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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS. MONDAY. AUGUST II, 191 S.
DAY IN DAVENPORT
Overcome With Heat A cry of
"mad dog" coupled with a aeries of
bloodcurdling yelp and a mighty
shuffling of many feet threw hundreds
of spectators Into a paroxysm of fear
in th Crystal theatre, Davenport,
Saturday night when a small poodle
dog attached to a chain was . over
oome by the heat and with much -difficulty
was ejected from the playhouse.
Officer Elmer Randolph, attracted to
the scene of disorder, attaches of the
theatre, and half a dozen men prevent
ed a wild stampede and were success
ful in assuring the patrons of the rlay
house that there was no danger. The
dog was brought Into the theatre by
two small children. Shortly afterward
the canine showed plainly that It was
out of its sphere at a "movie" show
and emitted half a dozen growls of
disgust and gave an excellent imita
tion of an up-to-date "conniption fit."
With the boy and girl tugging at the
chain the poodle was literally dragged
into the open air and taken to the po
lice station across the street. Several
buckets of water drenched the canine
and the dog soon began to act normal.
After it was discovered that the ani
mal had so trace of rabies the officers
permitted its youthful master to take
Struck by Auto. Cfirls Johansen, an
employe of the J. J. Smjlth Lumber
company, was struck and knocked to
the pavement by an automobile Satur
day afternoon near Third and Iowa
streets. The driver of the car, accord
ing to Johan sen's version of the affair
to the police, failed to hesitate in his
mad dash down Third street after the
accident. The man gave the police
the number of the machine and the
officers are looking for the driver. Jo
hansen was not badly injured.
Motor Craft Burns, Fire thought to
have been caused by an explosion Sat
urday night shortly after midnight de
stroyed a motor boat owned by Dr. E.
A. Chattstrom near the Davenport
boat club house. How the fire started
Is unknown. People living in the vi
cinity of the fire declare they heard
an explosion, followed by the fire. It
is thought that gasoline was the cause
of the explosion. The department was
called and the fire ''extinguished. The
damage was about J 100. The firemen
i were called Saturday evening about 8
o'clock to extinguish a grass fire -In
the Park View addition. There was no
Fine Improvement. The proposed
paving of the Drady street road, north
from the city limits, will extend prac
', tically as far as Duck creek, as it is
planned to improve about a third of a
mile of the highway. Unlike the Riv
er road east from Bettendorf, brick
' will not be used in this paving, but the
standard asphalt macadam binder la
to bo the material used for the pur
pose. The work is to be done under
the supervision of the county engi
neer, John Malloy, and the board of
supervisors, but the county will not
. bear the expense. The proposition is
. backed by the Davenport Automobile
Club. Large property holders on the
North Urady street road are enthusi
astic over the matter and have offered
'their cooperation. If the work is done
" this year it will be executed at the
' same time that the brick road is built
east from Bettendorf, which is now
Delegates Return. Davenport mem
. bers of the Iowa State Manufacturers'
association who attended the 11th an
nual convention of the association in
Keokuk, Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday of last week, returned to Dav
enport Saturday night. They were T.
" F. IlallUan. R. W. McTabe. Sam Rose,
Carl Sclimldt. J. Kastlin, 11. Poettger,
Sam White, Irving C. Norwood. The
most interesting feature of the con
vention to the Davenport members
was the unqualified endorsement of
the Davenport plan by Secretary G. A.
-WrlKhtman of the state association.
At the request of President Gunn and
Mr. WrlKhtman, Secretary Norwood of
' the Greater Davenport committee ad
dressed the convention Wednesday in
explanation of the operation of the
Davenport plan for securing and. fi
nancing industries. - t
80 Acres for $12,000. S. E. Sudlow,
a Sherrard, 111., banker, has sold to
William Kahl of Buffalo, his SO acre
farm located seven miles northeast of
Davenport. The consideration is S12?
000. Mr. Kahl takes possession
Changes In Factories. Several
changes are about to take place in
two of the big factories of Davenport
and Bettendorf. that Involve substan
tial advances for the men who make
them. John H. Ploehn, who for sev
eral years has been superintendent of
the big foundry at the Bettendorf
Steel Car works, leaves Sept. 1 to be
come superintendent of the big metal
wheel works of French & Hecht in
Davenport. He succeeds Superin
tendent John A. Stanton, who has re
signed on account of 111 health extend
ing" over the last several years. Mr.
Ploehn was sent by the late W. P. Bet
tendorf to various parts of the coun
try to study big foundries and helped
to design and build the Immense one
at Bettendorf. His call to Davenport I
is to a larger field and opportunity,!
however. At Bettendorf, Walter A.
Janssen, who has been assls(ant super
intendent, will succeed him.
Rise for Davenporterv Dr. Charles
Ebert, formerly superintendent of the
Davenport plant of the Corn Products
company, has been appointed general
manager of the western district of the
Corn. Products company, according to
a report from Waukegan, I1L, where he
is now located. Up to about two or
years years ago Dr. Ebert was super
intendent of the big factory in Daven
port, and then was transferred to the
plant at Waukegan, over which he had
charge previous to coming here. He is
quite well known In Davevnport, and
has many friends in the city.
