Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. FRIDAY. SEPTEfBER 20, 1913.
' Desr Mrs. Thomson: Please tell!
roe what will remove wrinkles from!
vnier the eyes anl neck. I have ai
lens wrlr'.c J ne-ik end a very lone, j
hc'.lcw fca. My clieeks are very ho'.-j
lew. Please tell me how to develop!
my cheeks. Pirate tell me how to j
make my eyelashes black; they are j
Icng, but red looking. Please teil nvi i
what wll; tok freckles and hairs from J
the fare. 1 havMj:eri so many things
and nothing sterns to do any good.
My dear girl, you probably have
ECt been liv'.DK r'gV, or eating ripht,
cr tskln any dercr.t crof our self.
In the f'.rrt p'ace. eat as many
gocd square mt als every day as you
porslbly can. Eat good food. Drink
lets of milk and buttermilk. If fresh
mlik doesn't agree with you, get evap
cratsd milk and drink it with hot
water, half and half. Eat lots of fat
tening fdods anl fruits apples and
oranges are fine. Eat rice pudding!
mltti nlfnti rvf ml'r dtiiI kiic-it rn it i
.baa y .. . . 1111. suiu -uqm. wu i
and things like that. No pastry or
rich gravies, though.
Get outdoors all you can. Exercise
your arms and legs and breathe deep
-clear to the bottom of your lungs.
Buy a pound of good cold cream
some drug ttores sell It In bulk. Mas
sage your face and neck with this
every night and morning, after bath
ing with warm water and a good toilet
loap. Always be sure to rinse all soap
Off before drying the fare, and to wipe
off all cold cream after massage.
Make oat.meal bags and drop them
Into the water for bathing. Bath face
and neck and hands in buttermilk and
let it dry on. This will whiten and
often the skin.
All these fiiDg" will
plumper and freshen your skin and
take away the wrinkles.
' Buttermilk will help you get rid of
freckles. Wear a wide-brimmed hat
when you go out. Only the electric
needle will rid you of hairs, and that
1 .'.jpenslve. Apply a little peroxide
'2ffe-.,..v . . J .
to fade them so they won't
Iave your eyelashes as they are.
They are probably the most becoming
Make up your mind you're going to
be healthy and pret.'y, Maggie, and I
know you'll succeed.
Pear Mrs. Thompson: (1) Please
tell us hew rose beads are made.
(2) What do you think of a boy
that makes a date with a girl and
doesn't fill it? If the girl is a nice
giil, will she accept another date from
him if he doesn't give a good excuse
for not filling it the first time? If
you find out that the excuse is not
true, what would you say to him?
(3) Will colored slips under white
dresses be worn this fall?
(1) Rose Beads Run peta's through
meat grinder several times until they
are fine and smooth. Put in a little
copperas to make them black. Then
roll them into round brads in the
palms of the hand, making them twice
as lar?e as you want them, as they
shrink about half. When rolled into
beads lay them on a platter and let
them stand several hours, then roll
String them on broom straws and
lay them in the sun to dry and har
den. Then take them from the strings
and put Into cloth bag and rub them
hard to get the loose particles off,
make you-l Finally polish them by putting a little
vaseline or olive oil in the hands and
rub them, afterward wiping off with
(2 I think he will not be very suc
cessful with nice girls. Just tell him
you are otherwise engaged.
(3) To some extent.
ing to a tet which they began some time
ago. Rev. Mr. Hawkins responded,,
thanking the members for the gift
and for the kind thoughts that prompt
ed It A beautiful ceremony of the
evening was the christening of the lit
tle daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Greer. Helen Louise, by Rev. Mr. Haw
kins. Refreshments were served dur
ing the evening and the guests de
parted with many godspeeds for Rev.
and Mrs. Hawkins and family.
ETUDE CLUB PROGRAM.
THE FIRST MEETING OF THE
season of 1913-14 of the Etude club
was held yesterday afternoon with
Mrs. J. M. Sherier, 18 Glenwood ave
nue, Davenport. The 6tudy program,
"Living American Composers," was
given by Miss Ruth Benkert, soprano,
and Miss Katherine Blair, piano. At
jthe close of the program dainty re
freshments were served and a social
hour was enjoyed. The program pre
sented yesterday was:
"Under Bright Skie3" Whelpley
(a) "The Land of the Sky Blue
b) "The Dawning."
