Newspaper Page Text
i -1 '
TVEDNESDA Y-T HE ROCK ISLAND ACQP3-- FEBRUARY 11, 1920. :? FGil PRIZE ;;:s essay W.esel .; Key r CfaVii Ms Metric f tat Treaar. 1 Til accompanying . illustration ft reproduction ef a DhotorraDh M the sliver loving cap that la to presented to the scbool boy or 'rl la the Davenport recruiting dis dct, which Include Rock Island, j -a'enry and Mercer counties, who I remits the price winning essay on is subject of "What are the Bene ta of an Enlistment la the United tatea irmi " . f 'The Judges la the army eaaay ' issutst for the district are: Colonel Jtortoa C. Mamma, wofessor of jnflltery science a'nd .tactics, Unl- i err sort, sis sat deeeriptloa ev ei7this from a bolldlag lot ia Boe toa to a akelelc offered by a mer ehaat la Florida. As for medals and silver loving en pa,' there isn't a-atngle state that hasn't already offered from a doxea to two hun dred, to bo gtvea the children who write wmatsff coo positions - in states, districts, counties, cities and towns. - ' Tor three weeks every officer and enlisted maa In the recruiting' ser vice has been working day and night-to snake the contest a success. Tbey have-called oa superintend ents of schools, governors of states, state legislators, mayors, council men, chambers of commerce, boards of trade, and business and civic or ganisations Of all. kinds. Every where they found people anxious to help Uncle Sam boost the con GUST STECGEL, LIFE RESIDENT, DIES AT BEX Death Comes at IMS O'clock Tklt Xoraiag After ! Tear of lavalUbm. Gustav 3. Stengel, a life-long resi dent of Rock Island, and promi nently allied with the retail Hqujr business for many years as pro nrletor of one of the leading dis- test In many places governors and pensaries on Second avenue, passed mayors issued proclamations, urg-iaway at 1:15 o'clock this morning ing the peonje to assist in the re cruiting campaign.- State superin tendents of schools in nearly every state wrote to their county and city superintendents, asking them to get every child in the schools to take part in the essay contest There is now scarcely -a teacher in the whole country who hasn't carefully ex plained the plan In the class room and told the children how to get their facts about the army, so as to be prepared to write interesting, sincere essays on Feb. 20. EARL MORRISON IN AN ATTEMPT TO ESCAPE LAW Tout Tries for Third Time in His Career to Escape the Hands v ' of Justice. 1 Iversity of Iowa; Professor Hardin ralg, head of the department of glish. State university, Iowa; Prof. Robert B. Wylle. head of She department of botany, State junlveraity of Iowa. I Thousands of school boys and girls during the past week have written to recruiting officers all pver the United States, asking for tacts about the army to use in their essays on Feb. 30, the day bn which the war department holds ts big prize essay contest in every fcchool In the country. I Thousands of otoeis children, in stead of writing to recruiting offl- fers, called on them In person and ecured the Information they want ed. And recruiting officers every where say that the children are fetill writing antk. calling on them bnd will probably continue to do so Intll the very day of the contest ' Large Interest. . All this shoWs the wonderful in' Brest that the boys and girls of f America are taking In the contest Many of the children who. visited (tie recruiting officers were accom panied by their parents, who seem ed Just as eager to find out about the army as the hoys and girls were, t There seems to be no end to the prises that are' being offered to children who write the best essays on the subject, "What are the Ben- Jflts of an Enlistment In the United Hates-Army." Today alone more ban 1,000 were reported to the war fepertmont from all parrs of the ountry. And they are prizes of ev- X Earl Morrison, 20-year-old burg lar and a notorious character in the tri-cities before being committed to 11888. jthe Pontiac reformatory, made his I the United States army, as a baker third attempt to escape the hand of t his home, 1816V Second avenue. I! Is death was the result of tuber culosis and complications, and fol lowed 10 years of invalidism. Mr. Stengel was the son of Gus tiv and Rosena Stengel, the former a pioneer brewer of Rock Island. Ho was born here July 12, 1870, re ceived his education in' the public schools of the city, and was united in marriage April 20, 1904, to Emily Sturtevant of St Louis. The survivors are the widow and two brothers, Martin E. Stengel of Davenport and John R. Stengel of I'ock Island. Funeral services will be conducted at the home, 1816 Second avenue, at 10 o'clock, Fri day