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THE ROCS! ISLAND ARGUS, TUESDAY, XOTTErBER 21, 1911.
THE LEADING DOCTORS
On Nervous, Blood and Chronic Diseases
Come to Us.
Held on Serious Charge. John C.
Hansen, a foreigner, is held by the po
lice on a charge of seduccn. filed by
a Miss Anderson, who came to this
country but a short time ago. He was
arrested by Otfcer Jansen. V.& hear
ing will be held later.
Will Investigate Fires. Chief Den
ger said yesterday that he had fully de
termined to investigate closely the two
fires which occurred Saturday evening
at the Xavenport Cooperate company
at Fifth and Taylor streets and at
the Sieffert-Wiese Lumber company.
Both appea.- to be of Incendiary origin,
but no cause for the work can be
found. Neither Ere was of damaging
Eight Banks Named. Tp to date
right Davenport banks have been
wade authorized postal depositories,
the following being included Cltlzei-s
Trust & Saviiigg bank, Davenport Sav
ings batik. First National bank, Ger
man Savings bank. Home Savings
bank, Iowa National back, Scott Coun
ty Savings bank and the Union Sav
Arp Appeals Case. When a fine of
$10 and court costs was assessed
against Dr. A. H. Arp of Moline yester
day morning in Magistrate Roddewig's
court on a charge violating the traffic
ordinance. Attorney N. D. Ely, repre
senting the defendant, took an appeal
to the district court. Bonds in the
sum of ?200 were filed and the defen
dant dismissed pending the subsequent
hearing. He was arrested about two
weeks ago by Officer Kpeth at Second
and Brady streets for alleged violation
of the ordinance.
Obituary Record, The death of Mr.
Eliza S. Eldred occurred Sunday night
at 10:30 at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Otto Klingbiel, 222 West Thir
teenth street, following a protracted
illness of pneumonia. Mrs. Eldred was
born in Trenton, N. J, in 1823, and at
the time of her death was 78 years of
age. In 1SG8 she was united in mar
riage to Michael Eldred who preceded
bsr in death eight years ago. The cou
ple had made their home In Prophets
town, I1L, where they were engaged in,
farming. Mrs. Eldred continued to
manage the farm after Mr. Eldreds
death. She is survived by one daugh
ter, Mrs. Otto Klingbiel nf Daremort,
and one grandson. Fred Welding of
Phopbetstown for burial.
KANSAS FARMERS ACCUSED OF TARRING
SCHOOL TEACHER ASK CHANGE OF VENUE
The ladle of the Watertown Meth
odist Aid society held their third an
nual country fair in the bas-meut of
their church Thursday and Friday and
they were very successful despite the
bad weather. There was au array of
fancy work and aprons in charge of
Mrs. William Gilbert and Mrs. harles
Coleman. The candy booth a in
charge of the lliast-a Marie Gill and
Oretbel Ausb'ook. There was an ar-
The nir.e wealthy farmers of Shady Bend, Kan., and vicinity, charg
ed with having tarred and feathered Miss Mary Chamberlr.in. a nineteen-year-old
school teacher, have asked a change of venue because of th
feeling against them. Friends of the girl have subscribed a considerablt
amount for the prosecution of the men. The farmers, acting upon al
leged surgestionr from their wives, are declared to have waylaid Mis
Chamberlain as she was driving with an escort, taken her to a nearbj
field, torn off her clothes, and after giving her a coat of hot pitch and
feathers, commanded her to leave the country. She says the wives wen
'jealous of her popularity. Sentence has been postponed in the case ol
Edward Ricord. a barber, who was Miss Chamberlain's escort the night
of the assault, and who has confessed that he received five dollars foi
decoying her to the spot where the men were lying in wait for them.
ray of beautiful quilts of all designs,
including a lovely eiJk quilt of which
the ladies are very proud. There was
a long table of bakery goods, vegeta
bles, canned fruits, jellies and pickles,
presided over by Mrs. E. K. Ausbrook
end Mr6. Frank Hicks. The judges
over goods on this table were Rev.
and Mrs. George Cady and Rev. and
Mrs. F. J. Stevens of Milan, and the
following were awarded premiums:
Cakes Mrs. E. K. Ausbrook. Mrs.
