Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1910.
- Special Ballot Illegal. That the
special ballot cast at the recent elec
tion for establishment of a tubercu
losis hospital in Scott county is il
legal, was the declaration made be
fore the board of supervisors by one
member of that body, Julius San
ders. The law requires that to Is
sue bonds for establishment of a tub
erculosis hospital and have it voted
on at an election, the proposition
must be submitted to the voters and
notices thereof must be published in
the papers at least 90 days before
the election. It also provides the
signatures of 200 or more resident
voters of the county must be secured.
Promoters of the movement failed to
perform either of the above duties.
County Attorney Fred Vollmer
states that he was not consulted on
the matter and that no one in par
ticular was to blame for the mis
take. It was merely an oversight
on the part of those interested in
the movement. The. proposition for
establishment of the hospital was
sent to the court house from the city
hall a month before election and or
dered placed on the ballot. Some
days before election it was discover
ed that the proposition, if passed.
vould be invalid but it was decided
to allow it to remain on the ballot
In order to obtain an expression of
opinion from the voters. The meas
ure carried by a magnificent major
ity, which clearly indicates the
masses are strongly in favor of the
establishment of such a hospital.
The measure cannot now be voted
on again until the next county elec
tion, two years distant. In the mean
time, however, it is hoped to arrange
for some temporary measures by
which these patients may be properly
Licensed to Marry. Leslie McCann,
Rock Island, and Amy "Wilkinson,
Canton, 111.; Bert Walters. San An
tonio, Tex., and Ruth Stephens,
Marshalltown, Iowa; Peter .7. Thede,
Dixon, Iowa, and Anna E. Ewoldt,
Eldridge; Louis Vanlaningham and
Florence Hull, Davenport.
Place No- Blame for Death of Ka- .
menos. Pursuant to hearing several :
witnesses, including the Riotorman. i
conductor, and several people who i
were on the rear platform of car No. I
205 of the Tri-City Railway com-!
pany, when Arestodt Kamenos. who j
was raid to have been killed as the I
result of stepping off the car back-
w-ards and sustaining a fractured
skull, the coroner's jury !n inquest i
placed no blame for the death of the
Health and Beauty Helps
BY MRS. MAE
Hester: You say that you are tak
ing on flesh at a rate that dismays
you, and will fairhfully follow my
advice if I tell you how to secure
stylish elenderness. I am glad to
say you will not find my directions
difficult to follow, for I do not be
lieve in starving or violent execlse
to avoid obesity. Just get four
ounces of parnotis from your drug
gist, dissolve it in 1 Va pints hot wat
er, and take a tablespoonful of this
harmles fat dissolver before each
meal. Weigh yourself at the end of
each week for four weeks and you
will be lighter in spirit as well as
body, for parnotis benefits the gen
Mrs. R: To allay and soothe the
irratation and roughness of your
complexion caused bj- hard water,
sun or winds apply a lotion made as
follows: Dissolve four ounces of
spormax in a half-pint of hot wat
er and add two teaspoonfuls of gly
cerine. Apply with the palm of the
hand and gently rub until dry. Use
this inexpensive and- excellent face
wash daily instead of powder or cos
metic. Spurmax preserves the skin
and beautifies the complexion, mak
ing it soft, smooth and white.
M. S.: I do not think brunettes
are afflicted with superfluous hairs
on the face any more than blondes.
Of course, black or dark hairs are
more noticeable. You can easily get
rid of them if you will use delatone.
Make a paste by mixing a, little or
the powder with a litle water, cover
the skin from which you wish to re
move the disfiguring hairs, let re
main two or three minutes, then wipe
off the paste and wash the skin
thoroughly with warm water. Dela
tone is pretty expensive. Druggists
charge one dollar an ounce, but it
Is worth it. If the hairs should re
turn they will be thin and almost
colorless and another application of
delatone will permanently rid you
W. J. G.: Especially at this
season of the year you should be
feeling energetic, full of life and
have a good appetite. Even though
you do not feel really sick, you
should take a good tonic to rid your
blood of its impurities and build up
your health and strength generally.
Get an ounce of kardene from any
drug store an ddissolve it with half
-drugf slore and dissolve it with half
cohol: then add enough hot water
to make a full quart. This is a spen-
did remedy for that run-down, tired,
indifferent feeling you speak of.
