OCR Interpretation

Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, May 15, 1914, HOME EDITION, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign Library, Urbana, IL

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053934/1914-05-15/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 6

I ii
u id
exactly like this cut, 18
inches high, 12 inch top,
strong and substantial, Sat
urday all day, o C
39c each 37C
Chase leather
cushions for Summer
porches, couches and chairs,
specially priced for Satur
day, 50c each.
Remnants of
curtain fabrics-voiles,
scrims, marquisettes, cre
tonnes, nets, etc., in 1 to 4
yard lengths, values as high
as 75c, for 5c a yard, Satur
day 5c.
Women's fine
silk lisle hose, wide
garter top, high spliced
heels, double toes and soles,
Saturday per pair, 17c. How
fast will you come for
these? 17c.
Women's very
handsome Paten
Leather and Smart Silk Col
onials, fancy steel buckles or
self bow to match. Choose
Saturday for $1.95 and $2.45.
(Usual price nearly double.)
Men's 50c
Negligee Shirts begin
ning Saturday at 10 o'clock,
grab these quick at 19c
each, 19c.
i x r t
women s
princess slips of fine
cambric and soft sheer nain
sook, trimmed with val and
linen laces and fine embroid
ery, all sizes, selling now at
$1.75 and $2.C0, Saturday all
day for just $1.25.
A limited
number of lace trim
med, scalloped and embroid
ered centerpieces that are
selling now at 39c and 50c,
go out promptly at 2 p. m.
Saturday for 25c each.
(Fancy Goods Section.)
A few patterns
of all white bourette
and barred dress crepes
"left-overs" from 25c and 35c
lines for a quick disposal
Saturday, per yard, 15c.
Selected qual
ity, hardwood clothes
line props, 8 feet long, all
day Saturday, a limited
quantity, for 8c each, 8c.
The well
known and extens
ively advertised Androck
ovens for use on either gas
or gasoline stoves, special
Saturday for 38c.
The Wall
paper man offers the
following specialprices for
Saturday :
5c Bedroom papers, 3 pat
terns, per roll ....... 2'2C
10c Striped Hall Papers, 3
patterns, per roll ...... 6c
20c Tiffany Parlor Papers, 3
patterns, per roll ,...12!4c
Te Think About.
She seems like a very nice girl."
"One whom ft won I J be safe to roir
rjt' "Oh, no. No girl Is safe enough tor
that. But she's nice enough to tblak
hont marrying if you only know when
etop." Life.
GRAM. A treat is in t-tore for the tri-clty
1 musical public in the concerts to be
' KiT?n under the Moline Choral Union
auplces by the Minneapolis Symphony
; orchestra tomorrow afternoon and eve
I ning. At the evening concert the
I Choral union under the direction of
i Dr. C. K. Allum. will present Cole
iridfte Taylor's -Hiawatha's Departure."
I The soloists will be Leonora Allen,
soprano. Alma Bock, contralto. Fred
eric Freemantel. tenor, and Theodore
Harrison, baritone.
I Soloists at the afternoon concert
Iwill be Richard Czerwonky. violinist.
! Alma Beck, and Frederick Freemantel.
f Leonora Allfn, Theodore Harrison and
Cornelius Van Vliet, celloist. will ap
; pear in the evening. The program will
; be as follows:
Overture The Land of the Moun
tain and the Flood (MacCunn).
Violin solo (a) Romanza ((Svend
sen); (b) Butterfly (Ilubay) Richard
Prelude, The Afternoon of a Faun
(Debussy) Aria Ach Mein Sohn, from
Le Phopiiete (Meyerbeer) Alma Beck.
. A Ballet Suite, Op. 130 (a) Harle
quin; (b) Pierrot and Pierrotte (c)
Valse d' Amour (Max Reger) Alfred
i Ducot. oboe; Cornelius Van .Vliet,
; cello.
! Scherzo - Caprlccioso, (Dvorak).
J Flower Song from Carmen (Bizet)
j Frederic Freemantel.
I Caprice Kspagnol (Rimsky-Korsa-i
Part I.
Overture Le Rol d'Ys (Lalo).
