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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, January 01, 1914, HOME EDITION, Image 6

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TIIK ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. TinTHSHAV. XAXITART 1. 131.
1M
school In this city. Lest week before
the close of school the teachers at
the school showered the bride with
pictures. The guests present at the
2 -,, V'.
ceremony were Mr. and Mrs. Louis
Mclaughlin of Geneseo, Mr. and Mrs.
J. A. t'riswell. Miss Bessie Olson, Mr.
and Mrs. H. McLaughlin and Mrs. E.
M. Lundberg and daughters, Florence
, im, I-. ..HJJ I JIHWIMIB II I I II I III I I J I -
"It)
JXLdbdLJL
. Dear Mr. Thompson: (1) I am a
girl of IS and have been keeping com
pany wiili a young man since last
summer. At present lie is away at
school, but we correspond regularly
and he comes home often. But don't
vou really think it all right for me
to go around w ith some of my other
gentleman friends onco in a while?
My mother seems to object, savins
trat it doesn't look right for a girl to
go with different young fellows. She
doesn't want me to go with anyone
but the one who is away at school.
He is certainly a fine young man and
is highly respected by everyone. But
as we are not exactly engaged, I see
no harm in me occasionally going with
other gentlemen friends, although I
am very' fond of him. I know he doesn't
go with any other girl. Will you kind
ly tell me what you think about it?
(.) What will cure dandruff?
JAXE.
( 1 ) Even if you were engaged to
the young man it would do uo harm
to go out occasionally with other men
provided he did not object and the
other men understood the situation.
J do not believe in a girl confining her
company strictly to one man. especial
ly if they are not formally engaged.
Too many men monopolize a girl with
out serious intentions on the man's
part, and then turn the girl down when
ail her other men friends have been
cared off. Yo-i can be loyal to your
friend who is away at school and at
the same time enjoy yourself to a rea-
boname extent, jie is prouauiy Having uted
just as good a time with other g'rla at
school.
- (2 Alcohol is said to be a cure for
dandruff. Rub a little of it into the
m-ulp every day. See, that all your
combs and brushes are kept scrupu
lously titan. I
I - 1 v- '&?z&2
spoonful chopped citron, one teaspoon
ful cinnamon, one-half teaspoonful of
cloves, one teaspoonful soda, one quar
ter teaspoonful salt: flavor with lemon
extract. But everything together in
a sauce pan (except the flour, soda and
flavoring extract) and ! :ing to a boll.
I.ct it boil five minutes, take off and
when lukewarm sift in flour and soda.
Mix well and add flavoring. Bake
about one hour in moderate oven. This
makes a two ant one-half pound cake,
and you ned no eggs, butter or milk.
(2) Popcorn crisp is good. Make a
syrup of one . pint brown sugar, one
quarter pint granulated sugar, two
tablespoonf uls best molasses, one
tablespoonful butter. Boil hard, stir
often. When cooked hard add one
tablespoonful soda (scant), stir brisk
ly, then pour over the popped corn.
Vou can stir the corn Into chunks,
or make it into balls, or press into a
long pan, while warm, and cut out in
squares.
C5 Make a syrup of one tablespoon
ful butter, three tablespoonfuls water,
one teacup white sugar and boil until
ready to candy. Then add popcorn
i and stir until sugar is evenly distrib-
Take kettle from fire and stir
until it has cooled. Kvery grain of
popcorn will be separate.
Dar Mrs. Thompson: Can you give
r.ie recipe3 for the following:
til An inexpensive fruit cak- ?
(2) Also for popcorn candy?
(3i Can you tell me what the con
fectioners line in making suuared pop
corn? AMATEl'R COOK.
(1) Boiled Fruit. Cake Two cupfuls
flour, one cup raisins (pulled apart),
one cup currants, one cup water, one
can lard, one cup sugar, one table-
Dear Mrs. Thompson: Is it right
for me. a girl of 17, to have a young
man of 22 call on me steady and take
me to theatres when I know he has
jr.other girl out of town, she knowing
It and jtalous of me?
