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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, July 24, 1914, HOME EDITION, Image 6

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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGTTS. FRIDAY, JULY 24, 1914.
i
Ward. Mur-
Children of
Immaculate
Velasquez,
and Land-
Richards.
Art, Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Mrs.
Van-
MONDAY CLUB PROGRAM ISSUED.
The Monday Study club organized
in 1899. making it one of the oldest
clubs in the city, has Issued its pro
gram of study for the coming year's
work. Mrs. If. W. Ward is president,
Mrs. Allan Welch, rice president; Mrs.
H. O. VanGalder. secretary, and Mrs.
Presley Greenawalt. treasurer of the
organization mith -ames F. K.
lthoads, M. M. Sturgeon, F. O. Van
Galder and Allan Welch members of
the program committee. The club will
this year study European art and t&a
program, follows:
Oct. 5 Hostess. Mrs. F. K. Rhoads.
Religious Nature of Mediaeval Art,
Mrs. M. M. Sturgeon; Leonardo da
Vinci. Mrs. H. W. Ward; The Last Sup
per La Joronde, Mrs. C. W. Hawes;
Correggio, Mrs. C. J. Searle; Famous
Frescoes, Mrs. A. Mosenfelder.
Oct. 19 Hostess, Mrs. M. Levi. Mi
chael Aagelo As Artist. As Sculp
tor. Mrs. F. O. VanGalder; Sistihe
chapel. Mrs. F. K. Khoads; Raphael,
Mrs. H. E. Casteel; Frescoes of the
Vatican. Mrs. Scott.
Nov. 2 Hostess, Mrs. C. B. Mar
shall. Titian. Mrs. S. J. Collins; Por
traits and Madonna of the Pesaro
Family, Mrs. Levi; Guido Reni, Mrs.
MyersT The Aurora, Mrs. Greenawalt.
Nov. 16 Hostess, Mrs.
illo, Mrs. Richards; The
Murillo's Paintings, The
Conception, Mrs. First;
Mrs. Marshall; Portraits
scapes, Mrs. Sinnett.
Nov. SO Hostees, T.Irs
Durer, the Evangelist of
Sturgeon; Painter-Engraver,
Sweeney; A Day in Nuremberg,
Welch; The Holbein Family,
Mosenfelder.
Dec. 14 Hostess. Mrs. F. O.
Galder. Rubens, the Flemish Master,
Mrs. VanGalder; His Art. Mrs. Hawes;
VanDyck. Mrs. Scott; Comparison of
Rubens and VanDyck. Some Great
Portraits of the World, Mrs. Ward.
Jan. 4 Hostess. Mrs. Sturgeon.
Rembrandt, the Dutch Master, Mrs.
Rhoads; Religious Pictures, The Night
Watch. Mrs. Collins; Frans Hals,
Founder Of Genre Painting, Mrs.
Greenawalt.
Jan. 18 Hostess. Mrs. Greenawalt.
Wrf.eau. Mrs. Levi; Meissonier, Mrs.
Searle; Millet. Mrs. Sinnett.
Feb. 1 Hostess, Mrs. S. J. Collins.
Bonheur, Mrs. First; Corot, Mrs. My
ers; Monet, Mrs. Ward.
Feb. 13 Hostess, Mrs. Scott. Sir
Joshua Reynolds. Founder of the
English School. Mrs. Richards. Imag
inative Art: Turne.", Eurne-Jones, Mrs.
Welch.
March 1 Hostess. Mrs. A. Mosen
felder. Artists of Nature. Constable,
Mrs. Scott; Landseer, Mrs. Hawes;
Millais, Mrs. Marshall; Holman Hunt,
Mrs. Sweeney.
March 15 Hostess. Mrs. C. J.
Searle. The Renaissance of Tapes
tries, Mrs. VanGalder; Gothic Tapes
tries. Mrs. Collins; Flemish and Bur
gundian Looms, Mrs. Mosenfelder;
English Looms, Mrs. Sinnett.
March 29 Hostess. Mrs. F. H. First.
French Looms, Mrs. Rhoac!sf Other
I.ooms, Mrs. Casteel; Texture ofTa'p
estries, Mrs. Sturgeon; High and Low
Warp. Mrs. First.
April 12 Hostess. Mrs. H. E. Cas
teel. Designs and Cartoons. Mrs.