morning. Rev. William C Es sex, pastor of the Trinity Episcopal church officiating. They will be private, none but the immediate family being present. Interment will be in Chippiannock cemetery. It is requested that friends omit flowers. Charles J. Schweiss. Charles J. Schweiss passed away at 9:30 o'clock this morning at his home, 713 Twelfth avenue. He was born in Wittenberg, Ger many, Jan. 11, 1863. He came to this country in 1881. and was united in marriage to Christina Moltzen in He served for five years in etc. Ha will bo ia authority over the committees which adjust de tails of these departments. Another meeting will be hold next Tuesday night to make farther plans for events ia the line of so cial activities and like projects ex pected to materialise during the Jcoming spring and summer. ' These were ojbciuwcu u wj last night's meeting. " Daaees ii Respect Two affairs to be held in the near future are the regular dance of the club to take place Satur day night in the Odd Fellows' hall and a "Hallowe'en ball,' at the same place -tf!6 night of Feb. 21. "Hoodoo," the three-act farce which proved a success several Veeks ago when presented at the old -Community hall, is to be given again Feb. 27. This time the play will be given in the Rock Island high school auditorium. Justice yesterday. -It was a coin cidence that Sheriff John G. Miller visited the institution on business during the same day. Morrison was working ' in the in Co. C, 7th regiment cavalry. Mr. Schweiss is survived by the widow and nine children. They are: Mrs. Joseph Campbell, Mrs. George Steele, Mrs. George Bur nette, Mrs. John Llndholm, Carl, William, Edward, Harry and.; Francis, all of Rock Island. Fu- open yesterday morning, only sen-'; arrang events have not been araled frnm tha nl,l omi-M "ai arrangements nave not Deen completed. arated from the outside world by a 2-story hospital building. - This ne attempted to scale by means of the bars on the window, thinking to drop over to the other side and make a dash for freedom. However a guard saw him before the top of the hospital was reached, fired at him with a rifle, and scared the boy into returning to confinement Twice before Earl made atcmpts to escape, both of them being more successful than this one. He was a member of the gang of five who broke- Jail and escaped from the local county .Institution early last spring, being recaptured at FJdon, lows, March. 9. A few days later he waa taken in charge by Deputy Sheriff J. C. Works to be escorted to Pontiac for a sentence of seven years. Another convicted man was taken in charge of Works at Galeebnrg and the two contrived again to es cape by beating up the officer on the train' and leaving it between Gales burg and Peoria. Works was laid up for a week and Morrison was taken at Galesburg a few days later. He Is described by the au thorities as a "thoroughly hardened criminal" at the age of 20 and is now serving a term of 20 years. FEBRUARY MID-MONTH LIST OF COLUM BIA RECORDS NOW ON SALE YOU AINT HEARD NOTHIN YET. AI Jolson.. COME ON AND PLAY WITH ME.. BOly Murray J A283S 10 in. 85c JUST LIKE A R08E.. Jamas and Harrison Campbell and WHERE THE LANTERNS GLOW. 'Burr ALL I HAVE ARE SUNNY WEATHER FRIENDS wnpoeii ana ourr. NOW I KNOW. Lewis James . " M FOREVER BLOWING BUBBLES. Violise So lo. ToschaSeidel '. J Sloole Disc A2S42 10 ia. S5c A2843 10 in. S5e 78793 10-Inch NOBODY KNOWS Fox Trot. Hickman Trio. Introducing "When I Lost My Heart in Dixie- land." Saxaphone and Piano Trio WONDERFUL PAI Oncetee, Hickman Trio. Introducing. "Sweet Baby." Saxophone and i Piano Trio "0" (OH) Fox-trot Ted Lewis Jan Bond BARKIN' DOG Fox-trot Gorman's Novelty Syn- S1.00 A2839 19-ln. 8Se 3yn-1 A2S44 copaW, .;;..:?:.; r 10 OH, WHAT A PAL WAS MARY- (Medley Waltz) Prince's Orchestra. Introducing: 1. Dear Old Girl; 2. Meet Me in Bubble Land. - i t CAROLINA 6UN8HINE (Medley Watts). Prtnee'a 1Jb- i Orchestra. Introducing: 1. I Never Knew That I Loved You, from -Oh! What a Girt Do Not Fail to Hear the Greatest Fox-Trot of the Day "DARDANELLA" Wild Flower Walfz A2851 85c ' Music has seldom told a sweeter story or aung a' sweeter song than the lyrics and melody of aye-Low, a slumber song of Dixieland aung by Campbell and Burr. There are few singers who could lng It better or aa well. The Interpolated strains of "Little Alabama Coon" give added charm to the selection. When Chat: Harrison comes to the doce of his singing of I'll Always Mm Watting Foe You and the violin duct interlude is played, you v will agree that, with the Included coupling, this record is a prise for any oollectloiC i BYE-LOW, Campbell and Burr. Tenor Duet . A2S27 