MISS J. E.
How would you feel if you were in
the other gi: l's shoes, my dear? Be-
tidos. is it wise to trust a man who
and Dorothea, of this city.
MIEDKE-OSTERMAN.
The marriage of Miss Beda Oster
man, daughter of Mrs. Cecelia Oster-
man, 921 Fourteenth-and-a-half street,
and Carl H. Miedke, son of Mr. and
Mrs. August Miedke, 1008 Twelfth
avenue, Moline, was celebrated yes
terday afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at
the parsonage of Grace Lutheran
church. Rev. I. O. Nothstein, the pas
tor officiating. They were accompan
ied by the bride's sister. Miss Nellie
Ostermah, and her brother, Elmer Os
terman. The bride wore a tailored
suit of blue and her flowers were a
corsage bouquet of roses. After the
ceremony a five" course supper was
served at the home of the bride's
mother, members of the family being
the only guests. The house was trim
med in the holiday colors, red and
green. Mr. and Mrs. Miedke will
make tneir home with tne grooms
parents. Mr. Miedke Is employed as
bookkeeper at the Moline foundry and
his bride has been a dressmaker in
this city.
SLUMBER AND WATCH PARTY.
The Misses Hazel and Ruth McCul
tom at their home, 914 Twenty-third
street, entertained the Alpha Beta Sig
ma girls as their guests at a watch and
slumber party last evening. At mid
night a lunch was served, the table
being decorated in the club colors, pur
ple and white. Each guest was given
as a favor a corsage bouquet of vio
lets, the club flavor. Flash light pic-
lures were taken of the merry com
pany. The young women spent the
night with their hostesses, and were
served with breakfast 10:30 this morn
ing. BOYS HAVE HOLIDAY PARTY.
A troop of 18 boys who style them
selves the Knights of Methodism, or
ganized on military basis and dis
cipline under the direction of Mr. Col
lins of Reck Island arsenal, was en
tertained Tuesday evening at the homo
of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Friskey. 122:)
Twelfth street, Moline. The boys
The Sis Heal Sale
The See Hibe Sale
The sale that is looked forlvardto by almost ebery woman
in the Tri-Cities and bicinity.
In answer to the numerous inquiries received the past two weeks we announce,
Our Semi-Annual Clearance of Women 9s, Hisses '
and Children's Winter Wearables Begins Tomorrow
Hundreds of women have been waiting for and depending upon this sale to sup
ply their apparel needs, knowing from past experience the genuineness of the bar
gains. Come now and choose from the season's best styles of
Suits, Coats, Turs, Dresses, Skirts, Waists and
Millinery at Season-ILnd Trices
Choice garments and lots of them. Plenty of regular sizes. Plenty of small sizes.
Plenty of stout sizes. A collection of practical desirable garments that will be in v
good taste for months to come.
Anticipate your needs and come early you will benefit by some of the greatest
savings ever offered in the history of this store.
e Bee Hibe on the Corner
Second and "Brady Sts., Dabenport
Th
tried to go "steadily" w ith two girls? j gathered at Spencer Memorial church
Of course, if he is not engaged to the
oilier Rirl. lie is at perfect liberty to
go with any other girl. At the same
titn". it's best to beware of a man who
tries to have two girls at once."
..... -f.-lr
w
' - .:y-'.
and marched in a body to the home
where they enjoyed games and con
tests and were served with refresh
ments. The boys today accompanied
by Mr. Collins went for a three-milo
tramp to the country where they had
a shooting match and will return late
this afternoon. The company is at
all times under strict military discip
line and order and the boys are much
interested in the work that id being
dene for them.
BERG-THOMPSON.
Dr. H. W. Reed at the parsonage of
the First Baptist church yesterday at
1 o'clock officiated nt the marriage
of Miss Hettie S. Thompson and Per
A. G. Berg, both of Preemption. They
"277n
"27TPS.