Levi; The Biile in Tapestries. Mrs.
Searle; History and romance in
tapestries.
April 26 Hostess, Mrs. F. W.
Hawes. The Evolution of the Stained
Glass Windows, Mrs. Marshall; The
Craft of the Glazier, Mrs. Myers; The
Art of the Glass Painter. Mrs. Rich
ards; Some Famous Windows in Eng
land, Mrs. Casteel.
May 10 Hostess, Mrs. T. P. Sinnitt.
Peculiarities Of Italian Glass. Mrs.
Greenawalt; A Glance at Italian Win
dows. Mrs. Welch; Thirteenth Cen
tury Glass In France. Mrs. Sweeney;
Some French Windows of Later Pe
riods, Mrs. Sturgeon.
May 24 Hostess. Mrs. Allan Welch.
Annual election of officers. Retro
spect. May 31 Annual luncheon.
Members of the club are: Mesdames
S. J. Collins. II. E. Casteel, F. H. First,
P. Greenawalt, F. W. Hawes, M. Levi,
C. B, Marshall. A. Mosenfelder, F. T.
Myers, F. K. Rhoads, A. E. Richards.
R. P. Scott, C. J. Searle. T. P. Sin
nett. M. M. Sturgeon, Sweeney,
F. O. VanGalder, H. W. Ward and Al
lan Welch.
MIDGETS ENTERTAIN.
The Midgets club of Edgewood
park entertained the boys club from
the park at a lawn sociable last even
ing at the home of Miss Marian Sper
beck, 910 Forty-fifth street. The lawn
was prettily decorated In the club col
ors and with Japanese lanterns. The
evening was passed with games and
late in the evening refreshments were
served. The party was arranged and
carried out by a committee of girls
composed of Miss Marian Sperbeck,
Mis Mary Ellen O'Connor, Miss Na
omia Johnson and Miss Mary Smith.
D. A. L.CLUB WITH MRS. SASS.
The D. A. L. Sewing club "was enter
tained Wednesday by Mrs. John Sass
at her home, 700 Twelfth avenue. The
ladies spent the afternoon with their
I crccneung ana sewing ana iue nosiess
served a refreshing lunch. The club
will meet in two weeks with Mrs. Den
nis Bennett, Ninth avenue and Sev
enth street.
FIRST OF SOCIABLES AT SOUTH
PARK.
A very delightful ice cream sociable
was held on the lawn at South Parle
Presbyterian church last evening. The
affair was the firBt of a series that will
be given under the auspices of the
Rock Island Presbyterian Toung Peo
ple's union. About 200 people avail
ed themselves of the opportunity 'of
securing refreshments and during the
evening an informal musical program
was given. The second of the series
will be held Aug. 6 at Broadway Pres
byterian church.
PARTY FOR MRS. LEACH.
Mrs. Ida Leach of SL Paul, formerly
of this city, who has been visiting her
friends here during the last month,
was honored Wednesday afternoon
when Mrs. H. W. Carlson of 412
Eleventh street. Moline. entertained.
A company of 12 friends were guests
and the afternoon passed with games
of five hundred as the principal diver
sion. First prize fell to Mrs. Will
Boyce, who received a guest towel, sec
ond prize, a cut-glass dish was award
ed Mrs. Al. Diedrich of Rock Island,
and Mrs. Leach was remembered with
a dainty crocheted bag. A buffet
luncheon was served in the dining
room where the table centerpiece was
a low bowl of pansies with trailing
smilax on the cloth surrounding it.
Mrs. Leach left today for Cedar
Rapids, Iowa, for a short visit before
continuing her homeward Journey to
St. PauL
MARRIED 50 YEARS.
Rev. and Mrs. William B. McKee,
who were formerly located at Milan,
Mr. McKee having been pastor of the
Presbyterian church there 20 years
ago. and who later lived in this city,
celebrated their golden wedding anni
versary at AJedo Monday, at the home
of their daughter, Mrs. W. W. Moor-
head., Mr. McKee entered the minis
try at Allegheny. Pa.. In 1858. He Is
86 years of age and Mrs. McKee. who
is a native of Pennsylvania also, Is
79. The husband has been blind for
six years. The children of the couple
are: Mrs. W. N. Halaey, Omaha,
Neb., Mrs. J. F. Casbeer, Cashmere,
Wash.; Mrs. W. W. Moorhead. Aledo, :
Henry B. McKee, Boston, Mass.;
Frank O. and Walter S. McKeo, Los
Angeles. The last named son former
ly was In the real estate business In
Rock Island.