I'LL ALWAYS BE WAITING FOR YOU. Chas. 10 la. SSc y HarrUoa ..., J . There Are No Better Records Made Than COLUMBIA Jhe Gable llfijsic House J 1716 Third Are. ts UcrJbsVStore On Third Ave.) James Gogos. James Gogos, 44 years of age, died at St. Anthony's hospital last evening from pneumonia. He was a native of Greece, coming to this country about seven years ago. He lived in Davenport and Moline, and came to Rock Island a year ago, where he was proprietor of the Royal pool hall at 1525 Second ave nue. The survivors are two sons, both in the old country. The wife passed away a year ago. Funeral services will be held at 11 o'clock tomorrow morning in the Greek church, Moline, and burial will be made in Riverside cemetery. Sister Mary of Hospital. Sister Mary of the Angels, a sis ter of St .Anthony's hospital, pass ed away at 4 o'clock this morning at the hospital, after an Illness of one week from pneumonia. She was 48 years of age, and was torn In Braine LeCont, Belgium. he came to America in 1884 with her parents. In 1893 she entered a convent at Little Falls, Minn., where she resided until 20 years ago. She came to St. Antheny's hospital at that time and for the past five years had cared for the aged at the home there. She was a devoted and faithful member of the order, nd her passing is nourned by the many whom she helped in her many years of serv ice. The survivors are the father, D. I,. Lenoir; three sisters, Mrs. Urunelle in Canada, Mrs. A. H Deneules and Miss Marie Lenoir of Minneapolis, Minn. Funeral serv ices are not yet arranged. Henry Powers. Henry Powers. 84 years of age, passed away at St Anthony's hos pital, in which he had been a pa tient for the last seven' years, this morning, from the infirmities of age. He had been a resident of Rock Island, for many years being r.t one time employed by the Cable estate. Funeral arrangements are not yet completed. ' , ' Funeral of William A. Mepse. Remains of William A. Meese, well known lawyer of Moline, who died Monday evening in a Sanitar ium at Winnetka, 111., arrived in Moline last evening and were taken to the Meese residence, 2317 Sev enth avenue, where they will lie in state until the funeral which will ! be held at 2 o'clock Thursday aft ernoon from the home. The Rev. R. S. Haney will conduct the ser vices. Burial will be in Riverside cenjetery. DAVENPORT HAS DELEGATES FOR LABOR'S PLANS I. C. McCarthy Announce Coopera tion Board Committee Samed Questions Labor ApprovaL Davenport has a committee nam ed to confer with the committees of Rock Island and-Moline in order to decide on the stand tri-city em ployers and civic organizations will take on the organized labor plan of a community cooperation board, J. C. McCarthy, secretary of the Davenport Commercial club, told The Argus today. However, Mr. McCarthy said that the Davenport committee will not be able to enter the conference at least before next week. He' said that some of the committeemen are out of the city. No chairman has been named for the Davenport com mittee, but one will be named soon, according to Mr. McCarthy. The labor plan was launched ear ly in December at a special meeting of presidents and secretaries of 70 local labor unions. The meeting was called by Ben Jacobson, presi dent of the Tri-City Federation ot Labor, and it was decided to name a committee of nine labor members to get in touch with employer , and civic organizations in an endeavor to get them to name a committee of nine to confer with . the labor men in view of appointing a co operation board that would work out schemes for community better ment and also attempt to arrive at the cause of unrest. Rock Island and Moline have had their committees named for some time to confer with a Davenport committee in order to decide on employer and civic organizations' stand in the move. However, the delay in naming of a Davenport committee has held back this move, but such a committee is now at work in that city." Questions Labor Approval. Monday Mr. McCarthy said that he was under 4he. impression that the community cooperation board movement was not an authorized labor movement in reality. He said that he understood that no formal approval had been given the move by the Tri-Clty Federation of La bor. However, Mr. Jacobson told The Argus that formal approval has been given the move. ' Such appro val was given by the federation in regular meeting, he declares. When Mr. McCarthy was inform ed today of Mr. Jacobson's state ment, he said: "I wonld like to know when it was approved. At least, there were no accounts in the newspapers ot any , such action." TEACHERS ASK-; r.0RE P AY FliOr.1 SCHOOL BOARD