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THE HOCK ISLAND ARGUS, MOXDAV. JUSTE 22, IOU.
6 OCIETY TO HONOR MISS SAVILLE. Mies Pearl Sav'.U. whose marriage to Rev. Knill Johnson of Chicago will be an event cf next Wednesday at Grace Lutheran church. vas honore at a, pretty party siven Saturday by Mr-.. Earl FreeUnd at her home on Twenty-seventh street aad Elevcath-anda-balf aTpnu. Moline. Fourteen jruesta enjoyed the occa aion and Fpent a delightful afternoon la girwi and contests. la a floral con teat a corsage bouquet of flowers was awarded Miss Savllle. Ia the late af ternoon refreshciecta were served at mail tables, on which were floral cen terpieces of white roses, carrying out the bride's chosen colors of green and white. Cupids were festooned from the chandelier to the corners of the room. Mrs. J. F. Witter pleased during the coarse of the afternoon with vocal se- hostess, as page, presented the bride-, Ilock JmjMd SocJal c,ub wm he,d at the Watch Tower Inn Thursday eve- eeo where the groom Is a prosperous farmer. The groom comes) of one of the well known and wealthy families of Geneseo. He attended the Gen eseo Institute and Is one of the well Known young men of that section of tie country- 1 Ila bride came to this countrv about five years ago and has ret-lded in Geneseo during this time. SOCIAL ANNOUNCEMENTS. The O. E. S. Sewing society will meet tomorrow afternoon with Mra. Charles Campbell. Thirtieth street and Nineteenth avenue. Mrs. H. Mink will be the assisting hostess. This Is the lain meeting of the season and mem bers are urged to attend. Rev. David A. Johnson of Central Presbyterian church, will give the sec ond of a eeries of stereoptlcon lectures on bis travels In the Holy land tomor row evening at Aiken street chapel. The fourth dancing party of the to-be with a suitcase containing show- er gifts. Miss Sidney Swendsrn of Minneapolis and Miss Nan Johnson of Manistee. Mich., were out-of-town guests. PICNIC AT CAMP GLENCOE. Eighteen members of the Broadway Booster Brothers Bible class spent Thursday evening with six of their classmates at Camp Glen cow on Rock river. A Wienerwurst supper was erred by Cos. A and B as a result of a recent attendance campaign. The evening was spent enjoyably around the tramp fire and on the river. Rev. j J. E. Wilson and Dr. J. W. Stewart. teacher of the class, were guests of! honor. LEONARD RHEA. Miss Olive Rhea and Earl Leonard, both of Monmouth, were united in mar riage Saturday evening at 8:30 at the parsonage of the German Evangelical church. Rev. F. J. Rolf 'officiating. They were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Johnson of this city. MILLER-DO BUSH. Saturday evening at 8 o'clock at the German Evangelical church was sol emnized the marriage of Miss Anna Dobash of Bromberg. Germany, and George Miller, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gustavo Miller of Geneseo. The cere mony was performed by Rev. F. J. Rolf, the pastor, and a company of relatives from Geneseo and this city witnessed the service. The bride was attended by Miss Tracy Miller, a sis ter of the groom, of Geneseo, and Wal ter Borst of this city, a cousin, was the groom's beet man. The bride wore a beautiful gown of shadow lace over white satin. She wore a veil that fell to the hem of her gown and It was held at the hair with a wreath of myrtle sent from Germany. Her flow ers were bride's roses. Her attend ant was dressed In white voile and she carried pink roses. At the concluhion of the ceremony the company -of 20 went to the home of the groom's uncle. John Borst. on Twentieth street and here a wedding supper was served. The bride and groom slipped away during the fes tivities and left their destination un known. They will be gone about two weeks and upon their return will re side on a farm one mile west of Gen- nlng, June 25. ftleuer's orchestra will give the program. In case of rain the picnic to be held tomorrow at Campbell's Island by Lucretia Garfield tent No. 22. Daugh ters of Veterans, will be postponed. If the weather Is favorable