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ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. SATURDAY, SKPTEMBEH 12, 1914.
' Iis Margarctte K. Minniss. daugh
; Ur of Captain and Mr. George Stew
art Mlnni.s of Buffalo, N. V- was mar
' J rled Wednesday noon to I). Edwin
Gamble of Molme. Rev. J. Marshall
Linton, assisted by Rev. Ch rlcs EI
: bert Rhodes, both of Buffalo, officiating
at the home of the bride's parents on
Niagara street. The bride, who was
presented in rna-riace by ber father.
li gtwn?d in French brocaded sa''n
,' combined w ith tulle, her veil fastened
with orange blossoms was of silk lace
and tulle, and fhe wore a shawl c;
! heavily fringed silk which was worn
: by her grandmother and her mother
' at their weddings. She carried a
i shower bouquet of bride's rosea and
; lilies of the valley.
Miss Winifred R. Minniss. sister of
' the brido. was gowned in yellow char-
tneuse trimmed with chantilly lace
and she carried Lady Hillingdon
1 roses. Mrs. Minniss wore embroid
' ered chiffon over lavender brocade and
a corsage bouquet of orchids. Hrold
Lacy of Laceyville. Pa- was best man.
Miss Charlotte Heller played the Loh-
' engrin march and during the recep-
tion which followed the ceremony
played the Mendelssohn. A buffet
luncheon was served for 75 guests the
little girls from the brides Sunday
i school class assisting.
Mr. and Mrs. Gamble left for a brief
trip to the Thousand Islands and vicin
ity, returning bv way of Chicago and
St Louis, and after Dec. 1 the couple
will reside at SI7 Niagara street. Buf-
USHER AT NEW "YORK WEDDING.
Leoa Mitchell of this city was one
of six ushers Wednesday noon, Sept.
9. at the marriage of Miss Charlotte
"Whitney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Warham Wbitney of Rochester, N. V..
to Atkinson Allen, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Leonard L. Allen of Rochester, the
Rev. Charles McKnight of Elmira, N.
Y.. officiating. Miss Ann Turney of
Columbus. Ohio, was maid of honor,
while Horace B. Allen of New York
v was best man. After two weeks
. to the Adirondack mountains Mr.
1 Mrs. Allen will reside at 149 West
minster street, Rochester.
CHAMINADE CLUB PROGRAM.
The first regular meeting of the
Chaminade club was held with Miss
Esther Kerker of the Roslyn flats.
Davenport, with the following officers
for the coming year:
President Mrs. William Bowman.
Vice president Miss Viola Koch.
Secretary and treasurer Miss Mar
A very Interesting program of aut
umn music was given as followsj
The Sighing Wind Mendelssohn
Miss Emma Mecklenburg.
Miss Florence Wlckelmann.
Autumnal Gale Grieg
Mrs. J. D. Doran.
Miss Pearl Bryson.
Mrs. F. Garstaog.
Mrs. O. D. Doran.
(a) En Automne Moszkowskl
(b) The First Snow flakes Foerster
Miss Katherine Heimbeck-
Scottish Airs Sirral
Miss Lettie Dennis.
Following the program dainty re
freshments were served by the hos
tess. The next meeting will be held
with the Misses Heimbeck of this city.
TO HONOR VICTOR ESCOBAR.
A musical entertainment in honor of
Victor Escobar of Central America was
given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H.
Bed Time Tales
By Clara Ingram Judson.
The Story of
CAN you imagine sunset without
pink and roe, without violet and
blue? "With no softly tinted
clouds chasing over the sky and no
gorgeous crimson tail dropping lower
and lower towards the horizon?
Yet in some lands the sun just slips
out of sight without color or glow.
Listen to the story of how the beauti
ful sunsets came to be.
Long vears ago the sun shone with
all his fiery fury through the long day
all the time irom sunrise nu nc
dropped out of sight in the west. He
thought that was the right way to do,
One day two little cloud fairies met
each other in the sky. "Isn't the sun
a perfectly awful person!" said one.
"Oh no he isn't awful at all,' said
the other pleasantly, "he is merely
stupid." , ...