Adept BesditlHt Stating bade sjaades of Salary to Meet . Present Keeds. . Teachers of the public schools bare drawn up a set of resolutions in which they state their demands for a further increase of salary, copies of which are to be presented to the obard of education. They state that the measure is not taken with a desire to oppose the board of education, and that they express no demands to the board. The feeling has been gen eral that the needs or teacners have been inadequately met, even in view of the new salary schedule recently adopted by the board, and under this circumstance, they have united in expressing a request for a further consideration by the board of the matter of salary increase. The new salary schedule adopted by the board to go into effect next year, increases the length of the school year, thus adding one month of pay to the salaries, but lengthen ing the period of service. The resolutions adopted read as follows: Whereas, We, the teachers of Rock Island public schools. And our present salaries wholly inade quate to our present needs; and Whereas. We are unable to save sufficient money to provide even for our months of enforced idleness; and Whereas. We are nnable at pres ent salaries to further pursue our special studies and meet the maxi mum requirements stated by our superintendent and board of edu cation, and . . . Whereas, We are Unable to meet any emergency that may come upon ViOODIN CHOSEN CLUB CHAIRMAN Entire Kew Staff and Board Elected by Community Members Look Forward to Tear. Election of officers and directors of the Community club of Rock Is land was the main feature in the meeting of the club members last night The session was attended by 125, practically one-third of the membership and took place in tHe club rooms la the State bank building. , Those chosen' to supervise the work during the coming year are as follows: ' President W. J. Woodin -Vice president J. C Parker. Secretary-treasurer A. L. Damn. Directors Bert Ward. J. p. Rob- lason, F. Madden, H. Kale, J. c Minteer. All of those arc new in the poets, not having held office during- the past year. It was also decided to later eject an officer r supervi ataa ( the club activities SUCCESSOR TO DR.RUTLEDGE IS APPOINTED Executive Council of M. W. A. Also . Selects An Assistant to Saa atorium Head. The executive council of the Mod ern Woodmen of America, in ses sion at the head office today, ap pointed Dr. J. G. Pace of Lincoln, Neb., as superintendent and med ical director of the society's san atorium in Colorado, to fill the va cancy in that position caused by the recent death of Dr. J. A. Rutledge. The council also decided, in view of the extensive business affairs and management required tor this rapidly growing institution, to ap point a business manager to assist the superintendent. To fill this lat ter place, C. F. Louderback of Fort Scott Kan., was selected. Both appointments are to take effect Feb. 15. No changes were made in the senatorium'8 medical staff. Dr. Pacethe new superintendent, has been assistant to Head Consul Talbot at Lincoln, Neb., since July 1917. For several years prior to that date, he was chief medical in spector for the society with head quarters in Cleveland. Ohio. Be fore engaging in. Woodmen work, he was a practicing physician and is said to be thoroughly qualified to supervise the medical department of the sanatorium. Mr. Louderback is now and has been for more than six years a member of the society's board of auditors, having also served as chairman of that board for a term of years. He is. engaged In the wholesale tea and coffee -business in bis home city of Fort Scott, Kan but it is understood he will retire from all business connections in order to move to the sanatorium and devote bis time to the position there. , . Head Consul A. R. Talbot haa not yet announced the appointment of a accessor u ur. race ia his Lin coln office. It is understood that Mr. Louderback will resin . . member of the board of auditors and that vacancy will b iim k. appointment of the society's execa- us. or to provide tor the declining ' years of life: "., Be it resolved: 1 ', 1. That we state our case to the superintendent and board of edu cation. 2. That we pledge ourselves to stand together for our betterment by any legitimate 'means that is not prohibited by the ethics of our profession. ' 3. .That we be granted a $100 bonus for this year, and in addi tion w be paid for Easter vacation on the basis ot our present salary. 