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THE HOCK ISLAND ARGUSr MOXDAYi JULY 13, 1914.
TO HONOR BRIDE-ELECT.
Mrs. J. I). Foster of 1231 Fourteenth
street. Moline. entertained last week at
a prenuptial courtosy to her niece.
Miss Dorothy Gamage. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. lienry Gamasto of 4J05 Fif
teenth avenuo. this city, whose mar
riage to William Iowal of Ilock Island
will take plac3 this month.
It as a miscellaneous shower for
the bride-to-be and she was given some
lovely articles which will beautify her
new home. Decorations of the Foster
home were in pink and white, which
the bride has chosen as her wedding
colors, and these were a!t.o carried out
in the refreshments for the two-course
luncheon served at the prettily deco
rated tible with covers for fifteen
gutsts. A bou-iuct of cut floverst made
an attractive centerpiece.
Following the luncheon a season of
music furnished by the bride-elect and
other talented guests made the after
noon a pleasant one. Miss Carnage Is
to be honored et a number of entertain
ments previous to her marriage.
FAREWELL PARTY FOR VISITORS.
Mrs. G. K. Johnson at her borne 810
j "ourth avj:ue, entertained Saturday
at ternoon At a farewell party for Mrs.
Hi Tritonand Miss Amanda,, Hamilton,
wht' retrced to their home'in Denver
- evening after a vdsit In the
yv a company 01 -u laaues was en-
lOrnia.iV oii'i wan me rervuis ui tt re
trimmed n bou&!et3 of garden flowers.
HOSTESS Atr LAWNiPARTY.
Avery enjoivli'e eveningwas passed
Saturday whenVTIMss Emma Wels en
tertained at hci!'ome, 1111 tFourteenth-and-a-half
streiC. a compsiny of 16
friends at a lawrt party. Tle law n was
decorated gayly wtth Japanese lanterns
and the grape ar".Wr was lit with can
dlea and here fortutaes weretold. Mus
ical numbers were ?iven by the Misses
Vera and Irene Ihri.i? and Irene Krue
ger and Pearl Loucfcs. Dancing was
enjoyed and special le-oa were given
by Misses Emma Wells and Minnie
VanHorn. The first prize in a guessing
contest was awarded VV Miss Hildur
Larson, Miss Lydia Olwm taking the
second favor. A lightlui-.ch was serv
ed at small tables on. the) lawn.
The Hill Wo man 'si Christian Temper
ance anion will mwt Tuesday after
noon at 2:30 at the-bomenof Mrs. John
Maxwell. Thirty-seaund street and
The- West End Woman's vChristian
Temperance anion wEl meet) Tuesday
afternon at 3 o'clock i with Airs. J. D.
Warnock. 423 Second ' street.
TENNIS TO U R N A M EN V AT
Y. M. C. A. NEXT WEEK
Plans are being perfected ffor a ten
nis tournament to be startedlnext week
on the Y. M. C. A. co-arts. iThere has
been much internet developed in this
game since the playground' was open
ed at the Y. M. C A., and a -number of
excellent players bave been discover
ed, both men and kboyg.
The tournament twill be handled In
threa divisions, foryounger boys, old
er beys, and men. and appropriate tro
phies will probably r be offered to the
winners. Th? men' are expected to
weJccme the opportunity to determine
the lcc3l tennis "championship," -nd
seme lively ccntest3are in rrospec.
MUSCATINE GOAL OF HIKE
BY BOYS OF THE Y.M.C.A.
Another bicycle hik is planned for
b Y. M. C. A. boys -on Thursday of
This time the boys are to make the
trip to Muscatine ami return the nex1
day. M. A. Clevett, physical director.
Rev. I. A. Jcbnsomand Ray Wilson
will be in charge of1 tire party. They
THINGS WORTH KNOWING.
In transferring embroidery designs
use a stiletto instead of a leadpencil for
tracing and your design will not be
One gallon of ice cream, if served on
plates will serve twenty-four; if In
sherbet glasses, thirty at least.