Lucas. Mrs. William Filbert, Mrs. Ar
thur Browning, Mrs. Charles Coleman,
Mrs. S. D. Shepperd. Mtb. Weise, Mrs.
Miles Nicholson, Mrs Ross Waln
wright, Mrs. Lloyd, Mrs. Houge, Al
Bread Mrs. Chideeter, Miss Rah.
White rolls Mrs. G. E. Peterson,
Mrs. F. E. Chidester.
Graham rolls Mrs. E. Lucas.
Pies Mrs. Charles Gore, Mrs. Frank
Doughnuts Mrs. Frank Hicks. Mrs.
S. P. Cosner.
Fruits Mrs. Smedley, Mrs. S. P.
Jelly Mrs. M. Loy, Mrs. W. G. Aus
brook. Popcorn Glen and Merle Smed-t.y.
Cabbage Mrs. Gill.
Beets Mrs. Gill.
Apples Mrs. Cosner.
Carrots Mrs. Lucas.
Sweet cucumber pickles Vrs. Black.
Green tomatoes Mrs. Charles Cole
man. Mr. Smedley received first premium
for the largest pears. The ladies
served luncheon both days and are wel!
patiffied with the results. They took
in $51 at the fair.
"Jaggsby takes even his pleasures
"Yes, and to snch an extent that
when he poos on a spree he never sees
green serpepts. pink monkeys or pur
ple elephants like other fellows. He
sees nothing but black snakes." Balti
Sixteen Fires In Month. The report
of Fire Chief Hawk for the month of
October, filed with the city commis
sion, shows that the 31 day period
was a busy one with the department.
There were 16 calls for the month,
which is a larger number than for
many similar periods in the past.
Injured by Cave-in. John Coon, an
old soldier and a former resident of
South Moline township, was injured
yesterday afternoon during a cave
in at the Coal Valley mine. Both
hands were crushed and he will be
laid up for some weeks. Mr. Coon
has a son, Joe Coon, residing' on
Twenty-fourth avenue in this city.
Would Weigh Bread. An ordinance
fixing a standard weight for loavee
of bread is proposed by the health
department. Such an ordinance,
stipulating that the minimum weight
of a loaf shall be 12 ounces, is In
effect in Chicago and Commissioner
Eastman is convinced that its adop
tion would work a needed reform
here. Bread in Chicago continues
to sell at five cents per loaf, it seems,
though for a time there was fear In
some Quarters the price would be
raised to six cents. Mr. Eastman
made an investigation on his own
account Saturday and found that
some Moline dealers are offering
loaves of bread that do not weigh
more than 10 ounces.
Has Thumb Cut Off. DeRoy Camp
of East Moline was the victim of a
distressing accident late Saturday
afternoon when his right hand was
caught in a corn shredder at which
he was working on the farm of Fe
lix Gremonprez, one-half mile south
of that city. It was found necessary
to amputate the thumb.
Obituary Record. William Grantz,
former Moline meat dealer and a
resident of this vicinity for nearly
60 years, died at . his home
in Cleaveland, Henry county, Sun
day morning at 7:40. A native of
Germany, William Grantz was born
on Christmas day, 1S4 4. In early
boyhood he emigrated to America
with his parents and settled with
them in Davenport, later going to
LeClalre and finally in 1853 coming
to Moline. For a number of years
he conducted a meat market on Fif
teenth street at the corner of Six
teenth avenue. Later he establish
ed a large slaughter house on Nine-
1 teenth avenue, then on selling out
he moved to Cleaveland and estab
lished himself in the stock buying
business there. Mr. Grantz had the
distinction of being the man who
originated the clamming industry on
the Mississippi river in this region.