those at tending will meet at Fifteenth street and Fifth avenue, Moline. at 10 o'clock to take the car. II VIOLA II The Misses Ida and Martha For syth left Monday morning for Letts. Iowa, where they will visit at the home of their sister. Mrs. Mabel Blake. Mrs. Mary Frazier returned Wednes day evening from Kewanee where she has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Addle Stewart and family. Miss Lola Fletcher of Carthage, III., arrived Wednesday for a Aislt at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Frt-U Craig. The Misses Ida Steel and Lela Ches ley left Monday morning for Gales burg where they entered the city hos pital to take the training course for nurses. Mrs. Ray Heeton and children -of Aledo spent last Saturday with rela tives here. , II. II. Sldwell is reported some bet ter at this time. He was taken ill very suddenly Monday nlghL His daughter, Mrs. T. Wenders. husband and chil dren of Aledo came Tuesday, having been called on account of the father's illners. Mrs. M. F. Ferson left Saturday morning for La Belle. Mo., in company with her granddaughter, Fayette" Fer son, who Is returning home after at tending school here the last year. Mrs. Ferson will visit at her son's home. Lee Ferson accompanied them as far as Galesburg. Mr. and Mrs. Wood. Mrs. Nellie Fra zier and Miss Virginia White motored in the former's auto to Aledo Wednes day afternoon. Mrs. V. A. McClanahan and Mrs. C. Ashenhurst were In Aledo" Tuesday afternoon. Miss Theresa Peters was a passen ger to Galesburg Thursday morning. Mrs. Hannah Geddes departed the first of the week for Kennesaw, Neb., Bed Time Tales By Clara Ingram Jndson. 'f A Mountain Path ONE morning a frisky little gray in savage remembrance of the traps he rabbit nt clown in a corner of had escaped, the woods to think out what be The mountain path laughed softlv. should do. "I am afraid. Friend Rabbit." he said ."I have been running- about near that kindly, "you can't gxt away from people village about a much as is afe, I as easily' aj you think." fancy." he said to himself. "I nearly "Oh. yes I can," said the rabbit. "I got snot yesterday and today I juit am away right now. . n A ...... " T I He rubbed the tin of his lrft fror.t paw it was badly scratched from be- in jerked out of the trap just before the trap flashed shut . "It's a good thing- for me I was so fluick." be said "a quarter of a second lower and I would have been caught fist," He looked acro? the field towards 1 -1 1 .. . . .... mc vi.iage, mm turnea ana looked up f tbe mountain behind him. "I think I ? am prei'y tired ot villages, he de cided. "I believe I will move up the mountain and try that a while." So he trotted tin the mountain and tip. and up. till he grew quite breath- fri less with climting- and at down for a mucn neecl reM. II. ii is comfort able and quiet." he said placidly. "I am glad I came this way, there are never any jeop!e around here." "Never any people." laughed a queer Isttle voice cLse at ha::i. "if that's what yoti think, yoa don't know much." ine rabbit , j umoea. ho are yon, nd what are yo talking about ?" he "Indrcd you are not," laughed the mountain path, "for I am one of the verv sir.s of people mvself." "How's that?" asked the rabbit in dismay. he I am the If a good thing for me I voos to quiet, tie taut. no wnax are yo talking about asuro. The little voice replied. mountain path. "The mountain path? I didn't know paths could talkr Rabbits don't Vr.m, much." laughed . "Oh." said the path kindly, "a path .the mountain path. "Of course, paths n itself is merely a sign of people; I can talk, and what's more, paths know travel along up over the mountains, lot of interesting- things. Come on down through the valleys, through the with me and I will take you a journey dark forest, on over the meadows just over me mountain. as i wi.i you may think ; but not as I All right. I hke to explore." said wish "r 1 go only where people ' the rabbit with interest, "I'll go w-ith bave been. Wherever you may see me von." you may know there have tramped