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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1913.
HOME Dear Mrs. Thompson: My work has taken me from town to town and in! one particular place 1 met a young man about a year ago who has been all a girl could want. I've been in the town twice and the last rinie while there, he asked rue to marry him. i It surprised me very much, as wei had been more of the friendly sort 1 thought. He is well known am! urn lather u also a wei Known, . . . i neiiiiuieut turn Ktreys juu true 10 uie . i uiuam ui'i.i - - business man in the town and both nome twn man gearch your neart j of Mr. ,nd Mrs. Stephens. A large are considered fine men. ; carefully and if you find yourself lack-' number of tri-city people were the Dut In the town I make my head-: ing in respect for him, and if you find guests who were received in the re quarters I have a friend who aloj respect. and affec'ion and love for the! ccption hall by Mr. and Mrs. Stephens, asked me to marry him, but says it j other man, drop the first cne. ! Mr. and Mrs. Lea and Mr. and Mrs. may be one, may be five years before' Don't marry for a home, but for ! Gunderson of Chicago. Here Amer- we can be married It has been one' and a half years now. I am 26 years cd and almost dread1 waiting until I am 31. I am trying hard to look ahead, and. as you know. at 31 It Is a great dal harder to find: a companion than at 26. The reason he gives for the delay Js that his folks are very wealthy and he wants to have enough saved, bo be can take me as his own with. no words from anyone. Thp itinn In NVIiraxka av- "Writ! me your answer and I will fix op our . home and we will be married this year." I know I would have a splen did home. But way down in my heart I love my home town boy. shall I; wait? MARY, i If you love the hometown boy you will noi reaiiy ne ame io marry any oiner. Hut ! do not think his excuse a good ; boy worth having is the one w ho is i one for waiting. If he can support 'true to the same girl all the time.! n wife now he i-hould have the back- Besides, you are both too young to bone to marry no matter w hat his know what you want for all time. I rarenta have to say. I presume he! (4, 1 d0 not think a slit skirt is a in at leant as old as you are prob-1 terrible thing unless it U slit too Kbly older. At his age he hhould have 1 high. A small slit in a long skirt! maae hims:ir to begin a a position gooa enougn inm t Bm friiri nome. l am airam he will never amount to much 1 If he han't. Also, the man w ho Is j afraid of Ins people now, w ill always j . SOCIETY HAS BIRTHDAY i THE KATE HILL MISSION So ciety of the I'nited Presbyterian hurch yesterday celebrated Its eighth birthday anniversary wi h a birthday party at the home of Miss" Bessie l$ryan, 1523 Tenth Rvt-nue, who was also the chairman of the committee fn arrangi ments. The whole affair as carried out was most unique and one Cf the most enjuyablv ever held by the society. A large table was spread in the double parlors with covers laid for 21 young women. The rooms were United by candles on the table and at. each place wag a Miy candle nd rrlty pink paper doKs were i!.aed as P'ace curd. Asparagus ferns were luM on the cloth and as a cntT ple was a little table around which were sejtted tiny, pre t'ly dress cd do'ls. A p'nk and white birthday akc wbs also a feature and tlie honor f cutting the cake which held eight small pink candles, fell to the society president. MIfs MildreJ Warnock. Afirr the trtng of a three course s'tiper a fer from Mi-s Kate Hill alter whom the society is named and who Is Rtatine.l at Sangla Hill. India, waa re.id. coiiKrntulating ihe! ate'ety on altsining its eighth birth-j dH.v. TI:o nit'tnbrrs had come dressed I us -!iil'j!tn. wi'ii nhort drroes mid the'r hnlr in braids and chilJron'sj r,:nes were playid and caused no end j cf fun. Mies Ru'h Vance played a n.mple rer iKO as a piano solo. Miss K1na Buettner recited a child's story and a quartet rang a suitable Frng. A tore at whlth children's