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:JBT01A8'.IS EtlTSTOTIlY TT- : WORKING GIRL WINS $10,009 PRIZE- i Important ' pout In tha choice of separate; Shoes which do net cop form to this style are the most fre quent exciting" cause of bunions. "Heals ahould be broad and low. A high heel ulvea the foot more bslajsre wort than tt caa do, and sprained anklea often result High heels also cause callouses on the ban of ' the foot, and by elevating the heekcauas the foot to push fur ther into the toe of the shoe with every step. t "Dr. Woods Hutchinson once said that if he could aay only one thing about ahees he would emblason it ia electrie lights on the streets. Tor heaven's sake get your shoei big eadttgh - , :;r-V' shoea. Tanoua shoes are on too market aow which are attempts to . AS rRfcTTIEST GIRL IN NEW PRAISED moIILY (the light - dlreetlon. It ia aot Salt mlaere caa wear aamme, clothes ' la the .cold eat ' weathet without tear of catching cold, fot colda are unknown among then aOoogh to have - round or broad l The inside Una ahould . be straight as that when the ahoaa an .A. DYlil RACERS placed together the toes will not workers. v. 'a . . " v:4 Eeeretary ef Bars' Bepartateat Says ' epssea That Is GJvea, Sidney Gordon, assistant physical - director at the T. af. C. A, -who waa .recently appointed .boya work aecrstary by the board of director, -Issues aa appeal to parents to give - their boyi ft trial la the wort: be--ln offered for boy brthe iw- " , "II rath art and mothers were to ' rBtt their sons to take part for T miX months In the activities for boyi and then not tha phyalcal, ttoral and mantel development re sultlng from the training, it would not be necessary to invite any fel low to join," Mr. Gordon aaid. "It would be impoaaible to keep them , : .from 'joining. - . . v.They get tht proper supervision vad have the -right kind of asso- dates here, and we offer phyalcal training that it ia impoaaible for .them to get in any other .way. Par . ants owe it to their sons to grant t tbeae privileges, for the sake of their own well-being." - Mr. Gordon has a number of Plana under way tor the boys' ac ,UvKies. There-will be at least . three 'separate ishs. A ping-pong , clnB la being organised and three of the beat players! rem the local ',y. M. C. A.' will meet three of Mo de's beat nlavers on Tuesday ever i)g t tha Bock Island asociation . jpms. i - - ' - i Boys Club. -' A dub for boys from 10 to J2 J being formed and the activities t the older boys' group composed Xhlgb school boys, are already in ujl swing: Tomorrow morning the ..oys will don overalls and will attend to the work of cleaning up i equipping their cluhrooma in debasement. Three representatives of the club Al attend 'the older boys' con 'venca at Aurora, on Nov. 28,v2 .A "0. t TWa winter Mr. Gordon plans to ;ve the ground used for tennis ourts flooded and fitted up tor al sung riuK. .we nave, iois oi ai - active features -of entertainment T the way," ha said, "and it be wbvea the boys to gat lined up with -a now."- -.. . ...Clarence Fleugle has been ap "lnted chairman of tha boya' mem .xshlp committee, and. William La wit, chairmaa of the social com- utee. CAB HEATERS TO BE WIDELY USED 1 , IN FUTURE AUTO c , f-i '1 ''' ?' -'. . y UawMaaar EaMMgret Writes . Mayer ef megavd Um Avlatars Kali far Oty. ' -v to MM . AVee . Louise Seeker. ; - Miss Alice Louise Seeker, factory employe, has Just been awards ed a prize of (10,000 for being the prettiest girl In New York. ,The contest was conducted by a New Tork newspaper and the judges were D. W. Griffith, motion picture, producer; Harrison Fisher, magasine illustrator, and George M. Cohan, theatrical producer and playwright. EACH COUNTY'S RECORD III WAR IS TD BE KEPT Organisation of Committee Is Ob ject of Tlgorous Campaign of State Historical Library. . ATTACK VALIDITY ' OF OHIO L AND R.. TO BAE.SUFFRAOE : Tho aviators! . who ' contaated la the trans-continental air . darby have moUilagut praise to offer for Roek -Island Held. This was eon- tamed la a latter from Lieutenant M. H. Hansbarcar. who waa-com mandfna otteer at the loeal control station during the race, reeemt by Mayor H. M. 8ehrtver. In hla letter Ueateaant Hans- beraer states that every aMator whom he has talked to slnoe arrlv teg t hla home' station, Middle- town, Pa. aay that they were treat ed better at Bock Island