"Stupid !" exclaimed the first fairy in
amazement, "how do you make that
The second fairy chuckled softly.
"That's easy! He is so very stupid he
thinks he has to shine his very hottest
and hardest all the day."
"Yes, but that proves how powerful
be is." said the first fairy.
"Not at all," replied the other, "it
merely proves he only knows how to
do one thing. Now 1 could make the
sun really famous if 1 had the chance
"What's that? What's that? "cried
the sun in his gruff, fiery voice, "who's
talking about me?"
i "1 am." replied the fairy bravely, "I
was wishing I could make you fa
moos." "Make me famous." cried the sun in
disgnst. "don't yon know 1 am famous
"i imooi as a hot-head, fiery person
mabe." replied the fairy, "but I could
make you famous for your beauty and
aof'.nrss, your color and glow."
"Who care a'-out su h trifles as
. those?" said the sun heatedly. "I day
xle the world with my fire and liiht
that is enough."
t Bui he couldn't forget what the fairy
H. Unverforth, 1303 Third avenue, last
evening. Mr. Escobar is a representa
tive from Central and South American
governments and is here for the pur
pose of investigating and Inspecting
the modern telephone apparatus which
is being installed here by the Western
Electric company for the Bell Tele
phone company in the new exchange
on Eighteenth street. Other out of
town guests present were C. E. Irwin
of Drake university. Dea Moines. F.
Carlson. William Howe, J. Krall of
Chicago and C. E. Brow n of Appleton,
EDGEWOOD LADIES MEET.
Nineteen members of the Ladies' Aid
sccisty cf the Edgewood Baptist
church gathered at the home of Mrs.
G. M. Heck. 4 49 Forty-fourth street,
yesterday afternoon for their Septem
ber meeting, and coffee. The ladies
brought their work with them and
spent the time rewing. At the busi
ness session reports of the treasurer
and secretary were received and plans
were made for a coffee to be given In
two weeks at the home of Mrs. Dav
enport. During a pleatant social time
refreshments were served
GRADUATING PIANO RECITAL.
A representative-audience of tri-city
musicians gathered at the Central
Presbyterian church last evening to
hear the graduating piano recital of
Master Clyde Downing, a pupil of Pro
fessor S. T. Bowiby of this city. He
was assisted by Misses Tressa and
Josephine Haas in piano duets and
Mies Maurine Englin in a vocal selec
tion. The young artist is but 16 years
old and bas studied for eight years
with Professor Bowiby and has shown
remarkable genius and application.
He plays with a splendid technic, with
much ,rcpose and feeling, and demon
strated himself a real artist. He will
complete his studies at the ' Chicago
Musical college upon the completion
of his high school course. The pro
gram of last evening follows:
Kamennoi Ostrow Rubenstein
La Baladine Piano duet Lysberg
Misses Tressa and Josephine Haas.
Troisieme Ballade Chopin
Encore, "Warum" Schumann
Vocal selection. "Calling M''
Miss Maurine Englin.
(a) Nachstuck Schumann
b) Melody in F Rubenstein
Prelude hi C Sharp Minor
Sur la Niobe Piano duet Pacini
Misses Tressa and Josephine Haas.
Andante et ,Finale (Lucia) for left
hand alone Leschetlzky
Encore second movement. Moonlight
Faschinssswank aus We in. .Schumann
Presentation of diploma by Profes
sor S. T. Bowiby.
GOVERNOR'S SON IN ROMANCE.
"A romance that began in the gov
ernor's mansion at Springfield and re
sulted Wednesday in a secret wedding
was disclosed by a telegram to for
mer Governor Deneen in which his son.
Ashley begged for the parental blessing.
The bride was Miss Avis Dawson,
daughter of Mrs. Winnie J. Dawson of
Springfield. The young couple met
while Mr. Deneen was governor. They
have been engaged for two years. The
marriage ceremony was performed by
the Rev. A. H. Rhoades. a Baptist min
ister, in Carlinville. Mr. and Mrs. De
neen w ill spend a few days In St. Louis
before starting on honeymoon trip."