LANQ-LINDGREN.
Miss Alphild Llndgren, daughter of
John Llndgren, and Fred Lang, both of
Moline, war united la marriage Wed
nesday evening at the home of the
bride's father in the presence of 80
guests, friends and immediate rela
tives. Rev. E. A. Lagerstrom of the
Swedish Baptist church performed the
ceremony. Miss Edna Johnson, cousin
of the bride, played the Lohengrin
wedding inarch when' the couple, un
attended, took their places before an
arrangement Of palms and ferns in the
parlor of the home. Pink and white
roses and sweet peas were also used In
profusion in artistic bouquets through
out the .rooms. The bride wore a
gown of white crepe de chine made en
tralne, trimmed with lace, and she
wore a full length veil arranged In
cap effect with a wreath of myrtle.
She carried a shower bouquet of bride
roses and lilies of the valley, and she
carried a band embroidered handker
chief which her mother had also car
ried on her wedding day. Her only
Jeweled ornament was a pearl pend
ant, a gift of the bridegroom. A two
course wedding supper was served af
ter the ceremony by four members of
the Sunday school class of which the
bride has been teacher a number of
years. The bridal couple left at mid
night for Chicago for the wedding
Journey. Mrs. Lang's traveling suit
was of blue with which she wore a
black velvet bat trimmed in white.
The bride Is active In the work of the
Swedish Baptist church, and since at
tending the public schools has kept
bouse for her father, and the young
people will continue to make that
their home. Mr. Lang is a carpenter
In the employ of Carl Bergstedt, the
contractor.
CLASSES PICNIC AT ISLAND.
The class of boys at Spencer Mem
orial church taught by Mrs. George
Boomer Invited the class of girls
taught by Miss Jessie Eckert to Join
them together with their mothers in
a plcnlo at Campbell's Island yester
day, a company of 25 going out for din
ner. The time passed quickly and
very quickly and very pleasantly with
bathing and sports and ball games.
Mrs. Boomer treated the company to
ice cream and lemonade and in the
evening the company was Increased
to SO for the supper that was served
under the trees.
PARTY TO HONOR VISITORS.
The Misses Eliska and Mary Parker
at their home, 933 Seventeenth street,
entertained a company of 20 friends
last evening In honor of Miss Grace
Bromley, teacher of elocution at the
Plowe Conservatory of Music at Peoria
and Rev. John C. Bromley of Jasper,
led., who are visiting their mother,
Mrs. Ellen Bromley. An Informal
musical program was given during
the evening1 with vocal numbers by
Miss Esther Malmroae, three piano
numbers by Mrs. Maud Camper, read
ings by Misa Bromley, vocal selection
by Rev. D. A. Johnson and songs by
the entire company, also selections on
the piano. There was a conundrum
game and other- amusements and the
affair provedxa delightful one. Bou
quets of seasonable flowers were used
to trim the house and make it inviting
and fragrant. During the evening re
freshments were served.
LADIES' SOCIETY HAS SOCIABLE.
The Young Ladies society of the
German Lutheran Immanuel's church
conducted an Ice cream sociable in
the ' church basement last evening.
There was a fair attendance for the
warm evening and a nice sum was
cleared. The annual outing of the so
ciety will be held at Long View park
July 30, when the members will take
baskets of provisions and have supper
together.
FREDERICKSEN-HILL.
Rev. I. O. Nothatein at the parson
age of Grace Lutheran church this aft
ernoon at 3 o'clock officiated at the
marriage of Miss Thora L. Hill, 1222
Eleventh avenue, Moline, and Fred
erick Fredericksen of Buffalo, Iowa,
Miss Hannah Fletchner of Moline at
tended the bride as bridesmaid. A
wedding supper was served at the
home of the groom's mother, Mrs. An
drew Fredericksen, on Colona avenue,
Siuth Moline, at the conclusion of the
ceremony. The bride is a graduate of
the Tri-city Sanitarium Training
school for nurses. Mr. Fredericksen
is a farmer residing near Buffalo and
that will be the new home.
