Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGTTS, TUESDAT, 'APRIX. 19, Itfrrj.
ll'B. 1 NEWS OF THE-NEIGHBORS 1 a"
New Pastor Called The con®a-
tlon of Trinity Lutheran church has
Issued a call to Rev. O. Horn of Ger
mantown, Iowa, to , come to Daven-
' .port and take charge of toe local
' German church to succeed Rev. A. D.
- Grief as the pastor here. German
, town Is a small oonrmunity located
; .about three miles south of Paulina,
; in O'Brien county, about 60 miles
northeast of Sioux City.
Mrs. Shsffer Undergoes Operation.
Mrs. Charles Shaffer, wife of Mana
"t ger Shaffer of the Daren port baseball
team, underwent an operation at
;$leroy hospital yesterday. Reports
,: from the hospital state that she Is
: recovering nicely from the effects of
the anaesthetle and that no evil re--
suits will ensue. Mrs. Shaffer has
been In 111 health for the put sev
eral months and an operation was
; finally advised. She will probably
;, not be able to leave the hospital
for several weeks.
i Firm Takes 99 Year Lease. Silber-
stein Bros, yesterday negotiated one
v. of the few 99 year leases effected
: in Davensort when the official docu
t ment for the lease was filed with
i County Recorder Holm. The lease
Is for the property on West Second
' street, which la now oocupied by the
.; Independent Five and Ten Cent
store and which will soon bfe vacated
r for the enterprising clothing firm.
; Mrs. Pauline Mayer of ML Vernon,
N. Y., is at present. the owner of the
L property and her signature has been
" attached to the document. The year
r ly rental whloh the firm will pay.
' according to the terms of the lease,
V la &,560. The term of the lease be
" gins Jan. 1, 1911, and terminates
-Dec. 31, 2010, at 12 o'clock mid
night. Bootlegger In $1,000 Bonds. Charles
Hafleigh of Muscatine, was lodged in
i Jail here in default of bonds of $1,
000 placed upon his assurance of ap
pearance by A. G. Bush, United
States commissioner for this district,
on Information signed by Deputy
Revenue Collector George W. Bird,
charging Hafleigh with selling intox
icating liquors without taxes. Haf
leigh will be brought before the dis
trict court of the United States in
Davenport on April 26. J. G. Kem
nierer of Muscatine appeared for Mr.
Hafleigh and several-witnesses were
Case to Supreme Court The case
of Mrs. Nellie Finger vs. Mrs. Lena
Anken is to be taken to the supreme
court. The fight Is over the disposal
of -the property of the late David
Anken. Mrs. Finger claims that she
is an adopted daughter, although no
papers of adoption were ever filed
with the recorder. She therefore
asks that she be rewarded her share
of the estate, which amounts to
1150,000 or more. Mrs.. Anken
claims, however, that Mrs. Finger is
entitled to no share In the property
and refused to give any over which
precipitated the fight. The case was
tried during the December term and
at that time Judge Barker stated
that a settlement should be reached
but no agreement was concluded and
he then decided the case in favor of
Mrs. Anken. Lane & Waterman
represented Mrs. Anken in the case.
Obituary RecordsHarold T. Struve,
the two months' old child of Mr.
and Mrs. Theodore Struve, passed
away Saturday night at the family
home. 637 Oak street. The funeral
was held yesterday afternoon at 2
o'clock from the late residence.
Burial was made in Fairmount cem
etery. Mrs. Anna Ooff, 202 Cambridge
street died yesterday at the family
home, after a three - days' illness
from a complication of diseases. Mrs.
Goff was born near Petersburg, Lan
caster county, Pa., Feb. 25, 1861.
Besides her husband, Fred A. Goff,
one daughter, Buela V. Goff, one
sister, Mrs. Clara Mayne of Rock Is
land, and one brother, Henry Bier-
man of Mollne, survive.
