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THE BOCK ISLAND ARGUS, SATURDAY. OCTOBER 11, 1918.
3 If HSufSSA . - . . 'iU-V.;'- velvet shoes be stylish this winter? (2) What color and what kind of I material would be suitable for a dress for a girl of 16? (3) What Is good for heartburn? 4 Please give me a recipe for Dear Mrs. Thompson: What would V. your advice to a young girl who "rail done wrong, but is now trying "to 'do right? The temptation is ever arising, though, and I am to Tery un happy. ? Would it be best for me to go to 'another town and begin all over, as 'it teems that I cannot go out among ny old friends with a clear consci ence? A CONSTANT READER. Dear girl, the best people in the Vorld have made mistakes some time 'or other. And the reason they are h best people in the world 13 be cause they realized that they had devil's food cake. MABEL F. K. "lone wrong and they determined to I (i) They will be worn. ' be no big and fine and strong that j (2) Any of the browns or blues, for hey could conquer what they knewLtreet wear. Nellrose would be pret "Vas not right You don't know how ty if the color is becoming to you. rne it feels to know that you are ; stronger than evil, that you are able Ut nay to tempters: "I am better han you are. You can't down me. This is a splendid world, good to tive in, and no matter what seems to be happening, God is still ruling it. He is ruling it for good, too, and lie always helps anybody who is honestly trying to be good. If you think ycu can be happier in 'dome other place, away from all the people you ever knew, I will not ad vise you against it. But I fear you be very, very lonesome. Choose between those who know you and love you, and strangers who don't icare anything about you. " u Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) I am a young man f 18, and am in love with a girl of 16. She will not take .me seriously. What can I do to pain her confidence and convince her so ,ishe will believe what 1 tell her? (2) Is it proper for a young man to call on a young lady without a .previously made engagement? y SUITOR. (1) The girl has more sense than yon have, my boy. She is probably Just a wholesome happy girl who is 'going to stay a girl until she is old nough to win the love of a real man. y (2) Yes: but he must not be sur prised if she is out or engaged. .., ;. Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) Will Red is also to be popular this winter. (3) Find out what you eat that dis agrees with you, then stop it. (4) Devil's Food One-half cup cocoa or grated chocolate, one-half cup sweet milk, two-thirds cup light brown sugar, yolk of one egg. Beat all to gether and cook until it thickens, stirring to keep from burning. When cool, add one cup light brown sugar, one-half cup butter, one-half cup sweet milk, one and one-half cups flour, two eggs, one scant teaspoon soda dissolved in a little hot water. Bake in layers or loaf. Have very- slow oven. Dear Mrs. Thompson: Will you give a way to get rid of bedbugs and also little red ants which are in pant ries bo much? CONSTANT READER. One woman who has tried it, says this is a sure remedy for bedbugs Dissolve small cake camphor gum in one-half pint wood alcohol. Sprinkle everywhere with machine oil can. In expensive and not poisonous. Some of the drug stores carry a very excel lent bug powder which can be put into a bellows and blown into all cracks and corners. For ants Keep a small bag of sul phur in the drawers or closets where they are apt to be. Also paint sassa fras oil around jars, etc., where they are to be found; they wont cross a line of this oil. Thursday evening. The 25 members spent a . delightful - evening together with music and games and in contests the prizes were awarded to the Misses M. Brader, OUie Berger and Etta Gan non, all of Rock Island and Frank Pepping, Ernest Quayle of Rock is land and Frank Kemp, Moline. Later an elaborate luncheon was served. No announcement of the next meeting is made. HOSTESS TO 500 CLUB. THE 500 CLUB, MADE UP OF fwin-city women, was entertained Thursday afternoon by Mrs. L. P Stremmel at her home in Rock Island. The usual number of tables was play ed and the prizes fell to Mesdames G. C. Jenks and Ella Godfrey, both Of this city. Refreshments were served and the next meeting was announced fcr Oct. 23 with Mrs. James Masiin 01 Rock Island. COVENANT SEWING CLASS. THE COVENANT SEWING CLAS3 of the First Methodist church was en tertained by Mrs. H. H. Hensley and Mrs. W E. Martin at the home of the former, 1018 Fourteenth-and-a-har , street, yesterday afternoon. Twenty-! five of the members attended and j , busied themselves with their fancy- work. The hos' esses served a nice lunch at the close of the afternoon. The society will meet in two weeks at the church for work. HOMES FOR HOMELESS AND CHILDREN FOR THE CHILDLESS IS AIM OF SOCIETY it v S' :. .L . "-3" v....