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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. SATURDAY. JUNE 6. 1014.
6 1 a 't ! V, it,- Mi: : i ! i ! i f 'Mi ' ' J v , 4 .' .ii! i I i V, r I i 1 Zl SOCIETY SKARSTEDT-LOCKHART. I This morning at 10 o'clock at "Red , Oaks," the coun'ry ho-ne of the bride, j.took place the marriage of Miss Bes sie Lockhart. daughter of Mr. and Mr, t A. F. Lockhart of Moline, and Marcus ( Skarstedt of this city, ion of Mr. and J Mr. Krspst Hkarstedt of Seattle. SW'ash. The ceremony, which tojk place on toe veranda of th? home, was pr J formed by Rev. J. W. Johnson. pas'.or 'of the Krislish Lutheran church of ; Rock ford, who use'l the ring serlce. The bride was attended by Mls Hazel j Dooley of thi city as maid of honor, and O. E. Norman of Cbicapo w as the J : groom'i attendant. The bride wore a t gown of white satin entrains with a chiffon tunic with .oarl trimmings. J Her full length veil was hld at the .hair with a wreath of white flowers and she carried a formal round bou I quet of carnations. Miss I;oley wore yellow tbarmeusq made in draped ef- feet and trimmed in p-aris and she car i ried a shepherded' crook tied with a I big bow of tulle. The mother of the bride, wore white embroidered voile, t and the grandmother of i' bride, Mrs. Jorden of Peahody. Kan., wa dressed In taupe silk crepe. i The service was witnessed by a com 1 pany of 43 guests, which included be i sides relatives member of two clubs f to which the bride belongs, the TUi Delta Psi and the Sigma Phi. A wedding breakfast was served in the bouse af-.er the ceremony, ana here wre stt small tabKs decorated -with y;-llow and white flowers. I-ater i pictures of the wedding group and tuo girls of the clubs were taken Mr. and Mrs. Skarstedt leave during I the day for a western trip, going by t way of jK'nver, Colorado Springs and . Salt Iake City. From l-os Angeles t they will go by snamer to Portland J Ore. and tbeu to Seattle, where they will visit the groom parents, return i . . . ' me Dy way oi c auau.i yV Quests from out of the city at the redding were O. K. Norman or cnt cago, Mrs. Jorden or Pcabody, Kan., . Miss Mary V.'hitford of Victor, Iowa. t Mr. Skarstedt graduated from Augus- i . t tana college in the class of 1910. He then took a course ai iiu"' 8tate university an! there completed T a librariaa's course. During the past j year he has been occupying the chair cf mathematics at Anguatanacoiiegeana t si the sa:ne time iaaiig a pom gr-u- cat ccurse at the Iowa university. 5 He baa serred zx. librarian at Denk- nun Memorial library since the bulld- ; ins ha been occupied and will retain ? that position during the coming sea i aon. His bride graduated from the illoUne public and high achcols, later -taking up music in Augnstana conser vatory and lo pursued studies la the ccllegiate cours. t pon their return la the fall Mr. and Mrs. Skarstedt will resida at 723 Tbir'.y-flfth street. PARTY FOR MISS BOQUIST. Mls EUea Swajiou kt her home 1211 Tbiny-eishtj atreeU entertained at a prc.iuiii ccartesy for Mifs Es taer fioqsirt Ut CTening. inviting CO gti frittds of the bride-to-be to spend tb 7aias iUw ber. The bouse was decxrca-dU qo-i-tiiies of roses and peaigtf carryins ou. the bonoree'a -meJdlas ctiiois p.nk and white. Music, pines a&d coateats were enjoyed and to )iU Eocisi wa given the favor l - t'f rn.ix A ffiree c-otire re- jajC aj served Ja the dining room. I a -- Ir gifLs and found a number of arti cles of tba and on being called to the dcor iJ ajswer t a ring fhe found a vas-iaCZtc? cwaitiiig her laden with maa7 prrtcr and useful articles for T.trr r?