than at any other stop . oh the route. One of them, ha says, remarked especially about tree lodging at the betel end the lunch fixed, up for Mm tar tho Rec Croea. - - : Tne air serywo oepartment ia also well pleased with the assist ance rendered . by -the citizens and offlclair here during the race. ABE YOUR SHOEif FOB FASHION OR. FOB YOUR FOOT?. Washington Nor. If. Validity of the Ohio constitutional referendum amendment, under which the fed eral., constitutional prohibition amendment was submitted to theits t, BT J. P. GORMAN. : .One of the outstanding features . motor car production this season V the trend toward Car heaters, ienty motor car manufacturers a equipping all Or part of their e of closed cars with car beaters. -This may bei regarded as an in ttion that before long a heater A be considered aa a necessary; Vt of standard equipment to the ue extent as a starter. . Comfort being one of the prln al features of owner interest car iters are certain to have a strong eal to car ownera and influence lr decision in purchasing a car. Closed cars particularly have ai rs been sold on the basis of com t and all-year use. Inasmuch as rath, is essential to comfort in ,1 and winter, the argument is vanced that a non-heated auto bile la very much like a house 'bout a furnace and dependent y on Its walls and root for pro Uon. y lor, Is the car owner the only to gain by . Increased, use of tor car .beaters. Automobile Jiufacturer and dealer, alike; benefits. . -w , ? ' starting with mid-winter or ear ..manufacturers and dealers are ged to store cars in order to In a position to take care of the ng demand. This la a decided jtahlp on all concerned, and has r been a handicap to production ( aalea. An enormous amount of Hal Is tied up for a considerable d, not to mention the item of age charges, an Item of no mean Portion In Itself, t hlle the above atatement re ilng storage appllea particular o open cars, this type of body fall within the influence of car srs.. Two manufacturers . who the past two years have used job on their closed cars, have f a step farther this season ;are equipping their complete V Including all open body mod wlth car heaters. Garages and wary dealers also report a de ft for car heaters from open car "owed from this angle, the car ju will do much toward solving winter storage problem for Jfacturer and dealer. Thia there is a big shortage in a car production, and it is a is matter for dealers who have sandance of closed car pros- i and an alarming scarcity of 1 can to aelL - alera .unable to take care of T closed car proepects In many i may be able to Induce the et to accept a touring car pad with wall fitting curtains t heater aa a worthy substitute set the situation. . we la also a vast dumber of r ear buyers who cannot afford yr tne aoaiuonai pnee or a I ear and who require alKyeax f their car. Ia this case, also, heaters have' an unusually I appeal. I . seams but a logical step to the oar heater to the truck . Drive ra of delivery can and s an obliged 1 be out Is all of weather, aad It Is only al that their personal corn should affect their affldency. "aanafacturer of motor trucks s- equipping hla cab bodies wall fitting aide curtains and I as standard equipment a t aad efficient heater, using Mat gag from tho motor. " !.n m ..." . v U . (I , The organization of a war rec ords committee in every county tin Illinois is the object Of a yigorous campaign being conducted, by the war records section "of the Illinois state historical library. ' . Committees are already at work In a large number .of counties, while in a few cases where an ear ly beginning was made the task is being brought to completion. In Logan and Piatt counties, for ex ample, local ' committees began work before the armistice with the result that the most valuable ofi tne records pertaining . to these counties have been preserved and win constitute a permanent memo. rial ' to their war ' achievements. Certain counties are planning the publication of - elaborate histories of their war activities, the work being supervised in some cases .by local historical societies while in other cases the project has taken the form of a commercial venture. In Jersey county a volume has ap peared of which every citizen of the county may be proud. As fast as the committees are organized and their attention Is being called to the desirability