- ' . -- V - - - ; 4; . s(-;k - si r x j r - j: ERICK SON-ROSENBERG. FOR MR. AND MRS. KRAMER. MRS. HOMER KN'APP AND MRS. Glen De Leon, at their home, 1641 Fourteenth street, last evening enter tained at' a post-nuptial party foi Mr. and Mrs. Robert Kramer. The even ing was spent in music and dancing. Miss Myra Bleuer gave several Span ish dances that were greatly enjoyed. At the luncheon, plates were laid for 18. The table centerpieces were large baskets of flowers. OIKOHI CLUB PARTY. MEMBERS OF THE OIKOHI CLUB were entertained by Mrs. H. P. Stap ley at her home on Aiken 6treet, South Rock Island, last evening. The game of 500 was played and the prizes wero j awarded to Evan Ritchey, Walter San derson, Charles Donavin and Mrs. Charles Tonn. Later in tho evening a fine supper was served. The club will meet in two weeks with Mrs. Edward Patton of Eleventh street. MISSION TEA. A MISSION TEA WAS GIVEN yesterday afternoon at the home, of Mrs. N. G. Wilhite, 218 Thirteenth street by ladies of the mission society of the Memorial Chris'ian church. There was a very good attendance ana following an hour spent in the study of a mission topic the hostess served 'jtinch. The society will take up dur ing the coming year the study of China. There are two things-which Bfeou!d not be: A child without a home, and a home without a child. The Illinois Children's Heme and Aid society brings supply and demand together by placing homeless children into childless families for mutual benefit and blessing.- - The field secretary of this society, Rev. G. C. Knobel, is in Rock Island on his 14th annual visit He is sni ping for several days at Mrs. Spen cer's, 2209 Seventh avenue. He will give prompt attention to information anent neglected, dependable children, and will be glad to meet, or write to good families willing to give such a child a home. The receiving homes maintained by the society at Evans- ton and Du Quoin are crowded; afford ing just now a large selection. The children will be placed in a dif ferent part of the s'ate from that where they were received so that fos ter parents, need have no fear of bothersome relatives. There is a local auxiliary of which J. W. Welch, of Henry Dart's Sons, is president and E. B. McKown of 1401 Just let a child (or grown-up per son, for that matter) smell something moderate oven for half an hour or un til done. nKi.iriors nnowx bread. Materials Rye meal,' one and a half cups; cornmeal, one and a half cups; graham flour, cne cup; salt, one tea spoonful; soda, one teaFpoonful; best baking from "molasses ana spice ana port,o Rica molasses, one cup; sour all things nice," and you could not drive them from home. Of course, one wants good molasses, that is,, with flavor, and c'.ean, and not denatured milk or buttermilk, three cups. , Utensils Two bowls, one large and one small one; teaspoon, measuring or sulphurized in any way; and the : cup, two bread molds, wooden spoon. Second avenue. Is treasurer. The happy children in the accom panying picture have been placed in five different families who are all re lated as brothers, sisters and cousins. Two of the children are twins by birth and cousins by adoption. Throe of the five axe in one neighborhood, and all of them as happy as they can be. To hear the foster parents tell of iue happiness- thus come to their homes is a revelation. Who will accept a child in His name w-ho said, Inasmuch as ye have done it unto one of the least of these ye have done it unto me? spice mus.t be of the kind one wroto about recently, with all the flavors of the Orient, not dried , leaves ground, or anything added .to or taken from their fine, spicy, appetizing flavor. There are cakes, cookies, ginger bread; brown bread. graham bread, cute spice cakes, Boston baked beins, molasses candy and many o'her good things made from these two things which play a very prominent part in the. recipe. . . "Slow as molasses in January" meanB a great deal when frequently quoted to the grown person who re members that the molasses jug was frequently set on the stove hearth to warm up, so i: would readily pour to serve on his or her hot cakes or bread. Directions Mix the meals and flour well together. Dissolve the soda In little boiling water, then add to tia sour milk; pour in molasses; when all is well