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THE ROCK ISLAND AKGUS, SATUKDAY. SEPTEMBER 19, 10T.
MISS HELEN HUNTOON BRIDE OF,
HARRY STEIN BR EDER.
. , ...
s. vrrriuuiiv mm ivt-i i v i 119 lt.iui
and simplicity this morning united In
marriage Miss Helen S. Huntoon of
Moline and Harry Stelnbreder cf St.
Louis. The Stephens homestead, now
the home of the bride's aunt. Miss Ada
Stephcas. where the bride's mother
and sisters have made their nuptial
ows, was the scene of the ceremony
which was performed at 10 o'clock by
Rev. C. A. Lincoln, formerly pastor of
the First Congregational church, now
of Lowell. Mass.. the members of the
family composing the wedding party.
At tho arpointrd hour Mrs. Evlan Sar
gent played the wedding march as the
maid of honor. tht bride's cousin. Mis
Dorothea Stephens, followed by the
bride, came from the library and went
to the cast drawiag room, where was
performed the ceremony. The groom,
with his best man. Alexander Skinker
of St. Louis, the clergyman and the
bride's father. G. If. Huntoon. came
from the hall and met the bride at the
altar, the father giving In marriage his
The bride's gown was of white
bridal satin made with a court traine
over a pointed traine. The tunic was
caught ui at one bide with a spray of
oraago blossoms and the bodice was
relied ta beautiful lace held at the
shoulders with orange blossoms and
lilies of the valley and formed Into a
bolera effect with a small V shaped
yoke and long musketeer sleeves of
fine lace and net. Her long tulle veil
THINGS WORTH KNOWING.
Fat or suet will keep sweet if sep
arated from the skin, finely shredded
and mixed with flour. Keep rn a dry,
A letter sealed with the white of an
egg can never be steamed open.
Instead of hemming a silence cloth,
buttonhole it. A hem makes a ridge.
.When mixing pie crust. If the lard,
flour and salt are mixed before adding
the water the crust will be rich and
Fish Chowder Take a pound of 6alt
pork, cut Into strips and soak In hot
water five minutes. Cover the hot
torn of the pot with a layer of this.
Cut four pounds of fish into pieces two
Inches square and cover the pork.
Follow with a layer of chopped onions.
a little parsley, summer savory, and
eeacon with pepper. Add a layer of
split cracker, which have been soaked
In warm water until moist, but sot
ready to break. Above this lay a
stratum of pork, and repeat the order
given above until materials are ex
hausted. Let the topmost layer ba
buttered crackers, well soaked. Pour
in enough ccld water to cover. Stew
ently for an hour. Add water as re
quired from the boiling tea kettle.
When the chowder Is thoroughly done,
take out with a perforated skimmer
and put into a tureen. Thicken the
gravy with a tablespscn four and the
same quantity cf butter. Bo'.l up and
pour over the chowder. Send eliced
lemca, pickles or stewed tomatoes to
the table woth the chowder.
Kedgeree Free one pound of cold
cooked fish from ekln and bones and
break into flakes. Wash and boil In
By Clara Ingram Judson.
HAVE you ever noticed, while out
walking in the late autumn, how
the grasses are ovtrwoven with a
network of silvery cobweb?
Or perhaps you have gone out early
in the morning and. bending low, have
Observed the glitter and thine of a
thousand cobweb nets spread across
Do you know the fairy story of how
and whv thev are there?
No? " Then listen !
Once upon a time a thousand fairies
Gved on a fine wiie meadow. Of course,
they couldn't be seen out wise people
knew they were there, for the grass in
the meadow prew so well and the dew
was to shining and clear. And when
the breeze piayed across the meadow
wis people could see the fairies, danc
ing ar.d swaying in the grasses.
All summer they had lived there,
hiding down close to the root in the
daytime, coming out at night to dance
and frolic in the starlight, and hold
their gay fairy parties in the silvery
Xow these particular fairies had very
small wir.gs and so couldn't fly very
far. That didn't matter at all usually,
for there were so many nice things to
do in the meadow they didn't care to
eo far away. And these fairies didn't
cat the honey that most fairies live on
the honey from the hearts of flowers.
For there were no flowers in the
So they lived on the clear, freh
dew that the night time gave to the
And that was p'.tn'y for them until
the dry, duiv Iavs of autumn b-fjan.
