Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 1 1910.
- frs. Housewife
NEWS OF THE NEIGI
Folk Her Tonight. Joseph. W.
Folk, formerly governor of Missouri,
will speak at the First Presbyterian
church, this evening under the aus
pices of the City Christian Endeavor
union. Hi subject will be "Tuber
culosis4 and he will talk on the fight
Demg made against the disease.
I Porter Comee Oct. 25. Claude R.
Porter democratic candidate for
governor of Iowa, will speak in Dav
enport at the Grand opera house on
the" evening of Oct. 25. I. 8. Pepper
of Muscatine, democratic candidate
for congress, will also be one of the
Granted a Divorce. A decree of di
vorce was today granted by Judge
Bollinger to the plaintiff in the case
of Cora J. Schaum vs. Rudolph
Schaum. The case of James New
comer vb. D. J. Harfst was dismissed
by Attorney I. S. Petersberger, at
torney for -the plaintiff.
Rev. Martin 111 In East, Victor far
tin received a telegram summoning
him east on account of the serious
illness of his father. Rev. A. Mar
tin, formerly pastor of the First
Christian church here, now located
at Morgan. W. Va. He left for the
east at noon, as the telegram said
that the worst was feared, and It Is
doubtful If his father will live until
he arrives at the new home of the
family. Rev. Mr. Martin left here
about a year ago for Morgan, W. Va
where he Is in charge of a church.
He was ill recently, but had Improv
ed, so that his relapse comes as a
shock to his friends here.
Obituary Record. At the home of
his son, J. II. Vilmont, Dixon, Iowa,
Saturday evening at 8 o'clock occur-
ica uie ncatn or Maurice viimon
rler a lingering Illness at the age
of ' 3 years.
I.'orcthea Born, the four-months-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Born. Eettendorf, died at the family
Theodore Downing, four months
and four days old son of Mr. and
Mrs; Charles Downing, Front and
Division streets, died Sunday at the
At the family home, 1035 West
Third street, occurred the death of
Edward McCrelllas,,. after an illness
of nine months' duration of tuber
culosis. The deceased was born in
Davenport in 1888. Those who sur
vive to mourn his death are his
father, Peter McCrellias, one sister,
Mrs. Mabel Miller, at home, and two
Health and Beauty Answers
BY MRS. MAE
Mrs. J. S.: Wrinkles and other marks
of approaching old age which now wor
ry you are very common. However,
you will not have to worry if you will
follow this simple treatment. Apply
to your face every night a greaselesa
cream jelly made by mixing two tea
spoonfuls glycerine and one ounce al
mozoin into one-half pint cold water.
Stir and let stand several hours before
using. Massage frequently with this
cream. It will remove all dirt and ex
cess oil from the ekin pores and in
time you will not have a rough, wrin
kled face, but a fresh, smooth, clean
looking skin of velveiy texture. I also
find this preparation excellent for re
moving tan, sunburn, blackheads
freckles and iarge pores in the skin.
R. P. N.: To whiten and beautify
your face, neck and arms, dissolve four
ounces of spurmax in a half-pint hot
water, adding two teaepoonfuls glycer
ine. Apply this lotion freely and it
will tone up your skin wonderfully and
quickly. It makes the skin soft and
smooth, and will remove that shiny,
muddy look which is so annoying to
you. You will find this lotion much bet
ter to use than face powder, as it does
not rub off easily like powder nor does
it give one's face that "powdered
look." I find this spurmax lotion ex
cellent for removing and preventing
freckles, chapping and roughness of
J. O.: To remove those disfiguring
hairs from your face and forearms mix
a little delatone with enough water to
make a paste, cover the surface of the
skin where the unsightly hairs are
growing, let it remain two or three
minutes, thon wipe off and wa6h the
surface with warm water. Although
your druggist will charge you a dollar
for an ouncs of delatone, this safe
treatment for superfluous hair is pre
ferred to the electric needle, for dela
tone Is painless, less expensive and
can be applied in the privacy of your
own home. Should the hairs return,
they will be light, thin and straggly.
A second or third treatment with dela
tone will remove them forever.