Cello solo. Kol Nidrei (ancient Ho-
L brew Chant (Bruch) Cornelius Van
; Vlelt
! Nocturne, from a Midsummer
i Night's Dream (Mendelssohn); Aria
; Softly Sighing, from Dcr Frelschuetz
: (Webber) Leonora Allen.
Prelude and Lieberstod from Tristan
and Isolde (Wagner): Aria. Vision
Fugitive from Herodiade (Massenet)
i Theodore Harrison.
j Autumn, tableau from the ballet.
The Seasons (Glazounow).
! Part II.
( Cantata. Haiwatha's Departure (Coleridge-Taylor)
Choral Union, orches-
: tra and soloists. Or. C. L Allum, con
The marriage of Miss Sophie Chall
berg. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles j
Challberg of 1539 Rockingham road,
Davenport, to George Chaon of this
city, took place at the home of C. A.
Challberg. the brother of the bride on
Rockingham road Tuesday evening at
9:30, Rev. B. H. Cheney of the Berea
Congregational church officiating. The
attending witnesses were Mr. and Mrs.
('. A. Challberg. The bride was in a
gon of pink silk and shadow lace,
and carried brides roses, ner tpii , birthday party. Miss Adele attained
was caught with orange blossoms. The ner fiflI, year on ,llat jay There were
matron of honor was in pink brocaded Ealnes on the lawn and refreshments
satin trimmed with black shadow lace and Inany pretty presents for the
!n over dress effect. ! charming little hostess.
A wedding supper was served after: .
the ceremony, roses and carnations in j MRS GUTHORMSEN HOSTESS,
bouquets decorating the table and Tlle laughters cr Norway were en
rcorns. U-rtained at the monthly meeting yes-
Mr. and Mrs. Chaon left for Mendota, ; terdav aftemoon by Mrs. J. Guthorm
111.. to viit the parents of the groom. ! sr,n sos Fouth avenue. They spent the
They will reid- on their return in;time Jn a delightful informal way and
Rock Island. Mr. Chaon is a machinist j jlrs Gcthormsen served a nice lunch
employed by the White Lily Manufae- at tle cj0se of the afternoon,
luring company of Davenport. Mi: ,
Anna M. Mullen of Cedar Rapids was j FAREWELL FOR MISS BERG,
an out of town guest at the wedding. A farewell social consisting of
speeches, readings, recitations and vio-
EPWORTH LEAGUE OFFICERS. jjn and p;ano selections, was held last
At a meeting of the Kpworth league evening at the home or Air. and Mrs.
of the German Methodist church held i Oliver Wells, 4401 Fifth avenue, in
at the home of the pastor. Rev. II. J. honor of Miss Elizabeth M. Berg of
Kcttelkamp. CO" Fourteenth street, of-j northwest Davenport, who recently re
ficers for the years were chosen as fol-j turned from Salt Lake City where she
lows: j enjoyed a pleasant visit and was or-
President William T5ro. dained a missionary to represent the
Vice President Mias Pauline Trenk-; Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day
enschuh. ;
Second Vice President Miss Elisa
Secretary Miss Lena Brox.
Treasurer Mrs. H. J. Kettelkamp.
Organist Miss Lena Bros.
Four new names were added to the
society roll. A social time followed
the business session.
The May meeting of the Ladies' aux
' iliary to the druggists was held yes
; terdav afternoon, Mrs. Charles Bruns
trom, 4216 River Drive. Moline. acting
as the hostess. No business came be
fore the society so the ladies spent
the time playing 500 at three tables.
Mrs. Henry Rowe and Mrs. Oscar
Oberg both of this city received the
favors in the games. Refreshments
When putting away stoves for the
! summer, wet a rag with kerosene oil
I and rub them all over. This will pre-
; vent them from rusting.
i To remove grass stains, cover stain
I with common cookin molasses and
i let stand two or three hours and wash
' ir lukewarm water.
Plaster of parts mixed with flour
and water and sugar and sprinkled
amend will kill cockroaches.
The juice of one lemon to one
half teaspoonful of baking soda will
take the place of the finest baking
powder. Mix the soda with the flour
and ad. I the lemon juice. '
Frozen Pudding Two and one-half
ere served on one large table in the
dining room. On the cloth were iaia
maiden hair ferns and a bowl of beau
tiful carnations was the centerpiece.