Two quarts of eoup will serve from
slx'to eight persons.
One medium-slaed loaf of bread will
make twenty three-cornered sand
wiches or ten large squares.
i THE TABLE.
Larded Liver Wash a calf's or
lamb's liver, lard It with narrow strips
of salt pork and put It Into a covered
roaster. Pour over the liver a pint of
cold beef stock and cover the pan
closely. Set In a moderate oven and
cook a hoar and a half. Transfer the
1l-v4B f r a A&n rilnh ttnA nut th nun
containing the gravy on the top of the
i range. Thicken the gravy with a
Vheaplng tablesponful of browned flour
yind add to It a cupful of strained to-
Jnato liquor, a teaspoonful of onion
. - . .. .
jnioe, sail ana pepper iu uiiio. uuu up
one and pour over the Ilverr
Sliced Apple Pie Line a deep pie
dlxii with good puff paste. Put Into
this peeled and cored and thinly sliced
apples; sprinkle thickly with sugar and
sqaeese a few drops of lemon Juice up- J
on them. Add more sliced apple, more j
sugar, a little more lemon, and proceed I
la this way until the dish la fulL Cover '
will leave the Y. M..C. A. building at
6 o'clock Thursday morning, going first
to the site of "CampIoneoak," where
the boys are to campj out next month.
They will stop there' for dinner and a
game of baseball, speciding the middle
cf the day in a cool place. letter in
the afternoon they will go on to Mus
catine, and after a tnvlru at the Y. M.
C. A. building therei and a night out
of doors, they will return home on
Friday. Boys who wish to attend this
hike must register at the Y. M. C. A.
office at once.
WORK JJERE NOW
Members of Law and Auditing
Boards of Woodmen Ar
rive in City.
WILL BE HERE SATURDAY
Program for Banquet and Reception at
That Time to Head Officers Will
Be Completed Wednesday.
Members of the head camp law com
mi; tee and of the head camp board of
auditors, numbering 14, arrived this
morning ai'd started on their annual
The law committee will write the
amendments passed at the head camp
meeting held recently In Toledo. At
that time, when the motions for amend
ments were made only the general
theme of the changes desired were
made by the delegates introducing
them. The work of the committee will
therefore be to draw up the amend
ments '.zi the form in which they will
The law committee follows: Nel
son C. Pratt, Omaha, Neb., chairman
Judge Elija Barker, Minneapolis,
Minn.; E. A. Knright, Kansas City
Kan.; J. Earle Brown. St. John, Mich.
E. D. Reynolds, Rockford, 111.; Hon.
F. M. McDavid, Springfield. Mo., and
F. P. Starr, Janesville, Wis.
The board of auditors will audit th
books of the various officers of th
society. Only two changes in these
will be made, those of the head clerk
and head banker.
The work of this committee usually
takes up about 10 days' time, and ii Is
expected that by the middle of next
week they will have completed their
The board of auditors: George L.
Bowman. Kingfisher, Okla.; L. W.
Otto, Crawfordsville, Ind.; Judge E.
B. Thomas, Columbus, Ohio; M. Ft
Carrier, Lansing. Mich.; Martin
O'Brien, Crookston, Minn.; Fred W.
Parrott, Clay Center, Kan., and George
Summers, Cape Girardeau, Mo.
Council Meets Wednesday.
The executive council will meet fa
its monthly session here on Wednes
day. It will be the first meeting since
the head camp, and on the following
Tuesday the new officers will take
The head officers, the law commit
tee and the board of auditors will all
be in Rock Island on next Saturday,
at which time the employes of the
head offices will give a reception and
banquet complimentary to the head
officers at the Masonic temple.
The program is rapidly being ar
ranged and will be completed, ready
for announcement by Wednesday.