Josephine: In treating your scalp for
dandruff, it is necessary to keep the
scalp as clean as possible. Shampoo
freely and as often as you need it, but
never use soap or a eoap Jelly, as the
alkali will make your hair dull, life
less and your scalp harsh. Shampoo
with a teaspoonful of canthrox dis
solved In a cup of hot water; then
rinse In clear water. You will find this
a wonderful shampoo; It will put new
life into your hair and cleanse -your
scalp as no other shampoo will. It
lathers freely, dries quickly without
streaking and leaves the hair lustrous,
fluffy and easy to do up. After the
hair is dry apply the same tonic rec
ommended to Mrs. R. P.
brothers, Fred W. ' McCrelllas. Dav
enport, and John M. McCrelllas,
Catherine 8. Rowan, a well known
resident of Buffalo, Iowa, died at
the family home Sunday venlng as
the result of a severe stroke of apo
plexy. She was born in Soott county
in 1847. Those who survive to mourn
her death are her husband, Charles
G. Rowan, one son. C. .W. Rowan of
Muscatine, Iowa, and two daughters,
Mrs. Frank Logan, of Buffalo town
ship and Mrs. P. C. Colony of Des
Moines, and two sisters. Mrs. Maria
Cass, and Mrs. Martha Muldoon of
Stewart, 111., and one brother, G. I
Kearns of Bullard. Texas.
Joseph J. Walsh, for the past six
years an employe of the McClellan
Heights Improvement association,
died Sunday at Mercy hospital after
an Illness of only three. days dura
tion. Pneumonia was the cause of
death. ;Mr. Walsh came to Daven
port from McGregor, Iowa, where he
was born, 36 years ago. He leaves
three sisters and three brothers. Mrs.
Warren Conklin of Rock Island and
Mrs. E. E. Jacobs of Davenport, and
Mrs. F. J. Terky, Perry, Iowa, and
Patrick, John and Martin Walsh of
McGregor. He had made his home
in Davenport at 607 Federal street.
The body will be shipped to Mc
Gregor for Interment.
Mrs. Sharp entertained the Baptist
Ladies Aid Society at her home on
14th street last Wednesday afternoon.
Mrs. James Hill who has been quite
ill is recovering.
Mr. and Mrs. Bahnks of Sixth street
Country Teacher's Training
Miss OordeJl Rays a Good Position Awaits tho One of Thorough
Normal Preparation and Asks for Country Training School.
The youngest person on the program
of the recent sfate country teachers'
meeting at Normal, 111., was Miss Eula
Cordeli of Macomb, a country teacher
who gave excellent ideas without
help of manuscript. She spoke of the
many benefits to a rural teacher from
attending normal school. The literary
societies and practice on the
programs help one to be a
more efficient member of society
anywhere. There is great benefit and
education in meeting people who are
doing things In the world and hearing
them talk. They come very often to
the normal schools.
The athletic training Is good for a
Mrs. R. P.: If your hair is getting so
thin that you have to wear false hair,
you should begin at once a treatment
to rid your scalp of dandruff which Is
the direct cause of all scalp and hair
troubles. If you will mix together an
ounce of quineoin, one-half pint of al
cohol and one-half pint of cold water,
you will hav9 a dependable remedy for
your hair troubles. Rub this gently in
to the roots of the hair twice a weex,
and it will destroy the dandruff, stop
your falling hair and in time promote
a new growth of hair. This quinine
tonic applied regularly -will make your
hair soft, lustrous and keep it from
splitting at the ends.
Minnie H.: As you do not like the
Idea of wearing glasses since they
make you look so much older, why
don't you try treating them first with
a good eye tonic? If you will get an
ounce of crystos, dissolve it in a pint
of water, you will have an eye remedy
that will prove veTy refreshing and
strengthening. Drop a few drops in
each eye two or three times a day,
and I am sure it will do your eyes a
world of good. It will not smart the
eyes. I find it excellent for dull, tired
watery eyes, and a great aid even to
those who have to wear glasses. .
Victoria: As long as your blood is
loaded with impurities, those Impuri
ties will be forced through your skin,
and the application of external rem
edies will do no lasting good, for they
do not reach the cause. Dissolve one
ounce of kardene and one-half cup of
sugar In one-half pint of alcohol; then
add hot water to make a full quart,
and you will have enough inexpensive,
old-fashioned remedy to rid your- blood
of impurities, stimulate your liver and
correct your digestion. Take a table
spoonful before each meal and your
sallow skin will again take on the
beautiful color nature intended you to
have. Your circulation and general
health will Improve and the sores,
blotches, redness and other eruptions
wjll cease to. trouble you. No better
general system tonic can be made than
by following this kardene recipe. Try
it, and get rid of that "run-down" feel
ing. Juliet: Yes. any one afflicted with
superfluous flesh is always at a big
disadvantage, whether married or
single. To get rid of that annoying
fat, stop at your druggist's the next
time you are down town and get four
ounces of parnotls. Dissolve this iu
1 pints hot water and take a table
spoonful three times a day (five min
utes before each meal), and your bur
densome flesh will soon be cut down.
