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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS," " FRIp AY. SEPTEMBER 5, 1913.
LILLIAN BOGUE IS TO SEEK DIVORCE Popular Authoress Said to Be Preparing for Action Against Her Husband. , DRINKING CAUSE GIVEN Deelaret Spouse Has Never Earned Living Since Their Marriage Ten Years Ago. Chicago, 111., Sept. 5 Mrs. Lillian Bell Bogue, Chicago authoress, will sue for divorce from her husband, Ar thur Holt Bogue, according to infor mation emanating from Delaware, Ohio. Mrs. Bogue separated permanently from her husband last December, but annoucced at that time that she would not ask for a divorce. She gave as her reasons for the separation, habit ual inebriety, non-support and incom patibility. "A man will never give up drinking tor a woman, no matter how much he loves her," she said at that time, "after he has acquired the liquor habit. I am not a temperance fanatic, but I will not shield my husband from criti cism any longer. "My husband has never earned a living for me since we were married. I have supported him and our daugh ter for the last ten years, and all the money I earned by my writing was banked in his name. Any affection for him that I once had has been killed." Major W. W. Boll of 3930 Lake ave nue, father of Mrs. Bogue, had not heard of the suit, but was not surpris ed to hear that cne had been started. "There are many things I could tell you about my son-in-law," he said, "but 1 will say nothing, for it would do nobody any good." Mrs. Bogue gained much notice by a humcrous story featuring the ego tism of the average young man and stating that any man under 35 was stupid and unfit to be a husband. I.IKirst fiRK lTKST MIKTAKE. This article, first printed in a wo man's magazine and later included in her book, "From a Girls Point of View," was, Mrs! Bogue declared, probably the biggest mistake of ner J.re. "It was merely the result of a con versation with a magazine editor." she asserted, "and while some of it is true I do not really believe all the things I wrote. But my subsequent marriage to a man seven years my junior made good copy for the newspapers." Bogue at the time of the separation said it was religious differences wmch had brckfti up his home. "My wife became fanatical," was h.s defense, "and finally objected to serv ing wine, on our table at home. I had been accustomed to wine and objected to having 'it taken from me. Finally the told me to choose between adopt ing her religion, or a teparaUon. I had no Inclination toward her religious belief and could not Join it in good faith, that's why we broke up. I never have been habitually Intemperate and retent the accusation." I'm eWfflR vpl mm Good people; we come upon this stage to advise you to Eat Bread thafs Made of Bread I make and cake I bake, And crullers and cookies and pies; And I'm well known in good cooks homes As the best flour they can buy. Not only bread, but pies, cakes and all the other good tilings that are baked. Make them all of Zephyr Flour, because it's the best flour in the world, made of the best hard wheat in the world. We Zephyrs are proud people. It would make anybody proud to be able to bring such good things into your home. Take our advice. Ask for Zephyr Flour. All the leading dealers in this city are selling tt. It's the flour that has been mi rw made for over fifty years. ; ' XTjg ZiOpHrS Young & McCombs Our Special Saturday Sale Seidlitz Powders, 10 In a box, 25c value, 15c -: Castor Oil, per pint 40c. Pure Grain Alcohol, per pint 40c Cod. Liver Oil, per pint 45c. Epsom Salts, At brand, per pound 5c Sodium Phosphate. 50c value 35s. 100 Phenolax Wafers, 50c value, 35c. 100 vychnice Pills, 1-60 grain 29c 100 Calomel Tablets 29c. 100 Quinine Pills, two grain 29c. 160 ' Dr. Hinkle's Pills 29c. 100 Aspirin Tablets. 5 grain. 89c. 100 Clauds Iron Pills, 5 grain 29c Olive O'.l, $1 size, only TZz. Horllck's Malted Milk, $3.75 value, $3.21. Hood's Sarsaparilla, $1 bottle 84c. Lydia Pinkham's Compound, $1 bot tle 84c. Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur, $1 bot tle. 84c Listerine. large $1 bottle, 79c. Swamp Root, large $1 bottle, 84c Sal Hepatlca, $1.25 bottle, S5c Scott's Emulsian. $1 bottle, 84c. Mentholatum. 50c value 42c. One quart O. K. Bourbon, $1.50 va;u $1.19. One quart Old Ethyl, 5 years old, $1.69 value, $1.39. -One quart Duffy's Mi , $1.00 value. 89c. One quart Three Star Duncan Brandy, $1.39. One quart Old Port Wine, $1.00 value, 79c. Our complete line of Drugs, Patent Medicines and Toilet requisites cannot be excelled. Our prices are always cut prices and the quality is the high est possible to secure. Your prescriptions will be given the best attention and compounded accu rately at 25 per cent to 50 per cent reduction. Send them in. M. B. HEN WOOD, R. Ph. I l MA THER VILLE II y . Mrs. Harry Quaintance and son are visiting relatives in Sherrard. Mike Viliske, who is employed at the Southern mine, met with a bad accident Wednesday. While riding on tlys return trip the cable broke, Mr. Viliske jumping, thinking he would save himself from injury, an4 dropped 15 feet from the tressle. He "suffered a bad fracture of the arm. Mrs. George Lawson, Jr., am; two daughters of Cable were visitors here Tuesday. Hazel Lawson was 'in Aledo Tues day where she made arrangements to attend William and Vasthi college this term. Mrs. Thomas Jackson and daughter Mildred were Rock Island shoppers Tuesday. . Mr. and Mrs. George Grear and daughter Gertie were out from Rock Island Wednesday. Clyde Lawson was in Aledo Tues day. Miss Bertha Johnson attended the Chautauqua in Viola the latter part of the week and also visited her sis ter. Mrs. Charles Sturgis. Rudolph Cuchan left Saturday for New York. He will sail Tuesday on the steam Ivarn for Austria. He ex Round-Up Sale ROUNB Ends Tomorrow Eve! All bargains, including the wonderful 25c sale items, ad vertised for Friday as well as those shown below will be on sale as long as they last tomorrow. Read! .11 - Linens 25c pi "White Airlcom Silk thai makes' very--fceautlful dresses, a 35o quality for Friday and Saturday only 25c yd. Fine Dimities and Waistinga in "pretty stripes and checks that ordi narily sell for 35c, these two days, 25c yd. Regular 35c Bath Towels, while they last, 25c each. Tri-Citics" Leading Quality Department Store YOUNG & McC0MBS Co-operative Store Co., Rock Island pects to be gone about three months. His wife, who is in that country, will come to America with him. Jake Adams, Biff Smith, John Blaine, Miller Lewis and L. F. Handley at tended the picnic at Norwood Wednes day. Miss Kate Benthan went to Kewanee Tuesday where she will teach school the coming term. Mr. and Mrs. William Strathan are visiting relatives in Joliet and Chicago. Mrs. Thomas Gorman and daughter Bernlce of East Moline were visitors here the' latter part of the week. Mrs. Ben Wild visited the latter part of the week with relatives in Princeton. Charlie Brussan went to Chicago Wednesday where he has secured em ployment. Mrs. Thomas Oldfied, Mrs. Fred Schroeder and son Wilbur and Mrs. Charles Barton and children were Aledo passengers Thursday. Mrs. Anton Gollick and children are visiting in Bereton. Earl Clark of Rock Island wa3 a week end visitor here. Miss Gertie Johnson of Sherrard spent Thursday here. Louis Sword was u Rock Island pas senger Friday. Mrs. Neil McGonigle and daughter, Mrsi William Kennedy and Mrs. Era- Young & McCombs' )-UP est Sherrard were Aledo passengers Friday. Mr. and ; Mrs. William Odgen and children of Peoria were week end vis itors at the Lew Anderson home, Elsie Bedford and Emma Knott were Aledo visitors Friday. Vancel Kauzlarich visited over Sun day at his home In Canton. Frank and John Moline left Tuesday (for a trip through Canada. Those who went to Rock Island Labor day were: James Sladen, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Handley, Mr. and Mrs. John Handley, ' Joe Urickson, Peter Dotkerty ar.d James Jenkins. About 30 from