of collecting and preserving the rec ords of the various 'county war ser vice organizations. Many of these agencies were connected with the. iiaie council oi aerense. ;rne fol lowing committees, for example! were organized in nearly every county; . Executive committee. County auxiliary. Woman's committee. Neighborhood committee. , Publicity committee. Food oroduction and conserva tion committee. County finance committee. Highways transport committee. Commercial economy administra tion. Non-war construction bureau. , . Legal advisory board. Otnere Who Helped. ' There were also several more or less independent' agencies, which were organised by counties ' and which- cooperated with ' the state council of defense. The most im portant of these were as follows: - American Red Cross. Four-minute men. United States food administra tion. United States fuel admlnistra tion. United States boys' working re serve. - ' - United States war savings' com mittee. , ;.v. r . Liberty loan committee. Those In charge of the collection of war records in 'the various counties are being urged to make every effort to see that the recarda f these agencies, consisting ' St minutes of proceedings, formal re ports.' - correspondence, publicity material, etc., are . carefully ; pre served. The chairmen of these committees should be vitally. In terested in seeing inai .ine reeora of their service is not destroyed, and they are being urged to co operate to-the fullest possible ex- teat with, these who are collecting material. it expected that all such data gathered will be placed la soma central depository, within the county itself, v " . : Besides this material, county war records committees an being urged to collect newspapers, kit ten and diaries of men In the but vice, posters, photographs, etc., all of which will. Increase In value and Interest as yean go by. In many counties the board of supervisors haa arranged for the permanent preservation of this historical ma terial la a memo rial, room. electorate of that state last week and defeated by tnem. is to be de termined by the United States su preme court G". s. Hawke, an attorney of Cin cinnati, filed appeals with the court ' Cinderella of Rock Island lamp , this discourse on ' shoea from the Health Adviser of the University of Illinois: - ... ' . "A fashion : paper ' recently an nounced that shoes; were to be pointed, with, long vamps and high heels. . If a shoe Is worn aa a dec oration this atyle .might, perhaps, go unchallenged, but if it Is to be worn as a sensible article of cloth ing, on a foot which is expectedto give Its owner efficient service, there is not much about such a shoe that would not bm better If it were changed. - "Such a shoe always has a steel support in the shank from the heel to the ball of the foot " This steel supports the arch, making the muscles which were intended by. nature for that job mon or less unnecessary; The law of musele growth is always the same. UseJ develops it constant rest tension, or pressure causes wasting. How ever well a steel Shank preserves the shape of the arch, it weakens natural supports and, there fore,- is a factor in the broken or fallen arch which results later when the weakened foot ia called upon to do a man's work. Every shoe should have a flexible shank which allows the muscles of the arch to work with every step. . The todav - in oroceedinas brouarht by army shoe,' made on the Munson him to . enjoin the state officials last la constructed In this way, but from submitting the woman, suf- those which follow the utcUttsof frage constitutional amendment to) fashion for either men or. women the voters. , The lower court Bp- are not designed to give tha muscles held the constitutionality of the4, a chance r Ohio amendment. " " - 1 The shape of the toe Is another r . r - - w Specials forSaturd ay, Nov. 15 :'-::- Feoples ConAioation Filarkets Every house"knows the -importance of good. -Quality and prompt service. W are prepared ."to; render that good quality and prompt service, at all three of our first class, up to date sanitary markets. . v Market No. i ai7 17th St. 7 Market No. 2627 Ninth St. r: Vr ' ; Market No. 37x0 x8th AveMoline. "Why pay two prices for your meats when I can , " save you from ,10 to 30 cents on the dollar, backjd'by an A No 1 guarantee? Remember, one price, Viot two. These prices are good for , c Rack Island -only. ; steak 8c :...28c ...28c ...286 25c Porter, house " per lb Sirloin steak per lb ........ ' Round steak per lb . v. . . Chuck steak - per lb ...... v Bib roast, rolled, no bone, per lb '. , Rump roast rolled, OK ,. no bone,' per lb ....'.a'' Beef roast . 99f le to ttt Brisket boil it. - per tu per lb .Whole fresh hams per lb ....... Fresh ham roast 02ic :.i6c 28c: net lb OOX, Wholp pork shoulder IIP. per. lb .............. ..32c 22c ...25 c ...15c !..10c ...14c '.14c 28c Pork loin, halt or pet lb Fresh .picnic hams per lb .' Pork brains, "2 lbs for ...(. Pig tegs; z lba tor Pork ean per lb Pork-tails per lb ...."T... ' Pork snouts , per lb... Salt poYk j. per lb ......I-.. Fresh side pork QQA per lb ...... ". -Veal romp roast- )KT per lb .....5ul Veal shoulder rpaat OQ per lb WC Veal chop slOsa per; 14 ............OC ;.20c 25c 35c ...35c. ..ZOC ...30c ...30c ...15c ...35c .27ic ...30c a ot ei . . 27c ...20c ...29c ,55c beef - and 55c Lamb -stew, per lb ..s. Lamb shoulder, per lb Leg of lamb . - per lb . . '.. Lamb chops per lb .... Mutton shoulder per lb .......... . Mutton chops . per lb , Mutton legs per lb ...... i... Mutton stew per lb... Home made mett . wurat, per lb .... fork sausage. loose, per lb . . . . Old style link sauiage. per Ib V. Armour's Shield bacon, half or whole ; QCa per lb .t OOC Robert's special bacoh halt Or whole, , Qsa. ner lb .i; ...Ofit Jowl bacon per lb "Picnie hams .- per lb :.. Regular hamS er ib npound,' x 2 lbs for ....... Homo rthdered1 pork lard. , 2 lbs for Pure lard. fis I lbs tor ...DOC. Home made wienies OCjt and bologna, lb .....AitfC Freeh beef tongue QF- per lb ... ,i;iHJC Home dressed ' OCi cMckaas. Ilr ...:.s:t.:jOC: ;fe!!.40c Two Heat Cotters Wanted, A No. 1 Men. - ED VAN DENfcUSSCHE, Prop. Pheaes 49M aad U C7 tth street, W 17tk street The ftbte that keeps the ' cort of living' ' down.: T)EPARTltEMT STCRE If it UtCt riht tell us. Well make it ritfht. . New Winter . CoaU at Prices Too Good to Miss: Sptcntfd new winter coat, cloth a few phuhAt wcfog-pof'' 0 a big maker who wa wUSng to aett ub at Uu than the regular price in order to clear out hit show room by November 15. There an ef every style that's ia style costs at kersess, etc, heavy caevletaj . s t 1 seal eellaii, seme eeaey eaBars -Y 8eme are belted wltb the ' buttea Mmssei, very aobby: ethers m plalda, suitable for motor wear; aad so ea.7 The vsrl y ety mVmdes a wide raage ef very desirable -f ' styles, ia all shes ap to 7. V Imaead of putting shssa ea sale at regular prices, we ban awrked these new esats the way . " we get themuader prke: v' " . . f . Costs maide to sell for $75.00 .w hsre I marked $53.C0. H'mr'U' $50 cbmttwe have marked $33.75. For coats Kite those that hawe been elling for $45.00 we t $S3.C3. Costs we could tret $40.00 for we Save marked $23(75. ' , ' Tliere. are m the lot about twenty .oats that should sell for $35.00, mark- ! $Z3.C3 ,' ' . ' ' At $19.75- we hare grouped twenty coats' thst'Mwomen who blow" will see t once should be $25.00. And there "are some of thesecoats -narktd $15.00. ' Iiitifnl New Waists: --: :New Georette . waists, lace trimmed or ; hemstitcbedf jm-! broidsred fronb or square neck and lace trimmed. A wide Vari ety to choose from at $S.3 each Another lot Georgette waistf of remarkably good material, choice of many beautiful pat terns; front embroidered in har monizing oV contrasting colors, some lace trimmed collars. These go at $3.98. : " , New i Georgme Waists, al most perfect duplicate of real Georgette; flesh or white, all sizes: $2.98, v , New Far Scarfs: t Fur cellars;' stoles and muff sr one and two skin models, luxur ious, furs, such as stone marten, raccoon, nutria, Russian mink, wolf, cross fox, etc., etc. In near ly all cases muffs match with col lars. Thisls a satisfying array of handsome new fur pieces, on sale at from- $50.00 down to $&50 each. . Also new plush stoles: -rich, hand some, warm long plush scsrf s, some fin ished with pockets, all beautifully silk lined; as handsotne as fur stoles, but at a fraction of the cost of fur. Prices range from $7.50 up to $15.00.. . Cut prices on every ladiessijit we've got - Fresh, new, stylish fall 1919 suits in splendid variety; worth regular $27.50, $35.00, $45.00, $50.00, $60.00, $65.00, $75.00; .choice pf the whole lot. One-third off, one-third off, $off. : Anotfier