-w hezag. The marriage of Miss IkKHtiftt ad Garrard Mullins of Mo lis wiii a an event of the middle pax Ot Jnie. lunch that w-aa rrad. Tha dining room was decorated in th brlde'a col ors and the table had as a center piece a large bowl of roses. Music and games and content helped pass a de lightful evening. The guest of honor was left with feiany useful and pretty gifts for her new home. The marriage of Miss Lewis and Henry Koch will be an event of the coming week. LONGVIEW PLAYGROUNDS OPEN The public playgrounds at IDg View- park are open from 9 to 12 a. m. and from 2 to 5:30 p. m. every day ex cept Sunday. A supervisor of play is on the grounds to entertain and take charge of the children during these hours. Children from all parts of the city are Invited and will be made wel come at the playgrounds. The movement of supervised play Is meeting with much success and 60 or more children gather each day at the park to hear stories or be amused. BROADWAY JUNE COFFEE. The Jurte coffee of the I -a lies' Aid society of Broadway Presbyterian church was held ye.terday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Bertha M. Brooks, 4351 Vi Seventeenth street, and in connection with which was held a bakery sale. A large number of mem bers and visitors attended and enjoyed j a very pleasant afternoon and the nice line Of bakery goods was disposed of. The house was attractively deco rated in roses and peonies and green ery. At a short business session the ladies planned their part in the recep tion to be tendered Rev. and Mrs. J. E. Wilson next Friday evening. Refresh ments were served during the afternoon. IN HONOR OF81ST BIRTHDAY. Mrs. N. 11. Hickman at her home, 4224 Seventh avenue, entertained at a dinner party last evening in honor of the Slst birthday anniversary of Mrs. Sylvia IaPorte. Ten ladies, mostly old friends of the guest of honor, were invited to spend the late afternoon and Mrs. LaPorte was quite taken by surprise when she realized that the affair was In her honor. At 6 o'clock a course dinner was served In the din ing roon;.. lavender and pink were used to trim the room and on the serving table were sweet peas and roses and the color scheme was car ried out In the ice cream, mints and birthday cake. The guests were Mrs. Hosrrttler. Mrs. IaFarge and Mrs. Ternacek of Davenport. Mrs. Mitchell and Miss Eleanore Fiske of Moline, Mrs. Arnold and Mrs. Kosebery. Mrs. LaPorte was left with a large number of beautiful gifts and many lovely (lowers had been sent to her and she also received a postcard shower of 50 cards. She la active and takes much Interest In everytuing around her and thoroughly enjoyed the affair of yesterday. ZION LADIES SOCIETY MEETS. The Ladies' society of South Moline held a well attended meeting yester- j diy afternoon at the home of Mrs. John Rosenkranz. 932 Forty third street. The time was devoted to informal so ciability and the hostess served a nice lunch. were used here for decorations and throughout the rooms the pretty blos soms were placed In bowls and vases. On the north porch frappe and iced coffee were served. A ten-piece or chestra, stationed on the lawn, played during the afternoon and the guests visited and enjoyed the beauties of the home. ' RECEPTION FOR REV. WILSON. Broadway Presbyterian church will tender a reception to its new pastor and wife. Rev. and Mrs. James Edgar Wilson, Friday evening, June 12, in the church parlors. Members of the church and congregation are expected to be present and an invitation has also been extended to the members of the South Park Presbyterian church and the Central Presbyterian church, It has not been found practical to ex tend the invitation to the general pub lic, as it is the desire of the commit tee in charge that Rev. and Mrs. Wil son first be given an opportunity to be come acquainted with their own peo ple, including the two sister churches. The reception is being arranged by the different organizations of the church under the direction of a general com mittee. The members of the session and their wives will receive; the deco rations will b arranged by Ruth's band assisted by the Helen Mills cir cle; the refreshments will be in charge of the Ladles' Aid society; entertain ment will be arranged by the Wom an's Missionary society and the pub licity and invitations to other churches are in charge of the men's class, men's club and the board of trustees. TO HONOR MISS LEWIS MyrtiC Paimgren at her home 34C7 Thirtieth street entertained at a miscellaneous shower last evening In honor of Misj Merle Lewi a bride of the coming week. The house was very prettily decorated in the wedding colors of the honoree, pink and blue. Covers wer laid for 14 ladies, em ployes of the Woolworth store, at the PARTY AT ALLENDALE. -Mrs. F. G. Alln. founder of the Moline Woman's club, yesterday en tertained at the annual garden party the members of that