Newspaper Page Text
Moonlight Effects Obtained byj
Ts-ring the Sun.
Tire nocK island argus. friday. September 26,1913.
BERNICE LE GRAND AT EMPIRE
Moonlight o.Tects in photography art
piicrnlly pained by trickery. Of
cui' it In Ksr:i!e t tnii pboto-
ti ! nh titr Mtmiii'.t ..tit .. ..a
rjins rrixn thirty minutes t tiro
hours Tlie results, however, are rare
ly Hjitlsfaetory. owln? to the move
ment f the shadows pmdiicius n
blurred effect ia the finished print. To
obtain a mooniijj'ut picture of the ap
proved sort n fine cloud effect trith
th moon cnstlr.s : Ion; Iifip of hril
liaut light ujkju water special prepara
tions must be made.
A rather cloud? sunset must be
chosen. Then when the aun drops low
00 the horizon an ! Is partly obscured
by the cloud bauic one seizes the op
portunity to secure a snapshot (the
lens being well 'stopped down") right
into th eye of the licht The plate
thus obtained should be slightly un
derdeveloped. If all has gone well the
resulUnj negative will supply a picture
exactly resembling a moonlight effect,
and frv carefully cummiug a small cir
cle of opaque paper upon the film one
Is fihle to print out the "moon" Into
Photograph In which the snow ap
pears to bo falling are usunlly produc
ed by artificial means. If the subject
Is to be a portrait the sitter should be
jrnrhed appropriately and placed be
fore a wintry background. When the
negative is obtained It should be dried
nnd well varnished, then placed fiat
upon a table with the film side tipper
most. Tiike a soft toothbrush charged
with rather thick India ink and car
mine mixed up with water and draw
it over the teeth of the comb, which
should be held some little distance
from the negative. If this operation
is carefully managed the result will be
an Irregular spattering of the pigment
upon the varnished film, aud when this
is dry a print will be produced which
looks Just as though the negative had
been taken la a snowstorm.
Thotographs of the class In which
ghosts or visions appear may be "fak
ed" In several ways. The f rst of these
may be described In the duplicate ex
posure method. Suppose, for example,
we wish to photograph a man Inside a
Iwittle which will hold no more than a
Vint of liquid. To accomplish this ap
parently Impossible feat proceed as
follows: First photograph the bottle
standing upon a dull Murk support and
with tdmilnr background. While to
ruslng take care to niark out what will
W th lottlc's boundaries on the plate
by fixing lit ;le pieres of gummed paper
to the ground glass screen of the cam
era. Then get your man to stnnd or
sit lu a chair upon a black cloth with
a smooth black curtuln behind him.
Focus upon blin so that be falls within
the boundaries of the bottle, this be
ing easily managed by meanavof the'
gummed paj)er guide. Finally exposo
the plate which has clready been used
to photograph the bottle, und when
this is developed your friend will duly
This method will be fonnd In prac
tice to explain many pictures which at
tirst seem very astonishing. To make
a "viion fake" arrange a little scene,
t-uch as a bare room with an empty
hearth, with your model sitting list
lessly in the foreground. Make your
first exposure on this scene, being care
ful to mark out on the ground glass
fc-.'reen the space Into which the vision
must fall. A dark curtain or dark
woodwork should occupy this space
in the first picture. Now procure a
FOR MEN'S DISEASES
cmicri ninn your
limlili, 1 1 member
)m wl.l s m v
imncy and ills-
I put n tm nt It
uu gel lao riglit
I'li tK'C no ifiitbi
w 01 k. but put
".. i.lit 011 the
lel liMlrmnt to
effect tiie qu!"k
can-. Ki .iim
trr. our i-liii-
fT cure lira
lim lowest ot any
If you nrr uniiici f Uuy treated by
oilier iloi'tur. i-i.tnt to u anil get
id riKiit trt-at.-nent i.t one.