The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Jo
seph Epping died yesterday at the
family home on Sharon street. Ihe
funeral was held this morning at 9
o'clock from the home of the par
ents. Burial was In Holy Family
Several officials of the Rock Island
road from Chicago were in the village
inspecting the new office building of
the new shops Saturday.
Rev. B. W. Thompson officiated at
the funeral services of the late Mrs.
S. W. Johnson, who died at St. An
thony's hospital last week. The ser
vices were conducted from the late
home at 2:30 Sunday afternoon. Mr.
Health and Beauty Queries
BY MRS. MAE MARTYN.
C. F. D.: You say you do not like
to follow the new styles In hair
dressing because your hair is streak-
- ed with different shades of color.
These streaks are undoubtedly due
to shampooing with soap and water.
I recommend canthrox In preference
to any other shampoo. It makes a
rich and plentiful lather that thor
oughly cleans the scalp, removes
dandruff, relieves Itching and irrita
tion and leaves the hair soft, bright
and fluffy. This inexpensive and
quick-drying home shampoo is pre-
. pared By dissolving a teaspoonful
of canthrox in a teacupful of hot
water. Pour on the head a little at
. a time, using It as you would any
Virginia: If you will bathe your
feet in a basin of hot water in which
you have dissolved two teaspoonfuls
of phrosol, you will soon cease suffer
ing from sore, swollen and sweaty
feet. Phrosol is inexpensive and can
be purchased at any drug store. It
is an antiseptic and healing deodor
ant that helps the pores cast out
' poisonous excretions (foot powders
only clog the pores). Phrosol helps
to harden tender feet and you will
find it a great help to you if you must
stand all day.
B. S. T.: I know of several ladies
who were troubled with superfluous
hair on th? face who got rid of it by
; applying delatone two or three times.
, Get an original package of delatone
from your druggist and mix a little
of the powder with a little water, so
as to make a paste. Apply to the
surface from which you wish to re
move the hair, let remain two or
three minutes, then wipe off the
paste and the hair will come with it
Wash the skin thoroughly with warm
water after the application. The
hair may return after the first appli
cation, but it will be light and color
less. It will completely disappear
after two or three treatments with
Olivette: If you are afflicted with
pimples, are thin and sallow, and
suffer continuously from a "tired
out" feeling, you need . a good sys
tem tonic that will cleanse your
blood, make your liver more active
and build you, up and strengthen you.
Try this: Dissolve half teacupful of
sugar and one ounce of kardene In
half pint of alcohol and add enough
boiling water to make a full quart
of tonic. Take a tablespoonful be
fore each meal and at bed time. You
can get the kardene and alcohol at
any drug store. This old fashioned
home remedy restores lost appetite
and aids digestion. Take it and you
soon will he stronger and free from
pimples and blotches.
Alice: If the Joking of your sweet
heart embarrass you, stop using
faee powder. The next time you go
into the drug store get four ounces
of spurmax, dissolve it in half pint
of -hot water and add two teaspoon
fuls of glycerine. This makes a fine
complexion ,beautifler that will rid
you of that "shiny" greasy look and
give your skin a clear, fresh and
youthful appearance. It will not
show or rub off like powder and
lasts much longer. Apply it also to
your neck and forearms, rubbing
gently until dry. It Is fine to use
when wearing the short sleeves and
low necks that again will be the
fashion this summer.
Johnson departed with the remains at
5:30 p. m. for Johnstown, Ohio, where
the burial took place.
Grace Bectel has acepted a 'position
in the office of G. W. Baker of East
Rose chapter of the Order of the
Eastern Star met last Monday night
and organized a sewing society to
meet every month at the homej of one
of the members.
The Woman's club will have their
next meeiinng withers. J. W. Pike.