(c) "A Moonlight Song" .. Cadman
Miss Ruth Benkert.
"Album Leaf" Whelpley
(a) "I Know a Hill."
(b) "Springtime of Love"
' . . Whelpley
"Pompadour Fan" Cadman
(a) "How Much I Love You."
(b) "To One Afar."
(c) "May Is Coming" ... LaForge
The next meeting will be Oct. 9
J and the program will be' an organ re
cital at St. Paul s English Lutheran
church, Davenport, an open meeting
to which the members may invite
Clover club yesterday at the home of
Mrs. S. A. LaVanway, 1020 Fifteenth
street. The ladies played cinch at
three tables and to Mrs. J. M. Mc-
Carron fell the first prize. Miss Emma
Burns teok the second favor and MrB.
Albert Schreiber was given the con
solation favor. The hostess served a
lunch after the games. The club will
be entertained next time by Mrs.
Henry L. Baker, 2508 Sixth avenue.
MRS. JOHN SW ANSON OF ROCK
Island celebrated her birthday anrj
versary Wednesday by entertaining
Rock Island and Moline women at her j
home. Five tables of 500 were sur-j
rounded and the prizes, all dainty
favors, went to Mesdames J. Chri3to- j
pher and Ben Anderson of Moline and j
Mrs. Ed Miedke of Rock Island. A ,
RECITAL BY KORTSCHAK.
. THE AUGUST ANA CONSERVA
tory recital course had a most aus
picious opening last evening when
Hugo Kortschak. violinist, and Miss
Elizabeth Schmitz Pollender. pianist
appeared In recital at the college audi
torium. A well filled house greeted
the performers end before the close of
the program It showed itself a most
Interested and enthusiastic one. The
ripening number was a sonata Op. 100
A major by Brahms, played by Miss
PRETTY FROCK OF
MISS KELLEY FOR MISS NICKEL.
MISS ENELMA NICKEL WHOSE
marriage to Leo Bugee of this city 13
an event of next week, was the hon
oree at a 6 o'clock dinner given by
Miss Isabel Kelley at her home, 1023
Seventeenth avenue, Moline, yester
day. Six intimate girl friends of the
bride elect were the guests at the
course dinner. The table was trim
med with asters in the pink and white
shades, the place cards were pretty
hand painted ones in pink and white
and the favors, bon bon baskets also
carried out the pink and white idea.
The honoree was presented with a
beautiful set of linen napkins by her
four cburse luncheon was served late
in the afternoon. Mrs. Swanson re
ceiving a wealth of gifts.
RELIANCE CLUB OFFICERS.
AT A MEETING OF THE RELIANCE
club of Grace Lutheran, church, held
last evening at the home of Atnil E.
Danielson, 111 Fifth avenue, Moline,
the following officers were chosen:
President Am 11 E. Danielson. ..
Vice President A. Kempe.
Secretary J. E. Bodeen.
Treasurer Elmer Holmgrain.
No program had been prepared for
the evening and after the business
meeting the men enjoyed a social hour
and were served with refreshments.
DINNER FOR BRIDAL PARTY.
MR. ANJ) MRS. E. C. CROSSETT
at their home in Davenport last even
ing entertained for Miss Helene Ficke
and Harlan Watzek, whose marriage
is an event of the week. Covers were
laid for 12 at a table which had as its ,
center piece a flat bouque. of yellow j
daisies, with small bouquets at the i
four corners. The place cards were
in yellow and white and the favors
were bonbon baskets in yellow and
white ribbons. Audrey Watzek of
Portland, Ore., was an out of town
HARRIETT HENDERSON CLASS.