club, many of whom spent the afternoon at Allen dale, the beautiful home of the hostess. Mrs. Allen, her daughter. Mrs. Otto Selffert. and sister. Mrs. G. H. Hun loon, received tne guests In the re ception room. Mrs. Allen was gowned In a lovely silk dress with lace trim, mlngs. Mrs. Selffert wore a white lace robe and Mrs. Huntoon was in yellow tiik beautifully embroidered. Instead of serving the lunch on the lawn as In other years, the courses were served In the house, the first being served in the ball room on the third floor. Here small tables were distributed about the room and on the serving table was an enormous bowl of pink peonies. Off the ball room was served frappe and the ices and cakes and confections were served In the din ing room. Pink and white peonies PARTY TO HONOR MISS JOHN STON. Yesterday afternoon Mrs. L. M. Cas teel at her home on Twentieth street entertained the members of the Entre Nous club and a few friends at a bridge party as a pre-nuptial courtesy for Miss Elsie Johnston, whose ma riage to William G. Kahlke takes place this month. Covers w-ere laid for 25, and a course lunch was served by the hostess. The bride-to-be's colors pink and white were carried out in tb table decorations, carnations and sweet peas being used. MEN'S CLUB CLOSES SEASON. The closing session for the season of the Men's club of the First Baptist church was held yesterday evening at the V. M. C. A., when a banqnet was served to 42 members and their ladies, After the serving of the dinner I Green, the president of the organiza tion, called on each of the members of the c'.ub for a few remarks or a story or something that would entertain th company. Later they adjourned to th Y lobby, where they were entertained w'th music. BAPTIST MISSION SOCIETY. The June meeting of the Woman's Missionary society of the First Bap tist church wag held yesterday at the home of Mrs. F. J. Downing. 915 Sec ond avenue, with an attendance of 30 members. The devotional services were conducted by Mrs. Phil Wagner, and the leader of the study program was Miss Alwilda Young, who read paper on "Cnlty and Service." Miss Dorothy Sangren read a paper on "His Plan." Mrs. Edward Brien on "The Responsibility of Not Doing." and Mrs. John Titterington read "I'ncle Dan's Prayer." A vocal duet, "Iil Tell Je sus." was sung by Mrs. William Clle meyer and Mrs. George 1-ee. and Miss Young gave a reading. "Send Me." At the business session it was voted to ac cept the appropriation of t74 for the home and foreign mission work. Pray er by Rev. H. W. Reed closed the pro gram. Mrs. Downing assisted by Mrs S. J. Woodin, Mrs. Casey, Miss Young, served refreshments duririg the social hour. olared by little eleven year old Mar garet Stepslnskl was a revelation. The little girl has musical talent far above the average and will be heard from some day. Miss Evelyn Plerr. another gifted young student, played the Grieg accompaniment to Mozart borsta on the 2nd piano. Both players gave the entire Sonata without notes and play ed it faultlessly. The two numbers by the Alumnae Mandolin club assisted by Mrs. Ethel Wade Blrnbaum and Miss Maginnls, violins, and Miss Ha:;el Munday, cello, was a delightful surprise, as this was the first appearance on a Ilia pro gram of tho recently organized club. Their friends predict a popular career for the Alumnae Mandolin club. Owing to limited hall accommoda tion at the Villa, only friends of the graduates and patrons of the institu tion may be admitted to the. gradua tion exercises, on Tuesday, June 9, at 10 a. m. But at 7:30 p. m., the class play, Tennyson's Princess, will be giv en on the campus. Other interesting features will be a Greek processional march, fancy dances, and aesthetic poses, in which the entire school will take part. SOCIAL ANNOUNCEMENTS. The ladies' auxiliary to the Rock Is land County Humane society will meet Monday afternoon with Miss Nel lie Bliss, 1014 Twentieth street. were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Bower Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Root, arrived home the last of the week from Miami, Florida, where they have spent the winter. Miss Jennie McTlrain left Saturday for her honre in Knoxvllle. Mrs. M. F. Eakman left Saturday for Clinton,' Iowa, where