Last. Thursday at the home of the
bride's parents took place the marriage
of Madeline DeDonker to Alphonza
Standiert. Both have a host of friends
who wish them a happy and prosper
ous journey through life. They will
go to housekeeping in a residence re
cently erected by the groom on Sixth
The fire department of the village
met last week and appointed a com
mittee to take. up the matter of having
a set of fire alarm signals for the In
formation of the public
The. local Woman's club had a meet
ing last Tuesday afternoon at the
home of Mrs. D. Marchant, who resides
on Eighth street. Fourteen In all at
tended and each recited a verse from
Mr." and Mrs. Roy McFadden are
rejoicing over the arrival of a 10-pound
daughter, who arrived last Saturday.
The Woman's club went to the new
park to select places for flower beds
and swings last Tuesday, the site to
be -used as a public park. They are
getting the grounds in shape for the
planting of flowers and shrubs and
the erection of swings. The ladies
have also drawn plans for the building
of a rustic summer house.
Messers Foreman and C. F. Fitch
are making a business trip to Canada.
Little Ethel Steel is quite sick with
Mr., and .Mrs. McKown and family
returned last Thursday evening from
a several weeks' visit with re'atives
and friends in Missouri, having also at
tended the funeral there of Mrs. Mc
Kown's sister, who died very suddenly
of heart disease.
Miss Mary Guymonprez entertain
ed at lunch last SaUirday afternoon i
the Misses Evelyn Pierr, Helen Mul
lane. Fay Gamble, Florence Kelly,
Marie Shipping, Ruth Boner, Elsie Boy
land, Marie Casady, Marguerite Free
born. Mildred Fackelly and Catharine
Sholly. Games were played and Jhe
guests went flower hunting.
When your hair comes out
so freely while combing It. you
should tak immediate steps to re
store your scalp and hair to healthy ! give them one year more to make
condition. Dandruff and falling ! stood. During that year I shall make
PEARSONS' NEW RESOLVE.
Why Chicago Philanthropist Will Stop
Helping "His College" For a Year.
Dr. D. Iv. Pearsons of Chicago, the
millionaire philanthropist who had de
termined to give, a way the remainder
of his fortune on his ninetieth oirth
day, has decided to give his pocket
book a well earned refct. He "was born
on April 14, 1S20.
Here is his .birthday resolution. In
which he refers to the colleges he has
aided as his forty-seven children in
"For twenty-one years I've been giv
ing away tnoney, but I've kept no ac
count of it. It was my ambition on
my ninetieth birthday to pay off all
my debts. But I can't do it. Five of
mv colleges have not come to the
scratch. I shall not cut them off. I'll
hair are caused by germs which can
be destroyed by the use of a good
quinine'hair tonic made as follows:
Get from your druggist one ounce of
quinzoln. dissolve it in half pint of
alcohol and add half pint of cold
water. Rub this tonic into the scalp
gently every night for the first week.
Then use it twice a week, brushing
the hair thoroughly each time. If
anything will give you a new growth
of hair, quinzoin will. The treat
ment is invigorating and refreshing
and it keeps the hair soft and glossy,
so that it is easily managed and can
be put up in any style you wish.
Miss Nobody: Yes, you weight
about ten pounds more than a per
son of your height should. Try this
to reduce your weight: Get from
your druggist four ounces of par
notis and dissolve it in a pint of hot
water. Take a teaspoonful of this
harmless flesh reducer before each
meal. You will feel better when you
are rid of that superfluous flesh.
L. M. : You can help your "dead"
and dull eyes, stop inflammation and
do away with redness if you use an
eye tonic made by dissolving one
ounce of crystos in a pint of water.
Drop one or two drops in each eye
wnenever they are tired or feel
weak. It will not smart or burn.
Its regular use will make your eyes
bright and sparkling. Crystos is also
recommended for granulated eye
lids. It can be purchased at any
first class drug store.
Anxious: My dear girl, you exag
gerate the unsightliness of the black
heads you say you are afflicted with.
They win disappear if you use faith
fully a cream Jelly made as. follows:
Get from your druggist one ounce of
almozoln, put it In half pint of cold
water and - add two teaspoonfuls of
glycerine. After stirring briskly, al
low to stand one or two hours. Mas
sage your face with this almozoin
cream and it will thoroughly cleanse
the pores. Dust and grime that
soap and water never touch will roll
out and off the skin. This treat
ment tends to make , large pores
small and prevents the return of
blackheads. It clears the skin and
keeps it smooth, soft and pliable.
