the or
fan, with Edward Westphal. violin.
r - . I "
no unert were wiiiiam Liedtke and i the notice of the members in the
Amandus Horn, and attending the fact thst the shrine was organized
bridal couple were the Misses Hannah on the 23d dav of the month, on the
and Martha Gelsler. sisters of the 23d weddicg anniversary of Mrs
last cvering with members of the
fclirine present from Geneseo and
Atkinson in addition to the tri-city
members. The presiding officer.
Worthy High Priestess Nellie Hum
phreys of Atkinson, who has been ill,
was present at the meeting last even
ing. Plar.s were made for a cere
monial to be conducted in October
wheh will be known as Iowa night be
cause of the fact thst a class of can
didates from Cdar Rapids. Muscatine
and Clinton .will be received at that
time. The new- temple was thrown
open for inspection and a social time
was enjoyed following its examination.
A coincident in connection with the
meeting of the shrine was brought to
YOUR HAIR TURNING GREY OR FADED
ROYAL CINCH CLUB.
MRS. OLGA ALFORD AT HER
heme, 527 West Sixteenth street, Dav
enport, entertained the members of
the Royal Cinch club yesterday after
nccn. In the games cf cinch the first
prize went to Mrs. Frisk, Mrs. C
Baker took second and Miss Emma
F.ehrens received the third favor. A
delicious three course lunch foilowel
the games. The next meeting of thf
club will be an cuting at Fejervarj
park in two weeks.
IVY CINCH CLUB.
MEMBERS OF THE IVY CINCH
club spent a delightful afternoon yes
terday at the home of Mrs. Henry
Gaethje at Center Station, South Rock
Island. The usua". game of cinch was
played and the three prizes fell to Mrs.
Louise Dressen, first; Mrs. Maas Voss,
second, and Mrs. Charles Ullemeyer,
third. The games were followed by a !
four course supper served in the din
lug room where lovely roses and car
nations were used as a decorative fea
ture. Mrs. John Korrosky will entertain
the ladies in two weeks at the Watch
SILVER WEDDING ANNIVERSARY.
(SIR. AND MRS. CHARLES HOG
berg of 1702 Twelfth street, Moline,
last evening celebrated their 25th
wedding anniversary by entertaining
a company of Rock llsand and Molina
friends. The Misses Florence and
Esther Hcgberg assisted in the en
tertainment of the guests. There wa3
a three course dinner served followed
by an informal program of songs and
speeches of congratulation by Fred
Schenk cf this city and ethers. The
hostess was the recipient of a number
of beautiful silver gifts.
CELEBRATE SILVER WEDDING.
MR. AND MRS. J. D. MANGELS-
Mrs. George Herrmann, Jr., former
ly Miss Gladys Turney of Rock Island,
has filed suit for divorce In the courts
of Chicago, after two years of married
Mrs. Herrmann, Jr. is 20 years old.
According to Mrs. Herrmann, hei
husband and his father drew up a legal
written contract upon her marriage,
which set forth that young Herrmann
was to receive $1,000 from his father
every year he could make aflSdavit he
had not touched liquor. v
"George- broke his contract this year
in March," said Mrs. Herrmann. "He
started drinking, and, of course, it cost
him the thousand dollars. I don't be
lieve he has ever been drunk in his
life; at least I never have seen him
drunk. He was honorable about It
and told his father about the drink
that cost him 1,000.
"I think my husband is a fine man.
I admire him, but not as a husband.
We have nothing against each other,
only I know we are not fitted for each
ether. We are entirely mismated.
"Our tastes are entirely different.
His temperament and mine are totally
opposite, i like my home life and
social duties. George prefers to go
out with the boys. Ther. is absolutely
no scandal in the case. This is going
to be one divorce case . without a
"I LIKE 31V SIISIC," SHE' SAYS.-
"I have stood it as long as I can. I
cannot bear the neglect. I don't think
it is intentional on his part. He
couldn't be different if he tried. We
have nothing in common. I love my
music. I have studied in Europe, and
I shall take up my studies in the future
as scon as the case is settled. I think
the trouble is that we were married
too young. I was just 18 years old the
month bfeiore the wedding."