What Every Mother Wants to
Know About Her Baby
cr
Specials for Saturday
A clearaway of ruffled swiss cur
tains Saturday all day select from
values up to $1.75 for 35c a pair, not
many pairs of a kind there'll be
none left at closing time Saturday
night at 35c
$5.00 metal beds, full sized posts,
brass top rail and vases, Saturday
for $3.45.
A good quality of yard wide
bleached muslin in perfect mill
lengths-Saturday at 10 o'clock, all
day and evening, per yard 5c.
Large 10c cakes of glycerine soap,
in quantity limit, per cake 3c.
At 7:30 p. m. , and until closing
time, men's linen collars, all sizes,
several styles, 10c each, 10c
Women's fine ribbed union suits,
both lace trimmed and tight knee
style, a quality sold in many stores
for 50c, our every day price 39c
Saturday all day and eveningJS7c a
suit only 27c
White, black and all colors of 27
inch Jap wash silks Saturday, from
10 o'clock until closing time, per
yard 35c
Women's white pique dress skirts
at 10 o'clock Saturday morning and
while a limited quantity lasts, 87c
each good styles, worth almost
double be here prompt for yours
at 37c.
Women's checked gingham aprong,
all day after 10 o'clock and evening
if they last, 7c each, 7c
About 800 pieces of best quality,
gray granite ware including stew
pans, bake pans, pie pans, pot coven,
soap dishes, ladles, etc, go out Sat
urday all day and evening at 7c each.
Values 10c to 20c for 7c
Large rolls of fine' quality silk tis
sue toilet paper on sale Saturday,
per' roll 3c
300 dozen crystal glass water tum
blers, Saturday in sets of six, per
set 6c
Music in the Evening 7:30 to 9:30
Quo?
PDHEEM5
THINGS WORTH KNOWING.
When washing and rinsing colored
materials add a teaspoonful of Ep
som salts to each gallon of water,
and even the most delicate shades
will neither fade nor run. Serge or
merino dresses which have been dyed
black can be safely washed in this
way without any risk of the dye
running.
Tt get rid of the squeak in shoes,
pour linseed oil about one-fourth
inch deep in an old pan and stand
the shoes in this. Black leather
shoes may stand this way over night,
but white or colored ones must be
taken out before the oil dry into
the uppers. The oil soaking also
odds to wearing quality of the shoes.
It you are bothered by sweating
feet, bathe in a lotion made by dis
solving ten grains of quinine in four
ounces of alcohol. Dissolve the qui
nine in vinegar or lemon Juice and
.Vrrfi iil the alcohoL
, the alcohol
THE TAI
kBLE.
Chocolate Blade Mange Soak a
package of gelatine In a half pint of
cold milk for two hours, Stir a
piirch of soda into a quart of rich
milk and bring to the scalding- point
In a double boiler. Beat the yolks of
two eggj liglit wli a small cupful
of granulated sugar. Stir the soaked
gelatine into the hot milk and when
it. dissolves pour the hot liquid grad
ually upon the yolks and the sugar;
then whip in five tablepoonfuls of
grated chocolate wet to a paste with
a little cold milk. Put all into a
double boiler and cook, stirring all
the time, until the boiling point is
Just reached. Remove at once from
the fire, turn into a bowl, whip In the
stiffened whites of the eggs, and a
teaspoonful of vanilla. Four Into a
mold wet with cold water and set In
a cool place to form. When ready to
serve, wring a cloth out in hot water,
wrap it for a moment about the mold
and turn the contents out upon a
chilled glass dish. Eat with powdered
sugar and rich, sweet cream.
Macaroons One-half pound of
almond paste, whlteB of three eggs,
three-eighths pound powdered sugar.
Work together the almond paste and
BUgar on a smooth board or marble
slab. Then add the whites of the
eggs gradually and work until the
mixture is perfectly smooth. Con
fectioners at first use the band and
afterwards a palette knife, which is
not only of use for mixing but for
keeping the board clean. Shape,
-.sing a pastry bag and tube, on a tin
sheet covered with butered , paper,
one-halt inch apart; or drop the mix
ture from the tip of a small spoon In
little piles. Macaroon mixture Is
stiff enough to hold Its shape, but In
baking it spreads. Bake 15 to 20
minutes in a slow oven. If liked soft
they should be slightly baked. After
removing from the oven. Invert paper,
and wet with a cloth wrung out of
cold water, when macaroons will eas
ily slip off.