candies were for sale was a feature of the even'na and ea h "child" was allowed to Fpni clrht pennies, which nettej Ji ts which will bs used for postage in Herding a wonder bag to MUs U',1. as a Chris' mas gift. A nursery was aiiio a feature of the evening where dolls, doll furniture, doll dresses, etc., were at the diboosul of the guests. Later in the ewning flash light pic tures were taken and a mcst delightful ning came to a close. ALUMNAE YEAR'S PROGRAM. Bt,rnice LeClalre. Mrs. Mary Macau THE 1MJXOIS-IOWA BRANCH. Cornelia Meigs. Emma MMin. of the Collegiate Alumnae association ( M,U(J, Fames Miller. Josephine Mir bas issued the program of the year's XW&. Mrs. C. F. Moore. May O'Conner. work in attractive book form. The , Msbe, PaDer Marguerite Reed, Elean asoclntlon U composed cf tri-clty col-;or Scott Henrietta Sohrbeck, Jennie lego women and hns a membership R sturgeon. Ethel Trimble. Roma of 48. The November meeting will be Kern Vogt Katherine Yon Ach, Grace Jield Saturday w ith Miss Henrietta ! i-.TOr Mr. - u.-si u - Sohrbeck. $52 Seventeenth street. Mo-1 line and E. 11. Hall of Davenport will sneak on "Interior Decoration." The lixt of officers, the program for Save Time! Time lost because of headaches, lassitude and depressions of bil iousness, is worse than wasted. Biliousness yields quickly to the safe, certain home remedy BEECHAM'S PILLS SmU twWi, la Um. 10c, 2 Sc. cater to them more or less. HIs wife ! I will be secondary i it may be really only a matter of ; . - , A )ove. i i Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) Will low i heels be worn all winter? (2) Also the extreme long skirts? i fi) 1 care very much for a boy ! tw o years my senior and went with ' i him about two months. Recently : another girl has come between us. ! I still care for him. but do not, show , , it, as I don t want him to find It out. ; What can I do to .win him back? I ; am 16 years old. . 1 intend to have " imuauon 01 a sin tain iui we Be . 81,1 lu "u lue I Many think a Klit SKiri is a terrioie 'thing. Is it? B. K. M. (1) Yes. (2) Not for the street. Afternoon i and evening d res tea are trailing. (3) If he likes the other girl better than vo let iler have hlm. The oniv does no harm. Its the people who,,, , , . . , . i . v a . . j u T ! Rev. J. 1. Lockney officiated at the have bad taste and who go to ex-- , , ,. ... iiiov, tremes who give a good thing a bad name. I should think your new skirt I would be quite pretty. the year and the members are as fol lows: Councilor Mrs. T. B. Davis, Rock I.-lund. President Mrs. E. X. Coleman, Dav- ei.port. First vice president Miss Emma Melin, Moline. Second vice president Mr3. W. H. Kimball, Davenport. Third vice president Miss May O'Conuer. Rock Island. Secretary Misy Mabel Tayne, Rock Maud,. Treasurer Miss Ethel Thimble, Mo line. Dec. C Hostess, Mrs. T. B. Davis, Rock Island. Cuest Mrs. Violet J. Schmidt, vice president northeast central section. Jan. 3 -Hostess. Mrs. S. J. Harner. Moline, Social meeting. Feb. 7 Hostess Miss Jennie Stur- geon. Rock Inland. Program "The Orient,' Marquis. Dr. W. S. March 7 Hostesses, Mrs. George Banning, Mr3. E. N. Coleman, Daven port. Program "Italian Lnkes," Miss Evelyn Ciiase. April 4 Hostess, Miss Ethel Trim ble. Moline. Program "The Lady from the Sea" by I, hen. Mrs. J. A. Lo:kard. .May 2 Hostess. Mrs. C. Wilson. Davenport. Program "Motor Trip through Eng land," Mrs. J. W. Wat.-.ek. June 6 Annual luucheon In charge of the entertainment committee. Election of officers. Members Mary Alnsworth. Mrs. Harry Ainsworth. Lorn a Doone Bagley, Virginia Ballard. Mrs. George Banning, Mabel Bredelioft. Mrs. Harry Brown, Alma Buhlig. Henrietta Cattell, Jane Chase, Mrs. E. N. Coleman, Mrs. John Condo, Edna Dart. Anna Denkman Davis. Mrs. T. B. Davis, Gertrude Daw ley. Bertha Denning. Mrs. W. L. East man. Mra. S. J. Harper. Fanny Emels, Estelle Bambol, Julia Uettemy, Mar garet Gleason, Harriette Johnson, Grace Kaiser, Mrs. W. H. Kimball. Goldie Kneberr. Ann R I ji Venture . - .-s i f ah 1 . 