Then the ground was 'rv and the
grass was so 'fry that it drank up every
Lit of dew before the fairies had ev-a
a chance to get ill And the fairies got
so hungry and so thirsty thry coujd
hardly dance and sing any more.
Af last they could --tand it no longer.
I'm so hungry I'm afraid I can't
Jance any more until I have something
was formed Into a cap effect held with
a half wreath of orange blossoms and
;,e carried a shower bouquet of lovely
; ... . .... . .
u-Mta nrrhl.u ami lilies or tlie vauey.
Miss Stephens was frowned In pink and
blue silk chiffoa with silver lace trim
ming and the carried an arm bouquet
of D'nk Killarney roses. The mother
of the bride was la while embroidered
Japanese silk crepe trimmed with lace
with musketeer sleeves of net anu
The Stephens home w as very beaut I
fuilv. but simply decorated. In the
west drawing room the prevailing col
I era were preen and white, carried out
with ferns and palms nnd witn a sin
gle large bouqutt of pink roses and
blue corn flowers to suggest the
bride's colors, pink and blue. The
east j-arlor where the ceremony was
performed was converted iio a bower
of southern smilax. wtih banks of
palms and ferns forming the altar be
fore which the vows were taken.
After the ceremony the company
went to the home of the bride. Sixth
avenue and Se venteenth street, where
a wedding breakfast was served.
American Beauty roses were used as
decorations la the parlor and In the
drawing room ferns and pink snap
dragons banked the mantle forming
two tiers of lovely blossoms, with tall
vases holding long stemmed American
beauty roses placed on either side. In
the living room a large round table
was set with covers for 12, at which
were seated the uncles and aunts of
the bride and in the dining room a
large table was laid with covers for 16
at the bride and groom's table where
plenty of boiling salted water one cup
rice; drain and cool. Melt in a sauce
pan four tablespoons butter, put In
the rice, fish, and mix well, then add
one well beutc-n egg, salt, pepper and
paprika to taste, stir over the fire for
a few minutes, pile high on a hot
dish, garnish with parsley and three
hard-cooked eggs cut in rings. Serve
xn.ru n.l.uu-w, ul j
uui weipiu .B iwur puuuua . ,
ter for half an hour, then wipe dry
and lay in a covered roaster. Pour
over it one cup boiling water, in which
have been melted two tablespoons
butter. Bake until tender and keep
hot on a platter while you thicken the
gravy left in the pan with browned
Hour and butter, and season with one
teaspoon each of lemon and onion
Juice. Strain and send to the table
In a gravyboat.
Grilled Mutton The second day of
a roast, cut rather thick slices from it.
the best pieces, and brush them over
with olive oil, which is seasoned with
a little pepper and salt. Then broil j
quickly for a minute on each Bide.
Curried Mutton Curried mutton pre
pared from cold cooked mutton is ex
cellent. Hut It is a dish that requires
care in the making, peal and slice two
tart apples and two medium sized
onions and fry them lightly in drip
plnrs. Mix a heaping teaspoonful of
curry powder with a teaspoonful cf
flour and gradua!ly mix It with a cup
ful of stock. Pour tlilg over the ap
ples and onions and f.ir until it bolls
and becomes thick. Then strain and
seaaon with salt and pepper. Cool It
and add a pound and a half of small
pieces of mutton. Heat slowly and
strve with boiled rice.
to eat," exclaimed one famished fairy.
"I wonder what we can do alout it,"
said another, "I'm hungry, too."
"I'll tell you what we might try,"
aid the fairy queen brightly, "you see,
the grass is so lry that the Ucw fails
Coming out at nifht to dan a and frolic
in the starlight
down between the hlades and Is swal
lowed up by the ground.
"Now my phui is to weave some fin
robweos back and forth between the
Mades of grass. Then the dew will
fail on the webs and we can drink all
"Spl.-ndid !" they all exclaimed as
tliev set to work wravinjr.
All the reat of the day, and all the
rsicrht long, the fairies worked w-avinc
the dainty silvery ucls back and forth
hciwct-n the graas blades.
And when the morning dawned there
was a film of cobweb over the mi-aduw
which held dew enough for all.