HOSTESS HARD TIMES PARTY.
A hard times party was gives last
evening at the home of Miss Helen
Miller, 502 Forty-second street, a "com-
had said. He thought of it all the
hours. "Beauty" she said, "1 wondtr
what 'beauty' would be like? Would it
be as great as strength?"
"You could have both," whispered
the fairy who happened by just then.
"Now you have only strength but I
can tell' you how to have beauty too."
The hot old sun thought a while,
then he said. "Very well. I have tried
strength and it is good give me
So the fairy tailed her males and tliej
drafed the tun with shimmery
S the fairy called her males and
they draped the sun with shimmery
clouds. They tinted the sky as a rain
bow. They softened tlie hot rays to a
And the old sun was pleased and
happy and thanked the fairies fur their
So ever since that day the sun shows
his strength at nomtide and his beauty
in tbe evening. And under his strength
tlie trees and flowers grow but under
his beauty people love and are happy
and the (.Id sun is u'l wondering
which is tiie better.
pany of 25 frlendd being entertained.
The guests came dressed in Japanese
costumes, as clowns, men, women, old
folks and boys. Games were played
and musical numbers were given by
Miss Inez Benson and the hostess.
Lunch was served by Mrs. Miller and
Mrs. Frank Gregory.
C. W. B. M. OFFICERS.
Members of the Christian Woman's
Board of Missions of Memorial Christ
Ian church gathered In annual session
yesterday at the home of Mrs. E. M.
Johnson, 1719 Fourth avenue, and
chose officers for the coming season
President Mrs. O. C. Smedley.
Vice President Mrs. Mary 'Wells.
Secretary Mrs. W. B. Stine.
Treasurer Miss Mabel Johnson.
Mrs. W. B. Stine conducted the de-
J votlonal services and papers were read
by Mrs. E. M. Wright, Miss Mabel
Johnson and Mrs. Mary Wells. Dur
ing a pleasant social hour refresh
ments were served.
PARTY FOR MRS. FR I EST AT.
Mrs. Jessie Busier at her home. 514
Sixteenth street, entertained at a
Kensington tea yesterday as a post
nuptial attention for Mrs. Frank Fries
tate, a bride of last week. The time
was spent informally and a tray lunch
was served. Roses, asters and cos
mos were used to trim the house and
add to Its attractiveness. The guest of
honor was given a gift by the hostess.
MISS STECK HOSTESS SOCIETY.
Miss Notavena Steck, 1117 Third
avenue, acted as hostess to the
Young People's society of the United
Presbyteriaia church la6t evening.
Only routine business was transacted
and the time was devoted to sociabil
ity. Miss Steck giving several piano
numbers. Refreshments were served
before the close of the evening.
METHODIST AID SOCIETY OFFI
CERS. Officers of the Ladies' Aid society of
the First Methodist church were chos
en yesterday at the annual meeting
held in the Sunday school rooms. The
following will serve for the coming
President Mrs. S. E. Mattison.
First Vice President Mrs. R. C.
Second Vice President Mrs. W. E.
Secretary Miss Claire Van Galder.
Treasurer Miss Ella Taylor.
Plans w!ere made for the work of
the society for the coming year and
several projects were discussed, which
will be more fully decided upon later,
A social hour followed the business
SPEND DAY AT CHURCH WORK.
An all-day meeting of the Ladies'
Aid society of the First Baptist church
was held yesterday at the church par
lors. At noon a picnic dinner was
Eerved to which 31 sat down. At the
business session it was decided to
hold the annual sale and supper Tues
day. Dec. 1. and It was also decided
to hold the all-day work meeting the
fourth Friday of each month instead
of the second Friday.
AUXILIARY OF U. S. OF N. A.
Thursday evening the ladies' auxil
lary to the IT. S. of N. A. held a meet
ing following a business session of
the men at Odd Fellows' ball. An en
tertainment was provided and a quilt
which the ladies have made was dis-
posed of to Mrs. J. C. Seeley of East
Mcline, and a social time was en
A dispatch to The Argus today gives
the information that a marriace 11-
! cens- was issued In Chicago today to
! Walter A. Ashley and Miss Estella
' Ilft'mrt. hnth of this i-itv Mr Achtev
. - - -. - ..... - ... -
came to this city three years ago. and
during his residence here has acted as
steward at the Rock Island club and
at the New Harper. His bride has been
an employe of the New Harper.