The effect of this harmless remedy is
generally noticeable within a week,
and you will feel much better.
are the- parents of a little 10 lb. boy
a severe attack of pleurisy.
Joseph Hughes has recovered from
a seven attack of pleuresy.
The daughters of St. Margaret met
last week with Mrs. Richard Walsh.
Mr. and Mrs. Cowles have returned
from a several weeks visit in Vermont.
Mrs. Mincher assisted by Mrs. Lar-
ann ntPrtn1nof! tha Methodist Ladies
Aid Society at her home on 7th Btreen
last Friday afternoon.
Mr. Newton and son formerly of
Port Byron have opened a meat mar
ket In Silvis.
Alfred Carlson has recovered from a
two weeks' Illness with quinsy.
Little Henrietta Zeeman has recov
ered from an attack of typhoid fever.
C. G. Apple has moved back to
Rock Island where he will take charge
of his grocery store.
The last baseball game of the season
was played at the park near the de
pot last Sunday. The local boys defeat
ed the Geneseo boys 11 to 2.
Mayme (Digging of Green River was
a guest at the Phelps home last week.
Mrs. F. J. Glover entertained the
Holy 'Name society last Thursday. Fif
teen members were present.
IS FLAREUP IN VENEZUELA
Troops Mutiny and Permit Escape of
Criminals from Prison.
Caracas, Venezuela, Oct. 11. Gov
ernment troops today occupy San Car
los fortress and prison on San Carlos
island, following Friday's mutiny when
a (portion of the troops conspired with
criminal prisoners and some of the
latter escaped. No political Import
ance is 'attached by the government
to the revolt
teacher, especially team work in
games. It helps one to get rid of ego
tistical ideas, to make himself unim
portant and follow someone else. We
can never learn to lead except by being
led. The entertainments, plays and
sociables give many useful ideas and
much help. It is good education to
know other people; it is so much help
to on In later life.
The Conntry Teacher.
Miss Cordeli urged longer normal
courses for country teachers. The teach
er needs most tho ability to lead and
be a eocial factor; the town teacher
takes the full 6 yenrs course, gets all
that great help and goes intp th? town
school. But how many country teach
ers have taken a full normal course
of five or six years and have gotten
this ability to lead? "There are so
many chances to learn at the normal
school that I don't see how any one
could get along in a country school
without these helps."
But the country teacher may fay she
cannot afford so long a time in normal
school. "Have any of you ever heard of
a teacher forced to the town school
because the country school would not
take her ar.d give the right sort of
salary? Some teachers who are getting
$40 and ?15 in town could get $r,0 and
?55 in the country. There is no finan
cial reason why the country teacher
should not invest in normal training.
If the teachers will fit themselves thor
oughly they will find a position in thc
country waiting for them at a fairly
Skill Flrnt, Money Afterward.
But the country teacher may, say
she can't got hold of the money.
Would an unprepared doctor or dentist
pay that If the people would let him
practice on their sick children he
would go away to school and learn how
to do the work skillfully?"'- Are tho
teeth and bodies of the children worth
so very much more than their minds
and mental abilities?
All the students who took teachers
training work in the country school
near Macomb with Miss Carney say
it was such a help to them. Today
there is not such a school in Illinois.
Grade teachers would not think for a
minute of going to the country to teach
the grades. Then why should a county
teacher get her practice for teaching
in the country by taking teacher train
ing in the grades?
Advertised List No. 40.
Following is a list of letters remaining
uncalled for in the postofflce at Rock
Island for the week ending Oct. 8,
1910: H. A. Barrett, Miss Malissa
Bradford, Marg Blackwell. Harold C.
Bennett, John L. Beecher, W.O. Brown
ing, Mrs. Ed Connelly, Miss Edna Con
rad. O. C- Collins, Mrs. S. S. Courtney,
Mr?. Freda Conger, Sherman Draper,
Miss Etta Donahue, Forester company,
Mrs. Anna Flowers, Joe Garrido, Mrs.
