Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1912.
Doable sewed throughout in all
aiies. Overalls are of extra
quality brae denim. Shirts of
plain or striped chambray. Reg-.
ular 50c and 60c grades. Forced
to Quit Bnsice33 Sale price
w rrr ttt ts
L. R. CRANE, Prop. 1301-3 2d Ave.' Rock island
and Sweater Coats
The kind that is sold the world
over at from 50c to 75c. Un
derwear sewed with silk
throughout, sweater coats have
V-neck or Byron collars. Forced
to Quit Business Sale price, each
Strictly all wool materials.
Handsome winter patterns in
the newest shades. Light or
dark colors. Suits in this lot
worth up to $20. Forced to
Quit Business Sale price
St the Big
Of JME MHJB
Made of strictly all wool Kate
rials, such as meltons, Scotch
mixtures, heavy broadcloths,
etc., made in the new cavalry
ulster style or conservative box
style. Coats worth up to $22 in
this lot. Forced to Quit Busi
ness sale price, each
K M iT il
iMtiliJg w2?lPM9 ISLAND
This sale presents a rare chance to buy your winter
Etc., at a Mere Fraction
of Actual Value.
Every man within a radius of 40 miles is invited to come and
see for himself the most wonderful clothing bargains ever offer
ed in this vicinity.
We are forced to convert this stock into cash within a very
short space of time. This building is soon to be torn down and
we have no place to move.
The number of suits and overcoats we sell daily is quite as
tonishing. We had no idea there were so many good judges of
clothing values in the tri-cities, but you realy don't need to be
a judge at all. You simply cannot go wrong. Every suit in
volved is worthy of your ownership.
Join the Crowds Tomorrow
and Visit Rock Island's Big Sale
Look for the large red FORCED TO VACATE SIGNS ACROSS
FRONT OF STORE.
Guaranteed waterproof, colors
tan .olive and gray. New Eng
lish raglan style. These coats
are regularly sold for $5 and
are cheap at that. To sell them
quickly, Forced to Quit Business
sale price .
Of felt or new English cloth,
hats in plaids or plain colors.
Lined throughout with silk.
Many hats in this lot are worth
$3.50 and even more. Forced
to Quit Business sale price in
two big lots, $1.98 and
liMU". WJI"W)pMMIlllIIL IIJIIIII.IIIII II
Louisville Society Girl Enters Davenport C mvnet
n.'vrTitirt T'-rnt'rrat ) .
Why did MUs SpmIuucIi, tho biu
t'.fll n:iil cultured society girl. dau;h-:
lir of a late wcjl'hy Louisville num.;
n uwiy from l.t-r fritiiu. come up!
In l.i. i.jinrl. eMiT Mt. t'rtrmi'l und ;
r luiiii.ii' the world forever? j
A gieat majority of t:ion and worn-:
" ( i;lil r acli h e,r.le conclusion : I
That "tii.- girl w.is disappointed i'J
li or t!i.:t some profound corrow
lii'd .H-nldcily oiii' lino her life, and
ItiHt she was lvk;n; upon the world
t roiuh ;i stained n!.i. And vet h r
! liatme, the very r!rH IruprebPlon 1
n'.t 1 mvch. in -on'r.nlu Try to this
"in hi siou. So pile doe not need to,
d-ny it herself. Hut die does. She;
43. :ilfi It without kuw iiig iihe Is do-'
no She says she became a pister ,
of Mt. Carine: because she was called.
That answer, however, does not
batisfy u world which has become ac
ciihtijiiied to looking ut the m Lsible
tide of tlingj. Still it is the basis
of her answer it u liie foundation.
Long did Miss S' albach struggle with
lit Tbdf before i-he entered the nun
nery. She had always a yearning for
the things beautiful. She would tear
away the veils which hide them from
the world and Iook upon them us
She nought rrusiir It was elevating.