1 . a. Whitskt. Mrs. John W. Steenis. HALLOWE'EN SUPPER. TWENTY MEMBERS OF THE Young People' branch of the W. C.!8lop enroute at the Hawaiian Islands, T. l carried out a most enjoyable j japan and other eastern points be Hallowe'en progressive supper last fore taking up their residence In evening. The first course was served i ShacghaL w here Mr. Hall assumes at the home of Miss Julia Russ. 3006 j complete charge of the branch house Tenth avenue, b:30 o'clock. The sec-j of Get Bros, tc Co, wholesale grocery ond course w as served at the home ot ' dealers. Mrs. Edward Brlen, 1625 Twenty-! eighth street, from where the merry j CAMP HAS SOCIAL HOUR, company went to the home of Miss AFTER THE MEETINGS OF CAMP Hazel Bergstrom. 1426 Thirty-second j No. 65 Woodmen of the World and street, for the third course. When the j Grove No. 27 Woodmen Circle held company arrived at the home they last night at Math's hall, refresh were admitted by means of a ladder j menu consisting of pumpkin pie, to the.econd story window. The house apples and coffee were served by the was dark and at numerous places ladies. The electric lights in the hall were spectres. For the fourth course-, were decorated by being covered with the party went to the Some or ine . . . i Misses Emma and Ninette Robb. 1202 imruein eireei, wnere nw6 house was gained through the kitchen window. The next course was served at the home of the Misses Anna and Olive Berger, 1223 Thirty-seventh street, and the last hostess was Miss Alice Swann, 1519 Thirtieth -street. At the various homes Hallowe'en dec orations were most effectively carried out with yellow and black, pumpkins, jack olanterns, corn stalks, witches, black cats, etc. Fortunes ere told at various places ana nauoweeiij pranks were played and the evening was one round of fun. - MR. AND MRS. GRISWOLD. MR. AND MRS. CHARLES R- I Stephens and Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Lea- of Moline entertained at a reception J j -. Dunn tr a f thA bud uduciug ya.i 7 ...... .. 0 - Mcline club in honor of Mr. and Mrs. D... .a h . th mests lean Beauty roses in tall vases were rsed as decorations, chrysanthemums in yellow and white being used about the other rooms. In the dining room where the company were served the serving table covered with a beautiful lace cloth over yellow satm bad as a center Dieca a large si'ver basket, filled with immense yellow thrysan- themums with small vases of yellow orchids tilaced about the board. The guests were served at small tables J ! which had bouque's of yellow chrys skirt made anthemums. In the ball room the ba".- cony was festooned with soutnern smilax with tall vases 01 me yeiiow bloEsoms slaced about, the room. Mrs. Stephens wore a spangled gown shad ing into the blue colors with a bodice of gold lace. Mrs. Griewold wore a gown of black brocaded chiffon with drappings of fine lace. Mrs. Gunder son was dressed in white brocaded satin with trimmings of silver span gled chiffon and Mrs. Lea wore pink satin and blue net. COLLI NG-DIC KEY. AT 11 O'CLOCK THIS MORNING at the rectory of Sacred Heart church marriage of Miss Alice Blanche Dickey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Xel son Dickey, 1439 Fourteenth-and-a-half street, to Albert J. Colling of 2620 Fifth-and-a-half avenue They were accompanied by Miss Frances Col ling, sister of the groom, and Otto Lindenstruth. After the ceremony, a wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents, members of the bridal party and the immediate famiHes being the only guests. Here the floral decorations were carried out in yellow and white chrysanthemums. The bride wore a gown of white lace wMth trimmings of yellow and her flowers were yellow chrysanthemums. iller atlendant was dressed in yellow mssal:ne. Mr. and Mrs. Colling left during the day for a visit at Galesburgjthe guests w ith their music. Mr. and other cities In the state and upon I Matthews was formerly a supervisor their return will reside at the hom?for this county and has many friends of the bride's parents. Mr. Colling! throughout