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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1913.
Simplicity to Rule Coming Social Season in Capital -, -' i I t ' j rQUSGH WILL PUTS ESTATE IN TRUST Charitable Institutions Receive $210,000 Trom Late St. Louis Brewer. SON MANAGES PROPERTY Mansions Are Bequeathed to Widow Restrictions Placed on Other Relatives. Top. ft to nrht : Mr. Franklin K. Lane. Mrs. William C. Kedfii-ld and Mrs. Moodrow Wilson. Bottom. Mrs. Lmdley M. Garrison (left) and Mrs. Albert S. Burleson. Washington. D. C Oct 30. Ee caime of the democratic tastes of Mrs. Woodrow Wilson and her three daugh ters, the capital's social leaders, sim plicity will rale the social season of 1913 14 In Washington. The social neaftons of years past have often been marked by an extravagant expenditure of money; but the gentleness and re finement of the Wilsons Is having a quieting effect on the social life of the capital. The wives of the eight married members of President Wilson's cab inet are In strict harmony with Mrs. j Wilson. They are selecting comfort- j able homes and will entertain frequent ly, but simplicity will be the rule. Mrs. Josephus Daniels, who for a number of years was a social leader and favorite In North Carolina, will be as democratic at Single Oak, the beautiful summer home that Sec retary Daniels has rented In Cleve land Park, as she was in her own residence at Raleigh. They may move Into town before the winter In over, but for the present will live In the country. Secretary and Mrs. Franklin K. Lane recently returned from a two months' trip in the West. Mrs. Tone of the very bright women of the Iine Is popular with both the old Washington society set. Mrs. Bur- She Is an en of the Congrea- and the new pets, thusiastic member pional club. " Mrs. William J. Bryan will con tinue to be a democratic In her tastes as her husband. The Bryan latchstring hangs out. and the sec retary of state and his wife never turn away en old friend without shaking li is hand and hearing his voice. Postmaster General and Mrs. Burleson are living on F street near the White House. Mr3. Burleson writes plays and short stories and Is leuon is a tiny, dainty woman, who spreads lots of sunshine wherever she goes. She leads in charity work In Washington. Mrs. C. W. Redfield, wife of Sec retary Itedfield of the department of commerce, is in mourning. She recently lost her mother. Mrs. Lindley M. Garrison, wife of Secretary Garrison of the war de partment, Is not well known in Washington, but she and Secretary Garrison have taken a home on Six teer.tli street and will entertain this w inter. CAMBRIDGE J fw days with her daughter, Mrs. Otto Magg ana lamiiy has returned to ner Mrs. A. E. Anderson and two grand children vlsited Wednesday la Galva. Attorney A. H. Linn was a Peoria business caller Wednesday. Mark Scott, the rural carrier, was a business caller in the tri-cities last Tuesday. Magnus Larson and Mies Grund strom vtsited in Hock Island Wednes day. W. H. Root returned to his home in Aledo last Wednesday aftor a short visit with friends in Cambridge. Mlsa Mabel Sten of Osco visited with Miss Edna Grant last week. Mrs. Louise Johnson visited with her daughter in Rock Island last week. Andrew Anderson shipped a carload of cattle to Chicago last Tuesday and accompanied the shipment. Mr. and Mrs. Vern Talbot of Galva visited Sunday with the former's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. William Talbot. Max Johnson and his sister Jessie visited friends In Orion last Tuesday. Judge C. M. Turner made a business trip to Chicago last week. Mr. Harry Kellosg visited with her parents in Kewanee, last week. C. A. Alaen was in Galesburg last week. E. L. Talmer Bold his home in the south part of town last Wednesday to Clarence Johnson of Nekoma, a son-in-law of Mrs. A. E. Atkinson of this place. William O. Chapman, a son of J. W. Chapman of Cambridge, and a former proprietor of the Cambridge Chronicle, and of late a reporter dn the Chicago Dally News, has recently been ap pointed to the wardenshlp of the Cook county hospital, a position that carries with it a splendid salary. Miss Medle Johnson is visiting with