Wild flowers in vases trimmed the
other rooms of the home. The society
will meet next month with Mrs. Wil
liam Ullenieyer in this city.
Mr. and Mrs. George Naylon Watts
of Davenport entertain this evening
at the Davenport Outing club In hon
or of their daughter MUs Helen Watts
and her fiance H. B. Payne. Members
of the bridal party are the guests of
the evening. Pink and lavender will
be carried out In the decorations of
the tables, sweet peas, snap dragons
and other spring flowers being used
to give the floral feature. Guests from
out of the city are Mrs. F. C. Stanley,
Minneapolis: Mrs. R. S. Brown, Cleve
land; Mr. and Mrs. Karstrom. Chica
go; Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Reynolds, Ce
dar Rapids; Mr. and Mrs. Peyton
Crenshaw, Chicago. The marriage of
Miss Watts and Mr. Payne will take
place tomorrow evening at St. Kath
erine's hall, Davenport.
The Loval Daughters of the Fif
teenth Avenue Christian church gave
a very successful sociable at the chap
el last evening. A short program was
given the admission to which was an
old pair of rubbers which w ill be sold.
A lunch was served at four booths, at
one was coffee and sandwiches, at an
other baked beans and salad, at anoth
er ice cream and cake and at the
fourth candy. The Daughters cleared a
neat sum for the benefit of the church.
The tango soiree.glven by the Silver
Cross circle of King's Daughters at the
Watch Tower Inn last evening proved
as successful financially as it was de
lightful socially. Thirty couples at
tended and danced to music furnished
by the Paarmann orchestra. The pro
ceeds from the affair will be used In
carrying on the charity work of the
The Ladies' Aid society of Zion
Lutheran church was entertained yes
terday afernoon by Mrs. O. P. Olson
at her home 1007 Forty-fourth street.
q-hg business session was occupied
with matters pertaining to the society,
a delightful social hour following when
Mrs. Olson served a lunch.
Adele Haines, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Ira E. Haines, 1020 Fourteenth
and a half street, entertained a party
of a dozen of her little girl friends
Wednesday afternoon from 4 to 7 at a
Saints. Her field of labor, by appoint-
ment. is the Northern States Mission
with headquarters in Chicago, to which
city Bhe will journey next week to as
sume her new responsibilities. Miss
Berg has taken a very active part in
the affairs of the local branch of the
church. She leaves In the tri-cities a
host of friends who trust that she will
find happiness in her new undertaking
and that her assiduous efforts will be
crowned with success.
The Woman's Mission society of
Spencer Memorial Methodist church
held a meeting last evening at the
home of Mrs. Andrew Olson, 4503
Eighth avenue. The business session
and devotional exercises were con
ducted by the president. Mrs. Delia
Burcket, and the program was given
i cups of milk, one cup of sugar, one
eighth teaspoonful of salt, two eggs,
one cup of heavy cream, one-fourth
cup of rum, one cup of candied fruit,
cherries, pineapples, ears. and apri
cots. Cut the fruit in small piece
and soak two or three hours in brandy
to over, which prevents the fruit
from freezing; make a custard of milk,
sugar, salt, and eggs; strain, cool add
the cream and rum, .then freeze. Fill
a brick mould with alternate layers
of the cream and fruit; pack in salt
and let stand two hours.
Pink Delight Into the whites of two
eggs beaten to a stiff froth, gradually
beat one cup of strawberry jam and
two tablespoon fuls of powdered sii
&ar. The sugar may be omitted If
jam is very sweet. Pile into sherbet
trusses and serve very cold.
by MIsa Jessie Eckert and Miss Le
Claire. Ten new members were re-
Dorted In the Mothers' Jewels society
and one new member for the mission
society. Miss Eckert gave a paper on
immigration and Miss LcClaire on the
"Let alone policy." The program was
followed by a social hour when refresh
ments were served.
The annual banquet of the Harriett
Henderson Memorial class of the First
Methodist church was hold last even
ing in the Sunday school rooms. Over
SO were present at the supper, which
was served In the church basement.