Take a tablespoonful before each
meal and in a short time it will re
store your appetite and free your
skin from those pimple3 and liver
tMotcnes wnicn now .uu. ,
man. The jury was composed of
Frank M. Rhodes. Frank Muttera
and John L. Randolph, and the ver
dict returned was as follows: The
said jurors on oath do say after hav
ing heard the evidence and examin
ed the body, we do find that the de
ceased came to his death by falling
off street car No. 205, while in mo
tion, about 130 feet east of Perry
on Second street, at about 1:30 p.
m., Dec. 5, 1910, producing fracture
of the skull and from the evidence
testified we find that the deceased
came to his death through his own
negligence by jumping off the street
car, while in motion, at no regular
Wins Wife Flirting with Death.
While Bert Walters, steeplejack,
flirted with death painting the flag
staff on the Soldiers home at Mar
shalltown last spring. Miss Ruth
Stephenson stood below on the walk
and marvelled at the daring of the
man. Walters from his dizzy height
saw the smiles of the young lady
but he flirted with death only. The
next day friends presented Walters
to Miss Stephenson. Yesterday in
Davenport Walters claiming San An
tonio. Tex., as his home secured a
license to wed the girl who had wit
nessed his steeplechasing six months
ago in Marshalltown. They were
married by Justice of the Peace
Daum. Mrs. Stephenson, mother of
the bride, was the witness.
Ranzow Will Stands. It required
only 15 minutes for the jury in the
contest of the will of Auguste Ran
zow to return a verdict favoring the
proponents in the ItiTgation. The
verdict ends the long and hard
fought contest which has occupied
the attention of the district court
for over a week and in which rela
tives of the deceased attempted to
break the will and aiter its be
quest. As contestants were Augusta
Schmidt, Clara A. Noyes. Amelia
Frerksen, Ernest Bcmberg, Julia
Karwath. Julius Romberg. Emma
LaMon, M3ry E. Enderlee and So
phie Leeds. They claimed that the
will had heen made by the testatrix
while being under undue influence
and while in a state of mind not be
fitting the important act of devising
such a document. On the other hand,
the proponents claimed that Mrs.
Ranzow was in her right mind and
knew the import of the document
she signed. The will bears the date
of March S. 1SHS. Attorneys Koch
and Chamberlin appeared for the
proponents while Sharon & lliegins
represented the contestants.
Rsv. Atkinson on Executive Commit ;
tee. At Tuesday's session of the Iowa'
Conference of Charities and Correc
Lucy M.. You have made a great
mistake in neglecting your hair so
long. But it is not too late to re
store it to its former beauty, even
if it is "falling, scurfy and weak
hair," as you call it. Regular use
of a godd quinine hair tonic will do
wonders. To make this tonic, get
one ounce of quinzoin from your
druggist, dissolve it in one-half pint
of alcohol and add one-half pint of
water. Rub this tonic into the scalp
and hair roots two or three times a
week, and it will restore your scalp
to a healthy condition, feed the hair
follicles, giving your hair new life
and causing it to to grow in thick,
long and glossy. Your sister will
find this the right and true remedy
for her fading, dull and brittle hair.
It will stop the splitting and break
ing in one or two applications, but
she should continue its use for sev
eral weeks and resume the treatment
whenever her hair requires it. Read
answer to Hermione.
j Hermione: You must get the dandruff
I off your head. Dandruff is a hair
destroyer; it chokes the hair, kills
it and causes it to fall out. Don't
use soap for shampooing; soap leaves
the scalp dry and hard, and streaks
the hair. I know of only one per
fect shampoo, and that is canthrox.
All first-class druggists sell it. Just
dissolve a teaspoonful of canthrox in
a cup of hot water; pour on the head
a little at a time and rub well pre
cisely as you would with any other
shampoo; then rinse the hair and
scalp thoroughly with clean warm
water. Canthrox removes dandruff,
and quickly relieves itching scalp.
It dries quickly and makes the hair
soft, bright and fluffy. For a hair
tonic, use quinzoin described in the
"Betty:" I don't know who said
"Any fool can catch a husband, but
it takes a wise woman to keep one"
but it comes pretty near to being
true. For the sake of your present
and future happiness, don't neglect
your complexion don't Jet your
skin become sallow, dark, course or
rough; don't let it wrinkle or sag.