N WATCH PARTIES NUMEROUS. J program of games was carried out till
Man -leiightful watch parties were i J " : :jo when a lunch was served ami.
last t-voninir at 'the various at the cniroa:-h of the New Year a
Jtih, churches, e;c, and all proved j service- of song and prayer was car- were accompanied by Miss Hilda Berg
fiost enjoyable affairs. At the Reck j tied out. land John Berg. Mr. Uorg is a farmer
f Inland cluij the entertainment commit- At Zion Lutheran hutch a watch and the new home will be at Preemp-
tee of which Dr. If. G. Trent was service was conducted by the Young I tion.
tiiairman, had arranged a dancing j People's society and a program was
party, the affair being attended by j given consulting of a vocal bolo by j SANDER-ECKELBERG.
couples, and it was very success-: Ehner Swanson, a piano duet by J Miss Bertha Eckelberg and Merman
fully carried out. During the evening .Misses Borgiiiid Johnson and Minnie j Sander, both of Preston, Iowa, were
refreshments were served and as the ! Johnson, a violin solo by Miss Helene i united i i marriage this morning at
New Year came ii. it was greeted : Forsherg, a vocal solo bv Ed win John-1 10:30 at the parsonage of the First
with the blowing of horns and wilu son ar.d an address by Prof. J. G. I". , Baptist church. Dr. H. W. Reed offi-
Refresiiments w ere then ciatir.g. They were accompanied by
the chapel and tho!-l''S Elsie Fortner. Mr. Sander 13 a
vlvants have never hesitated to eat it
abundantly.
Dr. Pron expresses the opinion that
the oyster may be allowed, therefore,
to those dyspeptics whose gastric func
tions are deficient. In anorexia, gastric
atony, ulcer and incipient cancer, and
to convalescents from acute disease, as
ft is likely to improve the appetite and
to excite the stomach to increased
motor and chemical activity.
But to the hirge number of dyspep
tics whose stonmchs are hyperacid or;
hypersensitive Dr. Pron would forbid j
the oyster as well us all other stimu-JCare Free Voyaging on Small Wood
the English language. The great Dr.
Dollinger said of this language that
"to It is assigned in the coming age
the intellectual supremacy that in an
cient times helonged to the Greeks
and afterward to the Romans." In 1700
English was the language of 9,000.000
people. Today it Is the language of
173.000.000. and by the end of the cen
tury it will be the language of SOO.OUO.
000 people. New York American.
A TRIP ON THE KONGO.
biting foods. In many of these dys
peptics the gastric secretion Is already
sufficient, and it is unnecessary and
unwise to increase it- New York
Press.
to the church at
in a serenade of
farmer and the new home will be at
Preston.
SOCIAL ANNOUNCEMENTS.
Cantcn Star So. 8, I. O. O. F. has
arranged for a dancing party to be
held at Odd Fellows' hfcll Jan. 11.
The January meeting of the Wo
man s .Mission society of the First
other noise making. Dancing was en- ! Maiirit.ison.
joyed till an early hour this morning. served in
The degree stall of Leal lodge .Na ; company returning
'8 entertained at a New Year's ball mi!night took part
at Odd Fellows' hill with i:ji couples , scng and prayer.
attending. Dancing was-enjoyed un-1 The Young People's society of the
till after the New Year arrived. j German Immanuel'3 Lutheran church
:. The Young People's society of the . entertained in tlio club rooms last
Memorial Christian church kept open j evening at a watch party. The rooms
house at the church last evening, the , had been elaborately decorated in the!
f.if-a rtrt .if t lui f i r i -. f 1 1 . i t i . t i r ' e.t hsili.l'iv . I . u -i . 1 1 . .-. ......... ... I
with a business session of the Chris-J was given conflating of readings by ! Baptist church will be held Friday
tian Endeavor society and of the Sun-;. Miss Margaret Hoffman and Miss ! afternoon with Mrs. H. W. Reed, 310
day school officers and teachers. A Mario Lohse, piano numbers by Prof, j Fifteenth street. Mrs. Charles Ege i
Lundcck and selections by tho church will be the leader.
orchestra. A program of tames and! . 7oroi "'
contests was enjoyed and at the close! REBUKE BY SARCASii".
of the year tho company marched to !
the church, where a service of song 1 About tho Poorast Place to Use It lo In
STYLISH COSTUME
BY PARIS TAILOR
m t i
.;
' . . . . , ?r
I Here Is a sty'fh tailored costume
t v SU-g of Paris. It is of dark brown
.line trimmee with heav;v-a!rl. ) 'been a
and prayer was carried out,
At Spencer Memorial Methodist
church a watch service was held, at
tended by a good audience. A pro
gram of topics pertaining to the year
just passed and the New Year was
presented by various leaders and a
general discussion was participated In
by thoso attending.