The class coloneL H. P. Brown, acting
as toastmaster, called for responses
from E H. Johnson, who gave a me
morial for Miss Harriett Henderson,
after whom the' class Is named; Rev.
T E. Newland, H. J. Olmsted, and
Mrs. T. E. Newland. After supper the
company returned to the Sunday
school rooms, and after being divided
Into seven divisions were required to
give some special stunt for the .enter
tainment of the other guests. Division
number one took up a collection, num
ber two entertainment consisted of
readings by Mrs. C. A. Walker, number
three gave questions that were answer
ed by the names of the members of
the class, four and five and seven gave
charades and six conducted a school
with recitations and George Beeler,
who was a soldier in China during the
Boxer trouble, sang a Chinese love
sons which took so well that he was
asked to repeat it. The affair was, as
are all that the class arranges, a great
A delightful concert was given at
Grace Lutheran church last evening
under the auspices of one division of
the Ladies' Aid society and over $50
was realized. The program, which was
very well arranged, consisted of selec
tions by a trio composed of Mrs. V. L.
Frykman, violin. Miss Hazel Munger,
cella, and Miss Frances Lidman, piano;
vocal numbers by Miss Martha Foss,
Mrs. B. J. Laehner and Tage Joran
son. Piano solos were given by Miss
Nellie Swanson and Mrs. J. E. Clark
son read "The Happy Prince," with In
cidental music by Lehmann played by
Mrs. Frykman. The choir closed a
splendid program with an anthem.
Mrs. Charles Miller at her home,
1420 Fifteenth street, entertained at
The Anvil Chorus
Li I Vl
In separate coats as well as frocks
and suits the raglan shoulder la an
approved feature. There Is also - a
tendency to belt them In slightly at
the bottom or at a low waistline, allow
ing the bottom to flare In the new
modish way. The coat shown la No.
8270 is developed In a brown tweed
mixture and combined with a three
tiered skirt of the same material; this
makes an unusually effective walking
suit and both coat and skirt may be
worn separately If desired.
If gabardine, serge or moire wore
used with this design, a suit dressy
enough for almost any occasion would
This coat requires for else 36. 3t4
yards of 36-inch or 3i yards of 42-lnch
material; 4 yards of the same widths
will be needed tor the skirt. A happy
combination of moire and silk poplin
was used In the afternoon frock shown
Te obtala either psttwa Illustrated fill
cot tbls coupon and enc!o 15 cnts lo
tamps or cola. Ue sure to stats number
of pattern and uizf, meaaurtog over the
fullest part of tba buat. Addreas Tattero
IteparunoBt, rar of thte paper.
J j
the seml-minthly meeting of the U. &
I. club yesterday afternoon. , During
the summer months the ladies will not
play cards, but will spend the time
with fancy work. Readings were giv
en by Mrs. Bergln and Mrs. Miller
pleased with a number cf musical se
lections. A lunch was served at the
close of the day. The club will meet
May 28 with Mrs. Sandberg In Moline.
tAdditional Social on Page 10.)
in No. 8297, with an underblouse In
one of Poiret's brightly colored silks;
there Is also a guimpe of cream colored
net and a broad girdle of satin, as a
finishing touch.
This dress may be copied In size 36
with 4 yards of 36-lnch or 4 yards
of 42-lnch material. Both silk poplin
and moire are wide, averaging 42
Inches: In price they range from $1.60
to $4.00 a yard.
No. 8270 sizes 32 to 42.
No. 8002 sizes 22 to 32.
No. 8297 sizes 34 to 42.
Each pattern 15 cents.
Free Our 8prlng Stylo Book.
Send us 2 cents to cover actual
amount of postage and we will senJ
you free our forty-page book of spring
styles, showing about 500 designs In
Ladles Home Journal patterns.
Bend two-cent stamp for postage.
Kama .
Spring ClotHingf
Lowest prices in our history lor this time of
season. The reason nnnsnallj- successful
porchasinj. The biest values ever offered.
Usuallr $9.98
to $25.
SaSta originally
915.98 to 935.
$18. to $30.