Christine Gustusson, Ethel Gorden,
Arthur Gilbert, Ed Hodges, F. E.
Hamp, A. F. Hamilton, Clyde Hall. N.
Lloyd Hedrick, Miss Henrietta Hud
son, Mrs. Ethel Kemp, H. A. LeChap
elle. Ray Miller, S. A. Miller, Mrs. M.
E. Maynard, Carl McClain, D. M. Mc
carty, Frank Menkin, Miss Rose Mey
ers, Prairie Oil company, John' Payne,
C. H. Robinson. Frank Ray, Dr. B. M.
Rinehart, G. N. Safford, C. F. Stor
andt, M. F. Suten, John Schum, James
!tShIelds, Harry C. Sanford. Arch Thom
as, Ed True, Mrs. Minnie l. nomas, Mrs.
Henry Tailor, Norman Wold, Sandy
William, Li. T. Williams, Thomas J.
Welch, Henry Webster. Foreign:
Cyriel Boufe, Borah.
hugh a. j. Mcdonald,
All the news aU the time The
Kllngberg's Condition Serious. Al
bert T. Ivllngberg of 1304 Seventh ave
nue, aged 50, who was injured at 10
o'clock Saturday night when he was
struck by G. H. Huntoon's Pope-Toledo
touring car while he was attempt
ing to cross Fifth avenue at Four
teenth street, is In a serious condition
at the city hospital. He wa3 hurled
in the air, striking against and break
ing the glass wind shield of the car,
and then falling to the pavement. His
left thigh bone was broken just above
the knee, he has a scalp wound, and
his body is bruised. The break is a
very bad one, the bone being splinter
ed. It was found necessary to remove
fragments of bone from the flesh. The
attending physician says that if infec
tion sets in the result will be serious.
In the car were Miss Helen Huntoon
and Miss Mildred Stephens, who were
returning from a dinner party at
Major King's home on arsenal island.
Dwight Rolph, chauffeur for Mr. Hiin
toon, was driving the car. The car
was on the south side of Fifth ave
nue, traveling east. Klingberg start
ed across the avenue from the south.
The chauffeur Baw the pedestrian and
sounded the horn and opened the muf
fler. The chauffeur says that the man
appeared dazed, for suddenly, when
the car was only a short distance from
him, he stepped backward directly In
its path. His movement was so sud
den that it was Impossible to avoid
hitting him, says the driver of the car.
The machine was brought to a stop
and the young women alighted. Kling
berg was placed in the machine and
taken to the city hospital.
Former Moline Man Killed. J. L.
Watson, a painter, who left here three
years ago, was killed Sunday forenoon
in Tort Townsend, Wash. Word of
his death came in a message to Ben
Swanson, secretary of Moline aerie of
Eagles. The telegram reads: "J. L.
Watson killed here. Is he in good
standing? Notify relatives as to dis
position of body. N. B. Milliner."
Watson was a charter member of the
Moline aerie and the telegram came
from the secretary of the Port Town
send aerie. Details regarding Wat
son's death are lacking. He worked
here as a painter, rooming at the time
at 1129 Fifth avenue. He has no rela
tives here and he is not in good stand
ing in the Eagles' lodge at the present
Ribs Cracked in Fall from 20-Foct
Scaffold. Captain E. Shaw, a carper.
tor employed by Henry Stoneberg on a
house which is in course of erection on
Sixteenth street, East Moline, fell 20
feet from a scaffold last week. He
was severely bruised and several ribs
were cracked, but friends will be glad
to learn that he is resting easily. Cap
tain Shaw lost everything in the San
Francisco earthquake. Ho came here
recently from Cairo, Mich.
Cars and Wagon Crash. A Midland
test car, a Vclie stock car and a wag
on loaded with stone came together
yesterday at Third street and Fourth
avenue. The Vclie machine was dam
aged. A front axle was bent, a front
fender was bent and two front lamps
were demolished. One horse was skin
ned. The test car escaped darnnge.
A. R. Ketner was driv'ng the Velie
machine and he was on his way to a
doctor's office with Eduard Keily.
who had been hurt at the auto plant.
Ketner turned east from Third street
on Fourth avenue, and the collision
followed. Neither machine wns trav
eling fast and r;o one was hurt. Kel
ly's injuries were a cut lip, a hole in
his cheek and three loosened teeth.