The body wss broubht here for in
terment in Riverside cemetery.
In the race of life strong men win.
To be handicapped with a disease
means both financial and physical loss.
Poor, thin blood; weak, tired
nerves; feeble, palpitating heart; dis
eases of liver, kidneys, stomach, bow
els; brain fag, spinal irritation, and
all weakening and wasting diseases
cause many people to falter and fall
in the race of life.
Come to ns. Our offices are prop
erly equipped for the treatment of such
diseases. We invite you to call or
write. Consultation free.
WE WILL TREAT
"While many others are exper
imenting and making mistakes,
we accomplishe cures."
We Have Restored Thousands to Perfect
.P5L Health and Strength
Come and see us now. Give us a full history of your case and let us examine you FREE. Our resources
are boundless; our skill is great. We have cured thousands. Years of experience has made us reliable. Ner
vous and Chronic Diseases, Rupture, Rheumatism, Diseased Blood. Eczema, Eruptions, Catarrh, Deafness,
Varicose Veins and Varicose Ulcer, Discharges, Stricture, Hydrocele, Stomach, Liver, Bladder or Kidney
Trouble, Skin Diseases, Etc., Etc. IF AFFLICTED, call or write before taking treatment elsewhere. Con
sultation personally or by mall, free and confidential. A friendly call or letter may direct you to health.
Most every train brings some sick and nervous person to ua to be cured.
COPENHAGEN MEDICAL INSTITUTE
OUR FEE always reason
able and no man Is
too poor to receive our services. No
hopeless cases are accepted and no
promise of cure Is offered In a mani
festly Incurable case upon examina
tion. We tell you candidly what we
can do for you. and you are under no
511 tirtmilk St. (2nd floor)
Hours Open every day from 9 a.
m. to f p. m. ; Wednesday and Fri
day e-enlnxs, 8 to 9, and Sunduy
mornnlgs, it to 12.
X. XV. Cor. Fourth Jt Ilrady St.,
Hours Kvry day. n- in to 5 p
m. ; Tucsdav and Sntiir.l;iy evening.
7 to 9, and Sunday mornings. 9
gregational church here, has informed
the congregation he will assume his
new duties Dec. 10.
North Carolina has 125,000 cotton
The cotton industry of England em
ployes many more women than men.
In 189S the total number of railroad
employes in this country was 874,5S.
Last year the total was 1,451,000.
The Milwaukee Merchants and Man
ufacturers' association is to establish
a permanent free employment bureau.
The Labor Temple association, capi
talized at $50,000, has been formed to
build a home for organized labor in
The American Brotherhood of Ce
ment Workers, at its recent annual
session in Chicago, decided to meet
biennially for expediency and economy.
As a result of the widespread move
ment for reform in dealing with indus
trial injuries, ten states have this year
passed laws providing accident com
pensation fc.r injured employes, and
six states, for the first time in Amer
ica, now require the reporting of sev
eral well denned occupational diseases
and Industrial poisonings.
While the average time for organ
ized labor in Missouri is 8.87 hours a
day, there are 94 locals in St. Ixuis,
the members of which work only eight
hours a day.
The label section of the San Fran
cisco Labor council will cooperate with
the International Hoot and Shoe Work
ers' union in giving a big union label
show in one of the local theatres.
Kansas City's board of public wel
fare had $125,000 to epend during its
first year, 1910, and this year has over
$200,000. It ha3 a free legal aid bu
reau, lodging house bureau and em
One-third of the silk of the country
is made in the Lackawanna region. It
is stated that there are 18,000 girls
and several hundred men and boys
employed in the mills between Wllkes
barre and Scranton.
The percentage of donth from tuber
culosis among all workers exposed to
breathing air containing metallic dust
is 3C.9 per rent; to mineral dust, 28.(1
per cent; to vegetable fiber dut, 2S.S
per cent; to mixed animal and other
forms of dust 32.1 per cent; to steel
dust, 25.5 per cent, and to organic dust
or dust coining from the articles being
manufactured by them, 23 per cent.
