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T11K ROCK INLAND ARGUS, WEDNESDAY. MAY 27, 1014.
6 ii EZ1 SOCIETY EZI reception to be held next Monday even-1 home of the bride's parents, Rev. Mott Rawvers. rormeny .secretary 01 iub PARTY TO HONOR MRS. HUESING. - The Independence (Kansas) Dally Reporter in Us issue of Saturday, May 23, give the following account of recital given by Mrs. Albert Hueslag of this city, that will be of interest to her friends: Miss Nell Doggett invited members of the Monday Music club to her borne yesterday morning to hear in recital Mrs. Albert D. lluesing. Jr., of Rock Island. Illinois, and Miss Florence Retnhart of Parsons, who are her guests. Mrs. Huesing formerly was Miss Etta Repine and before her mar riage, two years ago, conducted large voice classes In this city and Parsons. She has done extensive concert work and her song recitals are always a musical treat. Her voice is a colora tura soprano of beautiful quality. Ad mirable technique enables her to give Intelligent Interpretation of her num bers that please the hearers. Miss Retnhart. pianist, is a pupil of Madame Fannie Dloomfleld Zelgler of Chicago and la an artist of rare ability. She gave splendid accompaniment to the song numbers and as solo offerings played Padere ski's "Minuet." and Mendelssohn's "Hunting Song," Mrs. Hunting's numbers were, "Roberto o, t che adoro." from Meyerbeer's op era. "Roberto il LMavolo'; "Delight." by Lucks tone: a group of three in cluding "It is Spring. Dear Heart." by Ashford; "Bowl of Roses," Henley: "Spinning Wheel Song." Hensthel; "rring"i Awakening," by Dudley Buck. ; SHOWER FOR JUNE BRIO. Miss Anna Peterson of Milan, a bride of next month, wis the honoree . at a shower given last evening by her isters, the Misses Frances and Laura Peterson, in Moline. The rooms were deoorated In the colors chosan by the bride-elect for the wedding, green and white. A number of contests were played and prizes were awarded to Mies Helen Baxter and Miss Ida Lar-' son. A lunch was served, the courses carrying out the wedding colors wher ever possible. The gueiits show ered the honoree with many beautiful miscellaneous articles for her new home. Miss Peterson, who Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pe terson of Milan will be united in marriage to Daniel A. Asp of Moline some time during June. RAMBLER CLUB ENTERTAINED. The members of the Ramblers' club enjoyed a very delightful time last evening at the borne of Miss Rose Krohn. 2818 Sixth avenue, at the monthly session. The evening was passed with sewing and with musical numbers and a delightful luncheon was served. . ASSOCIATED CHARITIES BOARD. There will be a meeting of the board of directors of the Associated Chari ties at the Association house Thurs day evening at 7 o'clock. Several lm portant matters to be, adjusted call for a full attendance. This will be the last regular session of the board as a whole, the executive committte attending to the work during the sunMner, MISS TAYLOR HOSTESS CIRCLE. Miss Ella Taylor. 904 Nineteenth street, was the hostess last evening to the Queen Esther circle of the First Methodist church at the monthly ses sion, a large number of the members attending and enjoying the evening. After the routine of business a short informal program was given, a social hour following when B'frefchments were served. The June meeting will be the annual one when election of officers will be held. W. C. T. U. FLOWER MISSION DAY. The Woman's Christian Temperance union held a flower mission program at the home of Mrs. Spencer Mattlson, 1037 Nineteenth street, yesterday aft ernoon. The president. Mrs. R. G. Summers, was la charge of the devo tlonals and business session. The at tention of the members was called to the fact that the society had spent meny dollars to have the foundation erected in Market square finished In the bronze color and that recently this THINGS WORTH KNOWING. If you are bothered with antB In your Ice chest, you can get rid of them fa this manner. Pull the chest away from the wall and stand the four legs In pans filled with cucum ber seeds, to which a little water has been added. This is a safe way to prevent them from entering the Ice chest. When washing china with gilt up on it never use soda. Rub a little soap on the dishcloth to make a nice lather, then rinse in clear cold water. The reason that some marmalade will not Jelly is probably because it has not boiled enough. Marmalade wants a great deal more boiling than Jam. It requires from two and a half to three hours. When putting cherries away for future use add slices of lemon. THE TABLE. Strawberry Slllibub Line a glass bowl with thin slices of sponge cake. Pour over the cake enough straw berry Juice to dissolve the cake. Rub off on blocks of loaf sugar the yellow - rind