You can use almozoln as a face and
massage cream Just as freely as you
wish, for it contains no oils or fats
that will cause a growth -of' super
no gifts. When I've paid off my debts
what little I've left will be for my
children. I have forty-seven in tweu
ty-four states, and f must take care of
Late Thaddeus W. Tyler, Who Inspired
Poem, Was a Shoe Manufacturer.
It was while watching the late
Thaddeus W. Tyler, the original 'vil
lage smith," at work over his forge
and anvil that Longfellow was la-
spired to write:
Under the spreading chestnut tree
The village smithy stands.
Mr. Tyler died recently in his home
at Lynn, Mass., seventy-six years old.
after an illness of four days. lie was
a blacksmith for a few years. After
he bad been immortalized by the poet
he went into the shoe manufacturing
business, which be continued to his
death. ITe invented the process of
molded stlffenings for shoes.
Tyler was a close friend of Lonefel
low and a frequeut visitor at his home
after the day's work at the black
smith shop. He cherished his memo
ries of the talks and discussions with
Longfellow and was proud of the fact
that he was the original "village
smith," though few of those who met
him at the shoe factory were aware of
Dress Waistcoats 'Gaudy Now.
The very newest thing in men's
evening wear is a dress waistcoat of
colored cloth, worn with the ordinary
black dress suit. These waistcoats
are made of cashmere, which is a faced
cloth of exceptionally fine weave, and
are created in art shades of brown,
blue, mauve or yellow. One promi
nent New York tailor has Just com
pleted an order for one of these waist
coats, cut V shaped, as the bow shap
ed garments have been pronounced
hopelessly out of date, in a pale pink
cloth, and, though it is single breasted,
seven tiny silver buttons are required
to fasten it Light shades of fawn
and pale lemon also are said to be
popular colors for waistcoats.
Sunday Rett For Railroad Men.
The Chicago and Northwestern rail
road has determined to make Sun
day a day of rest as far as possible.
Work in all departments of the road
other than In those actually necessary
to operate the system will be suspend
ed, and the employees vill bare the
day to -themselves.
Hepburn Promoted. George C. Hep
burn has been placed in charge of the
transfer house of the Mollne Plow com
pany at Madison, Wis. He has been
with the Plow company seven years,
serving a little more than two years
in the capacity of inside shipper. The
promotion comes in recognition of his
To Repeat Minstrels. It 1b announc
ed that the Knights of Columbus mln
strel show will be given again, this
time -at the Illinois theatre in Rock
Island for the. benefit and under the
auspices of the Ladles' guild of the
Visitation of "Villa de Chahtal.' The
same cast will appear in the Rock
Island production ' and with several
Rock Island parties added to the cast.
The members who participate in the
Moline production are asked to meet
at the Moline art gallery Thursday
evening of this week to make the ar
Prloe of Ice Reduced. Two of the
Mollne ice companies, the Sylvan and
Channel, have reduced the price of ice
somewhat. It .amounts to reduction
of 5 cents on the 100 pounds If cash Is
paid. The ice companies sell coupon
books whloh contain an equivalent
number of coupons for 500 pounds and
1,000 pounds. When these books are
purchased a time limit of 10 days is
given to pay for same which is consld
ered cash. On 1,000 pounds, under
cash terms, the Ice would cost $3.50
and If not paid in cash it is $4. One
local ice man said that his company
had found that the new arrangement
has been the cause of at least a 90
per cent gain in cash receipts over
that of last year. To the purchaser
who does not pay cash the price of
ice is the same as last year.
Mrs. Cartwrlght Elected. Mrs. S.
A. -Cartwright was ejected a member
of the board of education in East Mo
line to IflJl the unexpired term of Eric
Larson. 1 The term is for one year.