The Herrmanns live at 3203 Wash
ington boulevard. Mr. and Mrs.' Herr
mann, Sr., lives just across the street
Mrs. Herrmann, Jr. is still in the same
house with her husband, but says they
are living apart. Her grandmother.
Mrs. B. J. Sommerfield Is staying with
Mrs. Herrmann is a daughter of E.
T. Turncy, president of the American
Pneumatic Action company of New
In the divorce bill led by Attorney
Charles E. Erbstein it is alleged Herr
mann, Jr. slapped his wife on various
occasions and subjected her to other
Miss Katherine "White was enter
tained at dinner Moriday evening at
the home of Miss Jessie Thacher of
Noble Kuehle 4s rapidly recovering I
frozn a bruised ankle and will soon be
able to use the foot again.
Miss Carrie Bowman and little
George Ludlow of Rock Island spent
Tuesday at the home of the former's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Bowjnan.
Members of the Monday club of the
Methodist Episcopal church were en
tertained Monday evening at the home
of Miss Ruth Ruge of Rock Island.
Miss Ethel Guldenzopf spent last
week with Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Dack
of South Heights. Miss Pauline Bow
man is visiting this week at the Dack
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis F. McLaughlin
of Geneseo were visiting at the Mc
Laughlin home during a part of their
vacation, returning home last Satur
day. Rev. William K. Jones of Kewanee
spent Monday w ith C. D. McLaughlin.
Also' Rev. William Shaw, daughter and
son Allen of New Bedford, Mass., were
entertained at the McLaughlin home
from Saturday until Monday evening.
Earl Bradley of Rock Island spent
Sunday with Fred Martin.
Mrs. Louis Goldsmith has been con
fined to her home for over a week by
Miss Elizabeth Johnston spent
Tuesday with Miss Faye Atkinson in
South Rock Island.
Master Harry Dack of South Heights
spent Wednesday at the home of his
grandfather, Isaac Weaver.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Johnston spent
Monday with Mr. Johnston's brother,
Tom Johnston of Davenport
Miss Jessie Thacher of Rock Island
was a Milan caller Monday.
Mrs. Anna O'Neal was a Milan
Mrs. Richard Crisswell who is visit
ing .her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ross
Crisswell, spent Tuesday with Mrs.
Celebrated Makes in a Corset Sale
Without a Counterpart New
. Styles, New Goods.
MORE MAY ATTEND HIGH
SCHOOLS UNDER NEW LAW
Rocksland and Moline high schools
no doubt will have their enrollment
somewhat increased as a result of the
passing by the state legislature of the
free high school tiition law.
The act provides for the payment of
high school tuition cf pupils who have
no high school r; their district stipu
lating that this lui'ion must be paid
by the district in which the pupil re
sides. A law to this effect was passed
in 1907 but a phrase inserted in it
Every woman likes to be correctly
corseted but doesn't always like to pay
the prices asked for the finest makes.
In this corset event Madame Irene cor
sets are offered for less than usually
asked for the ordinary kind. Can you
afford to let this opportunity slip by
without providing for your present as
well as future needs. Can you afford
to pass by the chance to buy graceful
correctly .fitted Madame Irene $5 cor
sets at $3.50, or other Madame Irene
corsets at similar reductions. Per
haps you'd prefer some of the
other standard makes, M. & K. have
the best of them including American
Lady, Nemo, Madame Lyra, Frolaset,
Bien Jolie front laced corsets an$
others. No matter what your corset
preference M. & K. will fit you better
at less cost. Get your corset in a new
department where styles are all new
and prioes lowest where an expert
corsetlere will fit you correctly. Get
your corset at the M. & K. (Adv.)