of two oranges, and dissolve the sngar in a pint of rich cream. Squeeze the Juice of the oranges on some powdered loaf sugar, and add gradually to the cream. Whip the mixture to a stiff froth, then heap It on the dissolved cake. Ornament the top with large strawberries, halved. Strawberry Charlotte Mash a quart of ripe capped berries, and sweeten abundantly. Beat the whites of four eggs stiff, then whip in the berries strained through a sieve. Brat until smooth and stiff. Line a chilled dish with sponge cake, and fill with the pink whip. Dot the top thickly with ripe berries. Strawberry Wine Mash and strain six quarts of ripe strawberries. To every quart of juice add a quart of water and a pound of sugar. Stir well, and turn Into a crock to ferment. When the fermentation ceases, rack oft carefully, bottle and seal. Beefsteak IMe Use the tall of Sun day's steak, which had bet-n removed before cooking, and aay pieces which may have been left, also the bone. Cover with boiling water, add one-half onion chopped fine: put on slow fire and let toll E nlly for two hours, keep ing covered wltii water. Put in po tatoes, which have been cut into quar ters, the last half hour, add pepper and salt. Make pie crust by cutting two level tablespoonfuls of lard Into two cups of flour, sifted with one-half level teaspoonful of salt. Add about one- fourth cup of Ice cold water, just enough to hold mixture together. Line bottom of baking dish with three- fourths of the dough, prick It In sev eral places and place in oven until dry. Remove bone and superfluous fat from lew, add one tablespoonful of chopped parsley and turn into crust. Put on top crust and place in oven to brown. had been covered w ith white paint. The society voiced a protest and appointed a committee to see what steps could be taken to have the matter remedied. Mrs. Forrest Young was in charge of the program which consisted of a read ing "Flower Missions." by Mrs. H. C. Kingsbury, a story of flower mission work by. Mrs. H. W. Reed, two vocal selections. "Dandelions" and "Miss Tulip," by Alice Journy. a reading "Grandmother's Garden." by Mrs. Fred Titterington. quotations from Secre tary Daniels by Mrs. Forrest Young; vocal solo, "Pray on, .Christian Moth ers." Miss Charlotte Mattisoc. and a reading, "Angels in Disguise," Miss Alwilda Young. Refreshments were served at the close of the 'program, the proceeds to be used for Flower Mission day, June 9. ISLAND ROCK WHIST CLUB. Miss Hattie Sosna, at her home, 906 Fourteenth-and-a-half street, was the hostess last evening to the Island Rock Whist club at the fortnightly meeting. Three tables of the game were played and the prizes were awarded to Miss Esther Finkelsteln and William Mor ris and to Miss Beatrice Finkelstein was given the consolation favor, and Mrs. Charles Waters was given the guest favor. Guests present from out of the city were Mrs. Charles Waters of Nashville, Tenn., Mr. Contor of Chattanooga. Miss Edith Baker of Chi cago and Ben Finkelstein of Chicago, A light lunch was served at the close of the games, the club adjourning to meet hi two weeks at the Watch Tower. KATE HILL MISSION SOCIETY. A well attended meeting of the Kate Hill Mission society of the United Presbyterian church was held yester day evening at the home of the Misses Buettner, 522 Twenty-fourth street. The program was in charge of Miss Cora McKown and was 'study of the second chapter in the book, "The New America." The society received an in vitation to attend a reception to be tendered Miss Carol, after whom the society Is named and who is home on a furlccgh from her work in Egypt, the lng In Moline. The meeting of the society In two weeks will be at the home of Miss Rosa Margrath and she Invited them to at tend in time to have lunch with her on the porch. WELLS-BOLLMAN. Miss Marguerite Bollman, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Socman, 1516 Tmrty-sixth street, and -William R. Wells were united in marriage last eve ning at 8 o'clock at the home of the bride's parents. The ceremony was performed by Rev. W. B. Slater of the Christian church, Moline, assisted by Rev. C. L. Stauffer of the Fifteenth Avenue Christian church, this city, Members of the Immediate families were tae only guests and the bridal ccupte was unattended. The bride wore a gown of white embroidered crepe voile with trimmings of lace and she wore a corsage bouquet of roses. The house was decorated In ferns and roses and carnations. A wed ding supper was served after the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Wells went at once to housekeeping at 1216 Thirty- fifth street, where a new home has been built find furnished. Mr. Wells Is a foreman for the H. W. Horst com pany. His bride attended the local grade and high school and has many friends in the city. MATINEE BRIDGE