The ycung people of the First Swed
ish Lutheran church gathered at the
church last evening and carried out
an enjoyable program with a piano
solo by Miss Lydla Pealstrom, read
by Miss Nellie Swanson and Walter
ltv. Karl Nilsson and a piano duet
by Miss Nellie Swanson and Walter
Swanson. Refreshments were then
served in the church dining room- by
the younjT women and at 12 o'clock
prayer end Bong services were held.
STOEH R-LAFFERTY.
Miss Helen M. Lufferty and Rolla
Stoehr, both of Moline, were married
at 8 o'clock last evening at the home
of te bride's uncle and aunt, C. D.
Mclaughlin and Miss Mary McLaugh
lin, in Moline, the ceremony being
performed by Rev. WTiiam H. Shaw
of the Presbyterian church at Milan.
The ceremony took place before a
banS of poinsettias and calla lilies and '
was witnessed by a company of 16
relatives. The bride wore a gown of
white Iansdown trimmed in niaribou,
point lace and pearls. She carried
bride's roses. After the ceremony a
supper w?s served in the dining room
where holiday eolers trimmed tho
room, the tal!' having an its center
piece a huge wedding cake. Mr. and
Mrs. Stoehr have gone to housekeep
ing in a new bungalow at 2!W Kiev,
enth and a quarter avenuf, Moline.
Mr. Stoehr is a draftsman at the Rock
It-land Plow works and iiis bride ha
tho Classroom.
In a well known Boston school there
was a boy conspicuously ddl at bis
Latin. He was a straightforward fel
low and a gentleman by birth and
breeding, but be was a hung er at syn
tax.
One morning be bad tangled himself
lo a simple phrase. The te.-cher nsked
a question that should have cleared
him. But the poor lad did not know
the answer.
Then the teacher leaned back In his
chair, rolled bis gray eyen to the coil
ing and said for all the class to hear.
"I have been told that it is a hard
thing to stuff a wildcat with butter,
particularly if you have to do it with
a hot awl. but that Is child's play
compared with putting Latin in a boy
like this."
Of course the laugh came, but ns the
boys laughed they despised the teach
er. Sarcasm." said Carl.rle. "Is the lan
guage of the devil." Be that as It
may. It has turned many a schoolroom
Into n place of torment.
A boy may be too dull to be In school,
but while allowed to be there he can
never be dull enough to Justify a knife
thrust from one whose first dntv Is to!
help and cheer him. Boston Herald.
Made the Judge Perspire.
Sir John Onirics Day. the English
Judge who earned the title of the
"hooligan's terror." died at the age of
eighty-two. In the nineteen years Sir
John was a Judge of the high court
j from 1S82 to l'JOl he was noted for
I his gift of solemn humor and for his
drastic flogging sentences. In fourteen
j years he sentenced l.'S7 criminals to
j 3.7Gt! strokes of the cat. Once be said
I to a gang of Liverpool ruflians: "I am
j not going to give you men loug terms
of imprisonment, but when you go in
you get twenty lashes of the cat: when
you have been In nine months you get
twenty lashes of the cat: before you
come out you get twenty lashes of the
cat. And then you can show what you
hare got to your friends." He was per
haps the only English judge who ever
did "hard labor." While on a visit to a
prison be tried the treadmill, but when
he nsked to be set free the guard pre
tended not to hear bis request. The
Judge was persjiring freely by the
time he was eruittcd to ab.indOD his
expert mcut.