mixed a;ld to the meal the salt and blend all together thoroughly. Pour into well-greased Boston brown bread molds, quart sijirs. put on tho cover and steam in a steam cooker three hours: uncover and bafco 20 minu es. If you du not have th steam cooker set into a kettle of boil- ! ing water to steam. From Mrs. J Kirk's Carl Index Cooking Recipes. ' .im.i:iuihf. i. ! Materials Brown sugar, half cup; sour milk, cne cup; best Povto Rica I molasses, half cup; pas ry flour, one j and a ha f cups; butt.er. one table- A Fool in Rochester. In Rochester, N. Y., any man who pays for a Bell telephone is called a fool. The Bell Telephone company has very few subscribers and the ser vice is so poor the company can scarcely give its service away. The Automatic Telephone company has ex cellent service, low rates and a large number of subscribers. The citizens say: "Any man is a fool who will pay for a Bell telephone service." (Adv.) Frances Willard, Peer of Women C. I. X. CLUB MEETS. THE MEMBERS OF THE C. 1. We have no hearth to set it 0n;EPoont"1- cinnamon, one teaspocnrui; these days, but have it tucked away in j K'nser. one teaspoonful; soda, one nnr rnnhnards roadv tn iln our hid- teaspoonful. ding this fall when the family are to be favored with something especially good. SIMCE CAKES. j Material Sugar, half cup; shorten ing, quarter cup; molasses, half cup; sour milk, half cup; pastry flour, one and a half cups, cinnamon, one tea spoonful; cloves, half teaspoonful; soda, three-quarters teaspoonful; chop ped raisins, half cup; walnut meats, half cup; eggs, two. Directions Beat the yolks of the egs, gradually beating in the sugar, shortening softened, the flour and Utensils Saucepan, measuring cup, measuring spoon, tablespoon, shallow baking pan. Directions Put all the ingrcdien's, except milk, soda and flour, into the saucepan, stand on the back part of the sove whore it will just slowly warm, and as it gradually heats beat until foaming. Be sure and do not let it get ho'. Remove from the stove and add tho sour milk. Mix and strt all dry ingredients with the flour, add gradually and beat well. Grease the pan, pour In the batter nnd bake in a modera'e oven till doue. Blanched MISS JUDITH ROSENBERG jrtauRhter cf Mrs. C. Rosenberg of this City and Herbert Krickson, son of Mr. Mnd Mrs. Louis Kr.tkron of Moline, rre niarrie 1 Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock at the ' brother, Arvid nvenuc and Thirty-ninth street. Rock Island. Rev. Edward Kkstrom, pastor f Salem Lutheran church, performed he ceremony in tho presence of the Jbiimediute familks. H The bride wore a gown of white frolic and carried lilies of the valley, n ho yeun people v. ere unattended Mrs. F. K. Rhoads, 102 Twenty-Ant k f root it'Hs i-tn Qlcn t hn loOflor r f thn a f e time being passed with club were entertained at the home of Miss Lillian Berg. Moline, last evening, working BY MARY AQUIN. In view of the W. C. T. U. conven tions held recently in Moline and in progress at Galosburg, it is interesting to note the change in organization methods in what is generally believed to be a standpat aggregation. In tho minds of some still exist the news paper pictures of the first white rib boner: A plain bonneted, severe little woman with an axe concealed in the folds of her gown, but that picture is Xo'as a daugerrotype to the latest in been distributed and the answers to these were given, followed by an in formal discussion of the general ques tion. The musical illustrations were home of the bride's j given by M;ss Elsa Simon, who play Rosenberg. Fifteenth ed a number from the works of Aren- sky and by Miss Notavena Steck who ployed Op. 32 by Clemcnti. The de partment will meet next time with Miss Florence Mc-Combs instead of with Mrs. A. E. Williams as announced in the yesr book. Voice will be the subject and Miss McCombs will be tho leader. " jud the bride's rister, Miss Rcgina d(o?enuerg, p!aed "Hearts and Flow vim" during the ceremony. k The hous? was decorated in carna tions and roues in pink and whito and1 Vui'.ux forti'od the relieving note. 'After tho wedding ti ruppcr whs serv ed at a table ith covers for 15. Kil irney rosrn were ured as a centcr- jpiee. The young people went imme- lateiy to housekeeping, their some ?iu:; at Ninth' street and Thirteenth gvenue, ioliu? Mr. Erickson is chauf- p ur lor 1. r . l eek and bis bride was Airmerly a iiurte at the Moline city hospital. PHRENO RECEPTION. THE ANNUAL RECEPTION OF the Phreuokosmian society of Augus ta ns college proved a very enjoyable Social event last night. Despite in clement wealhT. the gymnasium was billed with students invited to the af- ?r.ir. fully 4iio bolus present. The gym tself had been tastefully decorated Mi!h the society's colors, lavtnder and Mhite. The following program was if ndered: j Address of Welcome President. Vocal Solo M-ss Kditb Lindstrand. Reading Miss Grace Mack. I 1 Violin Solo Miss Elizabeth Chaney. j Address Williaai B. Mclntyrc. 