Mrs. Cartwright was a candidate on
the board ticket, and she received 60
votes, as against 10 cast for William
Noden, candidate on the independent
ticket. J. Stanley Crossley was the
unanimous choice for president of the
board and Mrs. J. R. Wiley and Mrs.
Grant Fair were elected as members
for the three year term without oppo
sition. Obituary Record.- Mrs. Frank Hurst,
wife of the ftrst-manager of the Mo
line, is dead. Mrs. Hurst was formerly
Miss Anna Predmore of Rockford and
Bhe was married in that city Oct. 13,
1S97, to Frank Hurst. She was 37
years of age at the time of her death.
Mr. and Mrs." Hurst came to Mollne
in 1905, Mr. Hurst taking charge of
the Moline, when it was opened in
December of that year. They remain
ed here during the season of 190G, and
in 1907 Mr. Hurst took charge of his
own opera house in Waterloo. He sold
out later and moved 'to Chicago.
Burial was in Rockford.
Merwin D. Hopkins, well known in
Moline, is dead. Mr. Hopkins was in
terested with C. H. Tope of this city
in the American Harvester company,
which manufactured the Hopkins
mower. He spent considerable time
here, about six years ago residing with
Mr. Pope and later occupying rooms
in the Kneherg resioence on Twelfth
avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Hopkins visited
in Moline a year ago last winter. Mr,
and Mrs. Hopkins spent the last win
ter in Syracuse, N. Y. Tuesday,
March 29, he went to his farm near
Syracuse, apparently in his usual
health. His brother-in-law visited the
farm Thursday, March 31, and found
Mr. Hopkins alone in the house in a
semi-conscious condition. Medical as
sistance was secured but Mr. Hopkins
survived only till Saturday, April 2
He Is survived by his widow. Mr. Hop
kins was CO years of age and his home
-Thtation of "! ' ,
' stands back of the g2JE
(J Ask for Tom Moore when you jT" . V
Littls Tom when you JU fT
a haven't; the time. (J
I just right for you. MW : " O O l
1 1 Not merely light y V X Q Q L V
a gentfejut a J yd q vv N !i p. ii ( f ) li
fulI-flaVored - f . II
I f flit mmm .1 y -
Only : the ' Size is "Different
FAY LEWIS & BROS. COMPANY, DISTRIBUTORS, MILWAUKEE AND ROCKFORD.
was In Morrisville, N. Y., where the
remains were laid to rest.
The sudden change from years of
activity of both body and mind to
the quiet of later years causes the
human system to undergo many
changes, chief of which is in the di
It becomes harder and harder to get the
uuneia is mov nmmnflv nnrt rneiilarlv
jjiu m consequence many elderly men eur
rer not only from the basic touble, con
stipation, but from Indigestion, headache.
belching-. Four stomach, drowsiness after
cairn ana similar annoyances, it is first
of all necessarv to keen thn bowels oddii
and then to tone the digestive muscles so
as to sret them to again do their work
raiiy. a violent cntnartic or nurca.-
tlve ia not nn! unneresjinrv tint harm.
ful. and something mild will do the xcnrlc
Just as weu.
. After you have srot through exDertment-
lnT with enlta An nllln unci vratr-a nf
various Kinas. and have become convinced
inus ui8jr ao only temporary good at best,
then try Dr. rtalrinreira Rvnin Pensln m.
mild, gentle, pleasant-tasting laxativo
tonic that la especially adapted to the
requirements of old people, ' women and
children, and yet Is effective enough for
anybody. Your drugelst. who has handled
It successfully for a quarter of a cen
tury, will sell you a bottle for fifty cents
or one dollar, hut If vou want to maka
a test of it before spending1 any money
eend your name and address to Dn Cald
well find fl vHIl anrt Vrtll A iamnl.
bottle free of charg-e.
inis remeay is rapid ir displacing all
Other forms of medication for the cure
f stomach, river and bowel trouble, ana
families like Mr. O. F. Wisher's of Syca
more, m.. and Mrs. Carrie Culler's of
925 N". Kotra n,m street RnntH nan
Ind.. are now never without it In ths
bouse. They have tested it and know Its
arand value to every member of - the
Dr. Caldwell nnAnltttv rlT1 tui ntaaaoA
to frive Vou nnv TYiffrficlll ndvina vmt mn w
desire for yourself or family pertaining; to
the stomach, liver or bowels absolutely
free of charge. Explain your case In a
letter and he will reply to you In detail.