Spread of the English Language.
The English language Is the richest,
most virile and most powerful of nil
the languages now to be fouud atrong
men. The men who conceived and
made good this nation were English
men, and of course they spoke I he
only language they knew anything
about, the language of their ancestors.
Burning Steamboats.
A trip by steamboat on the Kongo
river has its lazily amusing attrac
tions as you descend from Stanley
ville to' the railway at Leopoldville. a
voyage of twelve days. The boats.
small, stern wheel affairs, carry from
twenty to thirty cabin passengers each.
On the lower deck are the black trav
elers, sometimes in a stifling crowd,
sprawling over the cargo. Most of the
captains are Swedes. Russians or Ger
mans, and the engineers are picked up
In Sierra Leone. Two companies run
boats, and several of the mission sta
tions have steamboats of their own
besides.
Some of the boats have small dining
rooms; others set the tables on deck.
protected rrom the sun by awnings.
The food is not luxurious, and very
little fresh meat is to be bad. The
fuel Is wood, and every five or six
hours the boat must stop to replenish
the supply from a heap of cut sticks
on the bank. These plies of wood are
made by natives or by scattered trad
ers, often where no habitation is near,
and In such cases the enptaiu pays for
the wood by putting money in a box
tha. the trusting woodsman bus pro
vided for the purpose.
Every lo:it carries a drum, anil as it
approaches nn Inhabited district the
drum is beaten to tell the nntives that
goats, fruit or vegetables are wanted.
Every night 'be steamer les up against
I tl'e bank, and all the bl.'ik passengers
j go to sleep on shore. But they devote
most of the night to merrymaking aud
j kvcp those on the boat ns wide awake
s tucuiseives. lout us companion.
f V ' 5 tf cowdtchd A-viEsr.Ai.Tcr orrcwAt. kirk
VERY CHIC HAT
FOR SPRING WEAR
teach
LongfeJ'ow
.OYSTERS AND DYSPEPTICS.
When the Bivalves May and When
They Should Not Be Eaten.
It Is popularly supposed that the
oyster digests himself in the human
stomach owing to the great size of the
liver, which Is crushed ns mastication
begins and Is thought to digest the
niollusk Itself. As the oyster, more
over, contain some lo per cent of ex
tremely assimilable protein, together
with photphorlxed fats and glycogen.
It tins always beet freely administered
to convalescent. while dyspeptic bocf
I.
X v.- T. o.
Thoughtful Quail.
The tourist who was anxious for
game enteted a western Texas hotel,
paused and looked around. Then he
quietly approached the desk and ad
dressed the proprietor.
"Any qu:iil about this neighbor
hood V
"Quail!" echoed the proprietor, with
an Indulgent sm:le. "They have become
so numerous around here that they are
a nuisance. The cook complain that
she can't throw n piece of toast out of
the kitchen window but four or five
fnt quails tight to see which one shal
j get ou it." l.ippiucoits.
.Sharpening a Pocketknif e.
Cutlers have certain rules for shai-p-ening
razors, pocketknives. etc. "A
razor," said one of the craft, "must be
laid fi.lt on the hone, because It Is hol
low ground and requires a fine edge.
But a pocketknife requires n stiff edge,
nr.d the moment you lay It tint on e
rfune, so ns to touch the polished siite,
you Injure the edge. It must be held
an angle of twenty to twenty-five fio
grees and have an edge similar to
chisel."
In this model of plcot straw trim
med with white and black aigrettes
Is shown a very good Idea of the chic
ness of some of the
iiiniiut-i i'i rc: i tuns
which this photograph Is an advance
Utiru oi uie cotmiuk icdbuu.
n I r i ut lilt; i ii ii
' latest Parishm
Aor spring, ' of
.Skill.
Son a golf enthusiast! -Ton musr sc.
knowledge, father, that It requires a
great deal of skill to drive n ball
hundred yards Old Fn finer SbnrKnt
It don't require half us much skill
it iloes to drive a pig fifty f ocL B'.n
ton Transcript.