LADIES OF EAGLES PARTY.
Mrs. Harry Rowe, 4118 Fourteenth
avenue, acted as hostess yesterday at
the card party given by the ladies'
aulllary to the Eagles. Five tables of
500 were played with head prize going
to Mrs. E. E. Lamp, second to Miss
Schmale and third o Mrs. David Lar.
son. The next party will be held In
two weeks at the Eagles' home.
The Ladies' Sewing society of Beth
any home will meet with Mrs. J. H.
Kirsch. 710 Eighteenth street, Mon
day afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Judge Henry E. llurgess went to
Oquawka Wednesday evening to de
liver an address at the Old Soldiers'
reunion in that city Thursday.
Mrs. Mary Bingham of Jacksonville
has come to visit at the home of Mrs.
Arthur Mitchell at Millersburg.
Mrs. Levi Lewis went to Rock Is
land Friday to visit her daughter, Mrs.
E. L. Halnline.
Miss Elizabeth Boyd who bas spent
the summer here with her grandmoth
er. Mrs. L. P. Boyd, went to Farmer
City last week to visit relatives before
returning to ber borne In Muskogee,
Miss Zelma Farm, who bas been
visiting here with hcrbrothers Albert
and Peter Farm, and other relatives,
returned to Iter home In Chicago Wed
nesday. . M. C. Danford. William Winders.
Ambrose Rowe. Clinton Summers and
William Valentine of Co. K and Alvah
Jay and J. B. Felton of Co. U of the
102d 111. Inf.. went to Orion Wednes
day to attend the 102d 111. Inf. reunion.
Rev. and Mrs. J. M. Jones, daughter.
Miss Dorothy, Mrs. C. L. Baldwin,
daughter MIbh Ilernlce and Mrs. J. P.
Black went to Alpha Thursday to at
tend the annual meeting of the Rock
Island association of the Baptist
Master William Garrett of Okla
homa City, Okla.. who. has spent the
summer here with his grandmother.
Mrs. Hettie Garrett, left Friday for
his home. Mrs. Garrett accompanied
him home for a few weeks' visit with
her son Harry Garrett and family.
Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Elliott spent
Wednesday with friends In Monmouth.
Mr. and Mrs. Emll Peterson and
family went to Wondhull Thursday to
attend a family rcuulon held at the
home of C. J. Peterson,
Mrs. Fred Martin and son Master
Lloyd left Thursday for Chicago,
where Lloyd will enter the hospital
Mrs. Ed Granger went to Alpha
Wednesday and attended the funeral
of her cousin, Charles Paden
C. A. Anderson and daughter Miss
Amanda and Andrew Anderson, left
Wednesday for Jamestown. New York,
where they will make an extended
visit with relatives.
Miss Martha Cook went to Joy Wed
ncsday to spend a few days with Miss
Mrs. Charles Louck of Kelthsburg
and Miss Pearl Raby of Memphis,
Tenn., were guests here Wednesday
at the home of Mrs. Margaret Ryner
and Miss Haddie Patterson
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Frew of Oak
Park are visiting Mr. Frew's uncle
William Frew and other relatives
Mrs. W. J. Rankin and daughter
Miss Eva went to Galva Thursday to
visit Mrs. Rankin's brother, H. O. Mc-
Albert Farm and S. O. Morrow ar
rived home Thursday from a short
business trip to Kansas City, Mo.
Mrs. L. P. Lindahl of Lynn Center
came Wednesday- to visit relatives
Attorney W. J. Graham went to
Oquawka Thursday where he will de
liver .an address at the Old -Soldiers
reunion held in that city,
The Miscellaneous club was enter
tained by the Misses Lucy and Lydia
Taylor at their home Thursday after
noon. All enjoyed a very pleasant so
cial afternoon during which delicious
refreshments were served.