1 College Pong. Vollowlug the program, the evening as spent in a social way, refresh ments being served. A grand march tlosed the event. SCOUTS CO ON HIKE. A PARTY OF BOY SCOUTS, CHA- gteroned by Scoutmaster H. M. Craig. Jl ho is otherwise known as boys' work etretary of the Y. M. C. A., took to woods this morning for a hike and liioutlng practice. Mr. Craig Is well Hp on scout wcrk aad expects to do ft.uch with that line of activity among Jhe boya or the 1. M. C. A. this a gtn. Various groups of bo s are plan tain to enroll as sco'iW, and it will rrobably be but a short t me until pork Island trcop No. 1 will be an fctual fact. There are already two Mi ell organized patrols in the city, and lth two or three more added, a fine tfoop can be formed. $ MUSIC DEPARTMENT MEETS. THB STUDY OF THE FIANO forte was continued at the second peeting of the Music department -of tfee Woman's club at a meeting held Bterfiy afternoon at the home of FREDERICK HETTER HOST. FREDERICK HETTER, AT HIS home, 1604 Eighteenth avenue, enter tained 12 of his school friends yester day after school in honor of his sixth birthday anniversary. His birthday j came early In the year, but ss no party ; could b piven at that time it was post- j poned till yesterday. Games of various kinds v.er arranged for the children's amusement and they had a merry time. A birthday supper was served, pink favors being given to the girls and green ti the boys, the pink and green bring also used to trim the table. The littie guests were Mary Carroll, Flor ence Edward?, Florence Nelson, Flor ence Stewart. Emily Johnson,- Vera Paridon and George Laniont, Waiter Harris, Orville Anderson, James Arm strong, Raymond Johnson, Richard Sundeen and Frederick Hetter. MISS LIDMAN IN RECITAL. THE FACULTY OF AUGUSTANA conservatory of music has issued cards to a recital and reception to be given Wednesday evening, Oct. 15, at the college chapel. The recital will be given by Miss Frances Lidman, the newly elected instructor of piano at the college, who will present the fol lowing program: Sonata Op. 63, Waldstein. .Beethoven Allegro coa brio. Adagio molto, Allegretto moderate, Prestissimo. Reflets dan l'eau Debussy Valse, Op. 42 Chopin Nocturne, Op. 2. No. 1 Chopin Ballade. Op. C3 Chopin Papillons. Op. 2 Schumann Caprice espagnol Mosckowski U. P. YOUNG PEOPLE MEET. A MEETING OF THE YOUNG People's Foclety of the United Presby terian church was held last evening with Hugh Rilston, 935 Nineteenth street, rians were made for a weinie roast to be held at East End park next Friday evening when the young peo ple's societies of Central. Broadway and South Park Presbyterian churches will join. Games of various kinds were played and a committee from the society served refreshments. Miss Notavena Steck gave a number piano selections. a nice lunch. The club will meet in two weeks with Miss Ruth Eng also in Moline. SPEND DAY. SEWING. AN ALL DAY MEETING OF THE Ladies Aid society of the First Baptist church was held yesterday at the church. At noon ZT, people were serv ed with a picnic lunch. The ladies spent the day sewing at aprons and rags for russ in preparation for thej annual bauar. EDGEWOOD LADIES MEET. MRS. A. SPERBECK AT HER home, 916 Forty-fifth stree', enter tained members of the Ladies' Aid so ciety of Edgewood Baptist church yes terday afternoon. Following the busi ness session a season of sociability was enjoyed and the hostess served a lunch. SOCIAL ANNOUNCEMENT. SOCIAL ANN The first of a series of six dancing parties will be given by Oakleaf camp No. 1495 Royal Neighbors of South Rock Island at Woodmen hall In South Rock Island, Wednesday even inc. Oct. 15. The dancing parties will be for members of the R. N. A. and their friends. photographic art, for the W. C. T. U. has come a long way in a short 'ime. The nucleus for the present agita tion in eugenics, better babies, and many of the various woman questions, had its beginning in W. C. T. U. pub lications and tracts, where subjects that men were afraid o tackle were valiantly presented. This was due largely to the wise guidance of Fran ces E. Willard, who harnessed the purely emotional element in the cru sade and made it trot in the path of economic determinism. Frances