Use this home-made cream jelly for
massaging and as a face cream: Get
from your druggist one ounce of al
mozoin, dissolve it in a half-pint of
cold water, add two teaspoonfuls of
glycerine, stir weir" and let stand
over night. This is the "cream with
out grease" it won't cause hair to
grow. Gently massage your face and
neck and you will find it acts on the
skin, seeking out the deepest layers,
the deepest tissues, the deepest cells
and there works -like nature works,
thoroughly and surely, for skin
health, purity, color and freshness.
It not only restores a lost, complex
ion but creates a new one.
tlon in Des Moines, Rev. R. K. At
kinson of this city was elected a
member of the executive committee.
Officers elected for the year are:
F. C. Ensign, president, Iowa City;
Dr. A. T. Burnell. vice president, Des
Moines: H. L. Houghton, treasurer,
Sioux City; Dr. George Mogridge,
Obituary Record. Mrs. Foskea
Schoon-Janssen died at her home,
S22 West Front street, yesterday,
after a short illness of only a week
of old age, at the age of over 84
years. She was born in West Rhan
derfehn, Ostfriesland, Germany, and
came with her husband to America
and direct to Davenport on April 27,
1S72. She has made her home in
this city ever since. She is survived
by her husband, Reinke Janssen;
two sons, Henry and Orey Janssen;
one daughter, Mrs. Kate Tagg, 11
grandchildren, and one great grand
child, all of this city. The funeral
will be held Saturday afternoon at
1 o'clock at the home. Interment
will be In Fairmount cemetery.
Elizabeth Parker, generally known
as "Grandma." who for r,0 years
was an esteemed and beloved resi
dent of Scott county, died Monday
at the home of her daughter, Mrs.
Clara Wharton, in Bennett, Iowa, at
the ripe old age of S9 years. The
surviving children are. Mrs. Rohda
Cole. Monte Vista. Cal.; V. T. Par
ker. Oklahoma City, Okla.; Eugene
F. Parker, Davenport; Mrs. Laura
Boys, Los Angeles. Cal.: Tremont
Parker, De Witt, Towa; Andrew J.
Parker, New Liberty. Iowa: Airs.
Clara Wharton. Bennett, Iowa.
There will be a bazar at Zuma M.
E. church Friday evening. A pro
gram will be given after which the
ladies will sell the many pretty and
useful things that have been donat
ed. Oysters will be .served.
Rose Hill Aid society served lunch
at Frank Schafer's sale. A nice sum
was added to the treasury.
Miss Maud Mumtna who has been
visiting her uncle, D. W. Mumma and
family accompanied by her cousin
Charles Mumma of Barnesville. Ohio
returned home to Astoria Thursday.
Mrs. Inuram is enjoying a visit
from her sister, Miss Saddoris of Coe.
Frank Bryant attended the stock
show in Chicago last week.
The Zuma Aid society met at the
home of Mrs. Charles Walthens
Thursday Dec. 1 in an all day meet
ing. The Zuma W. C. T. V. are prepar
ing to send a box of clothing to the
Bethany home. Any one having
cast off or outgrown clothing should
notify the ofTicers.
Clyde Wake attended the stock
show in Chicago.
Henry Brandt loaded his house
hold goods Wednesday and departed
for Dubuque where he Ins purshas
ed property and will make his home.
Miss Ailie Beal returned home
Sunday afte'- a three days' stay in
Moline stepping and visiting friend3.
The Rose Hill Aid society will
I give a chicken pie supper at the
j home of Frank Schafor Friday even
I ing Dec. 1 fi. They will also have on
sale aprons and quilts .
Mr. and Mrs. L. N. Dow of Marlon,
! Iowa departed for their home after
spending Thanksgiving with his par
ents. Mr. and Mrs. William Dow.
Omar Karr of Rock Falls is visit
ing friends and relatives for a few
The Zuma Aid will hold an all
day meeting with Mrs. Clyde Wake
Thursday December l.r.
Mrs. Henry Saddoris Is quite low.
Mi's. Ijouisa Russel is visiting with
her i,:ster Mrs. Olive Trowbridge.
Mrs. Charles Sample and son Harry
were i'l Rock Island last Tuesday.
i Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Saddoris
j were in attendance at the wedding of
James Berry and Miss Larson of Mo
lino rrt the home of the bride's father,
Wilmon Sallows has fully recovered
from iiis recent illness and returned
Tlie Bethel Ladies' Aid society will
hold a bazar and a clrlrken pie and
oystor supper at the home of Fred Fil
mer, FTiday evening, Dec. 16.
There was a large crowd in attend
ance at the sale of Charles Mumma,
last 1. uosday. Mr. Mumma will soon
move to his new home in Nebraska.