4. That wo be granted a $500 flat raise for next year. 5. That we have a 40-week school term which will include 3S weeks actual teaching and one week each for Christmas, and Eas ter vacations. - . S. That committees be appoint ed to place the matter before the board ,and that a publicity commit tee be instructed to give copies of these resolutions to the press and such added information as may be helpful to our cause. . ELECTRICAL MEN DIFFER ON 1920 WORK PROSPECTS Twenty members of the Trl-CIty Electrical Contractors' association attended the banquet given last night at the Rock island club. The affair was ono of the usual get-together meetings of the asso ciation, which are expefted to be held frequently again on account of less arduous circumstances con fronting the organization. The meetings had been practically giv en up during the war. - There was a mixed sentiment rel ative to the 1920 building prospects. Some members were of the opinion that there would be bis; activities in the building line while others were not so optimistic, according to a statement today from J. , A. Weishar, member of the electrical firm ot Leithner Weishar. Wage questions were also taken up and discussed in an informal way, Mr. Weishar said. Women of western Australia have had the right to vote for near, ly fifty years. ROTARY IDEALS AID FACTIONS Delegates Return From field, Reporting a Tery Profit. , able Jottfaey. " , u twira ia - ue same pari Vu were nnable to do so. m . Mr. Fisher's boom for disU. governor met with favor iiT meeting and when the stats smm Ing is held in a tew weskskh chances ot being elected to tku post an very bright . NMT T KIT. niinriFAjl Rock Island's 11 delegates to the 12th district convention Held at Springfield yesterday, together with the 14 from Moline and East Mo line, returned to the tri-cities this morning, reporting a Tery profit able trip.. The keynotefot the whole meeting, they agreed, was the claim that the exercise of ' the Rotary ideals would do more than any oth er thing to put the two seemingly opposed forces generally represent ed by the term "capital and labor" on their feet, both prosperous, again. Committee meetings were held in the Leland hotel In the morning; and those reported to the main meeting at noon and during the aft ernoon at the same hostelry. In the evening dinner took place in the St Nicholas hotel. Governor Lowden was the main speaker on the evening program. E. C. Fisher, superintendent of Rock Island schools, was one of four 10-minute speakers after dinner on this occa sion. His subject was "Rotary and Service," bringing out the observa tion that while every man has va rious ambitions his chief, it he fol lows the Rotary ideals, is to fill his present Job with the very bast application to the buslnefj he is capable of bestowing. " The tri-city delegates made the trip to Peoria and return in a pri vate Pullman car, traveling be tween Peoria and Springfield on the electric traction line. They left Springfield at 10 o'clock last night and arrived here this morn ing. With them came President David Klnley of Illinois university and Robert Zuppke, coach of the Illinl championship football teams. Two other members ot the faculty were dau rom all over the 12th diatrtetal? In attendance at the mala bhHW at Springfield yesterday. t Personal Points t O q Mrs. J. C. Snick of Bardoltk, Hi is visiting at the home ot her u C, S. Snick. 1118 Thlrty-alia; street, and with her daughter, sQh Zoo Snick, who recently undertow a serious operation at the Ulheu hospital. Moline. J. E. Frants of 23004 Fifth an. nue was moved to theLgtatnu hospital, - Moline, where as win undergo an operation. Mr. Pratt! has been seriously ill for tot tut month, i Mrs. Mary Patton of Alaaieb. Cel., is visiting a the home of kw daughter, Mrs. Charles Iileucr, lty Fifteenth avenue. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Brook of SM Twelfth street, are the parenti r a son born yesterday. Mrs. Rudolph Watklns ot Inn Fourteenth avenue, is recovsriu slowly (rom a severe attack ot t- If tiye council probably before the ad- Thc store that keeps the cost of living' down. nSR4jOQ9YO DEPARTMENT STORE 1.3UN2ILL. If it isn't right tell us. We'll make it right. New Stylo in Spring Suits Are Ready for Inspection ' Some delightful examples of the new spring modes in suits, selected by Mr. Nessley in New York. Among the best are severely tailored ' " i suits, of navy tricotine, plain button trim, suits that satisfy the demand for cor-, rect, coming styles, at costs not too much for ordinary incomes. Others are made in the ripple effect, and braid trimmed, of mannish serges, tricotines, Scotch tweed, etc., all wool: Prices range from $39.75 to $85.00. After-Inventory Sale, This Week. ' Such bargains as these are well worth