.m :. ,.m
were also seated tho cousins of the
bride. The centerpieces on the tables
were large, round, white baskets with
filled with pink roses
-. .J . 1 . . . I I. htiiia.iiv nnu'u tT muff
tulle. The place cards and other table
appointments carried out the wedding
colors, pink and blue, and were very
beautiful. In the library where ferns
and palms formed the decorations
were displayed a wealth of gifts.
Mr. and Mrs. Steinbrodar left during
the afternoon for their honeymoon,
which wll be spent at Brettoa Woods.
X. II. Upon their return they will
reside in St. Louis where a beautiful
apartment Is furnished ready for their
homo coming. Dr. and Mrs. W. B.
Chamberlla and children of Cleveland,
and Mrs. Stewart of Carml, 111., were
the only guests from out of the city.
The bride is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. O. II. Huntoon of Moline and
is much loved In her home city as
well as in the tri-city community. She
attended the public schools, Rockford
Woman's college and graduated from
the Xatlonal Park seminary at Wash
ington, D. C. She bas traveled abroad
extensively and upon her return made
her debut to society at a lovely party.
She is prominent in the various charit
able organizations of her home city
and has many friends in all classes of
Mr. Stelnbreder i3 the son of Mrs.
Catherine Stelnbreder of SL Louis. He
was at one time superintendent of the
Sylvan Steel company and made Mo
line his home during that time. He is
a graduate of Washington university
at St. Louis and is a member of the
Deta Theta PI fraternity. He is now
vice president and manager of the
Laclede Steel company.
Miss Blanche Kerns, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Kerns, 541 Thir
tieth street and Joe GUtner of this
city, son of C. E. Giltner of Chicago
were united in marriage at 9 o'clock
this morning at a simple home cere
mony. Rev. Granville H. Sherwood,
rector of Trinity Episcopal church, of
ficiated at the service which was cele
brated at the home of tho bride's par
ents and witnessed by members of the
families. The bridal couple was un
attended and the service was marked
by Its simplicity. Pink and white as
ters in vases and baskets formed the
decorations of the home. The bride
wore a gown of white pussy willow )
taifeta combined with chantilly lace
bodJce ma(Je ,Q basque fash
,Qn she wore ft corsae bounuet of
flowers. A wedding breakfast was
served after the ceremony and Mr. and
Mrs. Giltner left during the afternoon
for a short wedding trip. The bride
wore a suit of green broadcloth with
a black hat. as her traveling costume.
I They will be at home after Oct. 1, at
544 Thirtieth street
Guests from out of the city were
Mrs. J. C. Lamphier of Springfield and
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Twist of Rochester,
Mr. Giltner Is employed at the Rock
Island Plow works on the office force.
His bride is a graduate of tho local
high school in the class of 1909 and
has been employed in the office of the
C. I. X. GIRLS WITH MISS CARLSON
Miss Anna Carlson, 1207 Fourth
street, Moline, entertained tho C. I. X.
club last evening at the fortnightly
session. The girls busied themselves
with their fancy work and visited
whila they sewed and crocheted and
tho hostess served a lunch. Miss Ruth
Engr will be the next hostess in two
U. P. LADIES MEET WITH MRS.
A large number of the members of
tha Ladies' Aid society of the United
Presbyterian church gathered at the
home of .Mrs. J. L. Vance. 1014 Four-
J tcenth-and-a half street, yesterday for
tno first meeting at the homes of mem
bers since the summer recess. They
brought their fancy ,work and sewing
and spent a pleasant afternoon. Mrs.
V. G. .Murphy pleased with several
readings and Mrs. M. M. Kerrison gave
delightful vocal numbers. Refresh
ments were served at the close of tho
HOSTESSES AT THIMBLE BEE.
Mrs. F. JL First and her mother,
Mrs. Mary Jtfalley, were hostesses at
their home, 1115 Twentieth streot, at
the monthly thimble bee of the La
dies' Aid society of the First Baptist
church, yesterday afternoon. A large
number of tho ladies were the guests
and they enjoyed the afternoon with
Informal sociability. The house was
beautifully trimmed ha bouquets of gar
den flowers and was bright and at
tractive. Refreshments were eerved
during the afternoon hours.
HEAR LETTERS FROM MISSION
ARIES. An Interesting meeting of the Wo
man's Mission society of South Park
Presbyterian church was held yester
day afternoon at the home of Mrs.
diaries A. Boehme, 1840 Twenty-ninth
street, with a good representation of
the membership present. Mrs. C. 'W.