! Mr. Charles Eipper and Mrs. Wil-
11(1 ill k- i J u it t U(i'ij.iiiri IVWOO,
were in Rock Island.
The entertainment una sociable at
the F'uff sehoolhouse was a decided
success. The program was credibly
rendered and $21. so was realized.
S. J. Ferguson and U. J. Hoffman,
assi--,tai;t state superintendent of
Springfield, were in this vicinity visit
ing tthools last week.
The e will be a box sociable and en
tertainment at the Adelphia school
hous- Tuesday evening Dec. 20. The
program consists of recitations, songs,
drills, and a play entitled "Christmas
at Skeeter's Corner."
Quick Relief for Rheumatism.
George W. Koons, Law ton. Mich.,
says: "Dr. Detchon's Relief for
Rheumatism has given my wife
wonderful benefit for rheumatism.
She could not lift hand or foot, had
to be lifted for two months. She
began the use of the remedy and
improved rapidly. On Monday she
could not move and on Wednesday
she got up, dressed herself and walk
ed out for breakfast." Sold by Otto
Grotjan, 1501 Second avenue. Rock
Island and Gust Schlegel, 20 West
Second street, Davenport.
$300 Prize for Student. J. Fred
Strombeck, Moline man who is now
enrolled as a student in Northwest-,
em university at Evanston, has just
won a cash prize of $300 offered by
Hart, Schaffner & Marx of Chicago
for the best essay on a commercial
subject. The honor won is no email
one, as competition was open to un
dergraduate students of every col
lege and university in the United
States. Mr. Strombeck wrote on
"Principles of Freight Classifica
tion." After graduation from the
Moline high school Mr. Strombeck
entered the employ of the D. M.
Sechler Carriage company, serving
as shipping clerk and later being
traffic manager, holding this last
named position for three years. He
resigned to engage in business for
himself, establishing with J. F. Free
man, secretary of the Moline Y. M.
C. A., a freight traffic bureau. Mr.
Freeman first resigned and returned
to association work. Mr. Strombeck
later sold his business to Frank J.
Danner, who still continues the bu
reau, with offices in the Kerns build
ing on Fifteenth street. This is not
Mr. Strombeck's first notable suc
cess since enrollment as a student
at Northwestern. Last September
he won a cash prize of $100, offered
by the university In essay work.
Two Small Fires. Small fires Tues
day afternoon and night endangered
two houses. The first alarm was
sounded at 5 o'clock and the depart
ment was summoned to the home of
John A. Brust, 2335 Eighteenth ave
nue. When the firemen arj-ived they
found that Mrs. Brust had dona ef
fective work and extinguished the
flames. The fire was at the outside
cornor of the bouse and the origin
is a mystery. Mrs. Brust showed
presence of mind by tearing away
the siding and throwing several
buckets of water on the blaze. The
other call was after 7 ' o'clock and
was to the house owned by John
Moore at 1621 Fourteenth-and-a-half
street. Sparks from a chimney start
ed two or three fires on the roof.
To Aid Cooperative Pupils. Indus
trial education was given further ap
proval when the board of education,
j meeting in monthly session, approv-
ed a report made by City buperin
! tendent H. B. Jackson. In conclu
sion the report asked that the high
! school faculty be given an additional
! member whose time shall be given
(entirely to Instruction of young men
j engaged in cooperative work, that
iis. devoting half their time to school
! find half to practical work in the
Two Hurt In a Runaway. Amos
Godfrey and Gus Edman. employes
of the health department, were
ntnrly killed In a runaway accident
yesterday in the vicinity of Fourth
avenue and Forty-second street. Both
men were badly bruised and scratch
ed, while Godfrey received an ugly
cut above one of his eyes. The men
wiil be unable to work for several
days. They had been in the east
end of the city with a load of cin
ders and were returning for another
load when the horses took fright at
a load of hay and started to run.
Edman was driving, but when he
found that he could not check the
animals, Godfrey caught hold of the
reins. One of the reins broke with
the result that the horses plunged
through a wire fence into a yard.
