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THE 'ROCK TSIZ&KB rAHGTJS, FRIDAY, MAY 26, 191T.
Boy Scouts New Law
Copies of tha revised boy scout oath
and law, as drawn up by the national
committee on standardization, oi
which Professor Jeremiah W. Jenks,
of Cornell university, is chairman,
have been issued by James E. West,
national executive secretary of the
The most notable changes appear
leg In the new code are the addition
of requirement 10 and 11 to the quali
fications of a first class scout, and a
change in the second clause of the
Formerly this clause called for loy
alty to employers. The objections or
fathers -"of .scouts 'affiliated with labor
unions led to the substitution of tte
The revised scout vow, which muse
be taken by each boy on joining the
organization, is now as follows: ,
"On my honor I will do my best
1. To do my duty to God and my
"2. To help other people at all
"3. To obey the scout law.
As before, the boy is to take this
GOOD NEWS FOR
So many hundreds of catarrh vic
tims who have taken the Hyomei
treatment have written thanking us
for publishing our method of taking
the Hyomei vapor treatment in con
nection with the inhaler that we
gladly publish It again.
The vapor treatment is especially
recommended in stubborn cases of
chronic catarrh of long standing, but
remember that the inhaler should be
nsed daily as usual.
This treatment only take five
minutes time before going to bed.
Pour a teaspoonful of Hyomei into
a bowl of- boiling water, cover head
and bowl with towel and breathe for
several minutes the vapor that
You will be surprised at the result
of this treatment; it makes the head
feci fine and clear: you will sleep
better, and that stuffed up feeling
will gradually disappear.
Thi method will break op the
worst cold in the head in one night.
A bottle of Hyomei costs 50 cents
at the Harper house pharmacy who
guarantee it. Complete outfit, which
Includes the little pocket inhaler,
No stomach dosing! Just breathe
Hyomei and cure catarrh and all dis
eases of the breathing organs. Free
trial bottle by addressing Booth's
Hyomei company, Buffalo, N". Y.
oath standing with the Tight hand
raised, the thumb resting on the sail
of the little finger, and the other three
fingers upright and together. These
three fingers are to' remind him of his
three promises In the scont law.
The three clauses of the scouts are
defined as follows in the new code:
Tenderfoot To become a scout a
boy must be at least 12 years of age
and must pass a test In the following:
1. Know the scout law, sign, salute
and significance of the badge.
2. Know the composition and his
tory of the national flag, and the sue-
I fninflrr frrrr a Monart HriA it
3. Tie four out of. the following
knots: Square or reef, sheet bend, bow
line, fisherman's, sheepshank, clove
hitch, timber hitch and two half
He then takes the scout vow, is en
rolled as a tenderfoot, and is entitled
to wear the tenderfoot badge
To become a second class scout, a
tenderfoot must pass, to the satisfac
tion of the recognized local scout
authorities, the following tests:
1. At least one month's service as a
2. Elementary first aid and ban
daging (according to a definite pro
gram to be supplied.)
3. Elementary signaling: Know the
i semaphore, continental morse, Amer
ican Morse and Myer alphabets.
4. Track half a mile in 25 minutes.
J or, if In a town, describe satisfactorily
the contents of one store window out
cf four, observed for one minute each.
5. Go a mile in twelve minutes at
scouts' pace about fifty steps runnins
and fifty walking, alternately.
C. Prove ability to lay and light a
fire in the open, using not more than
7. Cook a quarter of a pound of meet
and two potatoes In the open, with oui
the ordinary Iritchen. cooking utensils.
8. Earn and deposit at least one dol
lar in a public bank.
9. Know the sixteen principle points
of the compass.
To become a first class scout a sec
ond class scout must pass the follow
1. Swim fifty yards.
2. Earn and deposit at least $2.00 H
a public bank.
3. Send and receive a message by sem
aphore, or Continental Morse or Myer
alphabet, sixteen letters per minute.
4. Make a round- trip, alone, to a
point at least seven miles away, gcin:;
on foot or rowing a boat, and write
a satisfactory account of the trip and
j things observed.
I 5.. Advanced first aid, according to
Saturday, jMay 27
A few of the many bargains in choice meats.