Mrs. Alfred Lehmann and two chil
dren of Burlington, Iowa, came Friday
to visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Mary Dixon of New Boston re
turned home Wednesday after spend
ing a week with Mrs. Frances Rice
and other friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Livingston, son
Von and daughter Frances of New
Boston, were guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Ross Brown, Wednes
day. Mrs. T. J. Harvey and daughter
Miss Doris of Joy, went to Rock Isl
and Friday to spend the day with
Rev. Craig G. Whltsitt of Holdredge,
Neb., who has made a month's visit
here with his parents, Mr. and Mr3i
R. Whitsitt, left the first of the week
for Villi8ca. Iowa, where he will visit
his uncle R. W. Fitzgerald before re
turning home. His mother accompan
ied him to Villisca for a few days' visit
Secretary E. R. Petrie and Superin
tendent G. C. Bowers of the Mercer
county fair, went to Princeton Thurs
day to attend the fair.
Mrs. Ed Dlhel of Joy was an Aledo
Mrs. Jacob Guthrie and children of
near Sunbeam are spending this week
in Stanwood, Iowa, with Mrs. Guthrie's
sister. Mrs. Charles C. Carroll.
C. A. Beers returned home Wednes
day from the Illinois State Bank con
vention at Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Smith and
daughter Miss Mildred, who . have
been visiting Mr. and Mrs. P. J. Olson,
left Wednesday for La Salle to visit
TWO LONG YEARS
Mrs. Aselin Was Restored to
Health by Lydia E. Pink
Minneapolis, Minn. "After my little
one was born I was sick with pains in
my sides which the
doctors said were
caused by inflamma
tion. I suffered a
great deal every
month and grew very
thin. I was under the
doctor's care for two
long years without
any benefit. Finally
after repeated sug
gestions to try it we
trot Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound. After tak
ing the third bottle of the Compound I
was able to do my housework and today
I am strong and healthy again. I will
answer letters if anyone wishes to know
p. bout my case. " Mrs. Joseph Aselin,
C2S Monroe SU.N.E., Minneapolis, Minn.
Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com
pound, made from native roots and
herbs, contains no narcotics or harmful
drugs, and today holds the record of
being the most successful remedy we
know for woman's ills. If you need such
a medicine why don't you try it T
If you liavo I ho slightest doubt
that Lydia E. IMnkham's Vegeta
ble Compound will help you, write
to Lydia IMMnkliam MedlclneCo.
(confidential) Lynn,Mass., for ad
vice. Your letter will le opened,
read and answered by m. woman,
and held Izt strict confidence
friends before returning to their home
In Vancouver, Wash.
The Misses Alice and Mae Ames,
who have been visiting their aunts,
Mrs. B. A. Church and Mrs. Wilson
March, left the first of the week tor
their home in College View, Neb.
Curtis Davis returned to his home
in Woodhull Thursday after visiting
his uncle and aunt. Dr. and Mrs. J. M.
William Lawson and Miss Frances
Dorothy were married at the home of
the bride's parents. Mr. and Mrs. P.
H. Dorothy at 4 o'clock Thursday af
ternoon, Sept. 3, by Rev. J. B. Bartle.
Mr. and Mrs. Lawson are highly es
teemed young people and will make
their home in this city where they
have the best wishes of their many
They left Thursday evening . for
Monmouth where they will spend a
few days with relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Philleo were
Rock Island visitors Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Shenk left Thurs
day for their home in Delphls, Ohio,
after making a few days' visit here
with Mrs. Shenk's parents Mr. and
Mrs. David Sullivan.
Mr. and Mrs. William Elhart left
Wednesday for Ravenna, Ohio, where
they will visit Mrs. Elhart's people.
Miss Christine Almqulst left Thurs
day for Newport, Ind., where she will
attend the Lutheran league confer
ence. Mrs. R, D. Thompson of Rocky Ford,
Col., has come to visit her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Harvy McHard.
J. E. Grantham and children of Al
bany, Mo., and Frank McCmady of
Ottumwa, Iowa, were guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Sapp this
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Boyd of near
Millersburg left Wednesday for a few
days stay at Excelsior Springs, Mo.