Chocolate Ice Cream One Quart
of thin cream, one cup of sugar, few
grains of salt, one and oae-balf
squares of baker's chocolate or one
quarter cup of prepared cocoa, one
tablespoonful of vanilla. Melt the
chocolate and dilute with hot water
to pour easily, add to the cream;
then add the sugar, slt and the
Savoring, and freeae, i
BY ANNA 8TEESE RICHARDSON.
(Director to the Better Babies Bureau
of the Woman's Home Companion).
NO. 6 WEANING AND TEETHING.
1 My baby Is a year old. Dare I
wean him in summer?
. Yes, unless he is In very delicate
condition and your physician advises
against it. As a rule mother's milk Is
not sufficiently nourishing for a baby
12 months old or more. Wean him
gradually, not suddenly. At first, sub
stitute one bottle feeding, about mid
day, for a breast feeding. Give whole
milk, 8 ounces or 16 tablespoons;
barley water, 2 ounces or 4 table
spoons. If possible, persuade the baby
to. drink this from a spoon or cup. It
Is time he learned to drink. It he re
fuses, then resort to the bottle. At the
end of three or four days, if he seems
well, give two bottle or cup feeding3
instead of one. At the end of a month
or six weeks he will te weaned. It Is
a mistake to withdraw the breast
abruptly and give nothing but modi
fled milk. This should be done only
in case of emergency, dangerous Ill
ness of the mother, etc.
2 My milk does not seem to satisfy
my sis months baby. He wants to
nurse constantly and cries a great
deal. Should he be weaned?
Not abruptly and not without con
sulting your doctor as to your own
condition. Your baby is hungry or
spoiled. If you are anaemic or poorly
nourished, your milk does not satisfy
his hunger, and your strength should
be built up. If your milk is rich, he
has been spoiled by Irregular feeding
and knows that by crying he will be
fed at any time. Have the breast milk
analyzed. If the baby needs more
nourishment, build up your own health,
and gradually feed him modified milk
from a bottle, spoon or cup, prefer
ably the latter.
3. Does weaning increase the dan
ger of teething?
Not when the baby is teething nor
mally and his digestion is generally
good. Teething is a normal process.
Illness during teething comes generally
from digestive disorders, not from the
pain of detention. Wean the baby
gradually, using Judgment in selecting
the formula, feed regularly, watch the
bowels carefully and if the baby seems
normal, there is no danger.
4 When should a baby be weaned?
Progressive physicians and baby
specialists no longer set a definite
montn lor weaning, in Tact, when a
baby is healthy, the process is auto
matic, starting within a few months
after birth. A bottle feeding is given
once a day, in place of the usual breast
feeding, at three months or even earl
ier. This Is Increased to two feed
ings a day at six months. Soon after
this, the baby is trained to drink modi
fied milk from a spoon or cup and at
12 months It Is ready to give up the
breast entirely. This plan is approved
because It prepares the baby for any
emergency such as maternal Illness,
death or separation, and It gives the
mother more liberty. Most important.
it accustoms the baby's stomach grad
ually, almost Imperceptibly to cow's
milk. Sudden changes In diet are
always dangerous.
fi When should the bottle-fed baby
be weaned?
If he is in good condition, that Is
up to the proper standard of weight
and general health, at nine months he
may be fed some foods, lke gruel, or
his modified milk, and even beef broth
from a cup along with half a bottle,
At a year, such a feeding Is substituted
for the usual bottle feeding. At 15
months he has three bottle feedings
and two cup feedings. At 16 or 17
months, he has three meals a day. and
a bottle at 9 or 10. At 18 or 20 months
no bottle is given at night The wean
ing is accomplished.
6 When should a baby begin teeth
ing? Babies begin teething at different
times. Sometimes delayed teething is
a family trait More often It is due
to ill-health, malnutrition, rickets or
other constitutional diseases. The
breast-fed child teeths earlier and
more easily than a bottle-fed baby,
and usually exhibits its two lower mid
dle teeth at six months. If no teeth
have appeared at nine months, a doc
tor should be consulted. An averaga
table of dentition Is this:
Twelve mos., 6 teeth; 18 not., 12
teeth; 24 mos., 16 teeth; 30 mos., 20
teeth, the complete first set or milk
teeth.