Peter J. McArdle, general president
of the International Amalgamated As
sociation of Iron, Steel and Tin Work
ers, has been elected a city council
man in Pittsburgh, to fill a vacancy
caused by resignation.
The Women's National Trade Union
league has established a "strike coun
cil." duly incorporated with a fund of
$10,000 to be used for bailing purposes
wherever women are on strike and
their picketB are arrested.
All the news all the tlme.-Argus.
CARE OF THE TEETH
Pastor Accepts Kewanee Call.
Kewanee, Nov. 21. Dr. Thomas E.
Nugent of Meriden, Conn., called last
week to the pastorate of the First Con-
325$&&tfrm-vO C&- r-
We Milk 30,000 Cows Per Day
Think what that means 30,000 cows for folks
who want Van Camp's Mi'.k. This city is filled
with its users.
V e have dairies in seven states each in the
heart cf a greet dairying section. They are stock
ed with Holttcin cows. There is no finer milk in
ti.ll the wori4 than comes from these model dairies.
And it is cermless milk utterly sterile. Chil
dren can drink it without thought of infection.
Close to each dairy the milk, fresh from the
cows, is put into a copper vacuum. There we
evaporate two-thirds of the water. And, because
of the vacuum, this is done without scalding.
That is all we do before the milk is sealed.
Nothing whatever is added. The nulkis pasteur
ised after the c&a is caici.
Put back the water and the milk is the same as
it came from the cow, save for the sterilization
Thick as Cream
The milk comes to you 23 per cent solids, 8 per
cent batter fat. It is so thick and rich that folks
always dilute it, even for cereals and coffee.
Ia cooking, it gives to milk dishes twice the
richness and flavor of the average milkman's milk.
That's because milkman's milk separates. When
it gets to the cooking it is rarely more than a
balf-milk. And Van Camp's is the whole-milk.
You'll be amazed at the difference.
No Waste No Waiting
You can buy, if you wish, a month's supply at
a time. Then you have milk and cream cf the
highest grade ready all the time. And none is
left over none goes to waste,
will keep till you use it up.
An opened can
Yet, with all these advantages, Van Camp's
Milk costs less than the milkman's. We save you
the cost of the daily delivery. And we save you
all the waste. In the average home the use of
Van Camp's cuts milk bills right in two.
It is nothing but habit the milk wagon habit
which keeps anyone from using this milk. If you
once learn its economy, its convenience, richness
and purity you will never use other milk.
The lS-oz. can a full
pint cf Van Camp's costs
10 cents. The 6-oz. can
costs 5 cents. That's with
two-thirds the water e vap
orated. Your grocer gets
it direct from our nearest
Van Camp Packlag' Co.
Van Camp's Milk
Evaporated Sterilized Unsweetened
kh Camps j
we ao not see ai many set3 of ar
tificial teeth today as we did twenty
years ago, since it has been learned
that there is no substitute that will
equal the natural organs. In the time
of our grandfathers, if a tooth ached
It was immediately extracted, and it
was a common isihi to see many peo
ple going about with a large number
of teeth out. So tiuch was this tho
case that it became a matter of alarm
among some of the scientists lest the
human race was to bfcome toothless.
Nowadays, with improved methods,
there is little excuse for anyone to
lose a single tooth.
In those mouths where only a few
teeth are lost, and bridgework can
not be used, it Is desirable to use the
partial plate. This can be used with
out the extraction of any more teeth.
It simply fills in the gaps caused by
the loss of the teeth which have al
ready been removed. If these plates
are carefully fitted and the adjoining
teeth well matched, they will do very
well in the matter of appearance.
When there are very few natural
teeth in the mouth, and these in bad
condition, it is often better to remove
ill the remaining teeth and have full
plates inserted. Especially is this
'.rue where the gums are badly dis
eased, and the teeth are loosened by
pyorrhea. On the extraction of the
ieeth this disease usually disappears.
