Newspaper Page Text
SATu'KbAl THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS-APRIL 17, 1920.
, rHCt Party and Duet lUMeaV the ralestonary program. 'Refreeh - lae card party and dance ipon- menu were eerved by the hostess red Thursday afternoon and eve rat Elks' ball by the lad tea ef IXxs ware pleasant affairs and a ran considerably oyer $40 tbe rand tor furnishing the room jsatalned by tbe society at St. .X3Uways hospital. In tbe after raon cards were played at 26 f-tbles. Tbe prises were won by ! js. R Hansen, Mrs. William Mc- I M, Mrs. A. Chriitopher ot Mo T'M,. Mrs. Arthur Render, Mrs. imnj Brnaett of Davenport and Ens. Harry Underwood. Tbe com . jrJttee In charge of tbe affair was eoaposed of Mrs. Ben Koch, Mrs. Morris Lister and Mrs. W. R. tSarcb. Mrs. Peter Raamnssen was to chairman in charge of the eve- . Bine dance. White's orchestra for -fished tbe mo sic tor about forty couples, and tbe party was a very , successful one. A similar party Is to be beld April 29. Reports from Easter Sale, Tbe aum of $170 was cleared at the Easter sale beld March 17 by the ladies' aid society of the Memo rial Christian chnrch, according to the report made Thursday after noon at the regular meeting of the society at the home of Mrs. Eva Sinn, 1327 Fourteenth street. There were 20 members present, and the hours were spent sewing on arti cles for the sale to be held this fall. Refreshments were served, and the next meeting will be April 22 at the home ot Mrs. Rex Down ing, 1600 Twelfth avenue. - Hare Program Aflfr Dinner. There were more than 125 mem bers of Helen Gould auxiliary, G A. R., Spanish War Veterans, and shower for the municipal tubercu Untted Veterans of the Republic losis sanitorium several weeks ago. present Thursday evening at the dinner given by the Helen Gould auxiliary at Memorial hall in the court house. The room was Mly decorated in flags, and a v.se;rons. Refreshments were served nf mivoil .nrini. flnwprc; was on OI mixed Spring nowers was uu o.,h lhla A rfoliri,,i,c rniiria hur urns aov-Cuii at K n'rlnr.k. after which the program, arranged by Sibony Bay camp No. 89. Spanish War Veterans,--was given. Miss Miss " and J. C. Stanton of John Buford; ?" . .. Tk uost, gave an address. The con certina solo by D. J. Beranda was an interesting numuer m iUK piu- gram, as was the dance by Dad Kerr. Mrs. W. L. ranks senior department vice president, pre- sented tne new siik nags to uie anil team ot tne auxiliary.. Jirs. W. M. Reed accepted the gift with:iaine(1 FrWay afternoon at her a very fitting speerti. hnort tdins were given by Mrs. V. W. Met calf.' president of the Helen Gould aux-: iliary; H. L. Becker, department Denver. The guests were 16 tri quarterniaster and chairman of the' city friends, and the afternoon was .entertainment, committee; Com- nelightfulty informal with music a luncheon at the Outing club Fri mander E. E. Wilson, Mrs. Lillian and general sociability. A two day noon for three visiting Chi Bedford, national president of the 'course luncheon was served in the'eago women. Miss Levi, the house auxiliary to the Veterans of the dining room, where a bowl of roses! guest of Mrs. Mayer Levi, Miss Republic; Mrs. Essie Siemon, pres-'and ferns was the centerpiece for Marcelle Strum, the guest of Miss ident of the relief corps, and Mrs. Minnie Wood of Moline. depart- ment judge advocate. The Helen Gould auxiliary presented Mrs. Brinkman of Chicago, department nresident. with a cut Rlass vase. Mrs. Brinkman is on her way to Galesbuig. where she will attend the annual encampment there in! Juno. The program was- a most ' enjovable one, and the evening very j Dleusant for all the guests. Enterlain Reliance Club. "lM" 'o" avenue, emertamed members of the Reliance club of the Grace Luth - eran church Thursday evening This was a postponed meeting of the club and was very well attend - ed. A. . bwedberg, formerly cap- tain with company F. 123rd field ar- tmery. gave ,e.y ,i.ihii8 iik William McLean Stewart and Her of his experiences while in France, vey E CurtIg were reelectedi and using maps to explain his stories Dr. H. G. Trent and Dr. E. A. An of days of actual fighting. After a derson elected as new elders. The , short routine business meeting, de-jboard of deacons, elected last vear, licious refreshments were served wU1 lloId office again and