For the free samnfo slmnlv send vnu.
name and address on a postal card or
otherwise. For either request the doctor's
address Is Dr. W. B. CaldwelL Ji.6U3Cid
well buildinsr, JdonUceUo. Ill, ,
" "SNOW CRYSTALST
They Invariably Conform to the Rule
. of Six.
What magic Is there in the rule of
six that compels the snowflake to con
form so rigidly to its laws? Here is a
germ bestrewn realm of nature pos
sesslug the charm of mystery, of the
unknown, sure richly to reward the
Much wonder has been excited be
cause the snow crystals exhibit such a
bewildering diversity and beauty.
Xbey form within a very thin gaseous
solvent, the air, and this allows the
molecules of water an unexampled
freedom of motion and adjustment
while arranging themselves in crystal
form. The fact doubtless largely ex
plains why the crystals of snow far
exceed other crystals In complexity
and symmetry. Snow crystals, like aS
crystals of water, develop under the
hexagonal system and Invariably di
vide Into six. Nothing absolutely cer
tain Is known as to why they grow
thus except as It Is assumed the num
ber and .arrangement of the attractive
and repellent poles possessed by the
molecules of water Impose this habit
of growth on them. This dividing into
six la necessarily discussed and best
explained In somewhat technical
sounding terms. We may assume each
water particle or molecule possesses
two opposite primary poles, positive
and negative, corresponding In direc
tion with the main tabular axis of the
crystals, and In addition three or sit
equidistant secondary poles arranged
around what may be called the equa
torial diameters of the molecules. Va
ter, being a dia magnetic substance and
susceptible to polar repulsion, presum
ably has a tendency to arrange itself
thus In a position'between and at right
angles to the primary electromagnetic
poles. This alignment of the lines of
growth opposite to the lines of greater
magnetic force would compel the crys
tals of snow to grow mainly outward
in the directions of their equatorial
diameters and secondary poles. This
theory would perhaps best explain
why the crystals grow upon thin tabu
lar or in the hollow columnar form
and Increase so. little In the directions
of their main axes that Is, In the di
rection In which. It Is assumed, their
main position and negative poles lie.
Technical World Magazine.
caissons will be standing in place
. when the day of Judgment cracks u
in the east. The elements won't affect
them. They can't. The best cement
made of the best rock that Nature made
when she made the world, improved by
purification. All the flaws burned out.
and only the enduring qualities left in.
Mark the Marquette mark; look for it
on the sack.
Charles Reade's Mistake.
"It was Charles Beade, wasn't It,
who wrote, 'Nothing is so terrible as a
"Yes, but he was wrong. I liTe next
door to a newly married couple. If
Charles could see them be would at
once admit that two fools are even
more terrible." Chicago Record-Uer-
news all the time The
Marquette Cement Mfg. Co.
General Office and Works: La Salle, I1L
Chicago Office: Marquette Dldg.
Handled by Representative Dealers.
H-s, :V V. 120 Acres
The New Hotel Colfax
PERATES its own Electric fitilwsy. Electric Uflbl Plant,
Cold Storage and Ice Plant, Laundry, Garage Has
Most Complete Mineral Bath Equipment in the West
Orchestra American Plan
Write For Booklet JAMES P. DONAHUE. Prop.
The Grral trie Add
For She imatiia,
Stomach, Liver and
Kid icy Disorders
ThiiM. f. Water has
BATES 3.00 TO f 0.00 PER DAT.