she will visit her mother, Mrs. A. Marsh. D. Ar Hebel and sons, Edmund and George were Galesburg visitors Tues day. Mrs. J. E. Smith went to Joy Satur day to visit her sister, Mrs. E. Bal lard. Mrs. Harry Usilton and son. Mas ter William, and Mrs. Usilton. Sr., of 7 QZLQT I EKHDEMS n, -Mm Thomnson: (1) I am to I be married soon. Wouid you. maiy ..i. ma what kind of dress and i m. u v w shoes or pumps I should wear? (2) I am 20 years old and going wrnn a fellow who is 23. My father objects T1 D... , . T-O visit. ing Mrs. S. W. Butcher and other rela- to our wedding, for he Is English, but tives and frietads. he is a very nice youuB u., Mrs. a. W. Klnnle. daughter Hasel. doesn't drink or go in any saioon and Miss Deta Ross, who have been that's why my father oDjects to my visltinr with Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Ross wedding. Would you- advise me to left Saturday for their home In Mar-1 have the wedding at his place, for his enalltown. Iowa. I mother is very kind. Miss Minnie Rlgg left Saturday fori (3) would you advise me to give an her home in"" Mt. Sterling. I invitation to my father, for I am not Mrs. Z. F. Mills and little daughter 1 staying at home? Kindly advise me Opal, who have been vlsltfng in wnat I should do about this affair, for Oquawka with Mrs. Mill s ratner, . am -wfUny worried about it. DOLLY GRAY, (1) Wear a white gown of any thin. soft material. White net over char meuse would he pretty; so would John Salmon, arrived home Monday. Mrs. F. Dunlan of Viola was the guest of Aledo. relatives Saturday. Mrs. George Eames and daughter. Miss Fay, of Denver, Col., who have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Charles simple cotton crepe trimmed with lace. ALEDO J .USEHCt THINGS WORTH KNOWING. Before using a new comb wash it in soapy water, and wha dry rub with a little olive oil. It will then last twice as long. To make Jam or marmalade look clear without skimming it, add a piece of butter the size of an egg before re moving the fruit from the fire. When ztext cooking asparagus add a little rice. The dish will b found mot satisfactory. THE TABLE, Purs of Jerusalem Artichokes Put a piece oi hotter the size of so egg lato a saoespaa; let it melt, then throw fa to Jt two bay leavaa, one slice of os ion. fhra pounds of Jerusalem arti choke washed, pared and sliced, and , half m pound of bmnvn in rashers, 2Up these welj tfrrad in the boiling Miff MAftJC A, ewwe iU Momu Wfc ili4 If trfOfHUllifiS lit KOCH je 4v tftmA. t-k 33? water for about 10 minutes; then add to them gradually one-half pint .of stock. Iet all boil up together until the vegetables are thoroughly cooked then add one-half pint more stock. stir it well, add the pepper and salt and serve with toasted sippets. Tomato cream of Soup Cut up a dozen ripe tomatoes; place In a sauce pan and stew until tender. Rub through a strainer. Thicken with three tablespoonfuls of corn starch, rubbed to a paste with a teaspocnful of butter. Pour a quart of scalding milk in slowly, in which a pinch of soda has been dissolved. Season with salt, pepper and sugar. German Lettuce 6ald Prepare two large Je-fores. Wash, drain and shred tae-tn finely and put them into the salad bow L Cut four ounces of bacon into dice, try theoe with a finely mlnred onion for five or six minutes and shake the pan over the fira to prevent them browning Add to ths bacon a Utile ait (Ih4 apwuet will depend upon the ttmnfHl ef pepper and pa abj--wtHui H fiWfiin friHf iil vfr Ibe HOSTESS AT PRETTY PARTY. An informal party was given for Miss Mlgnon Wickery by her parents last evening at her home, 901 Twen tieth street, a company of youns friends coming to spend the evening. The house was decorated with flowers and ferns and a delicious buffet lunch eon was served. Games and contests were played and prizes were- given to the winners. Miss Athel Llndorff and John Gustafson. Miss Catherine Bill- burg pleased with piano selections. Among the guests were Euphlna Bill burg, Athel Llndorff and Lucille Frick, who are attending the Immaculate Conception in Davenport, Norma Frick. Alice Ranson, Catherine Bill burg, Merril Ingalls, John Gustafson, Edward Mullin, Arthur Day, John Sulli van. Will Simmons and Ernst Lin dorff. Flash light