Choice beef pot roasts, JB5?-
pound a C
Choice beef boiling meat, 53-
Our own rendered lard, iThv
pound . . . . v. . . . ZC
English cure bacon, -m gm
Regular hams, fl 4
pound M r2v
Young pig pork shoulder roasts
Frankfurters, bologna, head cheese, blood sau
sage and all other kjnds
of sausage, pound .QJ)C
' Buehler Bros, need no introduction to the
people of Rock l.sland and vicinity. Their com
ing to this city fills a long felt want and closes
the era of high priced meats in Rock Island.
1628 Second Ave.
definite program to be supplied.
6. Cook satisfactorily two of the fol
lowing dishes as mar be- directed:
Eggs, bacon, hunters' stew. Clean and
cook fish, fowl or game. Also make
pancakes or hoecakee or hardtack or a
"twist1 baked on a thick stick. Ex
plain to another boy the methods fol
lowed. 7. Read a map correctly, and draw
from field .notes made on the spot, an
intellgible rough sketch map, lndicat
ing by their proper marks Important
buildings, roads trolley lines, main
land-marks, etc. Point out a compass
direction without the help of the com
pass. 8. Use properly an axe for felling ot
trimming timber or produce an article
of carpentry or cabinet making or
metal work made by himself. Explain
the method followed.
9. Judge distance, .size, numbers,
height and weight within 25 per cent
of error. w '
10. Describe fully . six species of
tree3 or plants by their bark leaves,
flowers, or fruit; or six species of
birds by their plumage, notes, tracks,
or habits; or six Bpecies of native
wild animals by their form, color, call,
tracks or habits. Find the north star,
and name and describe at least Tnree
constellation of stars. ,
11. Furnish satisfactory evidence
that be put into practice in his daily
life the prinicples of the scout vow
12. Bring a tenderfoot trained by
himself in the requirements for a ten
derfoot. No deviation . from ; the above re;
quirements will be permitted unlesrj
In extraordinary cases: and the written
consent of the national headquarters
has been obtained by the recognized
local scout authority.
THE SCOUT LAW.
1. A scout's honor is to be trusted,
if a scout were to break his honor by
telling a lie, or by not carrying out an
order exactly, when trusted on his
honor to do so, he may be directed to
hand over the scout badge, and never
to ivear It again.
2. A scout is loyal.
He is loyal to all whom loyalty is
due; his scout leaders, his home and
parents and country.
3. A scout is useful.
He must be prepared at any time to
rave life or "help injured persons. He!
must do a good turn to somebody!
every day. i
4. A scout is friendly.
He is a friend to all and a brother
to every other scout.
5. A scout is courteous.
lie Is polite to all, especially to wo
men, children, old people, and the
weak and helpless. He must not take
any .tips for being helpful or courte
ous. 5. A scout 'Is kind.
He is a friend to animals, He
should save them from paiu, and
should not kill any animal unneces
carily. 7. A scout is obedient.
He obeys his patrol leader and scout
master, his parents and all other duly
8. A scout is cheerful.
He snii'es or whistles while in diffi
culties. His obedience to orders u
prompt, and cheery. He never shirks
nor grumbles at hardships.
9. A scput is thrifty.
He works faithfully .wastes nothing
and makes the best use of his oppor
tunities. He saves his money so that
ho may pay his own way, be gener
ous to tho.se in need and helpful to
worthy objects. He may give bis ser
vices for pay but must not receive tips
for courtesies or good turns.
10. A scout is brave.
He has the courage to face danger
in spite of fear and to stand up for the
right against the coaxing of friends
or the jeers of enemies.
11. A scout is clean.
He keeps clean in body and thought
and stands for clean speech, clean
sport and clean habits.
12. A scout is reverent.
He is reverent toward God and re
spects the convictions of others in
matters of custom, and religon.
MY 1 I IJI.I.I.I.I.1.I.T.T. II I I Iff IYT1II!YYTTT I I I I I I I V I I I I I I I I I Y I I I I I Y T T I Y I I M I ( I I I I I I I T I f I I i.l.MJ I.I.LI.I. I A. I i i.i.i.i.i. 1.1.1
v.w.x.vv.-v,,: - v"-r JTT . 177,
Illinois. Mosaic Tile Co.
1 226 Seventeenth Street.
v Bock Island, HI.
Contractors for Tile Floors and Tile Mantles.