here attended the Wild West show in Aledo Thursday. Mrs. Steve Frye and son Bruce of Moline were visitors here the past week. A number of young people are go ing to attend various colleges this fall. The Misses Hazel Lawson and Bernice Bopp will attend William and Vasthi in Aledo. Miss Mildred Jackson will go to Parkersburg, Iowa. Earl Griffin goes to Brown's Business college at Davenport, and Willie Coltman to Cor pus Christi school in Galesburg. The MatherviUe leaguers were de feated by Sherrard in a game of ball here Sunday. The score was 5 to 1 and the batteries were, for MatherviUe, Bergos and Prichard; Sherrard, Mul ler and Frost. William Coltman made a business trip to Galesburg Saturday. Ralph Jackson was in Aledo Friday evening. C. A. Samuelson and William John son of Sherrard were in MatherviUe Friday. Joe Tone, was out from Ro.ck Island Sunday. John Engstrom and .John Johnson were in Rock Island Saturday. Clyde LawBon and Dave Hagerman spent Labor, day in Moline. The Labor day celebration was a big- success. The parade at 9 o'clock from the depot to th grounds consisted, of decorated floatj&.f The miners were in line, over two "hundred turning out. The first and second team played ball in the morning: The first team was victorious, the score being 3-2. In tha afternoon the first team and the Crook Brothers from Davenport played the home boys who were completely out classed, the score being 19-9. The 100 yard dash was won by Earl Griffin in 10 seconds, Bredfeldth, second, 10 2-5; Knott, third, 10 4-5. Fifty yard dash for boys 14 and under, Johnson, first, 6 2-5 seconds; Burns, second, 6 4-5; Fifty yard dash for girls 14 and under, First, Snyder, second, Buchanan. Tug of war won by Gilchrist local in-' a four and a half minute straggle. Mrs. J. P. Laugherty wus a Moline visitor over Sunday." WATERTOWN Mr. and Mrs. Dave Schafer and chil dren of Osborne spent Sunday with Watertown relatives. A party, consisting of Mr. and Mrs. Fred .Chidester and family, Mrs. S. D. Shepperd and son, Paul, and her mother, Mrs. H.'E Doner, and Rob ert R. Chidester and family of Mon mouth spent the day Sunday at Fejer vary park, Davenport. Mrs. Stacy and three children of Lawson, Mo., are spending a few days at the home of Mrs. Amanda Allsbrow. Mrs. Evelyn Maberry is entertaining her brother and wife, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Patch of Monmouth. Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Hix and daughter arrived home Saturday night from a three weeks' visit with relatives in the southern part of the state. Mrs. Charles Coleman and babe ar rived home Saturday evening from a visit with relatives'near Anna. Ross Wainwright and little daughter were Watertown visitors Monday. Dr. and Mrs. Ellingsworth enter tained a small party of friends on Sat urday evening. The time was delight fully spent. Miss Florence Altman of Hampton rendering soAe excellent music. Lnnch was served. ., ' Robert Chidester actf family - left Round-Up Sale SALE Domestics 25c 9-4 Bleached Atlantic Sheeting, the 85c grade, Friday and Saturday, 25o yard. Two yards Bleached 40 inch Pillow Tubing, enough for one pair of pillow cases, 25c. Two yards Bleached Pepperill Pil low Casing, special for two days, 25c Wash Goods 25c 27 inch Brocaded Mercerized Char meuse in beautiful tints and shades. American Beauty, Coral, Navy, Cream, etc., 58c quality 25c yard. Tuesday for Monmouth after a few days spent here with relatives. Mrs. E. K. Ausbrook, Mrs. W. G. Ausbrook and Mrs. M. Leroy spent Monday in Rock Island at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William Anderson. The Methodist Aid society met Wed nesday with Mrs. Minnie Coleman on Sixth avenue. Rev. G. R. Cady left Tuesday with his household goods for Clinton, Iowa, where he expects to make his future home. Mrs. Clarence Hodgens and Miss Jane Curtain leave Friday night for Kankakee to take the examination in the hydropathic treatment. Mrs. Lee Nicholson and little daugh ter were Rock Island