Willard, with deep under standing, knew that the saloonkeeper is a victim to the same economic con dition, as the drunkard. And she set about to destroy the syt-tem which pro duces both. She encountered within the organization bitter resentment spices sifted two or three times to-! chopped almonds Fprinkled over the gether. Fold in the well-beaten whites i top an(1 whpn baked serve with whip- pea cream, makes a fine dessert. Two squares of incited chocolate may b9 added to the recipe for a change. . Gees to St. Charles. Horace Wilson, colored lad, w ho has been in repeated trouble, was this morning Eontcncefi to St. CJiarles home for boys by Judge B. S. Bell. of the eggs, raisins and nuts. Bake in well-buttered and flavored gem pans in a moderate over for about 23 minutes. These may be iced with a plain vanilla Icing if desired. MOI.f iF.S CAKP. Materials Molasses, two cups sour milk, half cup; pastry flour two and a half cups; soda, one teaspoonful; cream of tartar, two teaspoonfuls; eggs, one; ginger, two teaspoonfuls; cinnamon, one teaspoonful; butter, one teaspoonful. Directions Add the soda and cream of Are Paroled. Sam and John Raimondl, who were recently arrested for stealing goods from a car, were up before Judge B. S. Bell this morning. They were pa- ar'ar to the molasses, pud well-roled, Sam being required to report beaten egg and milk; the spices are j once a w eek to Mrs. Carrie O'Connor, added to and sifted with the flour. probation . officer, while John . must To Dr. V. S. Marquis DAVENPORT GIRL ROBBED OF RINGS Miss Vera Graham Is Knocked Down by Ruffian Near Rock Island Bridge. Miss Vera Graham, residing in Dav enport, was brutally assaulted last ev ening at 10 o'clock at the Iowa ter minal of the Rock Island bridge by an unknown man. Four rings valued at $10 were taken from her fingers and the girl was left in -n unconscious conditicn. The Davenport police are making a etrong effort . to locate the robber The Argus has received for publica tion the following verses written by a member of Broadway Presbyterian church and inspired by a sermon preached by Dr. W. S. Marquis on the theme, "Sixty Years Young," on the occasion of the 60th anniversary of his birth. The lines are accompanied by a letter in which the w riter says in speaking of Dr. Marquis: "He is a man whoso life and good works can not bo placed before the public too often as he has been ours for 30 years half of his useful life." Could autumn come to mo With as sweet grace as it has come to thee; Could 6llver thread my hair With generous sweep, as it has threaded thine, And yet leave only added beauty there. I would not dread the years that lie . before. But w elcome them the more. Could those dim years but bring Forget-mc-nots of love to hearts of men; Could every hour but fling Sweet flowers of service down, then onward wing, Bearing rich fragrance to the Heaven ly King. I would not shrink to meet the after while. But greet it with a smile. Could my fall-time be crowned With memories bright that wreathe me around and round; Could these be ivy vines That twist my tree of life with gorge ous lines, Thrilling their crimson banners forth as signs. I would not mind the frosts that brought the flame. But thankful be they came. Could sunset hours draw near The Argus Daily Pattern . A- -A Miss Graham was walking near the " ciotie ? le bridge, when some one suddenly knock- ance nere, A he H rir,nrf tt, 4o-W LOUIQ SnaQOWS ieuiuc" from her fingers. able to give a coherent description of whe she insisted upon viewing tho Beat all well together and bake in a 1 show up every two weeks. as its branch. The W. C. T. U., like other reform movements, carries its defeat in its conservative element. To-1 day when nearly every Christian worn- an feels it her duty to work for woman j suffrage, it seem3 impossible, though true, that Frances Willard was puo licly sat upon by the chairman of a W. C. T. U. convention, when she at tempted to' explain to her coworkers that the suffrage was most needed to gain reform. Her plea met with In stant disfavor from the type of woman who is well-satisfied with emotional display of her hatred of saloons, and who considers she has done her duty when she has shaken her tiny fist in the face of a Sampson saloonkeeper. Frances Willard saw the underlying economic cause for the existence of the saloon; she saw, as does Jane Ad dams, that in many instances when the saloon door is shut the only friendly port for the forsaken is closed. She came to believe that governmental reg ulation of the necessaries to a proper existence of man was what is most