CLUB. Mrs. E. . Jericho at her home 1848 Fourteenth street, Moline, was the hos tess to the Matinee Bridge club mem bers yesterday afternoon at the last meeting of the season. Three tables of auction bridge were played and the prizes were 'won by Mrs. Fotch of this city and Mrs. Fleming of Moline.; A delightful luncheon closed the af ternoon. O. E. S. CIRCLE WITH MRS. WOODBURY. The O. E. S. Sewing circle enjoyed the hospitality of Mrs. J. G. Woodbury and Mrs. Phil Wilcher at the home of the former 2506 Nineteenth avenue, yesterday afternoon. A short business session was followed by musical num bers by Mrs. Warren Anderson and Mrs. Warren. The hostesses served a nice luncheon during the afternoon and the time passed very pleasantly. Davenport Y M.C.A.. officiating. The bridal couple was unattended. A wedding supper was served after the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Hammer will make their home at 817 Thirty-fourth street this city, where they will be at home after June 1. Mr. Hammer Is connected with the Republic Steel and Iron company. LI TUVPSQAl (1) How can Dear Mrs. Thompson: CINCH CLUB WITH MRS. KRU8E. Airs, tuna rvruno at uer uuius m i , South Rock Island was the hostess I cure a very sore corn? (2) K.ndly yesterday to the cinch Cub of which puKish the recipe for an inexpensive she la v member. Two tables of the game .Were played,. and prizes were given to Mrs. Lillian Donovan, Mrs. Effie Slemon, Mrs. Julia Hettahrend cleansing cream. (3) Wnat ca i ao for oily hair? (4) I am nearly 18 years old and work-in a department store. How much ought I earn? (5) Should a school teacher dance the tango (6) Will low-heeled oxfords be worn and Mrs. Dorothy Patton. A nice lunch was served, and the club was invited to meet in two weeks with Mrs. this summer? H. P. Stapley at her home on Aiken I . HARRIET V. street. m rrhe best and simplest remedy la Aithor hantna Dee! or lemon peel. LOYAL BEREANS BUSintw o- Baaana Ja the more soothing at first. ION. I TUA n frnah nleo.A Of the DCel. White A short business session ox me uaj- al Bereans of the Memorial Christian church was held at the church parlors last evening. The evening was so warm that the business session was made very 6hort and the time was de voted to sociability, CALL OFF TANGO TEA. side against corn, every night ana morning. Soon the eoreness will oe gone and a little later you .can cut the entire corn away. (2) A good cold cream; 4 oz. orange flower water. 4 oz. oil of sweet al monds, 2 oz. white wax. Melt wax and oil in double boiler, remove from Are The tango tea arranged by the ed- and beat In orange flower water; beat ucational committee of Bethany home until coo:, nam rresn iara is for next Saturday at the Moline club good as a cleansing cream. has been called off because of the tan- (3) Use the following mixture for go ball to be given the previous night oily hair: Two oz. alcohol, 2 oz. witch The committee In charge feels that hazel, 14 grains resorcin. Use daily. two tango parties in close succession I rubbing well into the scalp. Also, re- will hardly be a paying venture and I frain from eating greasy -foods. therefore calls off the affair arranged (4) The lowest living wage that for Saturday. ' I so far has been recommended ifi any HAMMER-GILLEY. Miss Bess Gilley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Gilley of Davenport and Carl Vincent Hammer of Moline were united in marriage yesterday at the SOCIAL ANNOUNCEMENTS. The monthly coffee of the Ladles' state, is $8 a week. A girl cannot sup port herse.f decently on less (5) It depends upon where Bhe or m may still be very fine yomg men. Ii yoir think they are below you socially. In the matter of family, respectabUty or manners. It would not be wise to continue accepting their attentions. Aid society of the "Memorial Christian dances tt. On the whole. I do not church will be held tomorrow' after- noon at the home of Miss Mollie May er, 820 1-2 Twentieth street LICENSED TO WED think it would be best (6) Yes; "they will be more popular than ever, Dear Mrs. Thompson: We are two girls, 17 and 18 years of age. (1) We are wealthy girls and run our own cars. Is it proper for us take young men out? (2) We are acquainted with two ... young men who Utke us to dancea quite frequently. We do not think they are in our class. Should we go with them? GOLD DUST TWINS (1) It would not be Improper to pick FEDERATION OF WOMEN'S CLUBS TO MEET IN CHICAGO SOON; DRESS REFORM TO BE DISCUSSED AND PARIS TAILORS FLAILED tnnrv y A iiC JC M.JT germs of dUease-spreads them over "VY - our food and oolsons ui with tTDhold. n1wM..MAT,ApfA. VTE ARE all exposed to such dangers our only armor is good red blood t Let your stomach be of pood digestion, your liver active and tout longs fall of good pure air and you don't surrender to any