b'e in to conclude the enjoyable evening. ' staiied and ordained with the eld The next meeting of the club wili;prs at the mormng service Sunday. u may o. i no nusi s mouier.The deacons are E. A. Adams servea reiresuments. Pre-uptial for Miss Johnson. Miss Ruth Johnson of this city, who is to wed James F. Stull of Des Moines in the near future, was tbe honoree at a pre-nuptial party given Wednesday evening bv Mrs. C. H. Peters of 1711 Washington street Davenport. Nine girl friends i-of tbe bride-to-be were the guests and spent the evening hours with - games and music. Prizes were awarded to Miss Lorena Murray, Miss Harmony Dode, Miss Loretta Arnould and Miss Mabel Jones. Sapper was served at a table pret tily decorated in the rainbow shades. Miss Johnson was present ed with many pretty articles for her new borne. To Have Bakery Sale. A bakery sale is to be held April 24 at the Gloria Dei United Presby .. terian church by the ladies' aid so ciety. - Plans for this were made at ,.the meeting of the society Thursday . afternoon at the home of Mrs. Hugh H, Ralston, 4403 Twelfth street. The members brought their own sew ing, and-. while busy with that, planned their next meetings. An all day quilting is to be held April 29. Refreshments were served by the hostess assisted by Mrs. Edward flehrens. . ' ' Set Date for April Bazar. : April 22 was. set as the date for , the evening bazar to be held at the Oak Grove Presbyterian churcb byi the ladies' aid society. There will fee various booths, chairmen 'which were appointed at the meet ing of the society- Thursday after noon at the church. Mrs. Walter ,Bahra will be in charge of the sale - M X H m. IAai.h r. WkA will ta ot rugs aim airs, atajuaiu ""jgnd Mrs. Butler of Davenport see in charce of the a or on booth. Mrs. j nraiint &ftr tt h,i. Loftiss will sell the potted plants ; and Mrs. Hayes if cnarge ot tne Dy the Moline C. W. B. M. This parcel post sale. Mrs. Park will wa9 jn tne form of a trip through bfr In charge of the bakery goods, 'the missions and schools of the Mrs. Gable the lilnch counter and christian church in America, Mex Strs. , Shearer the candy booth. J c0 Md China. The schools, 'cus Quite elaborate plans are being toms and characteristics of the made for' the bazar and Judging Chinese school girl were clearly from the variety of goods to be for and Interestingly presented. At ve sale there will be attractions the conclusion of" the talks, re r every one. At the meeting yes- freshments were served Chinese -uay.Mrs. J. L. Vance "ndncu' fashion.- , of tbs day, Mrs. J. B. HombHdaL ' Joyeaax Qab Meets. Mrs. Willi Butler entertained embers of the Joyeaux club Thursday afternoon at her borne, UZ1 Nioeteaath-aad-a-half avenue. Mrs. Sam Wilson of Bnabnell, wbo- ts tbe boose guest of Mrs. W. H. deer of MoUne, was an out-of-town guest 1 Tbe bonis were spent with sewing, and In a-geoend social way. Tbe hostess served dainty refresh ments n the dining, room. In two weeks-Mrs. p. J. Zeltler will enter tain the dub at her home, 1200 Twelftb street. He Evening Service in Chorea. There will be no evening service held in the Fifteenth Avenue Chris tian church Sunday. Tbe subject or tbe morning sermon will be "Sowing and Reaping." In the evening the congregation will Join with the Mollne Christian church, when the ordinance of baptism will be administered to those who have not been baptized. Will Make Aprons for Bazar. It was decided to make aprons for the baxar to be held the latter part of June by the City Union King's Daughters at the meeting of the Silver Cross circle of King's Daughters Friday afternoon at the home of Mrs. E. H. Krell, 1408 Twentieth street. During the aft ernoon several garments for the i ... I use of the visiting nurse were com pleted. A report was made by the committee composed of Miss Mary Gallagher and Miss Kate Larkin, who were in charge of the fruit There will be a special all-day sewing session April 28 at the home of Mrs. A. D. Huesing 2444 Eigh- pret-Ueehth avenue, to sew on the .WHieruay ill uie cuuuiusiuu Ul ILL. -. rlin-'wurs. orssiuu. .nase uui rroirrain ir iear. The program for the year was " a(le out at tne regular meeting or me missionary society or sousn n,k,. n ,.l,,,.l. T.