pictures were taken of the group before they dispersed. MISS DRISCOLL IN SONG RECITAL The threatening clouds Friday even ing which seemed to portend a repeti tion of Thursday night's storm, did not prevent a large attendance at the song recital, given by Miss Angela Driscoll of Davenport, in the libraries at the Villa de ChantaL The program was varied and full of interest as the unflagging attention of the audience and their generous ap plause testified. Miss Drlscoll s beau tiful, rich soprano voice was not heard at Its best, as she Is Just recovering from a severe attack of laryngitis, but she did Justice to the well planned pro gram. Her Uerman songs were espe cially commendable and her enuueia Hon in the English songs was excel lent, something which cannot be said of all young singers, MWs Dritcoll's voice Is one of much promise, Miss Amy Buckley's piano work unusually good. Her technique Is equal o big demands. She Is musical and best of MI shows grt premise ef gpswlh: Mi a peelhy Pjerr geeonv paaied ith ue.h f dflhesieM apd ntus Miss Frances Bell went to Daven port Monday to make a week's visit with her cousin, Mrs. G. W. McDowelL Mrs. C. U Peterson and children. Mamie and Harold, who have been visiting Mrs. Peterson's daughter. Mrs. C. L. Cooper, returned to their home in Peoria Monday. Mrs. J. O. Fender went to Viola Wednesday to visit relatives. J. H. Abercromble arrived home Tuesday from Blue Island where he has spent a few weeks with his daugh ter. Mrs. W. C. Porter. Mrs. Glenn Baker arrived home Tuesday from Burlington, after spend ing a few days at the home of H. C Norling. William McMahus went to Chicago Tuesday to attend the Illinois Ab stractors' convention held Wednes day and Thursday. John Clunlund left Monday for an extended trip in the western states. He will visit in Nebraska, Colorado and Oregon and will also visit Yellowstone park. Harold Bailey spent Sunday in New Boston at the home of his brother, Glenn Bailey. Mr. and Mrs. M. Ross of Moline and Mrs. Freda Miller of Racine, Wis., spent Tuesday with Mrs. A. E. Miller and family.' Misses Kathryn Scott and Ethel Bridgford arrived home the last of the week from Forest Glenn, Mary land, where they have attended Na tional Park seminary the past year. Mrs. Horace Hughes of Joy spent Saturday here with her sister, Mrs. J. F. Johnson. H. K. Whittier who has had charge of the manual training department of the Aledo public school left Satur day for his home in Leominister, Mass. Misses Edna and Mabel Stone re turned to their home in Morrison Sat urday. Mrs. S. Durston went to Galesburg Saturday to visit friends and attend the Lombard college commencement exercises. Mr. and Mrs. John S. Bower and daughter. Miss Mildred of Reynolds, Finch and other relatives yeft Monday for a months' pleasure trip through the eastern states, Miss Margaret Petrie and nieces. Misses. 'Alice Lois and Margaret Pe trie spent Saturday with relatives tn New Windsor. William Winders, Sr.. left Monday for Chicago. He will visit in Indian apolis, Ind., with- his son, George Win ders and family, before returning home. Mrs. Orville Brown and little daugh ter Alice, of New Boston, spent Sun day with Aledo friends. Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Agnew and Mrs, Agnew's father, S. A. Strickler, of Keokuk, Iowa, who have been making a few days' visit with Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Smith, went to Rio Monday to visit relatives before returning home. Mrs. Nellie Norton who has been visiting here sister, Mrs. McKee at the home of Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Moor- head, returned to her home in Ke wanee Tuesday. Profesor and Mrs. A. F. Caldwell and little son Alden, arrived home Wednesday from Biggsville, where they have been visiting relatives. Harry Buckley was a business visi tor in Monmouth and Cambridge Monday. Commencement exercises which close the sixth year's work of William and Vashti college are being held - in Aledo this week. The program began Saturday even ing with the college play, "A Mini sters Romance, which was given in if your purse will not reach further. If you are married in the afternoon, wear a wreath of flowers in your hair; in the evening you can wear a long veil or not, as you wjsh, and your dress fan be more elaborate. Wear white shoes or pumps, either of kid or satin. (2) I am surprised that your father objects to a man of good habits for your husband. In such a case I should advise you to follow your own best Judgment You are old enough to marry without your father's consent. If your young man's mother wishes to have the wedding at her house, it would be very nice. However, it is not conventional. Why not have a sim ple little church wedding? (3) It would be only right to send an invitation to your father. He need not attend if he does not wish to. Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am a girl 18 years of age and would like to know if it is permitted to wear black tights with a green colored overslip to go bathing. When reaching water or even in the natatorium we are permit ted to remove the slip. I ask this he- cause I am a great swimmer, have won many prizes and by wearing tights feel more comfortable; can also swim better. DOLLY. Wesr the tishts, as they aj-e cer- -a. V more comfortable waen swim- Dear Mrs. Thompson: I am near 17 years of age. I have a gentleman neighbor who is very kind to me. I meet him -very often when I go to th store, and he always aeks me to come over to his house. He r.ns no father Jcet a mother. He has no bad habits rrd lo very good looking. Ono afternoon I met h!m and he asked me to come to seo his work, as he pant3 beautifully. I raid I would come, but I never went. Now he never stops me and talks to me any more. I Just pass him and he tips his hat and goes past me. ' 1 know he cares for rnc, because hs said he thought I was pretty and he likes my ways. MIS3 C. 8. The artist probab'y considers you only a little girl. It was wrong of you to say you would go and then not keep your word. However, you should not Lave promised to go all, unless you took an older and responsible member of your own family with you. A man doesn't necessarily care a great deal for a girl when he tellg her, she is pretty and he likes her ways. He has probably said that to a good many other girls, my dear. If he really likes you, be will find a way of meet ng you properly and of showing you that he respects you by asking to call at your home and meet your family. Dear Mrs. Thompson: I would like to know if it is necessary to whitewash a bird cage (breeding cage) to breed young canaries in, and if the white wash would do the birds any harm? MRS. PEKO. The cage should be kept very clean and occasionally a little su'phu.- sprin kled around it. ' Keep a bag of sulphur. hanging in the cage. I do not think the cage should be whitewashed. er. ine night was perfect and the park, with Its fine old trees made a the opera house by the elocution class beautiful background for the drama, under the direction of Miss Georgia which was presented as only Ben Samuelson. There was a good house, Greet and his company of artists can and the play was In every way a great give it. There was a very good - at success. I tendance. William Lyon Phelps of Sunday morning the baccalaureate Yale university says of this company address was delivered by President "The educational value of their per formance is exceedingly high and ap peals most strongly to the general pub lic. I think that Shakespeare's plays as Mr. Greet presents them will be a revalation to many spectators." Monday was examination day with the Drury Alumni associntion. ban quet in the evening. Frank Clare English, D. D. The ser vices were largely attended. Dr. English took his text from Isaiah 42-4. "And He Shall Not Fail," and made a fine address. Tuesday evening the famous Ben Greet, and his company of 25 wood land players, gave Shakespeare's "A Midsummer's Night Dream," on the North Park College campus. Ben Greet himself appeared in the cast taking the part of Bottom, the weav- FANCY SUMMER HAT BY AMELIE OF PARIS CONSTITUTION AND BY-LAWS OF WOMAN'S CLUB HOUSEHOLD DEPT At the June meeting of the pure food and household economics department of the Woman's club of Rock Island held this week the constitution and by aws were adopted. The committee that drew up, the set of rules to govern the body is composed of Miss Entriken. chairman, Mrs. C.A. Hodge and Mrs. Frank W. Thompson. The constitution as