It seenud to F.-.iisi'y the Lunger of her
xou" -to a crtaiu extiiii. Hut she
was fill reaching out for toi.i.'th.r.j;
better. Siie rc'lected iifiufn and aKiu
that her vocation w;.s to be found in
the study of music. She put her very
soul into it. Still it did not satisfy.
It was something more, she said. All
this time her soul was struggling fori it, she said. She did not like its
Finally it came. She decided to be
come a nun. Hut reaching her de
cision was only the first step. There
were barriers. She must take leave
f her parents. She was the young
est child and they were not likely to
part, with her. And so when she toldjShe decUed that it was her soul that
them of her intention they argued i , . . . . ., .
... .. ... . . . ! hungered and she decided to answer
poaal but believed that it was merely
boisterous manner. j
Although, fond of friends she found
enjoyment only with those compan
ions who had a clear vision of life.
Long afterward that subtle yearning.i
that longing within her, was solved.!
Are You Subject
Here It a Simple Way of Correcting It I
Instantly Before It Become
Very few people go through life
Jthout some time or otlur being trou-
kl..d with constipation. Thousands ln-;
re themselves by U!i of ,roDK;
crthanic. rait waters, piils and BimK
Lir thitig. They have temporary
VuHie in some cafes, it Is true, but the
good effect Is own lot and the more
tr.e takes of them the less effective
Itey become. '
A physic or purgative Is seldom nec-tn-ury
and much better and more per-1
fuancnt results can he obtained by ua-;
ln: a scientific remedy like Dr. Cald
well Syrup Tepstn. It docs not hide
IrMnd the name of a fruit or a vege-
Irit-lo. but what it Is represented to
lr. a mild laxative medicine. It Is so
M".d that thousands of mothers give
It to tiny Infants and yet it fs so torn
fMindcJ and contains such definite in
i'cdier.ts that It will have eiua:lT
food i fleet when used by n person
lefering from the wort chronic con
l:pntion. In fact, anions the Rreat--
evdorser? of Syrup Tepsin are
fVrl people who have suTereJ for
I' rn four.il nothlnc t i t.cieflt
' -ni v:ntil thev took Syrup Pepsin.
't Is n fact that millions of families
!-v Svrup lVrsin constantly in th
li n.e. hotres !:Ve those of O. P. Mil
J" I'.'r"d.(. Mtrh . nr.d tr. Teter W.
I 'chtc'.hercer. New Harmany. Ird.
T-e Fneet-il val-ie of 'bio rrand laxa
i've tonic Is tiat St U 6uited to the
an impulse that would wear itself out.
She had become a musician of some i
Sibility. She had a sweet contralto
voice and iu that there was the prom
ise of a great future. So her parents
pot her interested again in music. It
litTorded a broad field. They decided
to send her to New York. There she
studied under an cmiaent vocal pro
fessor for two years.
Afterward she went to Berlin, Ger
many, and studied grand opera. Her
teachers were greatly impressed with
her. They looked forward to the
time when they would get hr a place
in grand opema. Her debut was ar
ranged. It was to Le in Paris, where!
hundreds to the one in America en
joy the singing productions. j
But she abnorred the very thought j
cf going on the stage. Although sha
should be considered a great artist '
she detested the limelight, she
shunned publicity. She sought the'
serene and quiet life. !
Then the change, which was to af-;
feet her future career came. Her
its call. She decided to become aj
nun and having decided she selected I
tfle Carmelite order, because she be-'
I lieved il the most beautiful, its world
ly sacrifices supreme and the life se
j rene and contented.
Her ac of entering the nunnery was
looked upon by many as a tragedy. In j
a materia way It looked like suicide, j
When she entered the convent she
gave up everything. She would not
even be allowed to sing only as the
nuns of this order do in a monotone.
She had made a study of the order
O. P. MILLER.
needs of every member of the family.'
It is pleat-ant tasting, mild and uou
gi'ping. I'niike harsh physics it
vorks gradually and in a very brief
time the stomach and bowel muscles
are trained to do their work naturally
rgain, when all medicines can be dis
You can obtain a bottle at any drug
More for To cents or $1. The latter
size is usually bought by families who
al:eady know its value.