visitors Tuesday. ' Mrs. Elva Plummer left Monday for Sherrard on a six months' leave of ab sence from her work at the hospital. Ralph Hilberg left Tuesday on a vacation visiting relatives at Indepen dence, Iowa. Thomas Schafer is in Gladstone on business. Watertown school began Tuesday. " Richard Mercer went to Hillsdale Tuesday to work. Miss Mina Gill returned Friday from a visit in Michigan. John W'ise and family spent Monday in Davenport. Walter Schave has purchased a building lot fronyGeorge H. Scott in the east part of town. . Miss Marie Gill returned from Farm ii.gton Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. George Passmore spent Sunday in Hillsdale. Marie Lyons is visiting in Swedona. Dr. Rankin has purchased a new automobile. Fred Lyons is ill. The Misses Mina and Marie Gill went to Orion Tuesday as delegates to the B. Y. P. U. convention. Mr. and Mrs. Tummey left yester day for their home at Syracuse, N. Y. after an extended visit with the fam ily of Mr. and Mrs. Ellis. 6 The families of Mrs. Annie Peterson and Mrs. Ed Hogue spent Monday in Hampton with Mr. Thcmpson. : Miss Lillian Graham has returned from Normal where she has been 'at tending school during the summer va cation. ' The Baptist Aid society will hold a bakery sale next Saturday at the D. L Allsbrow office on Seventh avenue. Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Peterson and chil dren spent Monday with the family of George, Gray at Hampton. Mrs. W. M. Driggs returned Tuesday evening from a few days' visit at Don't Forget The 1st of August we start our Watch Club; 25 members is all that will be accepted in this club. 14c a day buys a fine adjusted watch, 16 size, in gold filled case. Come in four name plan. and register and get our Only 2 5 members accepted J. RAMSER'S SONS JEWELER Opposite Harper House. Young & McCombs The njost complete Fur Exhibit ever shown in tri-cities. $20j000.0Q Worth of the Newest Fall and Winter Fur Coat Sets, Muffs, Scarfs, Etc. One of America's foremost Fur Experts and one who is a Fur Repairer of large cx penence awaits you on our second floor he leaves to morrow evening. Peoria with her daughter, Mrs. C. E. Comstock. Dr. and Mrs. Hanleys are the par ents of a son born last Saturday. TAYLOR RIDGE Mrs. A. C. Ramsay was a Rock Is land caller Wednesday. Mrs. Elizabeth Schneider returned home Tuesday from Center Point, Iowa, where she has been visiting at the home of Mrs. Robert Brookman. The school west of the village open ed Monday morning with Miss Mama McLaughlin as teacher. The Misses Anna and Edna Hart man left Thursday for Chicago, where they will spend a week with friends. Mrs. Elizabeth Schneider spent Wednesday with Mrs. Charles Craw ford. ' . Miss Mabel Magnison is spending the "week with friends in Joy. A number of teachers from this vi Time Will Til . (Private Car Excursion Tuesday, Sept. 2.) V DURING 18 YEARS' EXPERIENCE in colonizing one must pass through many phases of the work. The beginning was uphill. A small voice was Michigan's against the thundering call of the west where 18 years ago there was a great deal of cheap land, and even in Illinois land was quite rea sonable. Exhaustion of soil had not yet become a matter of concern to farmers in the north central states, 'who were actually mining the wealth of the soil Instead of conserving it. ? AT FIRST I had only the lands to show. , Agriculture was a future matter. Fa'.th was necessary. Men who bought then had to possess the faculty of foresight. But they pinned their judgment on the certainty that wild- land growing such flro fuse verdure, natural grasses, wild grapes, berries, plums, cherries, etc., with mild, even eft mate and ample rainfall, so near the great city of Chicago, could not long lie idle. How well they Judged they will be glad to tell you. SINCE THEN land prices every where have doubled and trebled. Immigration spread over the West like a blanket. There has come a generation of farm renters who must pay high rents on