-..i.l - , ,11 , ., afternoon at the home of ivlrs. C. IW. Hawes, 2900 Eighteenth ave- rue. Plans were made for enlarg- , fn memh(,rHhin , tha snr.it., jThe next meeting will be May 21 ;the hostesg tQ bfi annouuted later Mrs. iusi,row Knterlains. Mrs. Spencer E. Ailsbrow enter- home, 102S Third avenue, for her sister. Mr3. Row lev Stark, who leaves soon to make her home in te table, ( liorch Supper Is Well Attended. One of the most successful sup pers in the history of Broadway ! Presbyterian church was hedl Fri- day evening at the church. More ,ban 325 were served at the 7 o'clock supper, which had been PrePared b' tbe ladies of the aid society. The tables were prettily uctu'11 lu iu"""S poueu piaus, the guests being' seated at long'ers' Bible class meets at the home tables in the Sunday school rooms, j of Miss Bella F. Cooke, No. 1, Payne I Alter the supper, the annual con- prpputinnul maohnv viae ha i nr,t vm mtcbea preslaing, The an ' , u were read ,how, the t t0 bave ,)een a guccessful in v.pv ..v fn ,.,,,,, :The membeYship now totals over g00 BB( there is -hai anpp in thp j treasury. In the session election.lG. M. Anderson, 4011 Seventh ave- Dr. E. A. Anderson, Dr. W". P. Ammerman, H. G. Trent, Charles E. Sharpe, Ralph Haverstick, W. J. ! 2:30 the Maple Leaf class will meet Beardsley, A. D. Sperry and Dr. W. 1 at ,hc home of Mrs. W. A. Darling, D. Snively. George L. Elwell and 1 940 Nineteenth street. A. D. Walker were reelected, and ! Thursday at 10 a: m. Search-the-J. G. Rav elected as trustees. W. Scripture class meets at the home B. Mclntyre was elected secretary. Arrangements are under considera tion for the enlargement of the space alloted to the Sunday school, as the classes are now crowded. Gives Birthday Party. Mrs. Roy Edwards of 1518 Twen ty-first avenue, entertained Thurs- day afternoon at a birthday party for Mrs. Frank Edwards. There were 15 guests present and the aft-( ernoon passed quickly with games and needlework. Mrs. Vernon Reed and Mrs. Bertleson took the prizes. A dainty luncheon was served. Mrs. Edwards received many pretty gifts. Rental Tickets on Sale. Local people who wish tickets for the' concert to be given by Miss Esther J. Malmrose at the Masonic temple April 29, are advised that they may be secured from members of local musical organizations as well as at tbe Cable Music house here and the Tri-City Piano com pany in Moline. Miss Malmrose will be assisted by Miss Nellie Swanson, pianist, and Miss Hulda Peterson, pianist. Tri-City C. W. B. M. Mrs. F. A. Graves was elected secretary and treasurer of the Tri- , i, I ' Tir d nt . , v. 1 1 v. . J-i- tax. w lwu I a mi uie, iijeetiug ueiu iu uie iviuime Christian church Friday afternoon. Mrs. W. B. Slater of Moline was elected president, Mrs. A. Martin f Davenport first vic president I !negg 9essi0n a program? as given Kerrigaa-Gasseliag Wedding. Miss Blanche Margaret Gassel- ing, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. O. Oasseling of Walcott, Iowa, became tbe bride of Joseph V. Kerrigan, son of Mr. and Mas. Mary J. Ker rigan of 1218 Scott street, Daven port, at an 8 o'clock ceremony this morning in St Mary's church, Dav enport, Rev. Leo Kerrigan ot Iowa City,' a brother ot the groom, offic iating. Music for the ceremony was furnished by St Mary's choir, with the offertory solo by Mrs. Ray G. Hogarty. The bride's gown was ot white satin, her court veil beld in place with a pearl cluster. Her shower bouquet was of white bride's roses. Miss Bernice Gassel ing, a sister ef the bride, was m&id of honor. She wore a taffeta and georgette blue with a becoming blue picture hat She carried a shower bouquet of white sweet peas. Clement Kerrigan, brother of the groom, was best man, and Ray mond Bardeineyer and Joseph Renicke ushers. The altar was beautiful, banked in white carna tions, lilies and sweet peas. A wedding breakfast was served at tbe Hotel Blackhawls, and this afternoon at 4 o'clock a reception for 100 guests was held at the home ot the bride s parents. The deco rations here were carnations and sweet peas with blue and white rib- bons carrying out the bride's ors. Alter a wedding trip to t;ni cago and St. Louis, Mr. and Mrs. Kerrigan will be at home in the Geurink apartments on Harrison street. The bride is a member tit- XIoph'c nhm'p and a orarlii of St. Mary's choir and a graduate of St. Mary's school. Mr. Kerrigan is a graduate of St. Ambrose col lege and is now employed as