II TACEAISED TO WED II
Tom Larkins Davenport
Miss Emma Heuer Rock Island
with a round of puff paste, pinch to
gether the edges and cut several slits
in the upper to allow the steam to es
cape. Bake In a steady oven to a gold
en brown, covering the pie with paper
for the first ten minutes.
Cherry Pudding Stem and stone
two heaping cupfuls of cherries. Beat
three eggs light and stir into them a
pint of milk, a tablespoonful of melted
butter and a quart of flour which has
been twice sifted with two teaspoonfuls
of baking powder. Beat well rnd add
the cherries, which should be thorough.
ly dredged with flour. Stir these in
lightly and quickly; turn into a greas
ed pudding dish and bake In a steady
oven for an hour and a halt. Bake,
covered, for the first hour; uncover
and brown. Serve the pudding In the
dish In which It was baked. Eat hot
with a hard sauce. Hard Sauce: Work
two tablespoon fula of butter and a cup
ful of powdered sugar to a white cream
then beat In the Juice of a lemon and
a pinch of nutmeg. Set in a cold place
Lemon Bread Pudding One quart
of milk, one cup of dry bread crumbs.
one lemon, three eggs, one-quarter cup
ofsugar. Soak the bread crumbs In the
milk and beat until foamy. Beat the
egg yolks and add. Grate the rind of
the lemon, extract the Juice and mix
w ith the sugar. Mix all together, add
ing more sugar, if deblred. Bake In a
moderate oven. When baked, add the
whites beaten stiff as for a meringue.
Set In the oven and brown lightly. ,
OFFERS VIEWS OF
THE WAR OF 1812
Hundredth Anniversary of Bat
tie of Campbell's Island
to Be Observed.
A PROGRAM NEXT MONDAY
Rock Island County Historical Society
Will Be in Charge of Exer
cises on the Scene.
One week from today, July 20, the
100th anniversary of the battle of
Campbell's Island, will be observed
at that historic spot under the aus
pices of the. Rock Island County His
torical society. It is planned to make
the exercises worthy of the occasion
In every respect.
" The program will be given at 3 p. m
at the inn. It w-ill be open to the pub
lic as well as to members of the soci
ety, and an effort is to be made to 'n
terest as many as possible.
W. A. Meese of Moline, leading lo
cal historian, will open the meeting
and will then turn it over to the offi
cers of the Historical society of which
S. W. Searle is president. Rev. R. S.
Haney of Moline will deliver the ora
tion, and Father J. S. Kelley will pro
nounce the invocation.
Show Battle Views.
A feature of the program will be
moving pictures of reproductions of
some of the battles of the war of 1812
during which the Campbell's Island
massacre took place. One of these
will be the capture of New Orleans
by General Andrew Jackson, this be
ing the blow which finally destroyed
the hope of Great Britain to retain
dominion over the present territory
of the United States. Stereopticon
views of the Indians in this locality
in the - early days will also be pre
Music will be given afternoon and
evening by John Hauberg's Boy Scout
band, which will go to the island the
evening previous to the observance
and camp there over night.
GETS HEAVY FINE
rs Told That She Will Be As
sessed Big Amounts Every
Time She Is Arrested.
Blanche Collins, who ten days ago
was arrested in Jonas Meyers' place
on Twenty-second street, between,
Third and Fourth avenues, was fined
$200 and costs, when she plead guilty
before Magistrate C. J. Smith this
morning on a charge of disorderly
At the time of her arrest she asked
for a continuance, claiming that she
was going to get an attorney to defend
her. In explaining to her why he was
assessing such a heavy fine. Magis
trate Smith told her that he had
warned her to leave this city a num
ber of times, and since she intended
to remain here he was going to fine
her heavily every time that she Is
brought before him.
William Ward and Jonas Meyera
also arrested at the time the Collins
weman was taken into custody, were
each fined $10 and costs. None of the
three was able to pay, and all were
taken back to the county Jail.
Mrs. H. Osborn, who resides on
Fourth avenue, was released this
morning of the charge of larceny.
when she was arraigned before Justice
of the Peace Carl Kuehl.