the district which he rep is employed in this city as a barber, resented. Members of his family His bride was formerly employed In the stenographic department of the Modern Woodmen head office. ROCK ISLAND MUSICAL CLUB. THE ROCK ISLAND MUSICAL club need not go outside of its mem bershin io find real talent both in organ, piano and voice ag was evinced I yesterday at the first open recital of ihv var. held at Central Presbyterian church. The main auditorium waa comfortaby filled with members and their friends and the program as a whole was splendidly and beautifully given. The first number Toccato, in A major by Bartlett was given on the organ by Mrs. Murrel Lindorff in excelleut style. Mrs. Daniel Hayes, Jr., accompanied by Mrs. J. R. Tuckia at the piano and Miss Kath erine Ge&t at the organ sang "The Three Singers," by Tours and she was never in better voice. She also sang "My Beloved -is Mine." by Liddle, words from the "Song of Solomon," in a beautiful manner. Miss Gest at tlitf j organ played the first, movement from I Symphony 5 Widor and give a care i fufcy studied and well executed inter pretation of the number. Miss Lilne Cervin closed the program with three organ numbers, prelude by Dunham, "Autumn Sketch" by Brewer and "On 1 the Ccasf by Buck, ail of which sne gave with style and beauty. SAIL FOR SHANGHAI. WORD HAS BEEN RECEIVED IN the city by relatives that Mr. and Mrs. Victor C. Hall sailed from San Fran cisco, Cal., Friday, Oct 24, bound for Shanghai, China. Miss Jennie Collins of thts city and Victor Hall, formerly of this city, were married in San Francisco, Thursday afternoon, Oct. 23. at 4 o'clock at the Protestant Episcopal church by Dean Gershom. Miss Collins with her mother, Mrs. S. J. Collins, left this city Oct. 17, go ing to Stockton, Cal., to the home of relatives. Accompanied by their oousln. Miss Helen CamptelL they later went to San Francisco, where they met Mr. Hall and where the ceremony was then performed. Mrs. Collins returned with Miss Campbell to Stockton after Mr. and Mrs. Hail had sailed and there -she will visit ! several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Hall will c-DTTXTTv TinxTT'Ctj IM XJ Oiriu ' FASHIONABLE HOTEL Mrs. William Bourke Cockran. Mrs. William Bourke Cockran, wife of the former congressman from New, York, with Mr. Cockran, is returning from Europe, where they spent the Eummer. She hag engaged an apart ment in a- fashionable New York ho tel for the coming winter. Mrs. Cock ran is a daughter of former Minister to Spain Henry Clay Ide. lanterns symbolic cf Hallowe'en. Aftej: refreshments were served the balance of the evening was spent socially, playing cards and the quartet of camp Xo. 85 sang several selections. Solid gold emblem rings and pins will be given as prizes to members of both orders who secure the most members for the class adoption on January 30. At the next regular meeting camp Xo. 85 will confer the protection degree cn several candidates and on the sec ond meeting night in Xovember, the ladies of Grove Xo. 27 will give a card party to which friends of members of both orders will be invited. HONOR FORMER RESIDENTS. MR. AXD MRS. D. W. MATTHEWS, formerly of Milan, now of DeSoto, Kas., were the guests of honor at a party given last evening by the Misses Peter son, 1126 Second avenue, a large com pany of their friends from Milan and this city being the guests. The even ing was spent in general sociability and a collation was . serve!. Mr, Matthews was formerly a member of a quartet, the other members of which were Lawrence and Hedley Peterson and Fred Jenkins, and who last even ing rehearsed some of the songs that they formerly sang and entertained have recently been in Colorado, prov- ing up claims and the family w ill now soon DeSoto. reunite at their home in GRISWOLD CONCERT TOMORROW THE PUTNAM GRISWOLD CON cert which is being promoted by the music department of the Moline Wom an's club and which will be one of the foremen musical events of the sea son will be held tomorrow