Remnants of fish left over after a
good piece has been served are not
the same thing as scraps and ought
not to be treated by similar methods.
Far too frequently a cook is indiffer
ent to the value of the material con
tained in her larder. She will send
a piece of salmon, trout or other ex
pensive fish to the luncheon or supper
table without so much as trimming it
Even a small remnant of good fish
may be made into a charming morsel
if it is freed from- all gristle,
bones or unsightly pieces that have
been torn in serving the original
plate. Some cooks merely take a may
onnaise sauce and pour it over the
salmon. Many people dislike this
method exceedingly, because they pre
fer actually to see what is placed be
fore them. Just enough mayonnaise
to lie on the top of a neat helping of
the fish is quite sufficient and the clev
er manipulator ,of culinary materials
will bind her sace with a litt'.e aspic.
NEVER CHOP BEST P1EICES.
This makes it slightly firm and
more appetizing in appearance. In
stead of dressing with a mayonnaaise,
the expert often sends pieces of coid
trout or salmon to take "nappe," that
is, coated with a thin aspic and deco
rated with tomato daintily cut, parsley,
cold peas, cucumber slices, or any oth
er fanciful trifle.
No one who understands the value
of food would ever chop or cream the
best pieces of expensive fish. A good
plan is to marinate them, drain on a
cloth and place them into molds lined
with semi-set aspic. These molds
must be decorated wfth white of egg,
carrot, cucumber sliced . with the
green skin on, and any other pretty
and ornamental vegetable.
A special cutter should always be
used to get nice effects, and it is a
good plan to peel tomatoes by dipping
them into boiling water for a minute
or two, when the skin will come off
quite easily. The recipes provided
specially deal with cold dishes which
are useful for many informal meals as
well as for picnics. Haddock creams
suggest a good way of using rem
nants from the breakfast table, and,
although they mjy be made with what
Is left over of other kinds of fish, the
slightly smoked taste of the haddock
gives a fine flavor.
FRENCH FISH MOLD, COI.D.
Flake rather finely the remains of
any kind of cold fish (about fhree
fourtbs pound), such as salmon, tur-
bot or cob, and free from skin and
bone. Next melt about a gill of aspic
jelly and stir when luke-warm into
half a pint of fairly firm and well-
seasoned mayonnaise. Line an oval
or round flat pig dish with a layer of
aspic, decorate the bottom with thin
slices" of cooked cold ox-tongue, gher
kins and hard-boiled white of egg;
then pour over a layer of aspic mayon
naise; upon this put a layer of fish
and slices of hard boiled eggs; con
tinue this till the mold is filled. Place
the mold on ice to set
To serve, immerse the mold In hot
water for a few seconds and turn out
quickly on to an oval or round dish.
Garnish the dish neatly with finely "
shredded lettuce hearts and cubes cut
from set aspic and fancifully cut
slices of beet root.
STI FFED TOMATOES WITH FISH.
Take some cold fish salmon, turbot
or cod, previously freed from skin and
bones, flake it finely and mix it, care
fully with well-seasoned mayonnaise
sauce with which some finely chopped
gherkins have been blended. Cut out
the center of six or eight even sJssd
ripe tomatoes, squeeze out caretully
the seeds as well as some of the Juice
and place them on the Ice for an hour
or till required for table. To serve,
fill the prepared tomatoes with the
prepared fish mixture. Dish up neatly
and garnish the top cf.each tomato
with a round of hard-boiled white of
egg and a smSll, thin pimiento. Serve
HADDOCK CREAMS, COI.D.
Mask the inside of a number of
small molds -with a thin layer of aspic
and decorate each with a few parsley
leaves. Put half a smoked haddock
in the oven with a little butter on top
and cook for about ten minutes. Next
remove skin and bones and pound thf
fish in a mortar; then rub through a
sieve and let the mixture cool. Melt
about one-fourth ounce of gelatine pre
viously soaked in one gill of tomato
Whip up half a pint of cream; when
stiff enough add a tablespoonful of
mayonnaise sauce and gradually stir
in about a gill of aspic jelly. Strain
the tomato sauce, etc., into this and
stir gradually into the tomato puree.