needed, aid In this she went a step further in the right direction than has Jane Addams. From destroying the temporary abiding place of the saloon, Frances Willard turned to the more needed reform of adjusting the condi tion of the working man. The closing years of her life were devoted to this larger cause. Her demand was that the principal industries of the nation, the businens of providing the necessi ties cf life, be conducted by the com munity for tho benefit of its members. "Look about you," she said, "the p-Dducts of labor are on every hand, yo't could not maintain In: a moment a well-ordered life without them; every object in your room has in it, for discerning eyes, the mark of in genious tools and the pressure of labor's hand's. But is it not the crucl ist injustice for the wealthy, whose lives are embellished by labor's work, to have a superabundance of the money which represents the aggregate of labor in any country, while the laborer himself is kept so steadily at work that he has no time to acquire the education and refinement of life that would make him and his. family asrreeable companions to the rich and cultured. "I believe that competition is doomed. The trust, whose single ob- Draperies on Evening Wraps Picturesque and Vajue. . , , . !.. c. u - . k 'I'd lie and watch the stars come out 1 J"-' " l" " She has not been-.10 ,le a"a c I nroved that we are hetter without than her assailant I LICENSED TO WED II ENTERTAIN M. I. R. D. CLUB. MR. AND MRS. JOHN PEPPING. Jr., of 2104 Fourteenth-and-a-half street Moline, entertained the members of Anton Le Lille the M. I. R. D. club at their . home Miss Jeanne Versecek Alfons Dhoop Erie, Ill Miss Irma Leahem ......Port Byrou Hans Larson Oilman, IIL of! Miss Minnie Wetholl Butterfield. Minn. Glenn O. Elliott Edgington Misa Margery M. Hofer .. Edgington Uno F. Wilson Moline Miss Hilda V. Carlson Moline at last And watching, Tall asleep, my earth day past. It would not matter that my sands ran low, I'd be so glad to go. And could God welcome me With tender words like those He has for thee; Could Jewelled crown be mine With e'en a hint of glory such as thine. Where all they life-long deed3 of goodness shine. I would tell God that too belonged to hee. East MolfeejWho taught His love to me. .... Moline Anon. with it, and the moment corporation's control the supply of any product, tbey combine. "The corporation of humanity should control all productions. This is the frictionless way; it is the higher way; it eliminates the motives for a selfish life; it enacts into our everyday living the ethics of Christ's gospel. Nothing else can do it; nothing ehe can bring the glad day of universal brotherhood. "Oh, that I were young again, and it would have my life! It is God's way out of the wilderness and into the promised land. It is the very marrow of Christ's gospeL It is Christianity applied." Almost shapeless as are many of the afternoon and evening mantles their effect is extremely smart and becom ing when worn by the woman who knows how to wear them. The most supple of the new fabrics are used for this sort offer unlimited ways of Ols- playing individuality. , - Fur, of course, is perfectly suited to this style of garment, and furs this season are being dyed In every lmcgt-' nable color. It is difficult to imasine an evening coat or tr.e most aeucaie these wraps duvetyna, velours de; pink witn a mole or squirrel skin col- lalne. satin brocades and lam being among the most effective. Trimmings! are of atenriling. applique and fur.' One of the most stunning effects is broutrht about by appllqueing a black or colored velvet figure to a plain satin or velour When thee designs, con ventionalized fuchsias, roses, etc. are applied on a fabric like camels' hair cloth, in one of the new rede or yel lows, the effect is splendid. On smooth silks and satins they stand out bolder. but are quite 88 smart. Trimmings of! lor in the nsme soft shade, but similar' effects will be seen on every aide a little later. 7177 made up in duvctyn or mate lasse in some favored shade, trimmed; with molexkin, dyed or natural and finished with a quaint Orler.tal looking, ornament of enamel or b-ads would' make an attractive wrap for afternoon: or evening. Three and one-half yards of 42 inch material i required to copy; S77 In size No. 7977 sizes 32, 16 and 40. To obtain either pattern llluntrated flU Out this coupon and lnclon 13 cents in stamps or coin. Ba sure to state number of pattern and size, measuring; over the fullest part of the bust for dimensions. Address Pattern Department. No Eire Name ' Address