friends in the tri-cltiea. Mra. T. C. Nelson after spending a J Loar, mandolin. home in Bishop Hill. Mrs. J. S. Grove left last Tuesday for a visit with relatives and friends lu Mt. Carroll. Mtes Whit more of Galva visited Sunday at the home of her sister, Mrs. Henry Talbot and family. Miss Lillian Munter of Burlington, Colo., visited at the home of Eric SandqulBt and family. Frank De Mark lias recently pur chased the property belonging to Au gust Johnson in the east part of town known as the old Burke property. Mr. and Mrs. William Sturcus, after spending several weeks with his sister, Mrs. J. A. McCahon and family, left last Tuesday for their home ia Bur dick. Kas. Mrs. H. C. McMullen was called to Budalast Tuesday by the death of her uncle. George Lewis, who died very suddenly on Sunday. The funeral was held Wednesday afternoon. Word has been received in Cam bridge of the death of Jacob Deets, a brother of Mrs. B. J. Record of this place. His death occurred at his home In Upland, Cal., last Tuesday. Mr. Deets was a former resident of Cambridge and will be remembered by a large Dumber of the older residents. Ray Sherrard spent last Tuesday in Rock Island. Mrs. E. A. Prass returned last Wed nesday from a visit with relatives and frlendi at Wataga. The first entertainment on the Cam bridge entertainment course was given at Armory hall last Tuesday evening before ft large audience. The Fisher Shlpp Concorn company gave a varied program consisting of hinging, read ings, costumed sketches, violin, man dolin and mando-vlola numbers. Miss Fisher Shlpp, reader and soprano solo ist; Miss Marlon Barry, violinist; MlkS Bloomquiest, contralto, and Lloyd A. They are artists of the highest class and gave a program that was pleasing to their audience. If this is a sample of the entertain ments that are to follows thi3 year, the people of Cambridge and vicinity will be offered a rare treat in the musical line. The next entertainment will be the English opera singers who appear here November 18. O. O. Krama spent Monday in Rock Island. W. E. Stephens of Delavan, Kas., who is visiting at the home of his mother in Utah, visited here last, Wed nesday. Mr. Stephens has just return ed from Chicago where he had his ton b;1s removed. He is slowly, gaining his normal condition. MISTER J. EVERS ALSO PLAYS GOLF Trojan Catches "Cow Pasture Pool'' Fever Archer Pur chases Real Estate. Well Pay $3 If You Don't Get Thin A tntid anti-ferment mada to top fat d'gestlon Is now put up In tableti called Barladeta. Countless clinical tests, made by able physicians, have proved that these tablets cause fat folks to grow thin. They have also proved that the tablet ar harmless. Ill Sect ar simply impossible. The only effect seems to be to top fat-forming food from diges tion. Eat whatever you wish, but tak on Brldet after mals. Cause the fat-forming food and that food alone to pass out undi gested. Then the body, which must have fat, feds on H atored tip tissue' The result ia the same as from seml-stravaUon. There is no attack on the tissues. The whole aim ia to starve the body of fat. and thus make it consume the stores of fat it has laid away. Reduction cornea first where the fat is thickest. It continues ao loLg as you take Bertadtts. But re duction stops within 24 hours after you end the treatment. Guaranteed These countless testa seem to prove that these results are Inev itable. Now we put a warrant la every box. It states that if three boxes prove ineffective jour drug gist will return your 13. Not that three boxes can take off CO pounds. But three boxes wilt tbxw that this harmless method Is a sure way to get normal weight. Try Berledats if you need them. The ablest physicians we know now employ them. They are utterly harmless. A nd . they are sure ao sure that we guarantee tLetn. Writ us for more information. Berledets coct $1 per box at drug gists. Sold and recommended by Thorn is Drug company, W. T. Hartz, William Ullemeyer, August He'mbeck. Jericho's Drug Store. Mollne. III. THE BERLf DITE COMPANY Distributors, North American Bldj. Chicago. Golf has won another convert in John J. Evers, skipper of the Cubs. Yep, the scrappy Trojan is bent on treading the