attention. The savings, in them and many others here, just now, are very considerable. Wc'dLiketoShowYou the New Spring Coats; Short polo coats of polo cloth, trimmed with fine camels hair, lined with fancy silk throughout; some coats ripple back, some belted backs; materials, mostly velours, jerseys, tweeds and polo cloths. Prices from $25.00 to $55. Our Rekdy-to-Wear Depart ment has found another . -lot of those $1.49 house aprons that went so fast at $1.19. Again, while this lot lasts, $1.49 house aprons for $1.19. ' About 35 gingham and percale house dresses worth $1.50 for $1.19. One lot of . ladies' sweater coats, Cardinal and copen blue, with sailor collars, really worth $4.98 for $3.50 each. Neat little individual pattern' rubber door mats, 9 by 18 inches. All you want while they last (third floor) 19c each. . Men's work shirts of neat blue chambray, light blue or dark blue. We only hare sizes 15 and 151,; while they last, not $125 but 79c each. We hawe laid out a small lot of corsets, odds and ends, mussed in display. If you find your size you will save 50c to $1.00 on each corset Going at fl.SO. $2.00, $20, and up to $4.00, for corsets that were from $2.00 up to $5.00 pair. About 200 yards of Georgette crepe, beautiful floral patterns with cluster flower designs, etc. Save $1.00 per yard on these. They are worth $3.97. Choice for $2.97 yard. One lot of Mill Ends, good heavy unbleached 104 sheeting that will cut to sheet lengths, worth 85c for 63c yard. One kt of 32-inch good heavy' twiU unbleached canteen flan nel worth 50c; up to 10-yard lengths, "After Inventory" sale price, 39c yard. Two hundred yards of white "Unweave" mercerized poplin worth 59c; slightly imperfect, a little spot here and there, but the fabric is just as good for all that. While two hundred yards last, choose for 39c yard. 36-inch comforter challies, worth 35c for 29c yard. - 1 lot 28-inch shirting cheviots in checks and stripe patterns,'' worth 35c for 29c yard. 36-inch "Rajah" wash goods in old rose, Alice blue, white and tans, worth 75c, for 49c yd. Silk stripe poplins in pink, Alice, Nile green, old rose, red and black, 75c value for 49c yd. Extra heavy linen finish long doth, 39c value for 25c yard. Two big lots of dress trim mings; all kinds of silk dress braids and dress trimmings. In the lots are black and all colors i worth up to 45c, on sale in two lots: 10c and 5c yard. Huck towels, "seconds" of the 25c kind, nicely finished with woven red borders, 19c each. One lot of ladies' shoes, small j uc oiut, worm up to 95.UU choice $2.39 pair. v One lot of children's shoes, sizes 3 to 8, choice for $1.25. Men's $1.50 domet flannel khaki work shirts, sizes 15 and 15tt.3cV,v , $3.00 carpet sweeper, for this saie, 9sci9. Seconds of $1.10 roller shades, 6 ft. by 36 inches, dark green only, 69c each. Copper bottom wash boilers, damaged in shipping, repaired, as serviceable as if perfect; worth $2.50 for $1.75; worth $3.75 for $2.50. Some American Wringer Co.'s "Superior" $4.50 wringers; used as samples until the "new" is off; going at $2.50 each. Beautiful all-silk wide hair bow ribbons, worth 50c and 60c for 30c yard. Val lace insertings, all sorts from 6c to 15c yard. Take your pick at Half Price. Groceries, Thursday: Fresh country eggs, two dot to each at SSc dozen. Wilson n evaporated milk, four cans to each (with other groceries), for 29c Ceresota flour, one sack to each for $3.79. Tarae" cafsc, ox- Boiled ham. era Sat, SO lb. half pound for SOe. FrM rtarida or- Bst sasar rand ka- sacra. See dsaam. cm. sliced, 45c Kar table array. Beaelms esttsii half asBsa aaii 47c bam. Ssc av Sifte early Jes Brick cbMM. I pwas. IT He caa. Deacba bh- Rei beans, 1t a asnae1 par. . eaa. fjnnflhre robes, M Cat table ts, lane eaa, 33c IUm Ribbes" Wibjair's awcareal. fcraad babMl beaas. la Me abc ' iMsato aaerr. I'x eaa rrrparea cake Bear. Quince mams! SSs eke. 0 jsr. Fraah saea crackers Masters' ssretae t twe aeaaes far SSe. eaas far SSc. Calllsraia'arawce, S GaldM Rale beita Bias as far Sic iae 4S!ic ft. BUCK CLAN WILl GATHER TONIGHT, COMMUNITY CLUB Assembly, figuratively speaking, will be tbe appropriate call for to night, when buck privates, or ill members of the national navtl or military forces who saw overtau service, will be called to meeting of the Buck Privates' association in the Community club rooms la the State bank building. New members will be taken li it this meeting and reports oa th progress o.f the big projects bttag carried on by the national back privates' association will be vuit public. Dugout No. 5 of Rock Is land is reported as progressing fa vorably and growing steadily la membership.