hun- He jumped tip and trotted alorxr with dred of people before you." the little path. Up the mountain sile. "Oh, dear!" exclaimed the rabbit In . under big' fir trees. drxSging around be- a-.smay, then I had better run away rween bushes, the rabbit and the rooun- from you." Ui3rP,h- traKC,f1 "-N'. don't," said the path, coaxlng-ly, "Tb is nice place," said the rabbit or there is one more thing- I want to when thry came to an unusually pretty " you, the people who live In the vil ; Pt. "let s sit down here and rest a lages may trap vou, but the people who tramp with me love the wild things and "Oh, do yon like this so well?" said y are safe tip here, very much safer the mountain path, "a.'l right, I am will- than In the meadows below." ins; to ret " So all through the Ions; summer the , "I like this." said the rabbit, as he 'ittIc rabbit lived tip in the mountain; sat down comfortably, "because there 'e and secure in the companionship laren't ar.y oeoole. or limi of tiMint of the lonely mountain nath. .u... --j- . r : rm ' ..!ILL Pop'e be added for an extended visit with relatives. Her daughter. Miss Edith Geddes. ac companied her as far as Burlington. Rev. Nesbit left Wednesday morning for Shelburn. Ind., for a visit at his mother's home. Mrs. Jonas Johnson of Woodhull ar rived Tuesday evening for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Peterson and to L attend the meeting of the 10 Cent so ciety, which was held at the Peterson home Wednesday afternoon. A. W. Park shipped three loads of cattle Tuesday, George Greenwood, one load of hogs on Tuesday and two loads on Wednesday. Sherman Para and If. I). Magrew accompanied then to Chicago. Mrs. C. W. Poe and sister. Mrs. Cal lahan, were in Rock Island last Mon day. William O'Brien transacted business in Aledo Tuesday. Dr. and Mrs. G. C. Lipton went to Galesburg Thursday, making the trip In their auto. George Rausch has returned home from Iowa, where be has been teaching school the past year. Miss Verle Terrey visited friends In Aledo Monday. Mrs. Frank Terrey was in Aledo over Friday night. Miss Kate Webster returned to her home In Gerlaw Tuesday morning after week's visit with her sister, Mrs. Frank Terrey. Miss Wllda Barnes left Thursday morning for Philadelphia, where 6he will visit at the home of her brother. Mrs. Kenneth Harper of Galesburg came Wednesday evening for a visit at the home of Rev. and Mrs. C. C. Harper. She was tendered a recep tion that evening which proved a very pleasant affair. Mrs. Lena Lawless has accepted the position as telephone operator at the Farmers' exchange. Mrs. Dings left Thursday morning for Galva, where sne will visit rela tives a few days. Algot E. Stands of Chicago was in Viola Tuesday In the Interests of a new Mercer county history to be issued in the near future. The new bakery which has recently been opened will be known as the Col lins & Sturgls bakery. It is located in the Gilbert building, next to the Hotel Violetta. Miss Grace Bowman, who has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Arthur Brad ford and family, returned to her home in Oneida Thursday morning. Mrs. G. P. Brasmer and daughter. Bertha, left for Woodhull Wednesday to visit their daughter and sister, Mrs. Charles Fern. Mrs. C. J. Enstrom and daughter and son spent Thursday in Hopewell. Mrs. D. F. Ralston will entertain the members of the W.C.T.U. Friday, June 28. at 2:30 p. m. Mrs. Fred Craig and Mrs. Jas Plunk ctt were in Aledo Tuesday afternoon. Willis Coffland of Aledo arrived Thursday afternoon for a visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Ashen hurst. Mrs. Brownlee and son Aaron, .of Mathervllle were guests over Tues day night at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Dave Williams, going from here, to Ophiem Wednesday morning. Miss Margaret Stoner spent Friday in Aledo. Mrs. J. M. Brown and Mrs. G. H. Bayles of Aledo visited at the home of their brother, J. E. Wood, Friday. Earnest McCaw, who resides near Burgess, was the guest of friends Sun day. Among the old soldiers of Viola, who went