high-priced lands with earnings comparatively small, and soil conservation has be come necessary to produce suffi cient food for growing cities and ever-increasing population. Such are the compelling reasons that now direbt the public to Michigan's vir gin lands where advanced agricul ture and modern methods have proved our rich, warm, quickly growing sandy loams to be as de sirable and as productive as any other kind of soil. TODAY WE SHOW extensive agri cultural development. Time ' will tell the merits of any land, and has told those of the lands In the Swl gart Tract. The only faith now necessary Is In yourself. Many fields of excellent crops now at test the fertility of the lands. Come and see our clover, alfalfa, rye, vetch, timothy, oats, wheat, beans, cow-peas, soy-beans all as good as stows anywhere and potatoes and root crops Eeldom equaled. Enough growing fruit can be seen to con vince you of the advantage of or chards located In Michigan's Fa mous Fruit Belt. IN THE YEAR 1912 3.C0O families from ether states moved into the 20 counties of Michigan's Fruit Full particulars can be had by addressing George W. Swlgart, Z124S First National Bank Building, Chicago,. HI, or his agent, 1 Leo De Smet, Agt. 2229 Fourth Ave. Rock Island: Round-Up Sale mmm.'.. tpKMHltra4 cinity attended the teachers' Institute in Rock Island last week. Mr. and Mrs. August Hartman and daughter Nellie spent Sunday with Mrs. Anna Hiutermeis er. P. L. McManus and family spent Sunday with William Mack and fam ily. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kramer of Rock Island spent Sunday and Mon day at Adolph Dunlap's home. Charles Hartmati visited Sunday with his cousin, Ernest Hartman of Andalusia. Fred Miller is spending the week in Chicago. A great, many from here attended services at the camp grounds Sunday. "Can be depended upon" Is an ex pression we all like to hear, and when it is used in connection with Cham berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy it means that it never falls to cure diarrhoea, dysentery or bowel complaints. It is pleasant to take and equally valuable for children . and adults. Sold by all druggists. Belt along the shore. The Swlgart, Tract is the center of this settle ment and is filling -ip more rapidly than any other district in the state.' This Is because It offers the largest, selection In the Fruit Belt, terms of seven years' time with down pay ment of only $10 to $."0 on 40 acres stiU prices that cannot be outmatch ed for the quality and location of the land, $10 to $35 and a great deal cf (ii3 land at $17 and $18 per acre. With no extra cost your wife mid c!iilirrn ore protected by a pro vision that after part of your land is paid for, in case of your death,' it will be deeded to them free. I inalnta'n a demonstration farm for the bonef.t of settlers, and employ ,i co'ns cf acricultural experts who' regularly visit every farm. In fact i ti.wc a most complete and up-to' date organization in all depart ments. SEND FOR LITERATURE and also a large map. Learn what the people on the lands are accomplish-' inr;, about the new towns, the Com-' mon wealth company's big electric darns in the center of the Tracts the excellent transportation, both, like and rail, good local markets including Ludington and Manistee, If you are going to buy any land li 'ichigan you ought to know about the S'viqart Tract and its location. There are good reasons and many of them why this Tract Is best, and I rive them in my literature. MY NEXT PRIVATE CAR EXCUR sion will be Tuesday, Sept, 16. 'by the P. M. R. R., leaving my offices at 11:30 a. m. Fare $8.30 round trip to Wellston, rebated on pur chase. You get back to Chicago at 7:20 a. m. Thursday or Friday of the seme week. Automobiles and guides furnished free. You won't have as .good a chance to see the crops for another year. Then the prices on the lands will be higher. Take part of your vacation and , come now. There" were 75 people in two ears on my last excursion. C2