I (awes presided at the meeting and
conducted the devotional services.
Following the roll call and response
with. scripture quotations the program
was taken up, with China as the gen
eral topic. An Interesting letter was
read from Dr. Martha Ha.kttt who
went to China during the year and
who is supported by the Rock River
presbytery. The letter was the tirst re
ceived from her by the toclety as sucn
and it contained much that was of in
terest to the members. Various mem
bers of the society read clippings and
Items concerning China. Another
j letter from a missionary fh Africa was
read, also a letter from the preubyte
! rial president, Mrs. Payne, telling of
the work in the district. Matters of .
Interest to the society wore transacted
t the business session.
DINNER FOR BRIDAL PARTY,
llr. and Mrs. O. A. Stephens at Sev
en Acres. Moline, entertained last
evening at a dinner for the Stelnbro
tk-r-Hiiiitoon bridal party. Dinner was
served in the dining room at ono
largo table with covers laid for 18,
with pink Killarney roses as the floral
decorations. Bridge was played in
formally aer tho serving of dinner.
PICTURES DRAW LARGE CROWDS.
Moving pictures at the Central Pres
byterian churcli proved a strong draw
ing card last evening and the church j
was filled with members of the school j
and their parents. A splendtd array of j
films was put on and to Judge by the j
Interest taken, tho project of Friday j
night moving pictures at the church
w ill be a popular and profitable one.
ORGANIZE LONELY ONE CLUB.
A company of 12 gathered at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. H. P. Stapley.
1109 Aiken street. last evening and or
ganised the Lonely One Club. The club
will meet every two weeks on Thurs
day night and will play cards or have
some other form of amusement as
suits their fancy. Flash light pictures
were taken of the merry company last
evening and the time passed quickly
and very pleasantly, refreshments be
ing served before the evening a close.
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Aphons of Moline
will entertain the club at Its next
SURPRISE LA PORTE VAN SANT.
Thirty members of the Monday Eve
ning Musical club carried out a very
enjoyable surprise of LaPorte Van-
Sant, who has recently returned from
a month's vacation in Indianapolis, Pe
oria and Chicago. The affair was held
at tho home of J. P. Musler, 2224 Ninth
avenue. Here the lawn was decorated
with many lighted Japanese lanterns,
and proved a delightful place of meet
ing. Mr. Van Sant pleased with a num
ber of vocal selections. Informal so
ciability was enjoyed and a nice lunch
Mrs. R. I. Eergin, Jr., will act as
hostess to the U. & I. club Thursday
afternoon, entertaining at the home of
her mother. Mrs. J. E. Kessel, 1C19
The Young People's branch cf the
W". C. T. IT. will meet Monday eveninpr
with the Misses Sophia and Margaret
Helmann. 1409 Thirty-first street, the
place o" meeting having been changed
from the home of Miss Julia Russ.
The annual election of officers will be
held and members are urged to be
present, as other matters of business
will come before the society.
The Indies auxiliary to the Rock Is
land County Humane society will meet
Monday afternoon with Mrs. J. J. "Wil
liams, 711 Twelfth street. This Is the
first meeting after the summer recess
and members are asked to attend, as
matters of importance will be trans
acted. QUINCY GETS THE
Upper Mississippi River Im
provement Association to
Meet in Illinois.
The convention next year of the
Upper Mississippi Jliver Improvement
association will be held at Quincy.
This was decided Just before the ad
journment of the 1914 meeting at Still
water, Mian., Thursday. Davenport
and Dubuque also sought the conven
tion. The meeting at Stillwater was well
attended. City and Bt.ito officials
from all sections bordering on the riv
er were present. The following olfl-
cers were elected at the closing ses
sion: President Thomas Wilkinson, Bur
Treasurer J. P. Eckhart, Gutten
Secretary I.,. B. Boswell of Quincy.
The establishment of standardized
terminals for the handling of freight
was advocated and a protest in the
form of a resolution was voiced
against the holding-up of the river and
harbor bill by congress.
SAGE TEA KEEPS
YOUR HAIR DARK
When Mixed With Sulphur
Brings Back Its Lustre
Cray hair, however handsome, de
notes advancing age. We all know the
advantages of a youthful appearance.