evening at the Moline theatre. The seats have had a rapid sale and prospects are that the famous baritone will be greet ed by a capacity house. The com mittee in charge of the concert has decided to open the gallery of the theatre at CO cen's with, of cours, no reserved seats. Putnam Griswold is ronsidered one of the foremost sing - i ers on the concert stage today both in this country and abroad. He has ap peared before many members of the royalty in England, Denmark, Sweden, Bulgaria, Prussia and Saxony and has twice been decorated by the German kaiser. He has been a' favorite at the Metropolitan theatre in New York. PHI DELTA PSI SORORITY. MRS. ROBERT RYAN, 2422 EIGH teenth avenue, arranged a pretty Hal lowe'en party yesterday for the mem bers of her sorority, the Phi Delta ti.l l . . i 'a , P .. , Vf . and later a course lunch was served in : the dining room. Here the table had as a cover yellow crepe paper on which were witches and black cats and had as a center piece a large pumpkin filled with fruit. Witches and cats were placed about the board and at each place waa a black cat pin as a favor. Miss Minerva Dooley of Bioomington who Is visiting Miss Ha zel Dooley, was a guest of the after noon. Miss Clara Math will be the next hostess. CLASS IN SEMI-ANNUAL SESSION. THE SEMI-ANNUAL MEETING OF the Young People's Bible class of the First Baptist church was held last evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Hoffman, 1612 Twenty-ninth street, 25 members attending. At this t That "Stuffy" Kebeved Never nee lect a cold. Kondon' heal and cleanse the passag e. giving instant relief. Pleasant, beipf ul 2nd as barmiess as it is effective. 25c and 60c lube. Oct the original and grnnine at your druggist's, or write fur t ree Sample. BfONEtOM MFC. fOUPtW an ib OIVDOiVS , Calarraal Jelly J flWIJHywyy,,,, Mill. t - 1 -f - - "Ji : by London KJ that first symptom of J I Catarrhal leliy will f I t;m officers for the next six months I were chosen as follows: Teacher Dr. H. W. Reed. President R. H. Hoffnrtn. Vice-pres'den Miss Ruby Young. , Secretary Mrs. George Iee. ' Treasurer J. A. Shadinger. At the close of the business session musical numbers were given and a ae lightful evening of sociability was en joyed, the social committee serving refreshments before its close. QUEEN ESTHER CIRCLE. .THE QUEEN ESTHER CIRCLE OF the First Methodist church was enter tained last evening by Miss Ella Tay lor at her home, 904 Nineteenth street. The attendance was not large because of the unpleasant w eather and the reg ular program was dispensed with. At the business meeting Mrs. Will Smutz was chosen delegate with Miss Mabel Johnston as alternate to the conven tion of the Woman's Home Missionary society, of the district to be held at Monmouth, Nov. 19-20. A very pleas ant social hour followed and pumpkin pie and cocoa were served. - GILES-HAN NAN. REV. J. F. LOCKNEY. RECTOR OF Sacred Heart Catholic church this morning at 8 o'ejock at the church of ficiated at the marriage of Miss Rose E. Hannan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hannan, 308 Forty-fifth street, to Harry D. Giles, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Giles of 1435 Twenty-sixth ave nue, Moline. The bridal couple was attended by Miss Isabella Sharkey and William Sharkey of Ohio Station. III. Mr. and Mrs. Giles will reside at 1525 Twenty-ninth street this city. Mr, Giles is a painter by trade. ALPHA BETA SIGMA CLUB. MISS HAZEL M CULLOM AT HER home. S14 Twenty-third street, last evening entertained the members of her club, the Alpha Beta Sigma. The election of officers resulted in Miss Hazel McCullom being chosen presi dent and Miss Xora Wingmutn as secretary-treasurer. The young women enjoyed a very pleasant evening after the business session and they .were served with refreshments. The club will meet in three weeks with Miss Jennie Kennedy. TRI-CITY OUTING CLUB. CINCH WAS PLAYED AT THREE tables at the fortnightly meeting of the Tri City Outing club held yester day at the home of Mrs. George Obi weiler. 