to Burlington Tuesday . to at tend the O.A.R. encampment were E. Chilson. James Boyer and Mr. Gardner. The Queen Esthers have been hold ing market day sales each Saturday for the last two weeks and have real ized a nice sum of money. They will continue holding their sale on Satur day of each week for some time. K. M. Sanders left Viola Monday evening for Aledo. Tuesday he went to I'omeroy, Iowa, his new home, where he haa accepted a position in a drug and jewelry store. MrB. Saun ders will remain in Aledo with her par ents for a while.' Misses Bulah Bissell, Isola Ralston, Jane Henderson and Julia McGaughy went to Macomb Sunday to attend the summer term of school. Messrs A. W. Park and E. B. Bissell returned Saturday from a ten days' trip to the state of Virginia. Mrs. John Graham is visiting at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Thomas Clifford, in Galesburg. She expects to remain there for some time, trip to Rock Island last Tuesday, William Goodwill left for Burlington Wednesday morning on business. Clarence Barnes, who is with the Monmouth college mail quartet on a tour of the state, visited hia parents here over Wednesday night. Mr. and Mrs. W. 8. Creight and daughter. Vera, and Mrs. Ida E. Cam eron left Wednesday morning for Powell, Wyo., where they will make an extended visit with Mrs. Cameron's son, Irvin. Sir. and Mrs. John Baxter spent Monday in Rock Island. The old soldiers and their families will hold their annual dinner at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John McKinnon Thursday. June 26. J. 8. Sexton returned a "dutch lunch" at their home on North Shepherd street last Sunday evening. The guests present were, Mr. and Mrs. James Blaine and son. James, Mr. and Mrs. J. H- Dorman, and children, Ruth and Hugh. Fred Koettler and sisters Kate and Mrs. Emma Jordan and daughter Marie. A fine time is reported and the lunch was greatly enjoyed. CHURCH BELFRY STRUCK BY BOLT Lightning Threatens to Destroy Edifice at Sherrard During Severe Storm. MAJESTIG'S FATE INQUIRY SUBJECT Federal Authorities Probe Mat-1 ter at St. Louis No One Drowned, It Is Said. HOME tAIS Lit ZASITU rWPSQAl The belfry of the Congregational church at Sherrard was struck by lightning about 7 o'clock last evening during a severe electrical stormwhich struck that vicinity. The belfry caught fight but the edifice was saved by the fast work of the local fire de partment. Luckily no one was In the church at the time. The Christian Endeavor society had held a meeting in the church a short time before and had just dispersed when the bolt struck. With the exception of crippled phone service no other damage was wrought by the storm. OFFICERS THINK THEY HAVE A DIP Man Arrested at the Carnival Grounds Is Held Pending Further Investigation. St. Louis. Mo., June 22. A federal inquiry Into the sinking of the excur sion steamer MajeBtic Saturday was b?gun today. Owners said an effort trust jn ner. Dear Mrs. Thompson: Have been keeping company . with a gin wnen I loved and trusted in every way and who said she loved me aiso anu wants me to be true to her and to would be made to recover the ship's safe containing $3,000. The officials of the Wlsherd line nM todav that all members of the crew of the Majestic have been ac counted for. Watchman Cuthbert of I often noticed that she flirted with other men while In my company, ana when in company it often happened that she did, not pay any attention to me at all. but only to the other boys. I always overlooked these things, but ther happened so often that I spoke to her about it, but she told me not It (J$?Mk Peoria, who was the only one reported and toftt she loves me. drowned, has been accounted ror. .iu,n MVft in. but it happened mm It t J A Af.M Vt A I " -r ' An enon wui do umuo i asrain and again, so that I am be sunken steamer and divers have oeen f , toward her. at work for the past two days doing tne )oes ghe really love n,e Charles Bo mm sat in police court this morning and said that he was guilty of disorderly conduct. He said he would rather plead