James Dalrymple of Millersburg
left Tuesday for Reading, Pa., where
he will visit his son. Prof. John A,
Dalrymple and family.
Miss Edna Allison left this week for
her home In Seattle, Wash., after mak
ing an extended visit with relatives
Mrs. G. E. Mayhew and Mrs. J. C.
Gaston went to Alpha Wednesday to
attend the annual meeting of the Bap
tist association of the Rock Island dis
Mrs. John G. Parker visited rela
tives in Woodhull Wednesday.
Attorney Isaac Nk Bassett celebrated
his 89th birthday anniversary at his
home Tuesday. A number of near
relatives were entertained at a dinner
given in his honor by his daughters,
Mr. Bassett is a pioneer of Mercer
county. He came to this county In
1852 and began the Btudy of law in
1854. being admitted to the bar shortly
after. He came to Aledo in 1857, and
haj lived here practically ever since
then, and has been actively connected
with the growth and Improvements of
the city. He has the distinction of
being the oldest practicing lawyer- in
the state. Mr. Bassett is now helping
in the preparation of a very compre
hensive history of Mercer county,
which will be completed in the near
future. His many friends here hone
for him many more happy and useful
Mrs. E. M. McCoy of Claunda. Iowa,
and Mrs. Anna Mitchell of Blooming-
ton, who have been visiting their sis
ter, Mrs. George A. Smiti and other
relatives, went .to Sandwich Monday
to visit relatives before returning
Mrs. J. (F. Dickson and Miss Flor
ence Dickson returned to their homes
in Quincy Monday, after visiting at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Homer
Professor and Mrs. W R. Woodman
see, who have made a ten-days' visit
at the home of Mrs. Maria Evans and
with ouher friends, left Tuesday for
Ripon, Wis., where Mr. Woodmansee
will have charge of the department of
mathematics in Ripon college for the
A meeting will be held in the south
side school building in Aledo Satur
day, Sept. 12, at 2 o'clock p. m.. for the
purpose of organizing the Normal ex
tension class. County Superintendent
of Schools C. L. Gregory has invited
all teachers to be present.
The Aledo public school opened last
week with an enrollment of 163 stu
dents in the high school courses, which
is the largest attendance the school
has ever had. A new teac'ier, Miss
Eugenia Smith, ihas been added to the
high school faculty. AH the lower
grades show an Increase over last
Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Close returned
to their home In Woodhull Wednesday,
after making a brief visit with Mrs.
Close's mother, Mr3. G. B. Decker.
Mrs. Clarence Morrow and baby of
Joy came Wednesday to visit her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Gates.
Mrs. W. J. Graham arrived home
Monday from Nebraska, where she
had- been visiting relatives.
W. T. Jones and sister, Miss S. M.
Wiley, went to Galesburg Wednesday
to visit friends.
Mrs. J. J. Stalllngs died at her home
in Aledo Sept. 3. aged 52 years and
five months. Abba Ennatta Longley,
daughter of J. B. and Annie Longley,
was born in Rivola township. Mercer
county, April 3, 1862. She was mar
ried to John J. Stalllngs Sept. 25, 1878.
To them were given three children,
Mrs. Maud Kennedy of Viola and Earl
and Edna of Aledo. She united with
tbe Methodist church at the age of 14
years, and remained a faithful member
until tier death. Besides her husband
and children, 6he leaves her mother,
Mrs. Annie Longley of Viola, four,
brothers. Freemont and Harry of Col
orado, John of Iowa, and William of
Aledo. end two slaters, Mrs. Annie
Green of Iowa and Mrs. George W.
Reed f Aledo, and many other rela
tives and friends, to mourn her death.
Funeral cervices were held at the
home Sunday afternoon, Sept. 6, con
ducted by her pastor. Rev. J. B. Bartle.
Ir ferment was In tbe Aledo cemetery.
Mrs. J. W. Sheese of Joy came Wed
nesday to visit her sister, Mrs. E. N.