FIFTY MEMBERS OF THE HAR
riett Henderson Memorial class of the
First Methodist church were enter
tained at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
J. A. Reid, 520 Sixteenth street, last
evening. After the business meeting
there were two guessing contests, one
of which was the answering of ques
tions by names of flowers and the
other the naming of pictures by flow
ers. The evening proved a very pleas
ant one, Company A serving the re
ROCK' ISLAND, ILU TKSSS ST
SATURDAY SPECIALS AT McCABE'S
Some Children's Hose at Less
Than Half For Saturday
Fine ribbed hose in black, tan and a few pinks
and whites, not all sizes in the lot, but perhaps
your little one's size is here before sizes were
broken you would pay 25c for these,
pick yours Saturday for
These Women's Hose Are 5c
Choose from black or tan. high spliced heels
and deep grter tops. These are a small lot of
medium we:ght hose, left from summer's selling
and are just the thing for early fail wear,
worth twice as much as Saturday's price.. OC
Women's Wear at Special Saturday Prices
Waists of pla'n blue or
tan chambray, also of
black and white striped
to 75c are....
Women's neat combing
sacques of shepherd check
J NIGHT GOWNS j KITCHEN APRONS
j Women's gowns of good , Made of good quality blue
i quality, muslin, ' V shape nd white checked ging-
percale, etistes bound, well and high neck, long
made, on sale -l J j sieeves. very
Saturday at ,1 C special at
ham, two styles for
urday all day,
Men's Shirts and Drawers Special
The men's section offers medium weight, jersey
ribbed cotton shirts and drawers, a quality sell
ing regulaily at 82c,
Saturday par garment
Women's Union Suits Special
Just a one day flyer in women's medium weight
fine ribbed, cotton union suits, ankle
length, long sleeves, 65c value Saturday. .tOC
Men's Cheney Silk Ties 33c
The weil known Cheney tubular silk four-in-hand
ties, with a few sl:ght imperfections, scarcely no
ticeable, are offered
Men's Dress Shirts For Less
To close out a line cf plain and pleated bosom
"Cuffturn" dress shirts, we offer these
$1.50 garments Saturday, choice
Pollender and Mr. Kortschak. The
technic of the composition Is difficult
and while both performers played i Mrs. Maguire had her house very at
J. U. G. CLUB.
THE J. TJ. G. CLUB COMPOSED OF
Rock Island and Moline ladies was en
tertained yesterday afternoon by Mrs.
J. P. Maguire, 2414 Sixth avenue, Mol
ine. Five hundred was played at three
tables and Mrs. J. W. Tenney, Moline,
took the first prize, Mrs. Arthur Kough
of Rock Island second and Mrs. Stella
Barnhardt of Moline the all cut favor.
splendidly, they lacked in the warmth
of feeling that satisfies an audience,!
probably due to the fact that the piano
was a new instrument and one on
which the accompanist had not before
played. The second number, "Cha-j
conne," for violin alone, by Bach, was j
listened to with the strictest attention j
aid Interest by the audience. Here,
too, the technic is difficult and as Is!
the case with Bach compositions, was
somewhat cold, although so splendidly
dt he render the number that he was
given an ovation at its conclusion.
Then followed a group of four Chopin
numbers; Prelude Op. 45 C sharp
minor, A major No. 1 and F major No.
3. Ballade Op. 23 G minor. Miss Pollen
der played with wonderful delicacy of
touch and the technical part possessed
fcr her no difficulties, while her in
terpretation and sympathy and the
- use with which she gave tiie numbers
lamped her as a pianist of exceptional
bility. As an accompanist she was
.o splendid and assisted in making
;!ie program one of exceptional merit.
A group of three numbers, Inter-
me:: ;o Op. 38 ana t apnccioi botn by
Noren, and Romanza Andaluza by
Sarsale. was played by Mr. Kort
schak. In this group he gave evidence
of rare virtuosity, his tone was pure,
sweet, broad and soulful and the har
monics were done with wonderful per
fectnees. So insistent was his audi
ence for an encore number that he re
sponded. The closing number was La.
Campanella by Paganini nd again he
displayed his versatility and musician.
ship, his sense of beauty and purity of
style. He responded to the ovation
given him by playing "Liebes-freul,'
by Kreitler. Follow ing the Bach nuia-
! ber he gave as an encore a G string
: ar'a by Bach and following the group
of piano numbers by Miss Pollender
she re-iponded to an encore with a
negro dance by Cyril Scott
RECEPTION FOR PASTOR.