"OLD CHRONIC CASES'
Vumr fa Knpiarr, arirM- Ea
larirariia, Kaultrd triK rea,
I'alaful aneUlasa, IMlea, -rrmiia.
ea. Itarkarae. Hhruuiatiaaa, i a
tarrk. klvaiark aaal Heart I ruublra.
ivMary aatf Hladrier llrara. Sklai
aaU lilood Ulnun, I-aulas Hair,
l-.ruiiioaa am Bad), kite.
It you have an old case that has
been liaiiK.na; on tor weeks or montha
anil which ineiiclnes trorn doctors
and druKslats cant aeem to cure up
ngnl. ti.t re la aume reaaon. We have
a wiriitinc cure for these cs and
will cure you rltjht. qukklv and
rtteaply. Ln t let c-bronlc disease
drK you down and rttakeu your vi
tauiy r wreck your manhood.
quickly restored. Do you feel you
re not the man you ought to be, or
urd to be? Are you Weak, lame In
the back, worried, rust down? We
can cure you and will make you a
man agalu. Wa cure secretly and
WRITE IK TOU CANNOT CALX.
Sll I.Kb Street, i
4th aaal Brady,
day. a a. m. to
p. m. Tues
day and Satur
? to . Closed
On' ' Wednesday
Open only on
ternoon snd ev
e.anaj. t to ;
riday ee.. T to
. and Sunday
nornlng. $to 11
On otner days,
cail ut Daven-
it - -. v - -.:':?-. - Cv. ",N
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t . , . .w , V . . - -.:.., 1
f -., - f-i":-. - -. 'A,-. - , A
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L - v f- ' , -r S
Miss Le Grand appears as "Fatima,
queen of the fairies," in a richly staged
phantasy, "A Day in the Alps," which
is the headline attraction on the
for the last half of the week at
Empire theatre. Miss Le Grand pre-1 tain was rolled up on the picture by
sents a toe dance that shows her to j applauding for fully a minute. The
be a most bewitching artiste. "A Day j bill throughout is excellent, and in
in the Alps" is a pretentious produc- ( eludes Harvollc, who docs, some ra
tion for vaudeville consumption. De-' athletic stunts on the suspended rings;
scription would not do it justice. The ! ityan and Bel!, singers and dancers,
story is of the fairy tale variety, dur-'tliat you will not tire of hearing or
ing the telling of which Leo Ullrich, j watching; Bruce Richardson & Co., in
whose character is that of an Ameri
can who Is searching for a sweetheart
in the Swiss mountains, sings splen
didly, and Miss Le Grand flits through
a couple of dances. The naturalness
beet of dead black paper, mount It
. evenly upon stiff card and with n little
'Chinese white sketch out an appropri
! ate vision.
If you cannot do this yourself . jret
(an artist friend to help you. but se
jthat the oketcb is placed in the correct
I spot-i. e.. the spot which yon have
arranged for it to occupy in the finish
ed plctnre. When- thp sRtrtriria finish
ed sot it up before tlie camera, foens
'at.d eethat it falls within the rcquir
jed boundary upon the screen. Then
expose ntaln the plate which has al
ready dne duty and If no tulscalcnla
jtlons have been made an interesting
"vision" picture will result. .
; The chost "fake" may be made In
exactly the same way. only In this
, case nn appropriate scene would be a
deserted churchyard, with yonr model
! posing In an awestruck attitude be
f aide a tomb. In all photographs of
j this kind the reader should bear in
J mind that a dead black background
does not appreciably affect the sensi
tized plate, but a show plate should be
used whenever this Is possible, as by
thin means any slight tendency to
-fog" will be obviated. - Scientific
They Ara Worn by the Nomadic Lapps,
Who Never Get Cold Fett. I
While civilized man suffers intensely
from cold feet every winter, the Lap
lander, llvlns iu the far north of Ku- !
rote. lins no such tionblo. A traveler !
writes: "Th'.'lr hoots arc made of rein- j
deer skin aud are worn very large, and !