If no member of your family has
ever used Syrup Pepsin and yoti would
like to make a persiTnal trial of it be
fcre buins it in the regular way of a,
druggist, send your address a postal
wi'l do -to Dr V. B. Caldwell. 413
Wa.chir.jrrn street. Monticello, III.,
fcid a free sample bottle will be mail
ed you. Results are always guaran
teed or money will be refunded.
Good soap washes clothes
I well if you use enough elbow
father died in Louisville shortly aftexi grease; but Gold DUt Washes
she came back from Europe She re- th mQre thoroughly and
mained in lx)uisville several months, ... .,, ? r
after his death and then came to Dav- With little Of nO nibbing. U01CL
enport, after her mother bad finally : DllSt Saves half your time and
given her consent to let her become a ! gpareS VOUT BOOr back.
Carmelite nun. j "
she came to the city on Monday,' Another great advantage of
registered at the Hotel Davenport ad I Qolfl Dust use any kind of water
remained there a day betore going to' you like. Gold DflSt Softens the
the convent, she played a number of: hardest water and makes it soft
late operatic pieces over on the piano,! taa water.
chatted witia friends and w itial i
seemed happy. The next day she went! Gold DllSt 13 just a vegetable-oil
into the convent, leaves her music, i goap in powdered form, with other
her society, her friends and her for-1 cleansing ingredients added to
tune behind make it WQrk more thoroughly
M.ss seaibach is probably less than l and quickly than soap ever can.
23 years of age. Although having the-
means to gTatify any temporal desire Just try Gold DUSt next Wash
she was not happy. As a girl she was Jay and see how much time you
modest, although affable enough. She gave,
had many .friends. Shj w as interest-j
ing in conversation, a ready wit, and
before deciding it was that one she
wished to join.
She therefore knew that there were
restrictions which no other order had.
Gradually she will enter into the life
step by step she will become ac
customed to its privations. After six
months' trial she will receive the hab
it, provided she has not changed her
mind, for she will be at liberty to
leave if she decides that she is not
suited to the life. But she says Bhe
will stay, i She has been striving
for this life for many years, and hav
ing lived it, and seen it, she says she
will remain always.
Thus has the opera lost a star, and
the Rialto a new idol. Thousands and !
thousands of young women have am-J
bitions to enter the life which she;
gave up. Possessing it this young !
woman put it. away.
WRITES THE ARGUS
ON A TIMELY TOPIC
C. M. Witherell Discusses the
Condition of the Milan
SEVERAL HURT IN WRECK
Spreading Ralls on Chicago & Alton
Causes Serious Accident.
Hopedale, 111., Oct. 22. Several per
sons were injured yesterday when a
Chicago & Alton passenger train was
partly derailed by spreading rails.
Three cars went off the track, but did
not go down the bank. A wrecking
ttain went from Bloomington to clear
the track. Among the injured some
of whom will die are:
J. W. Middleton, San Jose, 111., leg
R. T. Smith, Jacksonville, arm cut.
L. M. Reiharner and wife, Delano,
cut and bruised.
Dr. L. L. Lyman, Springfield, 111.,
W. A. Art, Springfield, cut and
L. C. Levering, Petersburg, 111., legs
C. M. Witherell, former superintend
dent of waterworks of Rock Island,
writing The Argus from Detroit en
closes a clipping on the effect of good
and bad roads, which he feels is apro
pos of the condition of the Milan road,
and in connection with which he Bays:
"During a recent visit to Rock Is-'
land I made several trips over this
road and I was firmly Impressed with
the fact that Colonel Roosevelt does j
not do all the rough riding. It was '
certainly quite a contrast with the
roads we have radiating from Detroit
and throughout Wayne county. They
are made of concrete and cost about
?15,000 per mile. Their wearing qual
ity -has proved equal to the best, grade
of paving brick.