1440 Fourteenth-and-a-half street. The prize winners were Mrs. J. R. Nelson, first. Mrs. Jacob Ohlweil er, second, and Mrs. Beck of Moline third. A luncheon was served at the small tables after the games. The club will meet in two weeks with Mrs. Jacob Ohlweller, 1018 Third avenue. SWEDISH MEN MEET. THE MEN'S SOCIETY OF THE First Swedish Lutheran church met last night in monthly session with Magnus Peterson. 701 Fourth avenue. The subject of using the English lan guage in some of the services at the church was discussed and It was de cided to have English preaching ser-i vIpph ones each month. Mrs. Peter- 80n served a nice lunch during the course of the evening. HOME-COMING RECEPTION. THE MEMBERS OF TRINITY parish hve arranged a reception for Rev. and Mrs. Granville H. Sherwood, to be given Thursday evening at 8 o'clock in the parish hall of Trinity church. Both Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood have been away from the city for sev eral mcnths, and their many friends and parishioners will be glad of this opportunity to bid them welcome home. FORTNIGHTLY CIRCLE MEETS. MRS. N. J. FORSBERG, 4509! frrta'ned the meir- ;. ' . F;rtn!Ehv Reading circle t v v - - vesterdav afternoon, all the members but one attending. Mrs. Peter Ben ron wa8 the reader for the afternoon, reading "Captain Joe's Sister Alice." A delightful social hour followed the study meeting and the hostess served lunch. Mrs. Andrew Kempe will be the hostess in two weeks. HOSTESS THIMBLE PARTY. MRS. FRANK HAYNES AT HER home, 620 Tenth street, yet terday was hostess to a company of Rock Island and Moline ladies at a thimble party. Lte n the afternoon the hostess serv- ed a delicious luncheon. SOCIAL ANNOUNCEMENTS. THE LADIES' AID SOCIETY OF Memorial Christian church will hold their monthly coffee party tomorrow afternoon at the home of Mrs. John Spilger, 811 Third avenue. The Woman's Missionary society of the First Baptist church will meet to morrow afternoon instead of Friday afternoon with Mrs. George Saunders, 1012 Fourteenth-and-a-half street. The Union Retail Clerks union. No. 1290. will not give a dancing party Thursday, Nov. t. The report has gone forth that the association was to entertain at this time, which how ever, is not the case. A large crowd of young people are expected to attend the Hallowe'en sociable to be given Friday evening at Camp Asisqwa, Wood avenue. Sears. 111. The cottage will be com fortable heated and the evening spent in playing Hallowe'en games, etc Later in the evening refreshments will be served. All the young people from the First Swedish . Lutheran church are invited to attend. 1 CITY CHAT II (Advertisements.) Boy home of Reldy Bros. For express, call William Trefs. Trt-City Towel Supply company. Independent Express Co. Wwt 8l. Two more menus of the easy-to-get sort for the Sunday evening supper are given today. Recipes for some of the included dishes are also given. XO. S. Mixed Fall Fruits Tutti Frutti Sandwiches Stuffed Eggs Ripo Olives Fruit Drop Cakes Coffee Tl'TTI FRl'TTI SANDWICHES. Materials Xeufchatel cheese, one; butter; olives, four; pimiento, one; lettuce; mayonnaise; salt; paprika; bread. Directions Beat the butter to a cream in a bowl; spread on the bread and trim off the crusts, cutting the slices very thin. Put the cheese into another bowl, add salt and paprika and rub until smooth. Chop the olives and pimiento, adding sufficient mayonnaise to moisten. Xow put slices of butter ed bread together with cheese mixture and the lettuce shredded very fine with the shears. Put a bit of tnayon naise on top of that; press the upper slice down firmly and pack in a jar. FRUIT DROP CAKES. Material- Butter, one cup; sugar. one and one-half cups; eggs, three soda, one teaspoonful; hot water, one 1,500 BOOKS WILL BE ISSUED SOON Poultry Show Prenrfium Lists Will be Sent to A3 Parts of the United States. Fifteen hundred premium lists of the first annual poul'.ry show to be held in this city under the auspices of the Mississippi Valley Fanciers' asso