7 Does hard teething cause convul
sions? Not unless teething is accompanied
by disordered digestion. The pain
from teething is not sufficient to cause
convulsions, but pain, a slight tem
perature, and indigestion together will
bring on convulsions.
8 When should the gums be lanced?
On the advice of your physician only.
If the gums are swollen and discol
ored, and there is fever with vomiting
and perhaps slight diarrhoea, send for
your doctor at once. This may mean
the approach of the dreaded summer
complaint, which In combination with
teething is so generally fatal.
Fine
Society
Stationery
The kind In a class by It
self. Invitations for Wed
ding Anniversaries, An
nouncements, Visiting
and At-Home Cards, Eta
Commercial
Stationery
Business Cards, . Trade
Announcements, Letter
Heads, Envelope. Checks
and Embossed Station-
.cry for 0,fflce and Home,
Kramer Print"
ing & Pub. Co
1508 Second Ave. Rock Island
Phone, R. I. 287.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) Will you
please tell me bow to make turtle
soup? Which turtles are usqd, soft
or hard shell?
(2) Please give me your recipe for
nut bread.
MRS. M.
(1) Usually soft-shlll turtles are
used, as the meat is easier to get out,
but a hard-shelled turtle can be used
Just as well.
After the head is cut off plunge the
body into boiling water to loosen the
shell. The bottom shell comes off
comparatively easy. Dig out the meat
at '. discard entrails. Just as if you
were cleaning a chicken. - Use only
the good, clean meaty parts and cut
these into small pieces not larger than
dice. To two pounds of turtle meat
u. e four carrots, three onions, a little
thyme and parsley, pepper and salt to
taste and four quarts cold water. Slice
the onions and two of the carrots and
fry brown In drippings. Tie the thymef
an! parsley In a little cloth bag. to be
dropped into the soup. Put turtle,
fried vegetables and bag of thyme and
parsley Into the cold water, grate the
other two carrots Into -water and boi!
slowly four hours. Then strain and
Benson, boll 15 minutes longer and
serve hot.
(2) Nut bread Four cups flour,
four teaspoonfuls baking powder, one
half teaspoonful salt, one-half sup su
gar two cups milk, one egg, one cup
walnuts (raisins, too, It desired). Sift
flour, baking powder, salt and sugar
together, then add nuts (and raisins it
used). Beat egg in milk and add. spr
ing with knife. Put in greased pan, let
stand 20 minutes, then bake one hour
in slow oven.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: We are two
girls of 19 and 14 years of age.
(1) Is there too much difference in
our ages for us to chum together?
(2) What would be nice to take to
a picnic luncheon?
(3) What kind of dresses would be
suitable to wear?
(4) Is a girl of 14 too young to go
on a picnic with a boy of 18?
19 AND 14.
(1) You may have very congenial
tastes, so why not chum together, no
matter what your ages be?
(2) Sandwiches, of course make
some of white, some of brown and
some of white wheat bread, with dif
ferent cold meats and vegetable mix
tures. Sandwiches of chopped raisins
and nuts mixed with mayonnaise are
nice, or chopped olives and celery be
tween lettuce leaves, or chopped egg
and cucumber between lettuce leaves.
Deviled eggs are nice for picnics, pic
kles, fresh fruits or vegetables (such
as tomatoes or radishes) filled cook
ies, lemonade syrup, small spice cakes
and nut cakes, or candy.
(3) Wash dresses simply' made.
(4) No. But she should not wan
der oft Into the woods alone with him,
but keep where the other folks are.
Dear Mrs. Thompson: (1) I have
several large blackheads in my face.
They have been there a long time.
How can I get rid of them?
(2) What would be pretty colors for
a high BCbool class something that is
not o much used.