Fill the prepared molds with this. Put
them on ice or in a cool place to set.
Turn out onto a cold dish, decorate
with chopped aspic and serve.
Free about half a pound Sr more of
cold fish from skin and bones and sep
arate the pieces into small flakes.
Trim, wash, wipe and divide into small
pieces a little lettuce, season It with
salt and pepper. Next mix three table
spoonfuls, of oil and about one large
teaspoonful of vinegar, then pour this
over the fish and blend carefully with
the salad. Dish up In a pile on a deep
china flisli or salad bowl. Garnish the
salad tastefully with hard-boiled egg
cut into eighths or quarters, slices of
gherkin, slices of lemon and pickled
beet root and Then serve.
CITY'S NAMETO BE
HELD AS A PREFIX
Radical Changes .Inaugurated
in New Central Union
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets gently stimulate the liver and
bowels to expel poisonous matter,
cleanse the system, cure constipation
and sick headache. Sold by all drug
NEW ATALANTA ENTRANT GETS GRACE
WHEN SHE PICKS UP "GOLDEN APPLE"
Restored Immediately to Dark, tion will do wonders towards a restor- dorf were surprised last evening at
Beautiful Color by Hay's ,liS lbe h.alr 10 lU natural colr- Pec- their home. 2720 Eighteenth avenue by
Health in preference to any other prep-
a rat ion to restore their hair to iu
There Is no need of any one now-a-' dark, beautiful, glossy natural color,
tfeys bavins gray or faded hair, 0r!bause 11 doe8 11 80 mucl cker
j j m ,.v .v . , ,i nd more satisfactory and is bo much
tfandrufT either, that causes it to fall , nlcer and c;eanfT t0 use.
out constantly. I Drupgists will refund your money
Falling hair and dandruff ruin a i if Hay's Hair Health is not satisfactory
beautiful head of hair in no time and after a fair trial.
pie everywhere are using Hay'a Hair members of the Evangelical Lutheran
gtay and faded hair make you look so
much older than you really are.
Hay'a Hair Health used regularly
will brlnf your hair beck to ita .nat
ural color quickly and more effectively
than anything else. It'a so easy to use;
Free: Sign this adv. and take It to
the following druggists and get a 0
cent size bottle of Hay's Hair Health
ad a -5-cent cake of Harfina Soap
free for 50 ce'nts: or Jl size bottle of
Hay'a Hair Health and two 25-cent
just apply a little at night, according t cakeB of Harfina Scap free, for $1.
to directions, and you'll be delighted Thomas Drug company, W. V Hartz,
and surprised at the almost Immo-! Red Cross pharmacy, John Benjston.
iate change. Often a single applica-' (Adv.)
Emmanuel's church and the church or
chestra, the occasion being their 25th
or silver wedding anniversary. They
were the recipients of many pieces of
silverware. The o.ccasion wa3 a very
BAPTIST THIMBLE BEE.
THE MONTHLY THIMBLE BEE
cf the Ladies' Aid society of the First
Eaptlst church will be held tomorrow
afternoon at the home of Mrs. Charles
Campbell, Thirtieth street and Nine
teenth avenue. The hostess will be
assisted by Mrs. C. O. Cllne, Mrs.
Sam Campbell and Mrs. Bert Plogh.
and even less. Wash skirts at half
price. Silk Petticoats and Kimonos,
20 per cent off waists in all the want
ed summer ideas at half price and
less; a correct sale without a coun
terpart an underwear sale that sur
passes anything of the kind ever held
in the tri-cities handsome savings on
ladles' hosiery. Millinery for less than
the cost of trimmings. Don't you think
a visit to the M. & K. will be a very
pleasant ard profitable one? (Adv.)