greens with shinny-stick In hand with ail the other regular devotees of Scotland's pastime. Ac cording to his present plans John J. will introduce his version of the "hit and run" on the nine-hole course at Excelsior Springs, Mo., committing his first drive tomorrow. For several seasons the West Side star has been inhaling reports of the wonderful skill .of Heine Zim, Chief Bender and other diamond celebrities, who specialise on the side as golfing demons. His desire to master the fine points of the game grew after hearing Jimmy Archer aiad Jimmy lavender tell of their experiences on tiie Garfield park links during the off-days of the past season. All this golfing fanfare, a strange line of talk to be sprung ia a big league dressing room, appealed to Johnny's artistic ear and he allowed as ho he would like to take a flyer on the greens. So he acouted around among his constitutenta and made known his intention of giving the game a try out. "1 never had a golf stick in my hand," ad mitt sd the Trojan yesterday. while packing incidental to leaving this afternoon for the Missouri resort. "It must be a great sport, however. judging from the tremendous amount of interest taken in it by the people throughout the United States and abroad. 1 wonder if Ml have any luck swinging left-handed." The Cub boss expects to take a 10-day course In the game and if he "falLs" for golf, as his friends predict he w ill, chances are John will issue j ...v.' v.aj luruimi VI Lilts V.UD Wert Side team arm himself with a complete outfit to be used dally on the liaks at Tampa; where the team will train next spring. Announcement was made yesterday at Cub headquarters that Jimmy Arch er, bent on emulating. Frank Schulte. the foremost peach-grower of Wood bury, Ga., had invested heavily in an orange grove in Florida and would leave shortly for the southland to pre side over bis bread acres. The Dub lin man proposes to winter in Florida and wlil be on the job when the West Siders land at Tampa the latter part of February. St. Louis. Mo., Oct. 30. The will of Adolphus Busch, filed yesterday after noon, makes charitable bequests ag gregating $170,000 to St Louis institu tions and places the bulk of the estate in trust, naming Mr. Busch's widow-, Charles Nagel and August A. Busch as trustees. Mr. Busch left a private memoran dum requesting members of his family to make other donations. The attor neys made public the names of eight St. Louis Institutions to receive under this memorandum a total of $40,000. This makes the total bequests for i charitable purposes $210,000. The estate disposed of by the will Is esimated at $50,000,000.- Tbe trust is to be disposed as fol lows': One-eighth to the widow, Mrs. Lily Busch. Seven-eighths to be divided into seven equal shares. These shares are to be apportioned as follows: Two shares to August A. Busch, a son. One share to be retained by the trustees for each of the daughters Mrs. Neli'e Loeb of Chicago, Mrs. Edmee Reisinger of New York, Mrs. Anna Louise Faust of St. Louis, Mrs. Clara von Goutard of Berlin and Mrs. Welhimine Scharer, wife of Lieuten ant Eduard Scharer of the German army. fll'.OOO YEAR FOR INVALID SOX. The estate p'aced In trust includes a'i property except the charitable be quests and the legacy of Mrs. Busch. August A. Busch Is to be president of the Anheuser-Busch Brewing associa tion. He Is made responsible for th care of his invalid brother Carl, who is to be supplied with all necessariea and wants up to $12,000 a year. . The will specifies that the trustees may pay at ouce to each of the daugh ters $100,000 out of her share, and that the balance shall be managed by the trustees for the daughters for the rest of their lives. Tlie trustees are given authority to pay to Mrs. Reisinger, Mrs. Faust and Mrs. Yon Gontard such portion of their shares as deemed wise. This provision does not apply to the two ether daughters, Mrs. Loeb and Mrs. Scharer. Neither of these two daugh ters shall have the right to sell, as sign or mortgage her interest ia the trust estate or the income therefrom. The income of the shares is to be paid by the trustees to the daughters in installments, and "6uch incom sha'l be- the sole and separate prop- I erty of the daughters, free from all i and every Interest, courtesy or con- trol of any husband any of them maj at any time have." At the death of a daughter the share asaipned to her shall be distributed in equal shares to her husband if he sur vive, and her children; If they are dead, to the descendants of the chil dren. WIDOW GETS MAX9IO.