guilty than be forced to wait a number of day3 before his case came to trial. The polioe claim that Bomxn is a pickpocket. He was arrested Satur day night at the carnival grounds by Detective Sehnert. The claim is made that Borom was lifting up the coats of various male spectators on the grounds and feeling in their pockets. His actions, it Is claimed, were bold and that he made but little pretense to cover up his ac tions is what seems surprising to the police. It was deemed wise, however, to hold him until more regarding him could be learned. He said that he had been in St. Paul and Kansas City. The case was continued until Saturday morning and he was held under bonds In the sum of $400. preliminary work. The officials have T jf Bne ioved me she would been unable to ascertain just how big not do tnls aDd hurt my feelings, as a hole was rent in the nun. l ne worn- x never treated her this way. men are now trying to save the Doat Would you advise me to stay away by pumping the water out or me nun 0 wjm0 or give her up? and raising it gradually. If this meth- STEADY READER, od fails, they will be forced to build a It might be a good idea to stay temporary dam around the steamer. away from her a while, and let her John Pearson of Qulncy-and S. B. I find out if she cares enough for you Withrow of Winona, who were two of to consider your feelings. However. the licensed pilots on the boat at the I j notice you say you are not engaged time of the accident, were in Rock Is- Maybe that's the trouble. land today. When a man tells a girl he loves Roland Wlsherd, 17 years old, neph-lher, but stops short of asking her to ew of Captain D. W. Wlsherd. prlnel- marry him, she is quite free to be as pal owner of the steamer Majestic, I nice to other man as she may wish. which sank at St. Louis early Saturday If you really want this girl s love, morning, tells a thrilling story of his do as any honorable man would do escape from a watery grave in the Mis- ask her to be your wife and become sis8lppi. Young Wlsherd and a deck formally engaged to you. Then hand whose name he did not know everybody would know It, and she were rescued at 4 a. m. from an island would feel quite different about be- three miles south of the scene of the stowing her attention upon other accident. They floated from the boat boys; in fact, I don t think sne to the Island holding to a heavy plank would want to. which they came across in the river I soon after thev iumDed overboard. In ear lra- mompson. tij iiow is tha mornins- thew Trern roiz-no a good Way to get rid of a fellow At 8:30 a. m. St. Louis noHce'men when he hangs around and will not found four members of the Ma1:ti'H "'" " "V" crew on Mosentine Island, four miles notlce h,m he stays. south of the point where the boat (i nen one is engaged to a rei sanlc. I low, is it wrong to let him kiss her? A FRIEND. , (1) I think if you will keep on ignoring him he will get tired of hanging around. Don't accept any invitations from -him and JoHt in- They were Albert Gabel of Morri son, III., a- musician, and Albert Bar ker, Roy Crane and Ben Edmonston, deck hands. All were in their nightclotbes and they said they swam from the wreck vite hIm- By bemS thoroughly dis- to the island and were almost exhausted when they arrived there. The Wlsherd company carried S32,- 000 fire insurance and $22,000 marine insurance. Captain Wisherd has wired to Cincfnnati for divers, but fears that the boat may not be ready for service for more than 60 days. He will not attempt to use it again this season, even should it be raised. aarceable you can get rid of him. (2) I think it is permissible for chaired people to kiss each other. but it Is not a good idea to be too slushy, even if one Is engaged, a fellow Is apt to get tired of a girl who permits too many liberties even though he haa asked her to marry him. Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) 1 am i girl of 17. I have got so I am not sat isfied any place and don't like to see any one. If I could I would stay in the woods all the time I want to roam around. Would you please tell me what to do? (2) There Is a boy sick fat on neighborhood. I have had no intro duction to him and yet we know each other, but don't ever talk. I want to give him some flowers. How should I go about it, or should I do it? Ha Is at a hospital. (3) I have started to go with boy and if I keep on going with him I will lose one of my girl friends. H is a nice boy as far as I know. What should I do? (4) My brother wants to know how and what to say so he and huj girl will be engaged. WEARY OXE. . (1) Almofct every boy and girl of your age feels Just like that. Yoa will outgrow the feeling that is, yon will if you amount to anything. Just don't think about yourself too roach. Remember that other people would like to get out and roam in the woods just as much as you. (2) Send him the flowers, if yoa wish, with a little note saying yoa are' sorry to know that he is ill and hope he will soon recover. (3) If the boy is a respectable young man, I certainly would not give him up because of a jealous girl friend. (4) Tell him to ask her if she will be his wife and how soon she can marry him; then he should tell her parents and his parents about it They'll be properly engaged after that. CITY CHAT 'The Argus Daily Pattern Tomorrow The Robin's Cm to Peoria Monday morning, having made an aver Sunday visit with his mother, Mrs. E. C. Sexton. Messrs. J. A. Barnes, Orville Brit. ton and John Ashenhurst. the Misses Lela McAtee, Constance McClanahan, Anna Guthrie, Dorothy McCoy, Kate Langford, Alice McGaughy, Given McGaughy and Mesdamea Aiana MC- Atee and Tt I. Miller attended the young people's convention of Rock Wednesday. Mr and Mrs. August Hummel enter tained a number of their friends at T r?sv ST. SvifA ntmM jMJJlk lm (Advertisements.) Buy a home of Reidy Bros. For express, call William Trefz. Tri-City Towel Supply company. Soda in the Green room. Harper House pharmacy. Independent Express & Storage. R. L 981. Soda in the Green room. Harper House pharmacy. Blaschke's Cleaning works, 1412 Fourth avenue, for blocking hats of all kinds. Free Postum demonstration at the Kuschmann grocery. Postum demonstration Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday. Ladies are invited to call at our store and try a cup of Postum as we prepare it. Makes red blood. F. R. Kuschmann, 2207 Fourth avenue. School children who have saved i $100 can get 6 per cent for their money : with good real estate security, by calling on C R. Chamberlin, State Bank building. Mr. Chamberlin is the local representative of a $1,500,000 State bank the oldest bank In Chicago with a record of over 59 years' successful banking experi ence. See classified ad under head of , investments. 5 PERSONAL POINTS K. E. Lelns is confined to his home witS a badly sprained wrist. Edwin Guyer has returned home from his studies at Cornell university. Fred Saulpaugh of .Milan has gone to Lincoln, -Neb., and Emporia, Kan, for a visit. Judge G. A. Cooke "of Aledo was in the city Saturday en route to Waterloo, street, Davenport. Louis Syberkrop of Des Moines, la, is visiting at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Frances Slack, 1619 Eleventh avenue. Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Sexton have gone to Cleveland, Ohio, to attend ths marriage of their sot Leo and M'ss Brennen which takes place this week. All the news all the time The Argus. DUSEffG ,ei28-ai77 eozt WAISTCOAT AND GIRDLE OF WHITE PIQUE. There Is no denying the fact that we have taken possession of the vest; not in a way however, that is forward or bold: in most Instances we have feminized it and added little nifty touches here and there that leave It masculine In name only. Cote de cbevaL striped and figured silks and white pique are among the materials most generally chosen -for the vest. The ' frock of corded white cotton shown in 8129-8177 has a vest and girdle of white pique; tiny crystal buttons serve to close them and the revers on either side are of voile touched with a hand embroidered motif. The blouse has a raglan sleeve and a flaring Japanese collar of the voile; the aklrt shows an applied tunic finished with a line of stitching to match the shoulders. To make this I dress In size 36. 