He was hurt at the plant.
In New Postoffice Home. The Mo
line postofliee was moved to the im
posing new federal building, Eigh
teenth street and Third avenue, this
afternoon. The building is completed
save for the installation of the perma
nent lighting fixtures, which is in
progress, and some minor details
which will not seriously interfere with
the ptibllc nor withvthe operation of
the postal service. Changes in con
struction work have delayed occupancy
of the building to such an extent that
those who have been following in tlie
wake of the postofflce removal have
also suffered a disarrangement of their
plans, and it ia largely with the
thought of the accommodation of oth
ers that the first good opportunity for
removal is taken advantage of so long
as the public is not inconvenienced.
It is customary not to wait; for the
completion of every detail of construc
tion before taking possession, and this
course is necessary with the removal
of most every other postofflce into its
own federal building. The old post
office present quarters was closed at
2 p .m. today and service will be In
augurated at 5 p. m. in the new build
ing, the intervening time being nec
essary to get things in order in the
new quarters. The mailing division
will be the last to leave the old quar
ters, following the dispatch of the af
ternoon Milwaukee mall.
Mrs. Pete Calmer and two children
and Mrs. D. G. Chamberlin and child
ren started Wedcesday evening for
their homes In Fort Collins, Colo.,
after spending three weeks with rela
tives and friends.
Mrs. Elizabeth Killey went to Daven
port Thursday to visit her son.
Mrs. Bennett Snyder returned to
Galesburg Saturday spending a few
days with Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Brown.
Mrs. J. M. Wright and Mrs. Anna
favorite baking powdfcr
for iust once.
Dispense with the idea that there
mav have served -vou admirablv for
things have improved since grandmother's time.
Get from your grocer today a can of Calumet Baking
Wecm'tc n rate or vonf favorite oastrv.. If the bakint?
gOOd, Or DClier, Ulan usual. ii it ia hul da sncti uc-
delicious. If it does not prove up to your high standard in every
respect, providing of course you have in every other way exer
cised your usual methods, take the can of Calumet back to the
grocer and get your money. This is our first step in making
friends for Calumet. The continued good results, the purity,
the economy in both cost and use will hold them.
Received Highest Award World
rood Exposition, Chicago,
Baker left Thursday for Hoopeston to
attend the state W. C. T. U. conveu
tion Oct. 7 11.
Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Harbour and
daughter went to Rock Island Thurs
day to visit Mrs. Harbour's brother,
T. E. Young.
Mrs. Birch of Woodlawn who has
been visiting her daughter, Mrs. M'Kel-
vey left Thursday for her home. !
Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Watson start-
ed Thursday for Philadelphia to visit
Mrs. Watson's sister, Mrs. Henry j
Morse. They will also visit other large:
eastern cities. j
Mr. end Mrs. William Cunningham!
of Chicago came Thursday to visit Mr. i
and Mrs. Joha Eakin and family. i
Mrs. C. A. Heston cf AVoodburn, j
Iowa, and Mrj.Leasch of Lincoln, Neb.,
arrived in this city Friday to visit
their sister. Mrs. .lobn Durning andi
their brother?. Henry and Ren Cullison
Mrs. Alice Kramm 'and son went to
Mount Vernon. Iowa. Friday to visit
Mrs. Kramm's children who are attend
ing school there.
Mrs. Frank Skinner and baby and
Mrs. Mary PfHzenmaier went to Orion!
Friday to make a short vieit before1
going to Rock Island to spend a week .
Mrs. F. Brower returned from Rock j
Island Thursday evening to make aj
few days' stay with her aunt, Jiliss Ida j
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bigelow and j
little son returned Thursday f rom j
Springfield and Peoria where they
have been visiting for the past week.
Mr. and Mrs. Taylor Houston of Gen
eva. Neb., have been spending two
weeks with Mercer county friends,;
leaving Thursday for their home. Mrs.j
Houston is a sister of Mrs. F. M. Bak-;
cr of Aledo. i
A. C. Rankin and his daughter re-j
turned Friday from an extended visit j
with relatives in New York and Ohio.