THE MEMBERS OF THE CONGRE-
This frcck Is made ou' of buff col-!g8tion of Spencer Memorial Methodist
ored linen. The skirt is notched on the
left side of the front below the girdle,
end the notch is outlined with linen
bottcr.s, and the skirt is very slightly
drapl from uuder the notch. The
jacket Is short in front, and ends in a
folnt below the wa!st in the back. The
sleeve 1s In one with the jacket, and
Is flared at the lower part and fin
ished on the inside of the arms with
a band of linen.
church gathered at the home of the
pastor, Rev. C. E. Hawkins, 4315 Eighth
avenue, and tendered him and hi
family a farewell reception last even
ing. A large number of the members
was there and they spent a delightful
evening together, Mrs. A. W. Friskey
giving a number of songs. Rev. E.
Thompson in behalf of the congrega
ton presented Mrs. Hawkins wi h
number of Harlland china dishes, add
Showing distinct individual
ity and in such variety that
any woman can easily find a
style to please and become
318 W. 2d St
tractively decorated with many kinds
of beautiful fall flowers all of w hich
she had gathered from her own gar
den. A nice lunch was served at the
conclusion of the games. The J. IT. G.
club will meet again Oct. 23 w 1th Mrs.
John Miles fa- Moline.
MISS HILDEBRANDT HOSTESS.
MISS OLGA HILDEBRANDT WAS
the hostess to the Young Ladies' so
ciety of the German Immanuels' Luth
eran church last evening, 20 of the
ladies going to her home on Thirttsth
street, South Rock Island, and greatly
enjoying the long walk from the car.
Plans were discussed for the winter's
work and a banar that is to be given
Nov. 20. Ths hostess served delicious
refreshments during the evening and
the time passed very pleasantly. The
Misses Katherine and Mollle Otto and
Margaret Clemann will be hostesses
to the society Oct. 23 at the home or
HOSTESS TO CARD PARTY.
MRS. M. HORTSKAMP WAS
hostess Wednesday afternoon to mem
bers of her 500 club. There were two
tables of the social games, and first
prize fell to Mrs. Conrad Nelson of
Rock Island. Second high favor was
awarded to Mrs. Ella Godfrey of
Rock Island. Both prizes a cut glass
tumbler and a linen towel are' parts
of a set of tumblers and towels being
given by the club. A luncheon was
served after Vhe games. In two
weeks the club will meet with Mrs.
L. P. Stremmel, 720 Twenty-eighth
street, Rock Island.
SURPRISE CHARLES DONOVAN.
A COMPANY OF 30 FRIENDS
called at the home of Charles Donovan,
Ninth and Aiken streets, South Rock
Island last evening in celebration of
his 30th birthday anniversary. The
game of 500 was the evening diversion
with the prizes for the ladies going to
Ir3. Ed Patton, Mrs. Cora Sanderson
and Miss Erne Simmons and for the
men to H. P. Stapley, Ed Patton and
Walter Sanderson. Late in the even.
ins a birthday supper was served and
the remainder cf the time spent in a
delightful social way. A number of
very nice gifts were presented Mr.
SEWING AND SOCIABLE.
THE MONTHLY SOCIABLE AND
sewing meeting of the Helen Gould
auxiliary to the Siboney Bay camp,
U. S. W. V was held yesterday after
noon at the Memorial hall in the court
house. The rain of the afternoon pre
vented many Of thu members from at
tending, but those that braved the
weather felt well repaid for the after
noon for a delightful social time was
enjoyed- The ladies took their fancy
work and they were served with nice
refreshments. The auxiliary and their
friends meet Thursday in each month
and spend the time In sociability.
WOMAN'S GUILD MEETING.
MRS. ROBERT HUBER, 1327 THIR-ty-ninth
street, entertained very pleas
antly the members of the Woman's
guild of South Park Presbyterian
church, yesterday afternoon. The at
tendance was large and he meeting
was much enjoyed. Only routine mat
ters of business were' transacted and
no program was prepared, the ladies
busying themselves with their fancy
work and they were served with re
freshments. RALLY FOR GIRLS.
THERE WILL BE A BIG RALLY
for girls at the Fifteenth aveaue Chris
tian church at the hour of Sunday
schoo'.. 9:30, next Sunday. All ladies,
both old and young, have been invited
to attend and make it a success.
HOSTESS 500 CLUB.