an ac countant in the Bettendorf office. Play is Success. A large audience attended the performance of "Her Choice, given me rTanmiu scnooi weanesuay ap-ievemng. All the parts were well iwen , ' or onmo oy " nortnrftinnns rivan hv Maator filonn i - Rounds, 4 years old, was entertain ing. The play was directed by Mrs. Edna Rounds. Clear Large Snm at Movie. The sum of $70 was cleared at the moving picture sponsored by the parent-teacher association of the Longfellow school Friday eve ning in the gymnasium. A bakery sale was held in connection with the picture, Mrs. John -Hellmer be ing the chairman. The money will i be used to help furnish the rest i room in the school. The regular meeting of the association will be May 7. Honors Chicago Guests. Mrs. Max Abrahams and Mrs. M. Silber of Davenport entertained at of tovenporl Tnes" ltl ing much feted during their stay here. Thursday noon they were guests at a luncheon at the home of Mrs. Julius J. Ochs and Mrs. Hugo Simon at the Ochs home, 2540 Ful ton avenue. Bible Classes. Monday at 2:30 the Truth Seek- apartments. At 3 o'clock the Bee class will meet at the home of Mrs. William Cameron, 3il5 Fourteenth avenue. At 7: SO Brighten-the-Cor-ner class meets with Mrs. Percy Fry, 1543 Twentieth street. Tuesday at 2 o'clock the Welcome class meets at the home of Mrs nue. At 7:30 the Vtho-So-Ever class meets with Mrs. C. H. Lang man. The Deborah class will meet at the home of Mrs. ('. C. Simmons, 1029 Kourteenth-and-a-half street. The United Workers will meet with Mrs. E. Johnson, 1407 Thirty-first street. Wednesday at 1 0a. m. the Neigh borly class meets with Mrs. W. D. Snively, 1216' Sixteenth street. At of Mrs. T. L. Mann, 1001 Twentv first street. At 7:30 the. Woodlawn Bible class meets with Mrs. F. Liedtke, 2455 Twentieth avenue. Aarried in Chicago. Word w. received here this aft ernoon of the marriage of Joseph W. Schieberl. son of Mr. and Mrs. Emil F. Schieberl of 1508 Thirtieth street, to Miss Mildred Hannah, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hannah of 1419Vi Eleventh street A, Moline. The ceremony was per formed at 11:30 this -morning in Chicago. Mr. and Mrs. Schieberl are expected to arrive in Rock Is land tomorrow and will make their home in Moline. The bridegroom is a machinist at the Silvis shops, and the bride has been a telephone operator iu Moline. Kennard-O'Melia. At 11 o'clock this morning at the parsonage of the First Methodist church, took place the marriage of Miss Elzina K. O'Meiia, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John O'Meiia of 1626 Thirty-fifth street, to Ned K. Ken nard, son ef J. A. Kennard of Iowa City. The ceremony was perform ed by Rev. Samuel Van Pelt Mrs. O. P. Beal of Silvis attend ed ber sister as matron bf honor and Homer Beal of Iowa City, serv ed the groom as best man. The bride wore her suit of dark blue with hat and veil to- match and her blouse was of flesh colored trico- lette. She wore a corsage of sweetpeas. Mrs. Beal was also in a suit and her flowers were sweet peas. A wedding breakfast was served at 12 o'clock at tbe home of the bride -for the immediate rel atives, and Mr. and Mrs. Kennard left on an early afternoon trip for Cedar Rapids and other points in Iowa on a wedding trip. They will be at home about the last ot the month on a farm near Iowa City, tbe bridegroom being a successful young farmer.. The bride formerly luwd in SharxardV but JUu: tb4 ' three years has made her home M i this city, and has been employed as t 1 bookkeeper and cashier at Hodges''! ( grocery store. , i Have Saceemfal Play. " ! The entertainment given by boys of 8t Joseph's school Friday even ing in tbe school auditorium was a success in every way. The au dience was an exceptionally large one, and each boy took his part in a creditable manner. "Carroll Q'Donohue" was the title of, the three-act drama. Special mention should be made of the acting pf Maurice Corken, who took the. part of Father Meagher, and Earl Kautz. as Mortimer Carter. Those taking part were Clyde Edwards, Maurice Corken, Gerald Rispin, Eart Kautz, Ambrose O'Neill, Edwin Zeis, Lee Anthony, James Mulcahy, Chris Gadient, Virden Hargis. Joseph Madden, Francis Cahail, James O'Connor, Joseph Gillman, Charles Marron, Maurice Christy. Gerald O'Brien, Kay Murrin, Roy White, Hugh Conwell and Alvin Scheuer