Your hair ia your charm. It makes or
mars the face. Whin it fades, turns
gray and looks dry, wispy and strag
gly. Just a few applications of Sage
Tea and Sulphur enhances its appear
ance a hundred-fold.
Don't stay gray! Look yourg! Eith
er prepare the tonio at home or get
from any drug store a 60-cent bottle of
"Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Com
pound." Thousands of folks recom
mend this ready-lo use preparation, be
cause It darkens the hair beautifully
and removes dandruff, stops scalp itch
ing and falling hair; besides, no one
can poshibly tell, as it darkens so
naturally and evenly. You moistun a
hponge or toft brush with it, drawing
this through the hair, taking one
small strand at a time. By morning
the gray hair disappears; after anoth
er application or two, its natural color
is restored and it becomes thick,
glossy and lustrous, and you appear
ilarpcr House pharmacy. (Adv.)
We desire to notify our patrons that we will re-'
main closed on MONDAY (only), Sept. 21, 1914.
Customary with the policy of the Grossman
stores we will be closed Monday, Sept 21, only, in
commemoration of the recognized Jewish holiday,
In the Monday Afternoon Papers
we -will tell you about a number of new things that have been recent"
ly received- Those interested in FALL Styles all women should
be sure to read our MONDAY afternoon s advertisement
Immanuel's German Lutheran
Congregation Will Ob
VISITING CLERGY TO SPEAK
Similar Ceremonies to Be Conducted
at German Evangelical on
The Immanuel's German Lutheran
congregation, corner Twentieth street
and Fifth avenue, Rev. Ph. Wilhelm,
pastor, will celebrate its annual mis
sion festival tomorrow. There will be
two German services, one at 10 a. m.
and the other at 2:30 p. m. In the
evening at 7:30 there will be an Eng
lish service. The speakers of the day
will be Rev. II. Schmidt. Dexter, Iowa,
and Rev. O. Horn of Davenport. Rev,
Mr. Schmidt will deliver the sermons
in the morning and evening, while
Itev. Mr. Horn will occupv the pulpit
in tne afternoon.
The ladies of the congregation will
prepare a nice dinner and supper for
all partakers In the festival and serve
in the basement of the church. ' At
dinner time a very moderate price will
be charged, while at supper no charge
will be asked, although a free-will do
nation will be accepted. During the
meal and in the intervals between the
services the orchestra under the direc
tion of H. C. Landeck will render mus
ic for the entertainment of the guests.
The orchestra will also accompany the
tinging of hymns during the morning
service, while the choir, under the di
rection of Mr. Rolf and Mr. Hoeltje,
will render appropriate selections at
all the services. The services are for
the general public, which wITl be wel
comed. At Evangelical Church.
Tomorrow at the German Evangeli
cal church. Twelfth street and Twelfth
avenue. Rev. P. J. Rolf, pastor, there
will be a mission rally with three serv
ices to mark the day. At 10:30 in the
morning Rev. W. Martin ot Musca
tine will preach in German and music
will be furnished by the church choir
and the Rock Island Maennerchor.
2:30 in the afternoon Rev. W, Barkau
of Moline and Rev. F. SchUeler of
Davenport will preach in German. At
the 7:30 service In tne evening Rev.
Mr. Barkau will give an adCress in
German and Rev. Mr. Schueler In Eng- j
lish. The choir will assist at both aft
ernoon and evening services, and at
the former Mrs. Arthur Burrall will
sing "Teach Me to Pray."
Tho ladies of the church will serve
both dinner and supper in the church
basement to those attending the serv
ices, fat they may remain for'the en
The meeting is held in the interest
of missions in general and a collection
will bo taken for the mission fund.
LICENSED TO WED
Anton Carlson Clinton, Ia.
Miss Bessie Frela Clinton, la.
Hen Michael Trevethen. . .Illinois City
Mrs. Cora Yealick Illinois City
Harry J. Stelnbreder St. I-ouis
Miss Helen Huntoon ...Moline
Buy a home of Reldy Bros.
For express, call William Trers.
Trl-Clty Towel Supply company.
Independent Express & Storage.
R, I. HU
THE ALWAYS BUSY STORE
TRADE AT HEAD QUARTERS IT'S
1S ELI2ASITW TUnP5Q
Dear Mrs. Thom.pson: We are girls
of 14 and 17 and are keeping company
with boys of 17.