MRS. W. A. ' M'CARTHY WAS
hottess Wednesday afternoon to the
members of the 500 club, entertaining
at her home on Twenty-third street.
Real Serpentine Crepes Are
Included are all the light, medium and
olain shades, also black and white,
ISc usually, Saturday
A Sale Of Bleached Muslin
An excellent quality of full bleached, yard wide
muslin, soft finish and free from starch and
dressing a quality sold usually for
10c a yard, for Saturday
10 Yards Bleached Shaker
Soft, velvet finished, full bleached shaker flan
nels, regular 12Vic a yard value, In 10 QQ
yard patterns, 10 yards to a customer for.OSC
Good Seersucker Ginghams Are 7Jc
2,000 yards cheviot finish, seersucker ginghams.
direct fro m the mill in a wide range of desir
able patterns, on sale si e special
price, for Saturday
Hermit Gas Irons
Highest quality, nickel plated, complete with long
tube a great labor and fuel saver. An extensively
advertised $3.50 article,
for Saturday special
Waffle Time Is Here
As a special Saturday offer we will sell
No. 8 size, American waffle irons at..
Special Fruit Jar Offer
October peaches are soon on the market better
take advantage of Saturday's offer of a dozen dou
ble Safety, quart size fruit Jars, K7r
with glass tops, for O C
$1.25 Combinets are 69c Saturday-
Made of white porcelain with bale and cover, a lim
ited number for Saturday's
selling at .'
A Specially Selected Musical ., Programme Saturday
.; Evening. From 7:30 to 9:30
EVENING FROCK OF
CLOVER LEAF CLUB.
MISS EMMA BURNS ENTERTAIN
ed the members of - the Four Leaf
The prizes in the games went to Mrs.
Hough, Mrs. W. A. McCarthy of Rock
Island, and Mrs. Otto Hintz of Moline.
A dainty luncheon was served follow
ing the games. Mrs. Harry Slater
will entertain the club in two weeks.
ORGANIZE CRESCENT CLUB.
AT A MEETING HELD LAST
evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
L. P. Reddig, 1523 Sixth street, the
Crescent Cinch club was organized for
the season. Play will begin next Wed
nesday night at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Ranson, 832 Second ave
nue and will continue through the win
ter months. Mrs. Allen Pratt and
Mrs. Robert Ranson were the organ
isers of the club.
SPEND DAY IN CHURCH WORK.
THE MEMBERS OF THE LADIES
Aid society of the Memorial Christian
church spent the day, yesterday, at the
church preparing the communion
wir.e. They gathered in the morning
and at noon were served with a deli
cious dinner, completing their work
MRS. ANDEREGG HOSTESS.
MRS. FRED ANDEREGG WAS
the hostess at her home, 1415 Tenth
street, yesterday afternoon to mem
bers of the Ladies' Aid society of the
German Methodist church. The time
passed very pleasantly with sewing
and visiting and the hostess served
a nice lunch.
TR1-CITY EMBROIDERY CLUB.
THE FIRST MEETING OF THE
fall season of the" Tri-City Embroidery
club was held yesterday afternoon
with Mrs. William Stange of Moline
as the hostess. The ladies spent the
afternoon with their fancy work and
were served with nice refreshments.
This is the season the grocer calls
"between hay and grass," because his
new canned goods are not all in ready
for display afld the summer fruits and
vegetables are gradually dwindling
away, at least it looks so In his eyes,
although it did not in mine when I
saw lhe baskets of grapes of many var
ieties, pears in plenty, potatoes, crates
of melons, peaches, besides cauliflow
er, summer squash, beets, corn, beaus,
Frocnful; salt, one-half tea spoonful;
flour, two cups; butter, one-half cup;
sugar, one-half cup; mclasses, one half
cup; grouid cinnamon, one-half tea
spoonful; ginger, ' one tablespocnful;
baking soda, one half tea;poonful; hot
water, one tablespoonful; milk, one
Directions Sift baking powder, salt
and flour twico, stir butter to a cream,
with sugar and molasses. Warm the
mixture sligh'ly and beat light before
adding the well-whlvptd egg and
grcund cinnamon aud ginger. Dis-
solve baking soda in hot water. Stir
This pretty evening frocktis made
of yellow satin. The skirt is draped
on the right side, and the drapery
opens at the lower part, which is filled
in with a panel of the satin. The lower
part of the corsage is of satin, and z
shirred at the bust line and ends in a
frill above a narrow band of table.