-VS. Those named to manage the trust are given sweeping powers In the man agement of the property, even to the extent of making payments, divisions and distributions to the heirs without reducing the property to cash. This 5 q ! I If. : i eg ;X;"??v 4 - xVJ Be fomen THREE WOMEN TESTIFY To the Merit of LydiaE. Pink ham's Vegetable Com pound during Change of Life. TV- vats slo ton, Coats for Regular Sizes Coats for Small Women Coats for Juniors Coats for Girls Children 's Coats TVe would be unworthy of the name of "the coat store" if we were satisfied to show coats in just the or dinarv sizes. "We pay particular attention to supplying coats in ev ery size that is made for miss or matron. ot coats that are merely different in size, but coatsj; that are designed and proportioned properly for everyjrc figure. Coats that fit in most instances without any al terations. For instance - . FOR STOUT WOMEN SVe have coats in sizes 37, 39, 41, up to 51. IX REGULAR SIZES "We have coats in 14, 16, 34, 36, up to size 52. AND FOR GIRLS AND MISSES We have coats in fivo fh'stinrr mill rliffprrmf ct?p ranges. .Inf ants,' children's, intermediates, misses and$ itintnrs Now with such a variety to select from and with prices always the lowest where is the logical place for you to choose your new coat ? The 3ee Hibe of Course Corner Second and 'Brady Streets, Davenport mm m in hi tii Mill? t i I 5 2s Streator, 111. "I shall always praise Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Com pound wherever I go. It has done me so much pood at Change of Life, and it has also helped my daughter. Itiaone of the grandest medicines for Y'o men that can be bought. I ehall try to induce others to try it." Mra. J. H. Campbell, 206 N. Second St., W. S., Streator, Illinois. Philadelphia, Pa. "It waa at the Change of Life that I turned to Lydia E. Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound, using it as a tonic to build tip my sys tem, with beneficial results." Mrs. Sara Hayward, 1825 W. Venango St., (Tioga) Pbila., Pa. San Francisco, Cal. " I bave taken Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com pound for many years whenever I would feel bad. I have gone through the Change of Life without any trouble! and thank the Compound for it. I rec ommend it to young girls and to women cf all ages." Mrs. C Bakeie, 3052 25th St, San Francisco, CaL The success of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs, ia onneralelled. If job want special adrlce write to LydU E. Piakbam Medicine Co. (coafl deitai) I.jbd, Bass. Tour letter will be opear d, trad and aaswertd by wonaa tni held In ktrict confidence, i AjlkuLLkemeat. they are directed to do "as-far as pos sible and prudent." All household property., including paintings, statuary and jewelry, as well as carriages, horses and "other appurtenances," goes to the widow. Mrs. Busch also receives-the estate In Germany, including a villa and 1,200 acres of forest and agricultural land. Moreover, until the estate finally is settled Mrs. Busch may take whatever she deems proper for the maintenance of herself and family, not exceeding $50,000 a year. The Busch homes in Pasadena, Cal., and Cooperstown, N. V., are among the costliest residences in the United States.' These are bequeathed to tho widow. She also receives the man sion in St. Louis. HUQIHSTS TO HRITV. The following St. Louis institutions are given $10,000 each: German General Protetun!; Or phans' Home, Home of the Friendless, Protestant Orphans "Home. St. Luke's Hospital, Provident Association of St. Louis, Little Sisters of the Poor, Epis copal Orphans' Home, Sisters of the Good Shepherd, Teachers' Benevo lent Annuity association, St. Louis Children's Hospital, St. Louis Orphans' Asylum at Webster Grove and the 1 REALTY CHANGES !l Guyer & Whi'e to Robert C. Mc Meekin, sec. 