SICK MAN EXCUSE
MADE BY SPEEDER
Claimed That He Was Convey
ing 111 Persons to Sanitarium
in Davenport at Time.
L. O. Wertman of Moline, plead that
he was conveying a sick man to the
sanitarium In Davenport as his reason
for speeding on Seventh avenue yes
terday afternoon, when he was arraign
ed before Police Magistrate C. J. Smith
He was arrested by Special Traffic
Officer P. J. Carey, who stated that
he caught the driver speeding twice
on the avenue. According to the offl
cer, Wertman was exceeding the speed
limit when he drove east on the avenue
but stated that he was taking an ill
man to the hospital.
Ho returned west on the avenue a
short time later with the party and
made the same plea, but was arrested.
He asked for a continuance of his cas,
and it was Bet for Saturday morning.
DIPS AGAIN WORK
AT WATCH TOWER
One Victim Is Believed of Purse
Containing $25, but No
Pickpockets aga'n operated at
Watch Tower park last evening. One '
man is known to havs been relieved of
bis purse containing 25 in bills.
The dip was very clever and the
robbery was not detected until some
time afterwards, and thus far no ar-j
rests have been made. It is not known
how many were In the gang nor how
many were "touched," but only one
case Is reported, so It Is presumed that
they secured only one victim.
The crowd at the Tower was not as
huge as on the other Instance on a
Sunday evening towards the latter
part of May. when a woman turned
sleuth and traced down a dip, who not
only robbed her husband, but several
ROCK ISLAND MAN
Sweeps $45 Into Drawer of Ta.
ble at Huber's Garden and
Fights Off Quartet.
ALL MAKE GOOD ESCAPE
Raymond DeBaerdenraker Proves a
Faithful Cashier of Funds Be.
longing to Moline Bicycle Club.
Opening a drawer at a table with
one hand and sweeping $45 in silver
into it with the other locking
it, and then giving fight, Raymond De
Baerdenraker. G35 Forty-fifth street.
Rock Island, frustrated four men who
attempted to hold him up at Huber's
garden at 10:45 o'clock Saturday
De Ba?rdenraker was in charge of
the sale of tickets to the dance ball.
He is a member of the Moline Bicycle
club which at the time was holding
its annual picnic at the garden.
The money was piled high on the
table In dollars, halves, quarters and
dimes. Four men, all residents of
Rock Island or nearby, came up to the
table. De Baerdenraker presumed
that they were about to purchase tick
ets for the dance, but on the other
hand, one made a lunge for the money.
The cashier was too quick for them.
however, and in an instant had the
money in the drawer, which was equip
ped with a spring lock.
Fights Men Off.
De Baerdenraker was up on his feet
fighting the men away, and as help
came almost immediately, the four"
disappeared. This morning a warrant
was sworn out for one of the quartet.
and it is expected that by. night all
will be apprehended.
De Baerdenraker, while he recogniz
ed all of the tnen, knew only one by
name, and it is expected that through
the arrest of him the names and ad
dresses of the other three will be se
cured. BODEN'S CONDITION
REMAINS THE SAME
The condition of Robert H. Boden,
Jr., 20 years old, who was injured in
making a dive at the Crescent bridge
Friday evening, remains about the
same. He has remained conscious
ever since the accident. Dr. Joseph
DeSIIva, who is attending him, stated
this morning that three or four days
would be required yet to determine
his chances for recovery, which are
small at the present.
EUD0RA REBEKAH LODGE
SEATS NEW OFFICERS
Eudora Rebekah lodge installed the
following officers Friday evening:
Past Noble Grand Anna Lamp.
Noble Grand Mary Ehmen.
Vice Noble Grand Lola McLain.
Recording Secretary Effa Chalk.
R. S. to N. G. Ella Godfrey.
L. S. to N. G. Alberta Elliott.
I S. to V. G. Olivia Reld.