mann. To Buy Second Victrola. An additional victrola is to be purchased by the parent-teacher association of the Grant school to aid in the musical appreciation course recently introduced in the school. This was decided at the meeting Friday afternoon in the school.. The present victrola is used in the physical training work. It was voted to allow $5 for the school garden project. The treas urer's report 'showed a balance of $43 in the treasury. Miss Fricke col-jfaJe ,?evtera oiano selections and Mrs. 0. L. Daligee read the report of the parent-teacher convention held March 30. T. A. Murphy gave an interesting address on the work of the local Red Cross for com munity and child welfare in the city schools. The May meeting will be an evening session especi ally for fathers. There will be re freshments and a fine program. ; Organize ew Club. ' Nine ladies met at the home of Mrs. W. H. Hucke, 714 Ninth street Thursday afternoon and formed the Merry Makers' club, which will hold its meetings every two weeks. After discussing plans for the organization the time was spent socially, several victrola se lections being greatly enjoyed. A delicious three-coursed luncheon was served by the hostess. Mrs. George Magill of 1409 Seventh street wil be hostess to the club Friday, April 30. Quartet is Big Emil Musically. No one can but recognize the fact that the coming of the Metro politan opera quartet is the biggest thing musically which has ever happened to Rock Island. The title ad ordinary pickup term, but means that each member is a star in the Metropolitan opera of New York city. To engage one artist alone could be considered something out of the ordinary, but when all four are engaged it is an extraordinary event. Never before has such an attrac tion been offered for a spring event by the Tri-City Musical association. The quartet has been going only to X'JV unusuelly tine auditorium and Mr. Wagner, the manager, is pleased with support tri-city people givei musical events he has previously j had here and has booked Rock Is land on the tour. Quartets from opera and solos by each member I will comprise the program numbers. .Mrs. Korean is Honored. Mrs. j. J. Dorgan of Davenport has been made honorary chairman of the music department of the loline Woman s club in recogni tion of her interest in promotion of good music in the three cities, and also in appreciation of her splen did work as former chairman. Mrs. Dorgan organized the music depart ment of the Moline club and was its chairman for some eight years, during which time she built up the department to an efficiency that has never been rivaled by a tri city organization of this kind, the special work which attracted pub lic gratitude and interest being the bringing of the great artists, John McCormack, the late Putnam Gris wold, David BispUam, Charles Cad man and Louis Shenk and others equally famous. Officers Made 3i atonal Aides. A notice was read at the meeting of Barbara Frietchie tent No. 31. Daughters of Veterans, Thursday afternoon, that the tent president. Mrs. Essie Siemon, and the past president. Miss Lillian Cox. bad been appointed as national aides. This is a great honor for the local women, and the tent as well. At the busine;s session, following the driil work practice, comrade J. C. Hesser of Muscatine was obligated. There were live comrades at the meeting and a large attendance of members. Mrs. Louise Bausth, who recently sponsored a coffee in Moline for the flag fund of the or der, reported that the sum of $36 had been cleared and this together with other recent donations brings the fu: d near the $100 mark. Plans were made for the April flag cof fee which is to be held at the hall on Friday afternon, April 30, when Mrs. Sylvia Dunavin will act as chairman and be- asisted by Miss Flora Dunavin, Mrs. Letitia Duna-vin-Keller, Mrs. Mathilda Dasso, Mrs. Anna Dunlap, Mrs. Elizabeth Frey, Mrs. Ella Fox and Mrs. Ella Fisher. An all day sewing is to sponsored at the hall Monday, when the members are all asked to turn out and bring something for the picnic lunch which is a feature of the days' meeting. , The color bearers are to drill during the afternoon. Entertains at Post-nuptial. Miss Elizabeth Bredar of 2723 Sixth avenue, entertained Friday evening at a post-nuptial shower for her sister-in-law, Mrs. Alice