Dear Mrs. Thompson (1) Will you
kindly give me a good recipe for (to
(2) Am past 30 and my complexion
seems dark with blotches. Do you
think it would be possible for me to
clear it up? What would help?
(3) I have two daughters, very dif
ferent in disposition. Ono of them,
when displeased, jerks herself and
acts very angry. What treatment
would you suggest for this? It Is
something I do not understand and do
not know how to control it.
(1) Tomato Chilisauce Twelve me
dium sized ripe tomatoes, cne pepper
finely chopped, one onion finely ground.
.nr.- vinwr. threB tablesDOons
sugar, one tablespoon san, iw lame -
snoons clove, two teaspoons cinnamon.
two teaspoons allspice, two teaspoons
grated nutmeg. Peel tomatoes and
slice. Put in a preserving kettle with
the remaining ingredients. Heat grad
ally to boiling point, and cook slowly
two and one-half hours.
(2) If there are blotches on the skin,
I should consult a good physician.
Perhaps your digestion needs atten
(3) Talk It over vrith iher and see
if she will try to use self control. If
she continues to act that way you
misht make her sit half an hour after
each outbreak of temper, so that she
could think it over. I should not ad
vise physical punishment.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) I am anx
ious to know what will remove hair
from my face so that it won't grow
(2) Can't it be done without harm
ing the skin?
(3) Does it make the skin plump to
rub olive oil on it?
(1) The electric needle is the only
sure cure. The treatments are both
painful and expensive, and should only
be done by an expert.
(2) Yes, but such is not always the
(3) Olive oil is a skin food, and will
make the face plump.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) Will you
THINGS WORTH KNOWING.
To keep wood pulleys on carpet
sweeper from slipping after they
have worn smooth, simply wrap once
or twice with adhesive tape. This
will also keep the wood pulleys from
wearing unevenly with the grain of
An ordinary clothspfn split In two
is an excellent utensil for scrapping
out cooking vessels. The soft wood
does "not scratch them as metal does
and it can be burned when soiled.
To clean silverware easily, drop in
sour milk for 20 minutes, then wash
and dry as usual.
Adding a little sugar to water, for
cut flowers, keeps them fresh longer.
An old blackboard eraser is one of
the best things to use for polishing the
To keep cheese for some time, and
prevent it becoming moldy or dry
wrap it in a cloth dampened with
vinegar and keep it in a dish.
When baking elderberry pie put in
a pinch of salt and few drops of vin
egar. This will improve the taste.
To keep doughnuts moist when
taking them from the hot lard dip as
quickly as possible in and out of boil
ing r-ater. They will be less greasy
and keep moist a long time.
Poor Man's Mushrooms Radishes
have always been considered good
only to eat raw. Try the following
when mushrooms are at a premium:
Peel and slice large radishes, and
when you put your steak in the pan
turn in the sliced radishes and allow
them to cook m the juice of the
steak until quite brown. Before
taking them out put in a generous
piece of butter. Season with salt
and pepper. They can hardly be
detected from the real article. Rad
ishes are always very good when
boiled as turnips are. Boil until
very soft, season, mash and cream.
Blueberry Roly . Poly This made
with either the old-fashioned suet
crust or a good baking powder b'-s-cuit
dough, filled with sugared and
floured berries and steamed, boiled
or baked, will delight the palate of
the men folks and children.
Huckleberry Finn Cake Cream
together half a cupful each of butter
and sugar; add four tablespoonfuls
of Indian meal and one of flour, a
scant cupful of molasses and two-
thirds of a cupful of milk. Sift in a
teaspoonful of baking powder, and.
last of all. two well-bcaten eggs and
a pint of berries. Bake at once.
Blueberry Sauce Mash a cupful
of ripe berries, beat a cupful of sugar
and half a cupful of butter to a
cream. Beat the white of an egg to
a stiff froth, mix 'all these Ingredi
ents lightly together and serve the
sauce at once. It should not be made
until wanted for the table.
Pineapple and Banana Salad Use
canned pineapple, which Is In slices.
Cut it Into small dice and drain away
juice. To one cup pineapple add one
please tell me a good remedy for
wart that is on a joint?