Both men were thrown from the
wagon seat. Edman falling In such a
manner that a rear wheel passed
over his body and left wrist. Godfrey
struck the ground on his face, which
was scratched and cut. One of the
animals fell down and this checked
the flight of the other horse. Both
How Long Are You Go
ing to Continue Cough
ing and Weakening
-Vo Need of It, When You Can
Make a Pint of IaxatiTc
Curative Cough Syrup
The only way to cure a
chronic or acute cold on the
lungs, sore throat, bronchitis
etc., is to get a. medicine which
will at once relieve the fever
and congestion responsible for
the cough (which is only a
symptom of inflammation) and
then proceed to restore the
blood and membranes to a
healthy state. A fine laxative,
curative oough syrup, which
will delight anw one who tries
it. can be made at home cheap
ly. It beats ordinary cough
syrups a hundred to one, be
cause it does not sicken or con
stipate. Obtain of your druggist, or
have him order from the
V. 1 i rt i
,i nnujtsditr, i. t uuuees essence
)) Mentho-Laxene. Empty It into
a pint bottle. Then make a
syrup with a pint of granulat
ed sugar and a half pint of
boiling water and put on flre
and let it come to a boil. Then
cool and fill up pint bottle and
you will agree with the writ
er that it makes the finest,
quickest, active cough syrup
you have ever tried. And It
not only relieves, but cures.
The dose is a teaspoonful 8
to 10 times daily, or, as requir
ed. Give children less accord
ing to age.
The best and cheapest for furnace, '
or cook stove.
MUELLER LUMBER CO.
Old Phone 511. New 5447.
men were brought to the city and
given medical attention, while
George Thompson, barn boss, secur
ed the team. One of the animals
is a colt ani has been so frisky that
an old blind horse has been used ss
its driving mate.
May Compel Issuance of License.
Axel H. Kohler, appointed city at
torney to fill the unexpired term of
Benjamin S. Bell, resigned, yester
day qualified for the office. His first
official act as cit3' attorney was to
give consideration to the moving pic
ture theatre license controversy.
This problem was called to City At
torney Kohler's attention . by City
Clerk II. M. Oldefest. who, on order
from the city council, yesterday
morning refused a license to parties
desiring to open a moving picture
FARM INSTITUTE PRIZES AND
RULES GOVERNING CONTESTS
Fo' lowing are the prizes to be
awarded at the Rock Island County
Farmers' institute to be held in Port,
Byron Dec. 13 and 14:
Corn, free for all class 1st prize,
singla row stalk cutter, given by the
Moline Plow Co. second, $7.50 In cash,
third. $5 suit esse given by L. S. Mc
Cabe & Co. Rock Island.
Fint class in corn For boys 12 fo
15 years First. $7.50 cash; second, $5
suit, given by John J. Ullemeyer, Rock
Island third, $2.75 rifle, given by F.
T. Schafer & Rro., Tort Ryron.
Se2jnd class corn, for boys 15 to IS
years First, bIx shovel Elk riding
cultivator, given by Deere fc Co., Mo
line; second, gold headed umbrella
given by Sundeen Clothing Co. Mo
lino; third, .pair of $2 gloves given by
Benn?tt, the furrier. Rock Island.
Wnite oats First, $3 bat, given hy
Mosenfelder & Sons, Rock Island; sec
ond, cne year's subscription to the
Moline Daily Dispatch, $3; third,
Wheat First, $3.50 sweater coat,
given by M. & K. Rock Island; sec
ond. $3 hat given by Halmgren &
Lage, Moline: third, one year's sub
scrip', ion to the Weekly Argus, $1.
Potatoes First, $3.50 sweater coat,
given hy Sextons, Rock Island; second
$1.65 Ralo lamp, given by F. L. Mor
gan. Port Byron; third, $1.25 pair of
storm rubbers, given by Dolly Bros;
Bread First, $7.50 good anywhere
in Fisk & Loosley's store, Moline;
seconl, two sacks of Gold Medal flour,
given by F. S. Moody, Port Byron;
third, one sack of Ceresota flour, giv
en by Lefflngwell Schafer, Port By
ron. Butter First, $7.50, good anywhere
in Flsk & Loosely's store, Moline;
second $5 rocker, given by Clemanp,
& Salzmann, Rock Island; third. $3
Angl3 lamp, given by Adrian & Eip
per, Pert Byron.
Cake First, $5 ladies hat given by
Pierr & Co., Moline; eecond, $2 pic
ture, .given by A. H. Wendt & Son.
Port Byron; third, $1.75 burnt wood
set gi'-en by Port Byrcn pharmacy.
Home made candies First, lady's
silk vmbrella, given by (Young & Mc
Comus, Rock Island; second, $1.50
gold collar pin, given by W. F. Gar
nett. Port Byron; third, one $1 box of
stationery given by E. E. Rogers &
Sons, Port Byron.