8-17-1W; $1, J. G. Scheuermann to John II. Hau berg, lot 1 and 2, Scheuermann's 4th addition, Rock Island; $1. Armstrong J. Boney to Henry J. Bruensing, sec. 33-16-1W; $1. Henry J. Bruensing to Rose Bruen sing. sec. 33-1S-4W; $1. Christine Weiss to Sophia Volk, lots 1, 4, 5, 6, 7, 9 to 13, 15, Fitzpatrick's addition. Milan; $1. Arthur P. Conkiin to Henry J. N. Barnes, part lot 4, sec. 10-17-2W; $1. A. J. Zclnig to Dyzmo Zelnls, w'4 lo. 6, block 7, Pitts. Gilbert & Titta' addition, Moline; $5,S00. ' George W. Holmes to Oscar M. Biis8man, et al, part lot 6, block 5, Fairmount addition, Moliite; $1. Daniel Burkey and wife to Albert G. Cramer, west one-quarter, lots 11 and 12, east one-half lot 12. block 3, Sin net's addition. Rock Island; $1. Anna Christine Jobnson to Emma block 63, Lower or Chicago addition, Rock Island; $1. Tolly Brotman and husband to Wil liam J. Oakey. lot 2. block 12, Thomp son and Well's addition. Rock Island; part lot 7, block' 41, Chicago or Lower addition. Rock Island; $1. Moline Trust and Savings bank to Albert Gould, part outlot 3, Highland addition, Moline; $430. Elmore H. Stafford and wife to Ivo Transez. part outlot "E," Fourth ad dition, Silvis; $225. Tcter N. Behrens and wife to Wil liam I. Ta::t lot 33, block 122. New Shops addition. East Moline; $1.. Ida Crlppen to William N. Noden, section 33-18-1 cast; $1. ' J. J. Rose and wife to The Brush McWilliams company, lots 5 and 6, block 1, Reynolds. 111.; $1. A. H. Wcndt and wife to Clement lie Sutler, lota 1 and 2, block 1. R. S. Woodburn's addition, Moline; $!00. Your cotmh anuovs you. Keep on hacking ad tearing the delicate mem branes of ycur throat If you ant to be annoyed. But If you want relief. j want to be cured, take Chamberlain's Christina Siemon. part lots 3 and 4, co"K" "eraeuy. " uruggisis. 1 (Adv.) Jewish Hospita:. , ! Th, Altenheim, a local home of the ; 0 aged, is given $50,000. ME&E 'mm0$irm0 Ten thousand dollars each Is given g&$m Xg$tt4SgG&0 to Alvina Clementine Berg and Anna M1WmMmMm Shumann. Alvina Berg was the sten- g.fel ographer of Mr. Busch and Mrs. Schu- kmmmmmm mann was the companion of Mrs. MX iff and de-'fr?i te la of-' 1 I Those whom Mr. Busch requested he family to remember follow: Rev. Caesar Spigardl of the Church of Our Lady of Christian Help. $10,000, for work In his parish; Rev. Timothy Dempsey, $10,000, for Institutional work; Rev. P. J. Dunne. $10,000, for his newsboys' home; Provident Hos pital (colored), $5,000; Bartlett Agri cultural and Industrial Home (colored) at Da'.ton, Mo., $1,000; Negro Old Folks' Home of St. Louis, $1,000, and St. Francis Orphans' Home for negroes at Normandy, Mo, $1,000. No Trade In Deal for Suggs. Cincinnati, Ohio. Oct. 30. President Herrmann of the Cincinnati baseball team announced yesterday that there was no trade of players Involved In the deal in which Pitcher George Suggs goes to the St Louis National league team. "Sugs was sold for a cash consideration," aald Mr. Herr- mann. Zl. .sew ; n -and an Economical Food Losa cf Appetite Is the first signal of disorder cay. The usual losa of appeti ten caused by functional dlsturbancea 1n th a afnTTiftrh The. ilnmaph fa!l ' k -- ' ; E.jr i do the work required, the appetite Is :i-'i'-H . ... ... - - .1 K.r-i,ji X.'t HI. I.A DfUltf ftTTA,. r n n. In.I. f . of nourishment. Such a stomach need to be cleaned and eweetencd. Meritol Tonie Digestive Is made especially to assist the stomach to digest food, and promote a healthy appetite. This remedy ia sold on our positive guaran tee, and we ask you to give It a trial. It 4a a genuine tonic. Harper House pharmacy, H. O. Rolfs, dispensing chemist, sole agents. (Adv.) Indianapolis James Meaney, want ed in Cleveland for the murder of Le roy Bouker. a policeman, last Thanks giving day, was arrested here. Meaney is alleged to have been a member of gang of automobile bandits. With the ever increasing prices on other foodstuffs, those who would live well, yet economically, are usini GOLDlilM Flour more and more. It is by far the cheapest and Lost life sustaining product that we know of. For Bread, Pastrv, Cakes and all Fancy Baking U3e GOLDRIM. Western Flour Mill Co. wmm. mm mm r s WMm uavenpon, towa ,