2 yards of 36-Inch material are required for the blouse (8129) and 4' yards of the same width for the skirt (8177). These corded cottons are wide and may be purchased from 75 cents a yard and An excellent one-piece dress for those chilly, damp days that come even In the midst of summer is shown In number 8021. A softly colored plaid In which the predominating; color is blue, is trimmed with white broadcloth and soutache braid. This dress may becopied for a girl of six teen, with 4V4 Tarda of 36-inch ma. teriaL Number 8129 sizes 34 to 44. Number 8177 alzea 22 to 32. f Number 8021 sizes 14 to 18. Each pattern 15 cents. To obtain cither pattern Illustrated fill out tbls comma aaa endou 13 rrots la ...... Blaa. ....... ,,,, tampa or coin. Ilo sure to mate number Kama of pattrra and its, mesaming- ovrr the fullest part of too bust. Address I'atUrs Aaar peparuncat, rare of ibis paper. THINGS WORTH KNOWING Do not sprinkle your lawn when the sun is shining. That is the'way many good lawns are spoiled. Sprinkle with hose after the sun has gone down two or three times a week in the dry sea son. To clean with gasoline without leav ing a mark, make a paste of gasoline and flour, rub well Into the place to be cleaned, brush until the flour has been brushed out and there will-be no ring left. Instead of starching thin, delicate fa-. brics, dip them in as hot water as your bands will stand. Then wring as dry as you can and iron at once To have custard pie of an even, nice brown when baked, sprinkle a little sugar over the top just before putting into tne oven. The Table. Baking Powder Biscuit Two cups of flour, four tabtespoonfuls of baking powder, one teaspoonful of salt, one tablespoonful of lard, three-quarters cup of milk and water in equal parts, one tablespoonful of butter. Mix the dry ingredients and sift twice. Work in the butter and lard with the tipa of tne lingers, and gradually the liquid, mixing with a knife to a soft dough. It Is Impossible to determine the exact amount of liquid, owing to the differ ences in flour. Toas on a floured board, pat and roll ltahtlv to one-half Inch In thickness. Place on a buttnren pan and bake in a hot oven 12 to 13 minutes. Orange Cake One-ouarter ran of butter, one cup of sugar, two eeza. thirds cups of flour, two and one-half teaspoonfus of baking powder. Cream the butter, add the sugar grad ually, eggs well beaten, and the molk. Theu add the flour mixed and sifted with the baking powder. Bake in a ' thin sheet in a dripping pan. Cm in halves, spread one-half with orange filling. Put over the other half and ; cover with orange frosting. Orange filling: One-half cup of sugar, two and one-half tablespoonfuls of flour, grated rind one-half orange, one-quarter cup of orange Juice, one-half tablespoonful of lemon juice, one egg slightly beaten, one teaspoonful of butter. Mix the Ingredients in the order given. Cook 10 minutes in a double boiler, stirrinj constantly. Cool before spreading. Gooseberry Pie Three cupfuls ot gooseberries, stewed with one and one half cupfuls of sugar 15 minutes, and strained. Line a pie plate with paste; put in the gooseberries, wet the edges, lay three narrow bars across; fasten at the edces. then - nut three more across, forming diamond -shaped spaces. Lay rim of paste: bruwh over with egg; bake in a quick oven until the paste is cooked. Chocolate Pie One cupful of mil. one cupffal of water, one heaping ta blespoonful of flour, yolks of two egg. a piece of butter, a piece of bitter ohoc olate half the size of an egg. one cup ful of sugar. Put the milk and water in a sauce pan on the stove to cool. While bol'.ing, drop in the lump of chocolate and stir until dissolved. S'-lr the sugar, eggs and flour together In a bowl; stir these into the boiling lngre- dlents in the same pan until well ccoked. Turn into a pastry shell and 1 f 4 cool. I r - o one-half cup of milk, one and two-