Lot; Samples of ies Fine Shoes : Samples of ladies' fine Havana brown button and lace high shoes, patent leather with gray tops,' tan tops, black tops; ladies' kid shoes with gray tops, lace or button; sizes 3 to 4, that repre sent shoes selling right now at $120 a pair on State stre They are absolutely as fresh and clean as if never taken out of the wholesale house, nd we are selling them at just $3.C3 pair. r. Children's new "high cut" button shoes, ages 2 to 4 years; goojl shoes, well made, bright and pleas )ng -for the little folks; patent leather rith red ilk tassel; brown tops and brown . silk tassel; black topi and black silk f tassels; - shoes really worth $2.50 lor $1.C? pair. ' v , ; ' 8tamped lunch elathstOB lin es nalsh -' suiting: ne, S1JS, Sl.tS. SUS) pad Sf.?5. ' ' Tapestry table scarlet Sl7S St-SO ai sua. , Stamped alibt rewns Pert Lusts eea vest eetteo: ft.7i Buffet set: t-sleee: 73c. - - 18x48 iueh' aVsaser .scarfs, A atasspeg ea "Sate saareerbed pep Ba: 75e. atissjsi bJHow cases: S1.8S.' In the Millinery Depttv i Beautiful new winter hats of satin soliel aad bearer; of rich black satin. soliel in combination with gold metallic cloth; others of brown satin me tallic clout, in the new poke shapes,' and small draped turbans. These hats will please critical women: Choose for $12.50, $10.00 and $3.53. " ? Three tablesful of new fall street bats and dress hats, stylishly trimmed, of best materials: 'One table, hats worth to $4.00 for $1.C3 -each. ,v - v--'--- 'One table, hat3 worth to $7.50t for $3.20. ' One table, hats worth to $12.50 for $7X0. - - . . -. - New Shopping Bags, $1.25: 'i Here are fifty pretty new yelret bags, silrer fin ish frames, silk tassel to match; colors black, brown and taupe: $1.25 each. In OurXinen Department: . ' v ' Purelinen center 52-inch lunch cloths, filet lace edgings: $5.00. . ' " " S " Buffet scarfs to match lunch cloths, three sizes : $2.50,.$2.75 and $2.98 each. r- U-piece luncheon sets: $5.00 and $6.50 seL Lunch cloths to match: $3.75 and $35, 'DoiUeo match, 7.to 36 inch width : 23c upvtff $2.50 each. - ' i : - - Ladies who have gioen their eubecription to the Delineator magazine by telepons or at our Pat- tern.Uepartment, are requeued to caff ana get their naicription card tomorrow - . v Now For Silk Hosiery: , , . ' SiUc hosiery may be scarce in fact we know it. is. .. Yet early purchases, away back in January, have brought us the most varied assortment of silk hosiery for men and women that we have ever shown. He are tome: . - Women's full fashioned thread silk hose, white, black, brown, gray, mouse and navy $2.75 pair. '. Women's full i ashjoned thread silk hose, double kneev; black, brown, gray: $2.75 pair. Women's full fashioned thread silk hose; black, all the shades of brown; castor, mouse and ray:$2.S3pair. - - . Women's pure thread silk hose, full fashioned or amed back; black, white or brown: Z2.CO pair. . WbmenVpure thread silk hose, seamed back; black, brown, castor, mode and gray $1X0 and :$lX0;pair.: , -. ? i : - ' Men's full fashioned thread silk hose,' black, white, brown and gray : $lX0psir. . If en's heavy thread black silk hoses $1.C0 pair. Men's novelty striped silk hose f navy, brown and gray: $1X0 and pair. - ' Men'ssilk plaited drop stitch hose; black, brown tndnavy: Ctspair. v; In the Men's Furnishing Dep't: Boys' gray flannel blouse waists, sizes 6 to 14, Boys' knee trousers; 6 to 14 years: 3. Boys' "rah rah" faU hats:JSe. "... ' Boys' plain white madras blouses : 75c, Men's knit sweater coats, gray or -blue: $1.75. r Men's khaki flannel shirts, notll sizes : 93c Leather palm gauntlet gloves: 23s pair. Men's leather work mitts: S3c - Groceries, Saturday; s Dresseef Chicktnt, heeh drawn, 35c lb. ' Fre$k baked bread, two 10c leave for lSe. Freeh Baltimore oyttert, ehipped under teal direct from the wharf to uk 69c q "Extra Heat eeffse. 4Sc Sv Fresh Florida arsages, SS ! Fresh ersaaarriw. SSc euSit. Fresh M1m.h1 pippbu, S 2Sc rna'nsi caaBSswer, 2S esa. "Blue Btthsa- pvnasUa,2 far 15c " UrssKSary" datss, S3e sag- Calif arab) ' HueMager's syrup, gattsa palls, SSc Oriel beef. sHeei this sad eves, Csehei earaei best, aacei. SSe Bolksi hast, sBcet, kaS pises' SOe. ,,::: BrtA dwass, 40e ft. " Ptsseaes ebesse, 15c aba, , - "Mealaas Bes? aabaea, taS caa, riiLiibiM; h, ' TMsswaf assasssasst, 2 M. t SSc - i'l ' . Taaa sua. S caas far lie. ' --