All the
Argus.
tews all the time The
USING THE NEW CmaFinG DiSi-i.
Thousands of chafing dishes have
been received by young and old as
Christmas gifts. They have been
given to men or women, boys or girls.
housekeeping in a home, so-called light
housekeeping in a few rooms, or the
young man or womau in a single room
at college. -
Denatured alcohol is used in a lamp
for the heat or electrical dishes are
,now becoming very common. This
article is really for the beginner in
the use of this cooking appliance as
many have said to me, "I have a chaf
ing dish but have been afraid to try
to use it." There are few things
cooked over a flame or on top of the
stove which cannot be cooked in a
chafing dish.
- TVe greatest help Is in having
everything in readiness for the work.
See that the lamp is filled with de
natured alcohol. . This can be pur
chased L the quart cr gallon, which
is about 60 cents, and Ehould be kept
well corked in a cool place. It is an
inexpensive fuel if used properly, as
the burner is turned low much, of
the time after the first cooking and
the food placed over the hot water
pan to cook'slowly or be kept hot.
The chafing dish serves its pur
pose perfectly at the breakfast table,
luncheon, supper parties, or . Sunday
night suppers. The table should be
laid of tho meal and the chafing
dish on a tray and all materials to
be used in it conveniently arranged
on either side. This is placed at tho
service of the one who is to do the
cooking .
All liquids such as cream, milk.
stock, tomatoes, etc.. should be in
small pitchers: I am . constantly on
the lookout for tiny ones to hold
lemon Juice, catsup, . Worcestershire
sauce and other seasonings. These
shoi'd all be measured with just the
required amount to be used. Butter is
moiueu in oans measuring one table- J .
spoonrul. With a wooden chafing dish' li 1
auu aii ma mater
ials in readiness, chafing dish cookery
is mott succaasful. Try simple and
easy things first.
Have you an electric toaster? If
you have some one can bo making
toast while another does the cook
ing and everything will bo served
hot for either first or second helping.
Learn to do all gracefully and easily.
Creamed Oysters.
Materia! Oysters, one pint; but
ter, two tablespoonfuls; flour, one ta
blespoonful; milk, one cup; cream,
one cup; celery salt, oije-half tea-
spooniul; salt, one-half teaspoonful;
paprika, toaxt or biscuit.
Directions Arrange all the ma
terial as described convenient to the
chafing dlh. When all is in readi
ness put half tho butter into tho
blnr:er, and when heated and melted
add the flour; rub well together until
smooth and gradually add milk aud
cream, stirring all the time uutil it
begins to thicken. Set the blazer in
to the hot water pan and add the oys
ters and seasoning. When ready to j
serve add the , remaining butter and
dip over hot toast or fliin, crusty bak
ing powder biscuit, j
Tomato Rarebit,
Material Soft American cheese,
one pound; strained tomato, one cup;
soft' white bread crumbs, one cup;
butter, one tables pT0tmrrr -safer- one
teaspoonful; kitchen' bouquet, one--half
teaspoonful;' paprika, clove of
garlic. ' I ,
Directions Grate the cheese, cut
it fine and mix all the ingredients with,
it in a bowl. Rub the chafing dish
with the garlic, and if well liked cut
it very fine and leate it in the pan.
Turn in the mixtur from the howl
and stir rapidly untihot and smooth.
Serve at once on let toast or thin
baking powder biscit, accompanied
with French dressing,
The busiest and1 mightiest little
thing that ever, wal made, is Cham
berlain's Stomach zkd Liver Tablets.
They do the work whenever you re'
quire their aid. Thpe tablets change
weakness, into strength, listlessness
in.o energy, gloominess into joyous
ness. : Their actional's so gentle one
don't realize they jave taken a pur
gative. Sold by all druggists.
(Adv.) I
CHIC EVENING GOWN
U
i'i
l vl f. , J
P,-A f'Axi A u
. I
ty'Jl.;'S 9 ' I 1 '.:
t v "
' 0
fodel of blffc TelTt trimmed with f .
fi'4 fur. (Jage and underskirt o ,
I if " S
.1

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