"Doubtless a few articles in your ex
tensively circulated paper regarding
j the Milan highway, may awaken the
civic pride of the citizens of Rock Is
land and they would unite in a move
ment to put. it into first-class condition
that Rock Island may keep pace with
its neighboring cities. It is an undeni
able fact that this road is a poor ad-
: vertisement for the city and county of
Rock Island and during my trip over
: erell, and wljlch is copyrighted, draws
some of the recent administrations o!
that city." ,
The article submitted by Mr. With
erell, and which Is copyrighted, draws
the contrast between the roads that
lead to Sleepytown and Rustlevllle,
respectively, the one producing woe
and dismay and the other happim-as
It, is gratifying to note that the Mi
lan road is now receiving attention
and that through the cooperation of
the city, the Fifty Thousand club and
public spirited citizens is being put In
a good state ef repair.
er.joyed htrself as much as anyone.
But when it came time for her to
make her debut in Ixiuisville society
she faltered. She did not desire if.
But society wanted her and she was
pursuaded by her friends to become
one cf Its members. Having entered
she found no pleasure in the things
which society believed was entertain-) thpiwhiii.j iwwjj.rraq
tfi It. There was too tauch vaciyr La - "
Cold Dust is
sold in 5C size
and large pack
ages. The Urge
"La tkm COLD DUST TWINS do j
Inflammatory Rheumatism Quickly
Morton L. Hill of Lebanon, Ind,
eays: "My wife bad Inflammatory
rheumatism in every muscle and join'.;
her suffering was terrible and her body
and face were swollen almost beyond
recognition; had been la bed for six
weeks and had eight physicians, but
received no benefit until she tried Dr.
Detchon's Relief for Rheumatism- It
gave immediate relief and she was able
to walk in three days. I am sure it
saved her life." Sold by Otto Grotjan.
1501 Second avenue. Rock Island, and
Gust. Schlegel & Son! 220 Seconfi
Jtreet, Davenport. (Advertisement.)
Jacob A. Schaible to Nela J. Sun-,
deen, lot 158, Emma D. Velle's addi-.
tion, Moline. $1. i
Edward K. Putnam to Charlea vj
Wagner, lot 8, block Z, Acme addition,'
Guyer, White & Pope to Charles H..
White, lot 10. block 2, Korb's addition.
Pleasant Valley, Kaat Moline, SI. -
Charles B. White to Naln A. Dan-;
ster, lot 1, block 184, city of Moline,!
Cady & Skinner to A. H. Arp, part
lot 10, block C, and all of lots 8 and,
9. block C, and all of lot 24, block
M. V. Cady's first addition, Moline, $1."
Joseph I. McKelvey, et al., to Edwin
Dice, southeast quarter section 2 and
southeast quarter, northeast quarter
section 2, 1C, 3w, city of Aledo, $22,0JO..
Quarreled Over 50 Cents; Dead. .
Fulton, Mo., Oct. 22 John Wilboni
d:ed here from the effect of a shot fir-,
eu by James I'.aynham In a quarrel
over 50 cents, liaynham is In Juil.
BY SISTERS OF HOLY CROSS
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has
become famous for iu cures of cough. I
colds, croup and influenza. Try it
when in need. It contains no harm- i
ful substance and always gives prompt
reheL SoH by all druggist (Ad-vextiMHTitnL
Endorsement of Father John's Medicine ss i
Ionic and Ecdy Builder, tores :
Colds and Lung Troubles.
This is ODe of the many let ters we have received -from
hospitals aad iusiiiutions all over Canada and
the United butts
"We cheeriully recommend Father John's Medl-j
cine as a g;od remedy for bronchial troubles and t
as a tonic and body Luiider for those who are wean,
and run down. Several persons of our institution
have used it v :th beneficial results." (Signed.)
Sitters of Holy Cross, 44 Chandler fctreet, Nashua,'
N. II. Xot a "couh syrup" or a patent medicine
with weakening stimulants, hut a food medicine
the prescription of an eminent specialist. Cures
!ds and all throat troubles. lAdvertisementJ