MAGGIE K.
is '?vv.x
(1) Massage the face with cold
cream every night and wipe off sur
plus cream with a clean cloth. Next
morning wash the face with fairly hot
water and a mild soap, then rinse with
cold water. If the black-heads appear
soft enough, prick with a needle (steri
lized in boiling water), and gently
press out the black-head. Don't bruise
the skin, and if the black-head Is not
soft enough, wait a day or two, repeat
ing the cold cream and hot water treat
ment. After squeezing out the black
head, anoint the spot with peroxide or
alcohol. Keep up the cold cream mas.
sage every night to clear the skin of
all dirt, and always wash the face In
the morning with warm water ml
mild soap, and rinse well sftenrtri
with cold water. Your skin will m
become so healthy that you will Im
no black-heads. Meantime, of eeum
keep your stomach and boweli is goo
condition and eat so rich, sharp or
spicy foods.
ST
II
HAMLET
Misses Katherine Shields of CM
go and Lucile Sabeen of Seaton in
visiting at the home of Elisha Lee," ,
Miss Ruth Wait of Reynolds ii rto
iting Miss Winifred Boyles.
Lester Cain and family spent Sitv
day night and Sunday at the borne of
John Tary near Viola. "
Miss Irma Clark of Alexis is (peal
ing a few days with Misses Beiiie ani
Mary Marsh.
Mrs. Jane Montgomery is visiting t
the home of Charles Bopes.
Miss Lula Cooper spent a short on
in Monmouth Friday.
Will Gray was a Galesburg vUitof
Friday.
Mrs. Roseberry and daughter Ml
Katherine and Mr. and Mr. Civil
Arnold spent Sunday at the John Betr
ber home.
' Mr. and Mrs.. Harvey Ramsey
Aledo visitors Wednesday. ,
Oregon was the first state to ddi
Labor day a holiday. The taw w
passed in 1887. ,
Bed Time Tales
By Clara Ingram Judson.
0
NCE upon a time, a dew drop
fairy came down from the sky
at niffht
The lazy moon had gone to sleep
and the garden where the dew drop
fairy lighted, was so dark, that the
fairy couldn't tell where shewas.
But when the stars began to fade
and the eastern ky grew rosy pink,
the fairy looked around and saw-that
she and dozens of other dew drop
fairies were on a bed of nasturtiums
in a big old fashioned garden,
i Now, maybe you never saw a dew
'drop fairy? ' . .
I You have to get up bright and
'early in the morning to see them
for later the sun dries the dew. and
the fairies vanish into the air.
But early in the morning, .when.
!xhe sun's rays slant across the gar
den and the dew drops glisten on
thf leaves and flowers, if you watch
icarefully you can see glistenly fairies
with rainbow tinted wings, novenng
above each drop of dew.
Where they came from nobody
knows and whither they go when
the sun chases away the dew, is one
The Dewdrop Fairy ' .
into a rope and stretched It scrO
from leaf to flower.
"But how can we jump over n.
when the rope is still," said om ;
fairy, "it isn't any fun to jump
of the secrets fairies never tell. vMv roo-j morninr to you'
On this particular morning when 0oato fair.
. i . - . i .ii
one dew arop tairy louna nerscu
on a nasturtium leaf, she looked
:around to see if she could find any
friends.
I Sure enough, right there on a yel
low blossom, close up by the leaf,
was a sister dew drop fairy dancing
;in the sunlight. ... . .
I "Good morning," said the leaf
fairy pleasantly. .
i "And good morning to you, an
swered the blossom fairy, can't we
play a game before the sun gets too
high?" . , , .
I EYe9. let's," cried the leaf fairy,
"but what shall we play?" .
I "Well, let me think,"', mused the
blossom fairy, "we might make a
rope of these fine pale sunbeams and
jump the rope."
' The very thing," shouted the other,
"here IU help you." ,
i So together they . waved their
wings and caught some of the first
venturesome sunbeams, wove them
rope that just hangs there; MJ
it to move around to u
jUe might ask the wind to ,
it," said the other. iiBt
Just then a dainty little monu
breeze floated by. .t-te .
rm fr Breeze. " nosp ;
w , ,t ,es
tno,rnr r. wv - -
" o
tor usf
both fairies
swing our rope tor usr oini '
"Y?s. I will." said the UlL
little breeze, "only I cn't bio J
hard you know. m' 0f
bo tne Dreeze swung j
sunbeams back and forth, round
round in ioc .u... . opf8
fairiej jumped the rope snd twifa
and danced in the dawning, " e
svn warmed the a.r
Jew drops and chased -
liries into tne -
tows where,
Tomorrow A Rtg 4 ,
7

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