R. S. to V. G. Delia Cleland.
Conductor Emma Brown.
Warden Ida Barker.
Inside Guardian Alice Parks.
Outside Guardian John Kuehl.
Chaplain May E. Reld.
Pianist Crystal Linsey.
A convict has died of eating onions
at the state prison in Kansas. It might
be thought that the onions had been
accidentally or otherwise poisoned, but
the truth seems to be that the convict
ate too many of them. It is well to
know that there is such a thing as eat
ing too many onions.
The kind in a class by It
self. Invitations for Wed
ding Anniversaries, An
and At-Home Cards, Etc
Business Cards, Trad
Heads, Envelopes, Checks
and Embossed Station
ery (or Ofice and Home,
ing & Pub. Co
1608 Second Ave. Rook Island
. Phone, R. I. 287.
TWO HUNDRED GO
Bock Island Well Represented
at Anniversary Exercises
at Geneseo. ,
Two hundred members of the Ger
man Lutheran Immanuel's church went
to Geneseo yesterday to participate in
the celebration of the 20th anniversary
of the founding of the Concordia Luth
eran church. The company went by
train in the morning and remained for
the services throughout the day, re
turning last night.
Representatives were present from
all the cities and towns surrounding
Geneseo and an enormous crowd was
entertained during the day, dinner and
supper being served to those attending
from out of the city.
The morning service at 10 o'clock
was conducted in the German lan
guage. Rev. A. C. Doerfller preaching
the ceremony, the choir giving special
musical numbers. Professor. O. C.
Boeckler of Concordia seminary at
Springfield, delivered an address in the
afternoon In the English language and
in the evening an especially interesting
song service was held, numbers being
given alternately by the choir and the
congregation, the songs characterising
the foremost festivals of the church
year. The choir of the Immanuel s
church assisted in the services giving
numbers at the three sessions.
BID OF TRI-CITY
COMPANY IS LOW
Offers for Paving on Second
Avenue and on Seventh
Street Are Opened.
The Tri-City Construction company
was low bidder in the Job for the
paving of Second. avenne between Sev
enth and Ninth streets, and Seventh
street between fiecond and Fourth ave
The bids were opened this morning
at a meeting of the board of local im
provements. The paving is to be of
brick, and but two firms were after
the job. their prices varlating but a
For the paving the Tri-City Con
struction company claimed $2.19 per
square yard, while the Indipendent
Construction company asked $2.20.
For the curbing the former company
asked 43 cents per foot, and the lat
ter 43 cents.
CHILD RUN DOWN
Beatrice, 6-Year-Old Daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Vas
concellos, Is Victim.
Beatrice, 6-year-old daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Leonard Vasconcellos, 1809
Seventeenth street, was painfully in
jured when she was run down by an
automobile near the dam at Milan yes
terday afternoon about 5 o'clock.
She had been out with her parents
fishing during the afternooa, and wan
dered up onto the road. The car which
struck her was driven and owned by
E. Bobbins of Preemption. Mr. Rob
bins stated today that he was going
south on the road at about 15 miles
an hour when the child ran in front
of the machine. He rushed her to the
office of Dr. G. A. Wiggins in Milan,
where she was treated. Several teeth
were knocked out and she was lacer
ated about the forehead and nose, with
severe bruises about the chest and
No serious results are expected to
follow the accident.
VISITING NURSE MAKES
360 CALLS DURING MONTH
At a meeting of the Visiting Nurse
association held Saturday the visiting
nurses made their report for the month
of June as follows:
Calls made, 360 on 50 cases, 21 of
which were former and 29 new, under
Drs. Mueller, Sala, Williams, Freytag,
Snively, Banta, Craig, Ostrom, DeSilva,
Davis and Emily Wright of Rock Is
land, Beal, Sloan and Liepold of Mo
line and Kulp of Davenport. Twenty
cases recovered, three were discharged,
13 dismissed, two transferred to hos
pital, one died and there are 11 remain
There were four Metropolitan cases
and collections amounteu i $3.25. Ex
penses totaled $2.10 and the articles
loaned were: Six pillow cases, six
sheets, 14 abdominal binders, 14 dozen
maternity pads, three gowns.