Bowlby's music house of Rock Is
land will give an organ as a special
prenvum for the best loaf of bread
bake 1 by anyone in Rock Island
The donors of cash prizes are as j
follows: Port Byron State bank, $5; i
O. L. Bmner. $1; John Hauberg, $1:
Henry B. Hubbard, $2; Albert Hoover,;
$1; Sqmuel Kenworthy, $1; p. F. Cox, ;
$1; .Tomes Tenable, $1: Mr. Wright,!
$1: Mr. Eibfeldt. $1; . v.. Casteel, $5. j
Riiias goverr;ng entries follow : j
Rule No. 1. All articles competing!
jjmust have been produced within the
entered In the name of the givers. j
R.ile 2 All entries must be made i
with the secretary and articles com-'
petinj must be in hia hands by 12 1
o'clock, noon. Dec. 13, 1910.
Rule 3 No person shall be allowed j
to ma&e more than one entry on any !
one t-vticle: !
Ruls 4 All grain products and j
cooking exhibits shall bec ome the
prooe"ty of the institute and articles
winning prizes will be sold at auction j
to help pay expenses.
Rale 5 Exhibits may be ent red j
by mill and sent to secretary express!
Kino b h-xmoit nan win lie open
for entering exhibits at 8 a. m.. Deo.
Rule" All exhibits receiving pre-j
miurn will be designated by ribbons,
or otherwise. ' , j
YOUR COAL BILL
by using either
show on the first story of the Ryd
back building on Fifteenth street.
Mr. Kohler declined to make a state
ment saying that he 1b engaged In
consideration of legal phases of the
matter. There is considerable pub
lic sentiment unfavorable to the city
council's decision anent the petition
of Monday night, which was adver
tised as coming from the merchants
and Is said to have been circulated
by the proprietors of rival moving
picture concerns. It is pointed out
that George W. Wood, as counsel for
the Rydback interests, can test the
council's act in either one of two
ways. He can either go into court
with mandamus proceedings snd
force the city to issue a license, or
he can advise the proprietors to open
without necessary license and then
make a test case out of legal proced
ure sure to follow.
RuW S All exhibits will be judged
hy an expert judge.
Rule All premiums will be
TOerc fa nSy one
Similarly named remedies fKrretimes
deceive. This first and oriirtnal Cold Tablet
is a WHITE PACKAGE with b!c
or d red lettering, and bear the signature
H. K. Casteel, Pres.
THE LUCKIEST DAY
YOU'LL EVER HAVE
ISoSTHB DAV YOU
IS -ti m m Eft
If jou were to lcpoit only ." and leave it and the compound
interest on it in our hank for foo cniH, and u were to live
flint long, you could buy the earth. Money iiliunl in our bank and
LEFT ALONE will grow TIiE.MEIMl"SLV fat.
Make CUB Bank YOUR Bank.
We pay liberal interest consistent with safety 4 per cent.
r3rj HAs your,umhi"- vSlf
yLX.r r- A A service been satis- &SK
and careful attention.
CHANN0N & D1JFVA
West 17th St., Rock Island.
awarded at the evening session on
Rul 10 All rules governing exhib
its ni ist be strictly adhered to.
$100 Reward, $100.
The readers of this paper will be
pleased to learn that there Is at'
least one dreaded disease that srf-1
ence has been able to cure In all its
stages, and that Is catarrh. Hall's
Catarrh Cure is the only positive
cure now known to the medical fra
ternity. Catarrh being a constitu
tional disease, requires a constitu
tional treatment. Hall's Catarrh
Cure is taken internally, acting di
rectly upon the blood and mucous
surfaces of the system, thereby de
stroying th foundation of the dis
ease, and giving the patient strength
by building up the constitution and
asihting nature In doing It work.
The proprietors have so much fai'h
In its curative powers that thy of
fer $100 for any case that It falls
to cure. Send for list of testimon
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. Ohio
Sold by druggists. 75 re-nts.
Take Hall's Family Pills for con
stipation. All tho nows all the time Th Argus.
neagj, V. P.
II. C blmmon. Cash.
& Savings Bank
We are rcaily to install for you, on
short notice, modern equipment,
which will meet your most evading
demands as to reliability, lonj ervice
We supply $tatrdard" cuaranteed
fixtures, and civc all orders prompt