Those calling telephone numbers
will soon be required to say "Rock Is
land," Moline" or "Davenport," in
stead of "west," "east" or "north,"
as heretofore. A new directory now
in course of preparation makes this I
radical change in prefixes in the three j
cities, the object being to avoid con- j
fusion that has frequently resulted
under the present system.
Another change consists of putting
all the names of subscribers in the
three cities together in alphabetical
crder. instead of having a separate
section for each city. All directories
printed will be gotten up in the same
form, where until now it his been ne
cessary to get out three forms, putting
names in the city in which ea?h form
wag to be circulated first for conveni
ence. Officers of the Xiantral Union com
pany in making the change are influ
enced by the increasing number of
tri-city calls, accepting this trend as
an indication that the three cities are
now sufficiently cemented in bot'h a
business and a social way to warrant
the abolishing of the classification of
news all the time The
Thin Hair Due to
M. & K. SUIT SALE
iCM Jm -v; Let.
TO MEET VISITORS.
MISS MAUDE HARTZ OF
Miss Mildred Anderson.
Miss Mildred Anderson, ona f the "wood nymphs," exercises rythmet
lcally in the glen at Sharon, Mass.. in "Atlanta's Race" and she stoops to
pick up the golden apple," just as we read about in mythology. The lit
tie hamlet of Sharon is becoming the focusing center of all eyes since the
fair exponents cf Lyro-Rhythmic expression began to disport themselves,
arrayed in ancient Grecian garb, almost daily in the shadows of the stately
Distinctive Styles in Ladies' Suits,
Valuta to $45 at 911, Values to
$55 at $17.
Killer, the German grte-ntlst, says
brittle, falling; hair is caused by the
presence of a vegetable parasite tnat
thrives on a dandriinT-laden scalp and
that absolute cleanliness is the only
safeguard for thick, healthy hair.
Mother's Shampoo is highly recom
mended, because it Is a scientific prep
aration and cannot do injury to tha
finest (frowth of hair. A teaspoonful
diH.olved In a cup of hot water and
mnssaKed well into the scalp loosen
all dirt and dandruff and kills the par
nuite cuuslnn falling hair and baldness.
This j-hampoo restores the cleanliness
end health that assures an abundance
of wavy, glossy, young looking hair
and keeps it from falling or streaking.
You can buy Mother's Ghantpoo at
anv drug store ft2.i-cent rackage con
taining encugh for 10 ehampoos. (Adv
This Is the big week of the M. & K.
Sale of Women's clothes and nothing
is left undone to make it the most in
teresting. M. & K. buyers are in the
east and orders are for a complete
clearance of all, stocks including the
late arrivals in suits, coats, skirts,
etc., styles that will be much the Eame
for fall at prices at half of what you'll
expect to pay then. One of the not
able attractions is a rackful of suits,
fifty-three altogether, none - worth
less than $35 to $45, on sale at $11.00.
Another special display of elegant
tailored suits in staple as well as nov
elty materials and models, values to
$o5, cn sale at $17. Really both ol
these suit offers should Interest every
woman who has the remotest need of
a garment for present or later use.
The price hardly coverB the cost of
the materials let alone the perfect de
signing. Not to' make a long story cf
It here in a few words are soma of
the other Inducements at the M. &
K. Sale Jf Women's wash dresses.
Lingerie dresses, many at half price
The loaf that satisfies. It
doesn't pay you to bake when
such bread as our Home Made
Eread can be had. Many wom
en tell us they will never bake
so long as we handle this make
of bread and husbands tell
their wives there i3 no need to.
Our Home Made Bread i3 differ
ent from most bread. Expen
sive Winged Horse Eaco Flour
is used in making it.
Ring us up We deliver
throughout the city.
H. R. Battles Co
1806 SECOND AVENUE -