Dealers in Fireplace Goods.
Estimates Cheerfully Given.
The Old Romans Did It by Devouring
Two Rats a Month.
If It be true that ancient remedies
are always the best it may be of in
terest to those afflicted with dental
troubles to know how the ancient
Romans dealt with such ills. The Qul
rities recognized two types of treat
ment, the magical and the medical.
The following are some of the prescrip
tions advised by the magicians:
Take the head of a dog that has
died of rabies, mix the ash with oil of
Cyprus and inject the product into the
ear of the affected side.
A water snake's vertebra will serve
to scarify the gum provided that it be
obtained from a white skinned snake,
or for the same purpose may be used
a llxard's frontal bone obtained when
the moon is fulL or, if that fail, a
chicken bone will do, provided that It
be dried in a hole in a wall and thrown
away immediately after nsed.
It Is good treatment to inject into
an aching ear oil of lemon in which
have been macerated nuSw bugs, even
should this last give ri to itching.
A worm fed on a particular herb or
a cabbage caterpillar can conveniently
be placed in a hollow tooth, bat it is
equally simple to chew an adder's
Prevention being better than cure, a
sovereign preventive will be found In
the eating of two rata a month. Lon
a j a -a. it j 1 r . j j j.1 za. -j. V
xi trowucu siurc an uay lasi oaiuruay pruvcu me micrcsi
of the public in our first Clover Day. Ii good values count
for anything tomorrow will be even a busier day. Since it is
an omen of good luck to find four-leaf clovers we have chosen
it as a mark to distinguish our Clover Day bargains, and your
good luck will be in the form of substantial savings. Every
Clover Day bargain is marked with a four-leaf clover price
card printed in green. They are easy to find look-for them.
Bed spreads i Ribbons i rWhite oxfords i c JLace curtains
Rood waleht. full size sn reads, in
the regular $1.25 quality Priced
for Clover Day at
4S and 69c Persian, Dresden,
fancy striped and checked rib
bons, 6.7. 8 Inches wide, at yard,
White canvas oxfords, welt or
hand turned soles, covered or
leather heels, were l.t5, $2. $2.50
Yard wide cambric muslin in the
regular 12 c quality, soft and
firm. Price for Clover. Day, yard
15 and 20c kinds in white, red,
black, dark blue, light blue and
pink, 4 and 5 inches wide
Plain and strined linens in cadet,
light blue, hello, and brown. 25,
39 and 48c grades
i Men's shirts
$1 coat shirts In a variety of good
patterns, very special, 7oC
50c work shirts at 35c each or
3 for $1
v Velvet pumps
Velvet pumps, genuine welted
soles, trimmed with flat bows. All
sizes and widths, were $2.50,
$7 hand made hats $3.95
Twenty-five charming little hand made hats that
have been priced at $7 will be sold on Clovtr Day
for $3.95. The shapes are of chip and milan straws,
hemp and fancy braids. The trimmings are velvet
ribbon, various flowers and "stick-up" effects. Col
ors are blue, green, black and white and burnt.
These will make an interesting value for Clover Day.
Odd pairs, Battenburr, Cluny,
Irish point, Nottingham, etc.
Slightly soilei, now at
Barred Flaxon. sailor waists with
striped lawn trimmings, sizes 32
to 44. $1.25 values
$1.25. 1.89 and $1.50 percale,
gingham, batiste, lace and em-,
broidered trimmed white lawn.
Wash coats 4
Women's and misses' linen and
repp wash coats In all sizes.
$9.60 and $7.50 values for
Men's $1.25 union suits in all siz
es up to 48; smooth finish, per
fect fitting. Clover Day
Half-wool suitings, cream
grounds with black stripes, for
suits and skirts. 38-in. Were 50c
Large, heavy huck towels, no
more than 2 dozen to one person,
A leading value for Clover Day
$10, 12 and $15 pattern cloths, 3
and 4 yards long for $7.50.