Munchrath-Bredar of Davenport, a recent bride. The guests were 25 friends of the honoree and the evening hours were most enjoyably spent with music and games. A delicious luncheon was served in the dining room where the bride's wedding colors, green and white, were used in decoration Cnpids and hearts were used in profusion. Mrs. Bredar was pre sented with a prettily decorated eraa aou wiute basket, filled with p&ix "WHILE YOU CONVERSE WITH LORDS AND DUKES, I HAVE THEIR BETTERS HERE MY BOOKS." T. Sheridan tSwift'e.) "The Four Ho. semen of tbe Apo- the pnesence ot the problem. The calypse," by V. Blasco Ibanez, in book is having a wide circulation spite of its staggering number of, and is recognized as an authora pages, continues to head the list ot , tative statement of conditions. The most popular non-fiction . books. ; validity of the solution can be es Ibanez has established his name ' tablished, ot course, only after among the first with this vivid trial. Theoretically, it is logical, story of the war. The book stands ! Craig Kennedy, the hero of alone in the great mass of war Arthur B. Reeve's detective stories, stories created by buck privates is soon to appear in movies. The and men of letters. N "The Survival of Man" is the ti - tie of Sir Oliver Lodge's latest books about tbe power ot the mind in regard to life after death. Since the first 'of his lectures this spring in America there has been an in - creased demand for his books, Especially bis '"Raymond." The first part of this is a collects j of Raymond's letters to his family and friends in service. These are fascinating, and reveal trench life from the viewpoint of the scholar, the boy and the man who knows. The latter half of the book is de- voted to the "scientific evidence of the survival of memory and affec tion after death." The manner and means of communication with the dead, the meaning of life, and detailed accounts of several sit- tings are told. If you dislike the ! sonal incidents that make the book science of spiritualism, at least appealing. read the first part. But even the j stated facts are fascinating. j "The Gorgeous Girl" by Nalbro ! Bartley has been published in book The George H. Doran company j form. It is described as the story has published a biography of j of a marriage where "two bank ac Leonard Wood. No political bias i counts heat as one." The story ap mars the historical statements, peared as a serial in the Saturday and the story of Wood's life is an interesting one, especially just at; this time. VIsn't That Just Like a Man and Oh, Well! You Knok How Women Are " that title and the names of the authors. Mary Roberts Rine hart and Irvin S. Cobb, illiminate the necessity of comment. The book is as good as it sounds. It's not heavy reading, but contains gome mighty good ideas, and sure ly ia amusing. Even if there are strikes, we can plan our trips for the summer and enjoy the anticipation. Clifton Johnson's "What To See in Amer ica" has splendid suggestions, as to destination, for prospective trav elers. The natural, historical and industrial advantages of each state are described in a really fascinat ing manner. The book rivals tod dard's series in quantity and qual ity of pictures. Americans whof her hchs,nriv nfa anrt ran,! it haven't seen America first should have this book. The Economic Consequences of the Peace." by J. M. Keynes is a clearly organized history of the condition in Europe before the treaty, an explanation of the ti ?aty. and a statement of European con- .fate-problem, but offer no j solution. The last chapter, "Rem- edies, is the author's message in YOU hire heard much about Thrift Campaigns to save mony. We urge you to wage a Thrift Campaign of your own ia your own kitchen to save what it is your right to have leisure hours, good health, and comfortable kitchen conditions. It is easily doae.