319-321 Twentieth Street,
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) How can
I get-a black shoe oil out of tan shoes
land make them look as good as new;
and give me a good tan polish?
(2) Please will you give me a good
party cake?
(3) What will make hair grow and
what will make hair come off from
hands and face?.
(4) What will remove a red spot on
a nose and on a forehead that has
been on for quite a while?
(5) What will remove freckles?
(6) Please give me a good butter
Scotch candy. MRS. E. S.
(1) You might try turpentine, but I
doubt if anything will take off the
black and make the tan shoes look as
good as new. The stores sell very
good tan polish at reasonable prices
better than anything you can make
at home. However, some people rec
ommend polishing tan shoes with ba
nana peeL You might try that if you
(2) Prince, of Wales Cake Two
cups dark brown sugar, one-half enp
butter, three eggs (beaten separately),
three tablespoon fuls baking molasses,
one teaspoonful cloves, one teaspoon
ful allspice, one-half nutmeg, one cup
raisins (dredged in flour), one cup
sour milk or buttermilk, one teaspoon
soda, two and one-half cup3 sifted
flour. . This recipe makes three large
layers. It will look well with a cocoa
nut filling and icing on top.
(3) Vaseline and castor oil rubbed
Into the scalp daily will make the hair
grow. Nothing will take hair off the
hands and face permanently except
the electric needle, and even that has
been known to fail. You can put per
oxide on to bleach the hair so they
won't show so plainly, but this will
harm the ekin.
(4) Massage often with a little cold
cream if it is a scar.
(5) Buttermilk or lemon juice will
make them less apparent. You must
remove the skin to remove freckles.
(6) Butter Scotch One cup New
Orleans molasses, one cup butter, two
cups powdered sugar, pinch of soda.
Boil all until it hardens in cool wa
ter. Pour in thin sheets to cool, or
drop on greased paper, if you want it
in little round candies.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) I am a
girl of sixteen and have not bothered
myself about the boys as yet. Do you
think I will become an old maid?
(2) What is a good tonic?
(3) Is white voile going to be worn
this summer.?
(4) Do tan slippers look good with
(5) My arms have become very
brown. How can I remove It?
(1) 1 can't help but smile over your
question, dearie. No, I don't think
you are In Imminent danger of becom
ing an old maid .
(2) Plenty of good food and fresh
air make the best tonic I know of. If
you are anaemic and need more, ask
the druggist to give you a good beef,
wine and iron tonic .
(3) Yes.
(4) .Yes, but white would look bet
ter. ,
(5) Bathe them with buttermilk ev
ery night and let it stay on over night
Next morning wash off with hot wa
ter, then dash on cold water. In two
95 to $
Select what you desire at these
wonderfully low prices PAY US
Rock Island
or three weeks you. will begin to see
Dear Mrs. Thompson: Can you tell
me how to make rose beads? Do you
use the fresh or dried petals?
Rose Beads Run fresh rose leaves
through meat grinder several times
until they are very fine and smooth.
Put in a little copperas to make them
Black if you wish.
Roll Into a paste between the hands
making them twice as large as you
wish, as they shrink about half. When
made into beads lay them on a platter
for several hours, then roll again.
String on a fine wire and put In the
sun to dry and harden. When taken
from the wire put the beads Into a bag
and rub them hard to loosen any
rou eh Dartlcles. Polish by putting a
little vaseline or sweet oil in the palm
of the hand and rubing them, then
wipe them with a cloth.
Rose beads can also be made from
dried petals, but the process is differ
ent from the above.
-'"riow these laundries do mangle
your shirts of mail!" said Sir Lancelot
"Yes, mine always come back shy
several rivets." assented Sir Gink.
Pittsburgh Post
"Mm Favorites
Nutted Chocolates Only
You don't know how
good nutted chocolates
can be until you have
tasted these. They in
clude a wide variety of
carefully selected nut
meats coated with td
famous chocolate. Try
ihem and they will be
among your favorites.
Bonbons Chocolates
Our stock is always fresh
Look for tho Red Sign
Sales Acnt
Alt for Bakint C-
imr Ckacalnta at r tnnt't
1 s& .sjA

xml | txt