Donations were received from Miss
Katherlne Oest, Mrs. Eihl, Mrs. E. M.
Sala, Mrs. Frank March. Mrs. Peter
Fries, Helpers' Circle of King's Daugh
ters, Associated Charities and Parker
Buy a home of Reldy Bros.
For express, call William Trefx.
Trl-Clty Towel Supply company.
Soda In the Green room. Harper
Independent Express & Storage.
R. L 98L
' Soda In the Greeu
All the news all the time The
Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am a girl
of 14 and have a friend of 15. We are
both the same size; I am large for my
(1) How old should a girl be before
she goes to dances?
(2) Is it all right for us two girls to
go to a show with a boy friend of our
(3) Is it all right for the boy to kiss
us good night?
(4) Should two girls like us go with
(5) What will whiten a tan skin?
(6) My chum and I have brown hair
and blue eyes. Would a tan coat look
good on us? Or what color would you
think would look good on us?
(7) What will take stains out of
(8) Will you please give me a good
(1) If you mean public dances, my
dears, I do not think any nice girl
should go there. Girls of youT age
can go to respectable dances among
(2) I see no harm in U If It Is a re
spectable show and he is. a respectablg
boy. Of course, I take it for granted
that you ask your mother or father for
permission to go and tell your folks all
about the show afterward.
(3) Does he kiss you both when he
t lies you home together? He must
be very affectionate Just like a pup
py that loves everything and wants
to lick everybody's hand. No, I don't
think those good-night kisses are all
right unless a couple are engaged to
marry each other.
(4) You are both too young. Wait
until you are 18, at least.
(5) Buttermilk or lemon Juice.
(6) Tan would look well on you; so
would brown and blue.
(7) It depends upon what makes
the stains. Hot water poured on from
a height will take out fresh fruit
stains. Soap and warm water will
take out ordinary grease stains. Naph
tha and chloroform will take out most
(8) Our Favorite Cookies One cup
sugar, one-half cup baking molasses,
one cup sour milk (or buttermilk),
one cup raisins chopped, one table
spoon soda, two teaspoons cinnamon.
one teaspoon cloves, flour to roll out
as soft as you can.
Officer H. H. Bobb Receiving
Calls From All Over County
in Interests of Work.
The activities of the Rock Island
County Humane society are gradu
ally extending all over the county, ac
cording to the report of H. H. Robb,
humane officer, made at the montly
meeting of the organization-this morn
ing at the office of Dr. J. W. Stewart,
June 14 Mr. Robb got a tip that a
cock fight was to be pulled off at a
Belgian picnic near Barstow. Taking
a deputy sheriff with him, he visited
the managers of the outing, and after
reading the law to them, the latter
Bed Time Tales
By Clara Ingram Judson.
The Pink Cloud Flowers
ONE beautiful day the sun strode
across the heavens in a blaze
of golden glory. The flowers
bloomed and the birds sang in the
early morning- for the air was warm
just the kind of a day for growing
And then, at the noon time, the
birds took a nap and the flowers
stopped blooming and let the warm
sun ripen their seed pods ready for
"This is the kind of a day I like
to live," said a fairy, as he stretched
himself in the warm sunshine. "I'd
like to lay on the sand and just roll
around and grow."
, "Oh! oh! you're getting lazy I
see," called back a brother fairy,
"don't you know there's work to
do all those flowers to be painted
yellow while the sun is shining and
the tangle of breezes to be straight
ened out before the evening needs
to use them."
"Yes, I know," replied the fairy,
TH work pretty soon but just now I
want a nap."
So he laid down on some soft moss
and soon was fast asleep.