The yolk and sleeves are in one and
re of chiffon to match. The short
tleeve It finished with a narrow band
An Optim Tit's Epitaph.
The Carlsbad Invalid bas ordinarily
a surprisingly robust appearance. He
looks strong. Scoffers say he bas to
be to live throngb the rigors of the
cure. Tbere is an apocryphal lesend
of an epitaph in a Carlsbad church
yard: I was well.
I hoped to be better.
Iter I am!
Bowls, or bowlins. is one of the most
popular and ancient of English pas
times. Us origin being traceable to the
twelfth century. It was held in such
disfavor for years that laws were en
acted against It, and it was an ille
gal pursuit. Alleys were bnilt. bow
ever, as It could not be played out of
doors during the winter, and the game
flourished lu spite of opposition. In
the beginning of the eighteenth cen
tury greens began to Increase, while
the alleys were rigorously and abso
lutely suppressed. It noon became a
royal game, and no gentleman's place
ws complete without a bowlinz green
onions, carrois ana many oiner uunss;thi8 int0 BWPCt nilk Ijl8tlv gUr iu
nhich the housekeeper could read:ly j the flour beat hard for one mInute and
This between hay and gra?s time is
frequently very good for us, as we are
apt to give more t'me to inventions
and careful making of dishes which we
hurry over when the harvest is fuil !
and it is just waiting in plenty to be !
l SK MO UK I Kit F, A I.S. I
We can begin to use more cer?al3
now that the weather is cooler and!
combine them with fruits. Most fami-j
lies have fruit for breakfast, and asj
many more have or know they should
have cereal, so a combination cf the
two is not unueual. Everyone cannot
eat a raw apple for breakfast, but no
one objects to apples cooked in every
conceivable way for the morning meal.
They combine excellen'ly with oatmeal
and so do peaches.
This was what I found for menus one
day this week:
Baked Pears Cream of Wheat
Dry Graham Toast Coffee
Lamb and Vegetable Casserole
Whole Wheat Muffins Gingerbread
Dry Bean Soup Toast
Coffee Jelly Cake Coffee
Any cf the above meals are easily
marketed for and are easily prepared.
Ths pears are mere plentiful han ap
pies this fall and are delicious baked.
But they are not quite so Juicy as the
apple, so if possible cook under cover.
st'eking a clove or two into each one
or adding a little preserved ging?r and
slice of lemon. A cup of water for
every six pears is a reliable gtiide for
Materiala Baking powdsr, one tea-
hake in shallow pans well buttered or
In patty pans.
I found most delicious large bone
less sard'-nps which are fine for thi3
dinner, as in the bean soup we hiva
so much of the proieid that meat is
not essential, so a lighter meat ia.
ur-cd. Plain horseradish or lemons
may be used on the eardino3.
noiss: it nisii satce
Materials tirated horseradish, three
tahUspoonfulB; lemon juice, two tabie-f-pconfulB;
chili sauce, one tablespwn
f.il; sal- and paprika; heavy cream,
Dirfctions .Mix all the ingredients
together and add the cream beaten,
The potatoes are baked and the to
matoes are cscalloped or baked also
with layers of tomatoes, breadcrumbs,
but er and seasoning. This saves the
use of an extra burner if the toma
tees are steamed Instead of baked.
The coffee jelly ia the regular lemon
jelly with half the liquid used and an
equal amount of strong black coffee.
This makes a nice dessert, served with
plain or whipped cream.
inflammatory Rheumatism Quickly
Morton L. Hill of Lebanon, Ind.t
aays: "My wifa had Inflammatory
rheumatism In every tnusoia and
joint; her suffering was terrible and
her body and face were swollen e.1,
most beyond recognition; had been
In bed for six weeks and bad eight
physicians, but received no benefit
-- - ui, a ir:iiKl
for Rheumatism. It gave immediate
relief and sbe was able to walk in
three days. I am sure it saved -her
life." Sold by Otto Grotjan, 1501 Sec
ond avenue, Rock Island, and Gut
Schlegel & Son, 223 Second street,
j All the news all the time The Argus