ciation, will be mailed broadcast over the United States during the latter part of this week to leading poultry raisers in every community. The booklets will be off the press either tomorrow or Friday and work will be immediately begun in issuing them. , The proofs of the lists were read at a special meeting of the board of directors held in the office of Dr. O. M. Myers, 229 Eighteenth street, last evening and $120 in gold in special prizes was added to the premiums. The Davenport Poultry club offered The Argus The Effectiveness of Bolero effect are very modish again. Some of them are sleeveless, being worn with an underblouce of sheer material others, a shown in 7714. have the drop-shoulder and a full or three-quarter length sleeve. One has not to be told of the beau ties of fur as a trimming, for nothing ta richer or softer. A collar of fur framing the face is most becoming. Fur is not only seen on the heavy dress or euit for winter street wear, but atrip outlines the decolletege of th evening gown as well, a line may be aeen on the sleeve and neck of the To obtain either pattern liluatratM ' I ft; ftf out this coupon and enclose IS etnte in , atampa or coin. Be cure to etate number of pattern and et. measures' over the i fuHeat part of the hurt. Xddrtaa Patttm Department, care of this paper. . tahlespoonful; flour, three and one fourth cups; cinnamon, cW -teaspoonful: English walnuts -(chopped), one cup: currants, one-half cup; seeded ra'sins, one-half cup. Directions Cream the butter, add the sugar gradually and the eggs well beaten, and the soda dissolved in the water. Then mix in half the flour with the cinnamon sifted in it Lastly, add walnuts chopped, fruit, and the remain ing flour. Drop by teaspoonful at least one inch apart and bake in a moderate oven. XO 9. Salad Sandwiches Cold Sliced Ham ". Beet Pickles Xuts Fruit Rais'-na Coffee S t I. AD ) AnVVICHE. Material Tomatoes, American cheese, mayonnaise, chives, salt and paprika, chopped peanuts, bread and butter. Directions Cream the butter In the bowl. Cut the bread in round, thin slices and, butter it. Have the toma toes peeled and very cold; slice thin and lift up with the broad spatula on the bread; sprinkle with salt and pap rika. Cut the cheese as thin as a wafer and have it round also. Lift this to the tomato, spread with may onnaise, chopped chives and peanuts. Cover with another round of buttered bread. Press well together and wrap in a paraffin paper. this amount for special awards at the local show. Each day letters are received from breeders who have assured the direc tors that they will be on hand with their exhibits. It Is thought that there will be at least 1500 ex hibits. Indications at present are that the show will experience every suc cess In the initial event. Colds Cause Headache and Grip, Laxative Bromo Quinine tablets re move the cause. There Is only one "Bromo Quinine." It has signature of E. W. Grove on box; 25c (Adv.) It is In time or sudden mishap or accident that Chamberlain's Liniment can be relied upon to take the place of the family doctor, who cannot al ways be found at the moment. Then it is that Chamberlain's Liniment Is never found wanting. In cases of sprains, cuts, wounds and bruises Chamberlain's Liniment takes out the soreness and drives away the pain. Bold by ail druggists (Adv.) Decatur. 111. Harry A. Wheeler of Chicago, president of the United States chamber of commerce, spoke before 390 Decatur business men. Daily Pattern 7714 Fur as a Trimming. filmy net blouse and the blouie of linen also bas its bit. A dull red velours d lalne la used with 7714. collared and cuffed In black fox and having a banding of fox at the bem. The belted-in "bib" on the front of the blouse is of brightly colored em broldery. This frock shows a five gored skirt allgbtly draped In front and a normal waist-line. To copy this design in size l It re quires S yards of 42 inch veloura de lalne with H yard of tftnbroldery. No. 7714 sizes 14 to 42. Each pattern It cents. ftil No. ...... Name Address Size