He slept from the warm noon time
till the sun had dropped down
down, down in the western sky and
the birds were saying their soft good
Then he waked with a start and
sat up straight. He saw the sun
sinking low, the birds going to bed
and the flowers all closing their
"Oh dear, oh dear." he cried. 1
can't paint the flowers yellow when
there is no yellow sunshine what
ever shall I do?
"Please Mr. Sun. can't yott wait a
while and help mer
"No. Friend Fairy." replied the
sun, "I cannot wait for you. To be
sure I am big and strong and power
ful but I must keep to my regular
duties though I'd like to stop and
"But how can I paint without
you? questioned the fairy, "see all
those white poppies there? The
If--;- A V
Dear Mrs. Thompson: We ar tv
girls, age 16 years.
(1) We have been going with
boys since we were 14, but w tv
let them kiss us. Did we do tl&aj
(2) Is it considered nice for t'i
our age to eit in the moonlight witi
(3) Is it right for girls to wTt n
boys that they have never ieea
(4) How would you let a boy km
that you loved him? READSa.
(1) Yes; my dears.
(2) If you don't sit up too
and don't get mushy, and there u
some sensible older folks nearby,
might do no great harm.
(3) It isnt the best thing to da."
(4) This question comes to me la
much from my girl readers. It If
necessary for a girl to let a tot
know that she loves him. If a rfrt
pleasant and considerate and laur
ested in the boy's affairs, it U en
dent that she likes him. If she shovi
that she loves him, when he hint
asked for her love, she cheapenf htr
self in his eyes and makes him taat
much more conceited. If he aaki kar
for proof that she loves him, fell
him that the only and greatest pragt
of love a girl can give is her wlllinj
Less to marry a man.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: A Chlcata
gentleman friend of my .brother!
came to visit us for a few dijx
This was the first time I met h'n.
When he returned home h sent mt
a beautiful card. Am I to thank bio
i In I waa vav MM writal
I was the only one he wrote to. How
can I thank him? BROWN EYES.
He probably sent the card merely
as a little courtesy in acknowledg
ment of your efforts to make ' time
pass pleasantly for him while vis
ing your home. It is not necessary
to acknowledge the card. Let 11a
write you a regular letter If he
wishes to keep up the acquaintance.
concluded to drop the sport planned.
July 1 Mr. Robb was also called to
Milan, showing that the scope of the
organization is widening.
, During the month of June Mr. Robb
received 15 complaints; reprimanded
10 drivers; examined 10 horses; took
three horses off from work; and de
stroyed two horses. Two small boya,
whose ages were between three-and
WXIL llim uvo, ci a uioiui cm
pleasant pastime of "hopping wagoni"
and retudne dto their homes.
Miss Wilson Dies.
Catherine Elizabeth Wilson, colored,
died yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock
t th home of her sister. Mr. Gray
Jackson, 2213, Third avenue, after inf-
fering for several months witn compii-
ratinni Rlio vcaa bnm in 1883 In Port
Byron, where she had spent practical
ly all of her life. Her sister
rTiiv survivor. The remains will be
sent to Port Byron for burial tomor
All the news all the time The Arjui.
Queen told me to paint them T"0
if you could onfy wait an boor I
could get it done.' " ;
"I'm sorry," said the sun, "hsjeo--I'll
tell you what I can do. VVnUe
I am going to sleep, HI send tome
soil pinK. evening j . .
sky and you may paint with tnose
instead of the yeuow.
"While I am going to sUtP, ni":
some soft pink evening royt aa
the sty end yau may taint twM
instead cf the yellcve.
So the fairy who had slept
afternoon got out his bnishe. j
kind old aun colored the ky P"
and crimson and in the twilight tnc
white poppies were painted pm "
rose and crimson. , a"
And that is the reason there, are 0
yellow poppies. . . j,
So every summer day that
warm and nappy, the kind ow
colors the twilight sky Pink
rose and crimson, so that the ..
who slept in the day time can nnu
their work before night
Tomorrow A Imitation Shov,
V ' vZ.wa. J J -' "