(1) If our boy friends come to see
us at night how late should they stay?
(2) What can we do on Sunday aft
(3) Are we too young to go to the
shows with the boys at night?
(4) If they take us to a dance, how
late should we stay?
(5) If they go out of town, is it
proper for us to write to them?
(6) How often should they call on
us during the week?
(7) Is it right for them to go with
other girls, if they promiseii to go
BLUE EYES AND BROWN EYES.
(1) Nine or nine-thirty.
(2) Read some good books if you
like reading. A good walk would do
you good. Avoid the more public
places, for I hate to see young girls in
public places on Sunday unless prop
(4) Eleven or even earlier. You
are both of you too young really to go
(5) Yes, if you write sensibly, I sup
pose. (6) Once or twice at the most.
(7) It is perfectly all right -ter them
to go with other girls. They should
not have made you any promises, for
they are not engage? and are there
fore not bound to limit their attentions
to only one girl. I should advise you
to cultivate more friends, and think of
themi as friends, not beaux.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am a girl
ot 17 and snouid like to have your
My parents separated when I was 2
years old. I have never seen Thy fain'
er since, but no one knows the desire
I have to see him. My mother talks
against him, but he was only 19 when
he was married. He has marriGa again
and has children, but I never hear
(1) Would it be proper for me to
write to him or how could I get to
My mother married soon again and
I have lived with my mother and step
father ever since. He always treated
me well until last January he becamo
jealous of my school work, because I
was making better grades than his
daughter and since then he has given
me no money or clothes. I have work
ed when school was not in session. I,
am in love with a boy 20. I had gone
with him for about a year when my
step-father made me quit. The boy
loves in and wanted mo to run away
with him and get married. But think
ink if over we both decided it was
wrong and we quit going together fcr
a while. Dniring the past six months
I have gone with him several times
secretly. Now he wants me to go
with him again. I go with another
People desiring to cultivate tholr voice and ability to slna
may make arrangements for such study, at the Republic Auditory Art
rooms in the Safety building. Rock Island, on Tuesday, Sept. 29, when
Mr. W. A. McCulloch. choirmaster of St. John's M. E. church, Daven
port, Iowa, will open his studio.
Mr. McCulloch hag had many year experiences as a voice and
Binging teacher, and guarantees satisfaction.
Phone R. I. 2445 for an appointment.
3 I iu
boy. but I dont lore him as I do the
first. Please advise me.
(2) Is my stepfather wrong format
ing us quit for spite?
(3) Did I do rfght Ty refaslns tne
(4) When we" save tried, to forget
each other and cannot, is it wrong for
us to go together?
(5) What shall I do?
The boy is a good respectable Chris
tian boy. "ROXTE."
(1) Yes. I think that he will be 6lad
to hear from you. He will probably
try to make an Arrangement to see
you. At least writing Mm will do no
(2) If your stepfather Is doing It
for spite, he is doing wrong, but yoo
are young to think of marriage, and
perhaps he had your best Interests t
heart when he did it.
(3) Yes, secret matflagea lwayi
put things in a wrong light. You
have acted sensibly, my dear.
(4) Try to wait awhile if yoa can.
Few people die of broken hearts, and
I think you can wait if you tfake np
your mind to. Y'oung p!tfple f2 not
believe it, but they find as they grow
older that what was loT5 to them In
their teens and early '20s was not real
(5) Tell him if he really loves yoa
he will be willing to wait until things
look brighter for you.
COMMITTEE TO CALL ON
ALL MEMBERS OF CHURCH
Tomorrow afternoon a committee of
70, representing the membership of
Broadway Presbyterian church, w!U
launch an "every member" campaign,
and during the afternoon will go
groups of two to every home in tne
congregation. The purpose is to arouse
in "each member of the church an In
terest ia the work and to get frso
hiui suggestions as to the manner of
carrying on the church work, critt
cisms of the way in which it has bee
conducted and the creation of ne
ideas for the welfare of all. At tn8
evening service at 7:30 seven of tne
committee that has made the rU"
tlon will report on the outcome
their mission, will relate their experi
ences and tell what has boen accoo
plished. A general rally day will be ne
Sunday. Sent. 27. when the bunoaj
school and church will merge service
I All the
news all the time The