the tie are pointed and curve upward j
sons to Lc easily slipped into their skis, j
The Lapp usually tills his boots ha'f j
full with a peculiar green ;rr:tss. into I
which he thrusts his naked feet. He ;
then packs the boots full with more :
jrniss. tucks the ends of his trousers j
Inside and binds them tlphtly round :
with many turns of u brightly woven j
braid. With these precautions they j
never suffer from cold feet, end chll- !
bin ins. corns or such like civilized coin- j
plaints are so unknown horror to j
Concerning other customs the same I
writer says: "The Iipps are essen
tially a nomadic race aud spend most
1 of their lives wandering fancy free
anions the wild and glorious scenery
of their northern home. However, at
times oo doubt the stillness of the
frozen mountains becomes too still,
and they turn their herds and start
toward their nearest meeting place.
Twice a year they bo'.d these general j
Caiberings at Easter and midsummer I
when they congregate and hold a
general fair. It is on these occasions;
I that they celebrate their weddings and (
I funerals. The revelries last only about j
ten Cays, but many marriages take j
place Detween couples wco peraaps i
have never met previously. j
"A soon as a Lapp can afford to buy
enough reindeer for himself be leaves '
the parental tent, takes a wife and
roams away whererer his heart or i
reindeer dictates. There are no social
distinctions in Lapiand. Should a man ;
have no reindeer or possibly have lost
what te had he travels with a rich
man and helps him tend the herd, but '
be lives and feedd with them in the
same tent and is quite on a social ,
equality until be can afford to start oj
with bis own herd." Chicago News. '
cs all the time Th?
of the mountain scene, with the ic
comptinying lihtj, real water fall,
thunder and lightning, will instantly
appeal to you; at least it did to the
i large audience last night, which mar.i-
'foiitft Ifu annrftil-iHnn nhrn , a Mir.
a sketch, "Moving Day," a most orig
inal bit of foolishness, and Omega,
a mohologist who twists the Engli'i
language into ail sorts of knots by
using the German dialect.
Oct. 4 "The Price."
Oct. 12 'Where the Trail Divides."
Oct. 20-21 "Everywoman."
Oct. 22 "Tik Tok Man of Os."
Oc 24 "Officer GCC."
Oct. 25 "Fine Feathers."
Oct. 26 "That Printer of Udells."
Oct. 30-31. Nov. 1-2 Dave Lewis ia
"Don t Lie to Your Wire."
Vaudeville performances at 2:43 and
8:13. Two shows Wednesday and Sun
Pantage3 vaudeville Performances
daily at 2:45 and 8:15.
H'ominutil from I'asre Twelve.)
who has been visiting friends in this
city, went to Vioia Tuesday to isit
Mrs. M. Weidling returned to her
home in New Boston Tuesday after j
visiting at the home of her son, G. G. !
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Miller and
son, Itoscoc. of Dun'.ap, S. P., who have i
made an extended visit with Mrs. Mi!-:
ler's mother, Mrs. Butcher, left Mon-;
day for St. Louis, where they will '
spend a few dnys with relatives before '.
returning horns. j
Mrs. Y. P. Smith and daughters, i
Erma and Inr?:. returned to their home ;
!n Orion Monday after spending a few '
days with Mrs. Smith's mcthtr, Mrs. i
Thr; P. E. O. Fociety was very pleas
antly entertained at the home of Mrs.
A. G. Bridford Monday afternoon. An j
interesting literary program was giv-;
en and delicious refreshnfents were,
Mr. and Mrs. G., F. Close of Wood-1
hull spent Sunday with relatives in !
Mr. and Mrs. A. ft. Brown, who
were attending the M. E. conference
in Galcsburg, were g'lests Snnday at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. Carroll.
Mrs. A. Lundborg of Euda returned
home Tuesday after spending a few
days with Mr. and Mrs. A. N. West.
Mrs. C. W. Ellsworth of Chicago re
turned heme Tuesday after making a
short visit with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. F. Wansing. Her mother and
little brother, Robert, accompanied
her home for a week's visit.
Mrs. H. E. Miller of Joy spent Tues
day with Aledo friends.