Within the last few years there
aave been many improvements in the
?roceps)of making plates, especially in
ihe method of taking the impression
)f the mouth, and of arranging the
:eeth. The scientific principles under
ying the movement of the Jsw have
aeen worked out, with the result that
ew apparatus and new moulds of
:eeth were required. This anatomical
irticulatlon, as it is called, produces
iar better results than the oM process.
There is greater ability to thoroughly
:hew the food, the teeth fit better and
ire much better in appearance.
In the making of artificial teeth,
:are should be observed in selecting
Jtm proper form and color of the teeth
jo be used. Patiects often demand
imall, white, even teeth, hoping thus
:o Improve their appearance. The re
mit is likely to happen in such cases
;hat the teeth present a ghastly ap
pearance. The color of the teeth ai.4
ihe form depend largely upon the col
r of the hair and eyes, and other
characteristics. The size should cor
respond to the size of the jaw. Many
people imitate quite successfully their
aataral teeth by hiring the artificial
teeth slightly irregular, as were their
awn teeth before they were lost.
One of the erode cu of civilisation
Is the toothjrfci. So far as ve .know ,
tae savage does not indulge this hab
it except as be lear ts it from the edu
cated races. There are very few parts
of the world where the teeth are Im
mune from decay, so the lack of Its
use Is not because of the lack of need.
The reason is probably that the Rav
age has no thought of the care of the
teeth, and doubl?o e he is not an
noyed by the particles of food which
crowd between his teeth. There are
some who, for politeness sake, deplore
the use of the toothpick. While it is
not an article to use at all times and
at all places, to discard it altogether
would prove disastrous.
The best toothpirk is one of qnlll.
its flexibility, and the ease with which
it is used making It ideal. The ob
jection to the wooden toothpick Is
that it is bulky, and liable to Injure
the gum tissue and the delicate mem
brane surrounding the tooth; it some
times silvers, producing wounds and
inflammation In the gums. The metal
toothpick Is also inadvisable, and the
habit of UBing pins and other metallic
instruments as toothpicks should bo
condemned. In using a toothpick care
should be taken; it Is not enough that
the food be removed, but also that it
be removed gently. The gum which
grows between the teeth has a very
valuable use and should not be crowd
ed out. Occasionally we find one
whose teeth are so perfect In shape
and the gum tissue so healthy that the
toothpick is unnecessary, but for the
ordinary individual too much stress
canDot be laid on the need of its use
and the care which Is necessary. ;
Where the teeth are filled, care should
be taken not to use force, and there
by break off particles of enamel next
to the filling or otherwise injure the
filling, and the habit of chewing a ;
toothpick Is a bad one.
In using the pick often one may find
a tosth which gives evidence of pain. '
In such a case it Is well to learn at ,
once whether or not there is a cavity '
formiDg in the tooth. Often, too, the
pick will give you first knowledge of
tartar accumulating about the necks
of the teeth, and when this is discov
ered baste should be made to have It
removed. This you cannot do with
the brush; the only way is can be re
moved is with the aid of special In
struments. By allowing the tartar to
accumulate, you run the rlk of con- ,
Thus we fmd that the toothpick la
indeed a valuable instrument when
rightly used, and If it is employed
after each meal e will dorive much
?at::-:faction from the comfort it gives
us, as well as protection from decay
(CopyrlaHt. Wsatana w.'ir Union.)
Yours for uniformity.
Yours for great
Yours for never
Yours for purity.
Yours for economy.
Yours for evert-
thing that goes to
make up a strictly
nigh grade, evsr
That is Calumet. Tr
it once aod cote the im
provement in vour bak
ing. See bow much mora
economical over tha kich.
priced trust brands, bow
much better than the cheap
aod big-can kinds.
Calumet is highest in quality
moderate in cost.
Received Highest Award
World's Pure Food
Trim - - ' ' '
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tie TUcc Habit
as 4 Ncaraatkaata,
f Tiw.- frn nf
Hil a w INSTITUTE.