of the diaease boarm germs. The bast known tonic and alterative, that correct a torpid liver, ad helps digestion so that good blood is manufactured and the system nourished, is Dr. Pierce's floldenm?edical discovery This famooe medicine has been sold by medicine dealer In its liquid form for over forty year. Riving great aatiafaction. If you prefer you can now obtain Dr. Pierce a Golden Medical Discovery tablets of your druggist at $1.00, aJao in tOc aiza . juuoo-crni axampe, n. v. nerce. J4. U., Buffalo, N.Y.. for trial box. fllient WTLX nf Tlff r fully arwl prtrprl jr n wmxj !n t ntratmn, wife or danchter ahoold have, is contained in this 1 the People! Medical Ad. ' tne fcnowJedae a youns enetainina k paews with raarajtns-a bound in cloth, seat free to anyone iig jj mm. " - wot. w.m,,us MM, 1 fT , . 1 I V. - . .--v; ' 5! BBS SS k tr-iL cvar-Burgeson Moline Miss Hattie Erickson ........ Moline William R. Wells Rock Island Miss Marguerite Bollman. Rock Island Bernice A. Glover Davenport Miss Catherine Friend ... Albany, I1L Wilfred Allen Peoria Miss Amelia A. Heeren . , Rock Island Charles Grant ' . . Chicago Miss Ida Griffen Chicago I up a young man who happens to be on the street and going your way, but tt would not be in very good taste to make a habit of Inviting young men to ride with you. (2) If you think they are not quite up to you, refuse their Invitations. I do not exactly know what you mean by "our class." If you mean that these young men are not weaitny, they Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) Some time ago I was invited out of town. There was a fellow I liked and I was Introduced to him. When I got home I wrote him a letter. I know now that should not have written the letter, ' to him. If I should ever see him again. as I think I will, should I apoiogiza to him or should I act as if I had forgot ten all about the letter? I am 17 yean old. (2) Do you think the "Trade School for Girls" is a nice place to go to? OBLIGED. (1) Do aot apologize and do not mention the letter. If he says any thing about the letter, tell him that it was just a girlish Impulse and that if you had thought twice you would not have bothered him with such a foolish thing. (2) I think a trade school for girls, is a very necessary thing, and ft would do most girls a 'lot of good to attend one. Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am 15 and my chum is 16. (1) I go with a boy just to break an other girl's date. Do you think I am wise? (2) How do you make "love?" . (3) la there any harm in flirting? HAZEL L. (1) I think you are unkind. Also, I don't think much of the fellow who allows you to break his date with an other girl. It's a question of taste and circum stance. Some people make love by making, goo-goo eyes and acting silly. Some do it by flattery, some by invi tations and presents and some by sit ting on the parlor sofa and kissing and hugging, or on a park bench and, ditto, (3) "There is always' a great deal of harm, especially to the girl. The Argus Uaily Pattern Top, Mrs. William C Storey (left) and Mrs. Percy Pennybacker. Bot tom, Mrs. William Borland (left) and Mrs. Joseph E. RansdelL SingersVoice Students The Right Thing, the Right Time, the Right Method means Van Saat and his Low Free Summer Term In voice and sinking. It also means the rapidly growing Rock Island Monday Music Club, the up-to-date musical organization of the tri-cities. It furthermore means that you should join It now if you have voice ambition and the general requisites for future usefulness in music. For information address Phil M ussier, secretary, or call at the Van Sant Studio 1609 Second Avenue, Rock Island, 111. Chicago, 111., May 27. The matter of dress reform will be one of the topics that will receive extended considera tion at the annual convention of the National Federation of Women's clubs In this city, June 9-19. A resolution has been prepared, which, if adopted. will place the women squarely against the extreme Paris styles, and in favor of a "normal development of American art and manufacture" in dress mak ing. The proposed rerolutlon Is: "Whereas the General Federation of Women's clubs, in convention as sembled, view with disapproval "the oresent piirpmo mndAni,- omni American women to follow designs'"1 n: men have 8tPPe- me on the in dress, regardless of beauty, com Information of the General Fecfera tlon of Women's clubs, complaining that they were unable any longer to buy skirts which did not hinder loco- fort or modesty; and "Whereas these ( objectionable de signs in women's clothes emanate largely, if not entrely, from foreign houses; and, "Whereas this constant patronage of foreign designs and foreign ma terials hinders a normal development of American art and manufacture; be it, therefore. "Resolved. That this convention. In