Mrs. A. A. Rice went to Woodhu'.i
The Classiest Act Ever Pre
sented in the Tri-Cities.
"A Mi IN THE ALPS"
And Four Other Strong Acts
Just ask about them.
All Matinees 10c and 15c
PKONE R. I. "OS.
You Benefit By Our Good Judgment
Day after day we have the fact demonstrated that thoughtful
dressers are finding that Stein-Bloch principles of superior
tailoring and good taste in styles mean clothes satisfaction.
We want to serve you best, so we have brought here for you,
ready to put on, the smartest and most perfect clothes we
We have the right to claim good judgment in the selection
of these world-known clothes as the right clothes for you
A. G. Spaulding
; Monday to spend a few days with her!
: mother, Mrs. Charles Durston. ! to
Mrs. J. Olson went to
Wednesday to visit friends.
Miss Kate Smith of Wilsonville,
Neb., is visiting relatives and friends
in Aledo and vicinity.
Mrs. Marcella Gilbert of Galesburg,
who has been visiting at the home of
ft . It
325 Seventeenth St., Rock Island
We sell you
in all these beautiful $4 and
high heels, m low or high toes,
You can be
for the same shoe when by
you can select any style you
beautiful assortment of $5
or boots, and all you need to
B 1 Do yoa want a street shoe, dress ffi . y4'y" i VC
I j shoe or office shoe. I have them tf Z tC y P
' in aU sizes and your size i3 here. r y
Youth, tlie Arbiter of Fashions
The fastidious youne bloods of
Athens set the tunic styles of ancient
Greece. The luxurious young patri
cians of Rome decreed the cut of
the stately toga. A generation ago
America's elite dressers slavishly fol
lowed the fashion dictates of the
Stein-Bloch Smart Clothes
have always held to the highest precepts of good taste. They reflect the
best thought from the style centers of the world, modified to meet the dictates
of American men. Into these garments is tailored that sense of refinement
and culture that everywhere distinguishes a gentleman.
Stein-Bloch models both for high-voltage young fellows and men "of more
serious years are at once accepted by the more thoughtful dressers.
Behind Stein-Bloch Smart Clothes is the responsibility of the Stein-Bloch
label, sewn in each coat the certificate of "Fifty Nine
Years Or Knowing How.
NEW YORK. Fifth Afn BUf.
Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Henderson,
Rock Island Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Lowry went to
' 1 . . . .1 ... . , .1 V. .-. ,1,,.,
Miss Josephine Caihoun of New Bea
ton was an Aledo visitor Monday.
The Missionary society of the First
Presbyterian church will hold a ciis-
for . .
$5 shoes, in every last in flat or
in Goodyear welt, sewed or hand
fitted perfectly for only
a High Price
coming up to m,y shop
can imagine from my
and $4 pamps, oxfords
pay is $2.50 and $2.95.
aristocracy of London and Paris.
With the development of the cloth
ing industry to the highest point of
tailoring skill ever achieved, the
foremost manufacturing tailors of
America have naturally become the
censors and creators of style.
- BLOCH COMPANY
KOCtlCStCr, N. 1.
CHICAGO: RepubTc BVr.
sionr ry tea at the honre of Mrs. Ev.dng
Friday afternoon. An instructive pro-
gram will be given
Mirs Helen McArthur went to Chi
cago Tuesday where she will continue
her study ct the Columbia School of
Miss May Rowley cf Alliance, Ohio,
who has been visiting her sister, Mrs.
V1 1; I
I X- SMI-- T - Sv.
b ? j mm ;.
18th Street and
2nd Avenue. ,
James Hay, went to Chicago Tuesday
to spend a few days with her brother,
II. M. Rowley, before returning home.
Mrs. G. H. Moore spent Sunday with
relatives In New Boston.
Miss Florence Force of Andover re
turned home Monday after making a
few days' visit with the Misses Ruth
and Hattie Forscll.
" 1 Y i lZ'W !
laSii iari If j fc. ,.. imm , , . a,- , - - -- - -