$1.25 mercerized napkins, dozen
Silk-and-cotton marquisettes in
baby blue, lavender, maize and
cream. 42-inch, 85c grade
Plain taffeta silks in light blue,
lavender and pink, alao colored
striped wash taffetas 75c grade
- 39c yd --Taffetas
Medium length corsets, size 26
to 30, supporters at front and '1
sides, values up to $1.50,
75c black chiffon taffeta for
waists, lustrous finish and 21
inches wide. Clover Day
White muslin petticoats, trimmed'
with laces and embroideries, .deep X
fun flounces, values to $1.20,
$1.25 grade of the well known
Kayser and Niagara silk gloves
In 16-button length at pair
Rubber gloves furnish a protec
tion to the hand in washing
dishes and housework. 50c grade
25c dustless dusters, for Clover Day, 19c
5c nickel plated safety pins, 3 doz. 10c
10c Lair pin cabinet, assorted sized pins, 3 for 22c
Black and tan darning cotton, 45yd. spools, 4 for 5c
"20-mule" team borax, lib. packages, 2 pkgs. for 20c
50c bath brashes, detachable handles, special at 39c
"Bico"bath powder, perfumes and softens water, 18c
$1.75 leather hand bags, silk lined, coin purse, $1.3?
$2.25 Chiffon hoods for evening wear, special at $1.95
$1.50 fountain pens, 93c. 93c fountain pens for 69c
94c water sets, 78c. 48c salad bowls, special at 23c
$1.25 Jap hand embroidered center pieces, for 97c
S5c and $1 black satin? petticoats.'
finished with embroidery, ruffle. J
carefully made, special
Black and colored satin, moire
tucked and embroidered, j
93 sheets of good quality writing
paper and 50 envelopes to match,
75c worth. Clover Day
Filet net scarfs and squares, the
former 18x54. the latter 30x30.
Regularly, 30e. for
Novelty pictures and mottoe
combined a new novelty, 4ilJ
Inches, special for Clover Day
Children's spring reefers, 2 to 6
year sizes in cream, red, navy,
gray; were up to $1.95,
r- Center pieces i
50c round or square. 18xlS-Inch
center pieces, embroidered - la
eyelet designs, for Clover Day
Pique and embroidered hats for
2 to 6 yea" olds. Were 39 and 60c,
because slightly mussed are
22c 1-Inch wash braids, colors
and white, 15c yard; 25c 1-inch
braid. In colors and gold,
Black or tan genuine leather
bags In 15, 16 and 17-lnch sizes,,
regular $5 values,
Another lot of lace and embroi
dery hats that were $1.50 and
$1.95, because mussed are
Regular 35c black moire in so,ft finish for
petticoats, should sell readily at yard 15c
50c boys' romper play suits, special 33c
Men's 15c fast black socks, white feet, 10c
Women's 15c fast black hose, white feet, 10c
Men's and women's $3.98 umbrella, for 2.93
25c sheer linen handkerchiefs, special each, 10c.
Drapery remnants scrim, nets, madrases, etc. ' off
dc real Irish crochet collars, Clover Day, each 50c.
Women's 15c Jersey ribbed undenrests, special at 1214 c
25c Spun Glass linings, black and colors, special 19c
i Porous puffs
Crisp, delicious, appetizing mo
lasses and peanut butter confec
tion, generally 40c lb.
Chocolates with delicious creamy
centers and thick coating of dark
rich chocolate, generally 45c,
COURT HOUSE RECORD
Caii West 1750.
G. C. TRENT, Manager.
Real Estate Transfers.
Fred Adolph to Gotthlif Georgi. part
tots 2. 3, block 9, "Old Town", Milan.
Danliel Gordon, to John M. Rund
qutst, east 50 feet sublot 4, Gordon's
iiimimiiimi till i i ii ii riTini rrrrrriTmi-rrrrrnvi-riTiTi'.'ivi
subdivision, Moline, $250.
Robert DeWItt to Eaker to C B. &
Q. railway company, lots 3, 4, 5..C,
block 1, Wood's second addition to
L. P. Best to Clara L. K. Best, un
divided 14 lot 10, part lot . block 1.
Spencer & Case's addition to Rock
I P. Best to Louis Krause, same as
Herman X. Lage to Mary P. Ains
worth, lot 21, Campbell's park, Camp
bell's island, $875.
Gustaf T. Nelson to Otto Truhls,
tract 8. E. S. W. section 8, & N. E. V
N. W. V section 17-17-1W, $C,750.
Anna Gordon to Albert Ottman, lotS4
15, 16, block. -9, vlllasa cZ HamptonJ