full recognition of the rights and privileges of the Individual, places Itself on record as heartily in favor or the movement for simpler, more becoming and more modest designs in women's clothes, and urges the co operation of all clubs and clubwomen of the federation la a concrete effort to adopt styles in dress adapted to American needs, and to encourage American designers and manufactur ers." Mrs. Mary I. Wood of Portsmouth, S. H., a leading member of the de partment of home economics of the federation, has sent a bulletin to leading club women In many cities. In which she says; "Over and over agan. especially during the past twelve months, the subject of women's dress has been brought to my attention. Women nave written to me. both- personally J and as manager of the bureau of if can to my atentlon nm particularly noticeable costume (one of those which covered everything and concealed nothing),- and have asked if there was not something that ccyild be done about It; xsoclal workers have discussed in my pres- ence the effect which dress has upon morals; advocates of the dance have urged that proper dressing would go far toward overcoming the evils of Go ckroaclies SHOULD BE KILLED . At the first sign of the repulsive cock, roach or water bug, get a box of the genuine Stearns'Electric Rat and Roach Pasteand use it according to directions: and in the morning you can sweep up a panful of dead cockroaches. Ready for use; no mixing; docs sot blow into the food like powders. Directions in 1 S lancuzget in every package Two aUt ii 25c and 1.00. Bold by retailers everywhere. Improper dancing; these and many others have brought the matter to my attention, and each and all with the request that the clubwomen fake some action in the matter. "Influenced by these things, and moved by my own observation, I am led to ask myself and the clubwomen at large If the matter Is not one In which we are vitally concerned. We are cerognlsed as the Total thinking force among the American women: Is it not time that we should cease to adopt and countenance styles set for us by Parisian houses, regardless of the influence of such styles upon our comfort. taste and sense of de cency?" . Among the prominent women who will attend the convention are Mrs, rercy V. Pennybacker of ustin, lexas, president of the federation; Mrs. Joseph E. RansdelU wife of Senator Ransdell of Louisiana; Mrs. William C. Story, president of the D. A. R-; Mrs. William P. Borland, wue or . Congressman Borland of Missouri; Mrs. Duncan U. Fletcher, wire or tne Florida senator; Mrs. Lydia A. 'Williams. Washington. D. C-, chairman of the waterways com mittee .of the national fed era ton. and Mrs. A. Barton Miller of Charleston. S. C. A waterways conference Is to be held In Chicago In connection with the federation meeting. By Interest ing the delegates and others. It Is hoped to give the "lakes to gulf waterway" an Impetus- which will have Its effect on legislation present ed to oonr-ATt win at. ; I rfllti xNl liti 8137-6212 f7 PI-EATINGS AND PIPINGS OF BLACK AFFORD EFFECTIVE CONTRASTS Along with the oddlr figured, analnt- iy patterned .materials of bye-gone days come .the prim pleating, quill ing ana pipings tnat served to trim grandmothers best taffeta frock. They are most effective, too. often stepping In and lending Just the right nuuung touch. A cream-white e Donee fashions the emi-tailored suit shown In No. 8137 8212. Collar and cuffs are of black tan eta edged with one of theaa nar row, hand-made plea tings of taffeta; the two circular tunics on th skirt are bound with narrow blaa h-nris f xam laneta. i. Cotton eDonge Is wld anrl msv t purchased from 75 cenU a yard and op. This Suit to ST be mid In ! te With 2 S Tarda of SS-inrh miuH.I nr the coat (81S7). and 34 yards of the same width for the skirt (8212). j In the second suit the effectlvenest. of a colored check combined with s plain cloth Is well displayed. The coat is of brown cloth, the new dark shade now so popular; collar, cuffs, sash and skirt are of a brown and white plaid. There are some very effective red mixtures In these plaids. also some blues and greens. This coat is a kimono model, the back ex tending over the shoulders to form a yoke, there Is an Inset vest and a Medici collar which may be wired or turned down. The skirt Is a three piece design. To make this suit in slse 38 the coat (8133) requires J4 yards of 42-lnch material, and the skirt (7971) 1 yarda of the same width. No. 8137 eliea 34 to 43. No. 8211 Biees 21 to 30. No. 8133 sixes 34 to 42. No. 7971 lzes 22 to 30. Each pattern 15 cents. 7"V?ln ,Uler P- Illustrated ail cut this coupon and sncloss is i. i No.. tamps or cola. Be sure to aUt number v-.m. ef pattern and aire, meaaorln- ever the mime part or tne bait.- Address Pattern ooreae Department, rare of this paper.