Mrs. J. B. Fender and little daughter'
and Mrs. Joseph Fender left Saturday j
for a two weeks' visit with Thomas j
Henry and family in Edgewood. - j
Mrs. Samu?l Wharton went to Kock i
Island Saturday to visit Mrs. Frank
Witter and Miss Leota Wharton. j
Mrs. W. A. Heffernan and baby, who j
have spent the summer months In
Aledo and vicinity, returned to their
homes in Milwaukee. Wis., Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Gregory were
called to Maquokota, Iowa, Saturday :
by the serious illness of Mr. Gregory's j
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Brown return-1
ed Saturday from a two weeks visit
with Charles Trovillo in North riatte,
Don't Be Bald
Nearly Anyone May Secure aj
Splendid Growth of Hair.
We have a remedy that has a record
of growing bair and curing baldnes3
in 93 out of every 100 cases where
used according to directions for a rea-
! sonable length of time. That may
' seem like a strong statement it is,
j and we mean it to be, and no one
ehould doubt it until they have put our
claims to an actual test.
We are so certain Rescall "93" Hair
Tonic will cure dandruff, prevent bald
ness, stimulate the scalp and hair
roots, stop falling hair and grow new
hair, that we personally give our posi
tive guarantee to refund every penny
paid us for it In every Instance where
it does not give entire satisfaction to
Rexall "93" Hair Tonic is as pleas
ant to use a3 clear spring water. It
is delightfully perfumed, and does not
grease or gum the hair. Two Blzes, 50
cents and $1. With our guarantee back
cf it, you certainly take no risk. Sold
only at our store the Rexall store.
Thomas Drug company.
Forget for a day
K QAriDl K nilDEEl fll El
One of the most remarkable proofs of
the unusual laxative merit contained in
Dr. Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin Is that It Is
effective not only In people in the prime
of life, but at the extremes of apes. As
many letters are received from mothers
reffardinfr the cures of children, as from
men and women of cixty, seventy and
eighty years of ape. It must be truly a
In the cure of constipation and bowel
trouble in old "people It has no equal. It
sorrects the constipation, dispels the head
ache, biliousness, gas, drowsiness after
eating, etc. People advancing in years
hould see to It that their bowels move
freely, and if they do not to take Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin. You can pro
long your life by healthy bowel action.
Clogged bowels invite disease. Womon
ihout to pass the menstrual period cannot
io better than use Syrup Pepsin several
Is the name of a new concern Just opened for business. Ye,
that's the name all right. We say to you and you and you. There
is some class to that name (providing we do business in accord
ance with our name) if we can save you some money. Then we
have done you a favor and not until then.
That is our everlasting motto. Now for the convincer. Call up
West one double seven (177) or write for our rates on furniture,
pianos, live stock, diamonds, high grade gems, typewriters, cash
registers. Also small loans on real estate, so you see we really
will make you a loan on anything and everything there Ib. No
need telling your our business is absolutely privat'e. We wil be
pleased to treat you Just as n're as nice can be and Invite you to
come, write or call up this easy phone No. 177.
1801fe 2d Ave,
The Man Who Wears a
Ia usually the one who hasn't a bank account. He ia con
tinually worrying about bis financial affairs and is too
much wrapped up in himself to think of anybody else.
Do You "Wear
If so, start a bank account. As the dollars begin to ac
cumulate you'll note a geat change in the way you feel.
$1 starts an account at this good strong bank, and we
pay 4 per cent interest on savings deposits. The oldest
state bank and the oldest savings bank in Rock Island
that it is "the kind mother used."
is "nothing else just as good." It
iiut just remember, other
So why not baking powder r
Powder. Bake a batch of
does not come out iust as
times a week until the system has set
tled to Its future-condition.
Among the strongest supporters f Dr.
Caldwell's Syrup I'epsln are Mr. W. O.
Zorn of New Decatur, Ala. and Mr. Geora;
H. SpuuldinK of the National Soldiers
Home. Kansas, both elderly men. The
regular size bottles can be bought of any
druggist at fifty cents and one dollar, but
a free sample bottle can be had by end
ing; your addre.ss to the doctor. ,
Dr. Caldwell does not feel that the
purchase of hi remedy ends his obli
gation. He has specialized In stomach,
liver and bowel diseases for over forty
years and will be pleaded to glva the
reader any advice on the subject free
of charge. All are welcome to writ
him. Whether for the medical advice
or the free sample address him Dr.
W. Tt. Caldwell, Ml Caldwell building-.
Rock Island, III.
a Long Face?
r i 1 1: 1 1 I
s rure i ijs