adopted follows ARTICLE I Name. The name of this department shall be the pure food and household econ omics department of the Woman's, club of Rock Island. ARTICLE II Object. The object of this department shall be to cooperate with the office of the tate food commissioner in acquaint ing the public with the federal and state pure food laws, and with the dif ference between pure food and that which is impure and unwholesome, and to increase interest in all that pertains to the management of the home and the efficient expenditure of the Income. ARTICLE III Membership and Dues. Section 1 Any member of the Wom an's club of Rock Island may become a member of this department by giving her name to the secretary,. and by the payment to the treasurer of 25 cents for the current year. Section 2 The dues shall be 25 cents per year, payable at the annual meeting. ARTICLE IV Officers. Section 1 The officers of this de partment shall be a chairman, a vice chairman, a secretary and a treasurer. Section 2 The chairman shall be nominated by ballot at the annual meeting of the department and elected by the Woman's club at its annual meeting. Section 3 The vice chairman, seo retary and treasurer shall be nominat ed and elected by ballot at each an nual meeting. Section 4 No member shall be elig ible to office who has not attended a majority of the meetings. . ARTICLE V Tsrm of Office. Section 1 The officers shall serve for a period of one year only, or until their successors have qualified. Beetles X All committees are to held office, until thtir tuccessors have boea appointed. Section 3 The executive boar of this department is to have appointive power to fill vacancies in office or on committees. ARTICLE VI Meetings. Section 1 The annual meeting of this department shall be held on the first Thursday in May of each year, at which meeting reports from all officers and standing committees will be re ceived. Section 2 Regular meetings shall be held on the first Thursday in each month. Section 3 Special meetings may be called at the discretion of the chair man and executive board of this department. The by-laws are: ARTICLE I General Duties of the Officers. Section 1 The chairman shall pre side at all meetings of this department Section 2 The vice chairman, in the absence of the chairman, shall pre side. Section 3 The secretary shall keep record of all meetings held, shall call the roll and perform such other duties as pertain to the office. Section 4 The treasurer shall col Iect the dues and keep an account of all expenditures and present a report in full at each meeting and at the an nual meeting of the department. ARTICLE II The Executive Board and Committees. Section 1 The executive board shall consist of the officers and the chair men of standing committees, with the exception of the complaint committee, a representative of which shall be ap pointed by the chairman. Section 2 The standing committees shall be appointed by the the chair and shall be a program committee and a complaint committee and such other committees as may be deemed neces sary. Section 3 The program committee shall consist of five members and shall provide and oversee such entertain ments as may be o practical Interest to the department. Section 4 The complaint committee shall consist of three members' and shall receive all complaints sent In by the chairman ot the department. said committee to be known only to the chairman of the department : - ' i a - I? -. . - - . . - . '''- '-. , - W - - ?- if y' : - . V ... - V r s ,v x . : ' - v: - - m V4 : ,: u . V5sf v V " XT' Model of white hemp trimmed with band of straw and jugrettes.. V M No Need To Have Lame Back rheumatism, neuralgia, or any of the common kindred puins, which can be quickly and surely relieved by ro the public neaitn r-w.y-r.y. 1RAQC MASH White Liniment This Is an absolutely dependable and Satisfactory article for use wherever a good family liniment is required. Thou- sanas or users have found Meritol White Liniment Invaluable in the treatment of the many ailments common to us all. Pos itlvely guaranteed by us. and endorsed by the American Drug and Press Association. Should be kept In every hom. Three sixes. 25o. 60c. and 11.00 For sale by H. O. Rolf, Harper House Pharmacy. n