- The Hoosier Kitchen Cabinet is doing it every day in a million and a half homes. It fits itself to the kitchen work the way you do it by conveniently arranging and putting within easy roach ail needed utensils and supplies. . Buying at Shallene's Means a Good Deal JlllMllM : Goldwyn Pictures corporation will ! produce four feature plays based on his adventure, ' i "A Woman of Thirty" is of local i interest because the author, Mar- j jorie Allen, lives in Moline. The I ! poems in the collection are called I j songs. . The author adheres to no particular school of writing; there is no visual message neither man-j jner nor matter is original. There ' is variety in the subject matter ' chosen. , I Harold Bigbie nas compiled an j interesting biography of General William Booth of the Salvation Army. From the letters of and con versations with General Evangeline Booth, Bramwell Booth, and many friends ot the late general, the author has secured tbe little per Evening Post last fall. Every person who thinks and worries a bit about the unstable conditions of the dollar and what Diogenes can find a man who doesn't? will be interested in Irving Fisher's "Stabilizing the Dollar." The plan of reform sug gested by the author is a bit radi cal, but being based on existing facts and extensive research, ap peals to the business man as well as more theoretical student. Pro fessor Fisher knows economics and, furthermore, knows how to tell people what he knows. Anyone low on characters for compositions or interested in just people and multitudes of them, would enjoy the 1920. "Who's Who." This is the 72d year of the appear ance of this annual collection of somebodies. The woman who wrote the story ;.. Ampriran irtvll" was nn in a thousand. Carlton Parker was. without, doubt, and will he. when his absence makes him aDtireciat j ea a gI.eat man in his constructive! knowledge of the problem of capital and labor. History will extol his economic genius. This book by Cornelia Stratton Parker, tells the personal side of his life, which en- ables one to understand Parker's power over 'men and belligerent conditions. His married life is a the Kitchen Cabinet Conduct a Thrift Campaign in Your Own Home i r continuous sweet romance, and gives courage to those who some - times wonder it married life is Just a succession " of housework and I babies and bills to pay. This love M I II SAl UJ'ttl Ml I fiTiJn Where the A-B-C Shows Its Supremacy THERE can be only one A-&-C Super Electrk X WesMtgabehioB. AU othenate difcraaL (Mymtka aaadua caa yam cat Am WKrirncy ef imliiiig atincipl. tbe wtnplu-ifymad e p of opcitioB. the mky, ad the trim p pmranee ttse c rtiinatin of tupehoritiMthat umko tfaoA-B-C tbe-OMat pupuhi wuher in tbe Ital citiee ia tbe country. A-BC Washing MKhiDeare built by an organ, afim at long axpuiaucu. hi every rhin is rmbodbed a kaanriadue f waabar canatrocaian that makes it capable of umlaiiitg -rarmftniiBmi service. Yoa are sure ef gettmg tko giaat nat poarible vaine when yoa buy an SSuper TKIectric - America's Leading Wtthing Machine The big feature of tfce A-&C is the xclutkm,pattnicd method ot reaming thtctfadcr at every revolution. Thiscom. baieaall the advantages of both cylinder and oscillating types, 8mnaj the greatest agitation, and forcing suds through the clothes eater; it brings the clothes out clean in the shortest possible time without in any way injuring the fabric The cy Index reverses silently no jar. Forthermore, the loosened dirt ia immediately separated from the clothe, passing out through the holes in the cylindet and settling at the bottom of the tub. Yoa have yotu choice of either a hard maple or zinc cylinder in the A-B-C You can examine the A-B-C on our floor, or have it dem onstrated in your hone, with no obligation to purchase. Come in or trier) hone aa for a dczoccstrjuiou, and our easy paymeat plan. ISLAND CITY FIXTURE CO. ? Distributors i - l 1517 2nd Ave.. R. I., 111. Rflj o: m: i ui a wi icu uuuiun j : ! ' jvteeeini nannlataBm ot po that saves miles of t. r - Tou should know the Hoosier intimately how it will ronilcr firt ail by saving you miles of stops and hours of needless ti, aud make kitclirn work more attractive. AVe are very anxious to demonstrate the HfiosiT to you. i--it ,,r store at your earliest convenience, and see the mauy models. You II Hoi the prices and terms to your liking. Don't be forever lnngins ami sigliiuj for those kitchen romiorts which only the Hoosier can make yours. Ti day if you want it carpets &rugs 4 - of a great man surpasses the rn ! eral run of love stories, not of j because of Its content, but bectu'' it is the truth so slneerelv ..1 (simply told. "J Tel. R. L 531 i i. i o r mttitUctric wtuii mmJiMk America Jfijj uy AiLurrer urns, i nmnznv steps New Stors i In the Leo? avc.