(2) Do you think it proper for
chum to arrange a date for her rbi
friend with a gentleman?;
(3) Is it proper for a girl to earr,
spond with a gentleman she doe
(4) What do you think of these Bat.
' rimonial papers?
I iR Tq it rworipr for twn
1 - -- 'whh
to vls.t boys whom they know la
(1) Apply kerosene twice a day. if
this does not prove effective, take ont
dram of salicylic acid and one one,
of collodion, paint the wart with t
tiny camelhair brush.
(2) No. (3) No. (4) I do not rec
ommend them. (5) No.
Dear ZTrs. Thompson: (1) I aa
girl of 14. Am five feet three toehe
tall and weigh 150 pounds. Is that
(2) Have light brown hair, dark
brown eyes, thick ozi eyebrow and
eyelashes, medium sized nose, sntD
mouth, rather round face, red cheecis,
rather clear complexion. Am I gooj
(3) How can I remove a red apot
from my neck? It was partly burned
by carbolic acid.
ANXIOUS AND WAITING.
(2) The description sounds well It
you have as much modesty about your
looks you must be a very charming
(3) Better leave it alone. It may
go away as you grow older, and It U
dangerous to meddle with auch
things. Olive oil might remove the red
appearance of the scar, but I should
advise you to consult a doctor about
having it removed, if you feel that
such a thing is necessary.
cup flneto' sliced bananas and pour
over a syrup flavored with mara
schino. Serve in lemon cups.
Cottage Cheese Pour hot water
over the sour milk; let it stand for
five minutes, turn into a bag and let
hang overnight to drain. When
ready to serve mash the curd with a
little sweet or sour milk or cream;
beat light, add salt and pepper.
Cheese Balls Add two tablespoom
of melted butter to half plat of dry
cottage cheese; rub smooth; add half
teaspoon salt, a saltspoon of paprika
and a dash of pepper. Form into
balls the size of English walnuts,
roll in finely chopped nuts, then cooL
Serve as a cheese course with lettuce
Breakfast Muffins Dissolve one
half teaspoon of soda in one table
spoon of warm water and add it to
one-half pint of sour milk, beat two
eg? yolks, add to milk, then add one
and one-half cups of flour; then foU
in the whites of the eggs. Bake In
greased muffin pans 20 m'nutes.
Pure Peach Ice Cream Pare 12 rlP
peaches and remove stones. Place on
pint of cream and a cup and a half of
granulated sugar in a double boiler;
stir until the sugar dissolves and the
cream scalds, but do not boll. Chill,
and when perfectly cold, pour the
gar and cream into the can, pack an4
freeze. Press the peaches through a
fine colander and add to the frown
mixture, leving the dasher In the can.
Adjust the handle and turn very elo
Iy until the mixture Is thorougw
froaen. Remove the dasher and pa
according to the general direction
r, r,,HHir,. rnvcr the bottom
a cavu a wvvr - - .
of a baking dish with stale
crumbs, cut, not rolled, fcpreau
the peaches which have been ctiop-
J on tn-octpnpll with bTU
fru tii nuu w
lated sugar. Then add another
of the stale cake crumbs, and repe
the alternate Iyers until the dish "
full, with the last layer of cake. B
until brown, about 20 to 30 mlnutet
Draw to the edge of the oven
spread over the top a meringue m"
from the well beaten whites -eggs,
two teaspoonfu'.s of sup"" -the
juice of half a lemon. CoUT?
golden brown and serve hot. l
cream r liquid sauce.
Beet Salad This will serve six P
pie. Boil six beets until tender.
move skins and scoop out cent'
each beet, being careful not to
through the bottom of the bee.
three eggs until hard. FU1
each beet with the hard-boiled
of the eggs cut la small pieces
finely cut celery. Serve on a crisp u
tuce leaf with mayonnaise .
Grate the hard boiled yolks of'
eggs over the top of each beet w
ready to serve. .i.-.rt
Orang Ice-A dellclously PP
ice Is made from orange manna'"",
To a quart of plain rd
add a quart of orange narV,
the juice of a lemon and a ea8P
of currant Jelly. Freeze until saw