Sell Old Grace Home. The F. C.
Grace home, northwest corner of
Fourth street and Mississippi avenue,
has been sold to Robert Abbot, who
will occupy the house In the near fu
ture. This is considered a very choice
piece of property.
Licensed to Wed. The ' following
marriage licenses were issued Satur
day: William Sims, Alexis, 111., and Grace
! Sharp, Alexis, I1L
Frank X. Kerrigan- and Lucy m.
Joseph A. Haut and Frieda W. Bred
Obituary Record. Word has been
received here by Mr. and Mrs. B. N.
Albaugh conveying the sad news of
the death of Mr. Albaugh's brother,
John, who died early Saturday morn
ing at the family home in Cedar Rap
ids, Iowa. Mr. Aibaugh had been ill
for some time and although the fam-
WHEAT DID NOT
Illinois Farmer Tells How He
Turned Failure Into a Fi
(From Illinois Farmers' Institute.)
The experience of M. W. Johnson in
his efforts to produce an alfalfa crop1
ily was aware of his serious condition I is as interesting to other3 as it was
the news of his death came as a great
shock. Mr. and Mrs. Albaugh, who re
side at 220 East Eleventh street, this
city, left for Cedar Rapids, where they
attended the funeral of the deceased.
Daniel II. Hartwell. a former well
known Davenport business man, being
engaged locally for many years in the
insurance business, died Friday at his
home in Minneapolis. Death occurred
after a week's illness at the age of 75
years. Deceased was born in Sara
toga county. N. Y, Aug. 13, 1S38. There
he received his education and early
business training and in 1861 came to
Davenport, Here he cringed in the
fire insurance business, being senior
member, of the firm of Hartwell & Be-
mis. Later the firm was dissolved and
each member conducted a ' separate
business. The survivors include the
WINS MANY TENNIS
PRIZES AT NEWPORT
profitable to him. Mr. Johnson is a
farmer and a breeder of ' stanuard
bred horses; his home is at Assump
tion, I1L, and we axe privileged to
give an account of his efforts in his
own language substantially as fol
"Last year," Mr. Johnson said, "I
selected 10 acres of gently rolling
land which had been rented for about
20 years and which was producing
about 20 bushelB of ' corn and 60
bushels of weeds per acre per annum.
My first efforts were exerted-toward
clearing the land of weeds. L applied
20 loads of manure to the acre; the
food ration from which it was made
consisted of 15 per cent each of oats
and bran, three per cent oil meal and
two per cent blood meal fed with.al-
can be economically practiced by
farmers, and may also demonstrate
that when pur soils are properly
treated, alfalfa 'may be grown as
easily and surely as ether crops. --
bereaved wife and two sons, Orville. falfa hay. This was plowed under early
H. and Daniel H., both of Minneapolis.
A brother, Rueben Hartwell of New
Rochelle, N. Y'also survives. The fu
neral was held at 2:30 o'clock Sunday J
afternoon from the home of E. A.
Shaw, 402 College avenue, Davenport
Interment waa in Oakdale cemetery.
p.- ' ' I
W' :": -
II CHICAGO GRAND OPERA
In time past it has been the prevail
ing; customs with operatic impressarios
to announce their prospectus, possibly
as early as 30 days previous to the
first performance of their season, and
then by reason of the idlocyncrasies
of artists, to issue dallybulletins, an
nouncing changes, both as to opera
and cast Cleofonte Campanini ap
pears to be made of livelier stuff. Ever
since the curtain fell on the last opera
of the last season, he has been bus
ily engaged rounding up the forces of
the scattered stars that he has
engaged for the season f the
Chicago Grand Opera company. This
tireless and well directed enterprise
has secured results that are as firmly
fixed as an opera contract will allow
and he has been able to send to Man
ager Bernhard Ulrlch, of the Audi
torium in Chicago, not only the list
of leading people, but the repertoire
for the entire season, four months in
advance of the opening. Some im
portant negotiations are still pending,
but the secured stars are of a mag
nitude to at once arrest attention and
win the commendation of the music-
He announces the engagement of the
following well known artists: Sopranos
Mary Garden, Carolina White, Lina
Cavalierl, Frieda Hempel, Florence
Macbeth, Jane Osborn-Hannah, Min-
Mrs. -Thomas Craig is enjoying a
visit from her sister. Mrs. Nettie
Smith of Chicago.
Mrs. Ezra Shurbine and children
left 'Monday for Canton to bring their
household goods to make their home
Miss Dorothy Johnson of Rock Is
land visited several days with Miss
Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Miles and daugh
ter Celeste leave Saturday to visit rel
atives at McClure and other points
Mrs. Fred Chldester and children
leave Monday for a visit with Gales
burg, Canton and Monmouth rela-
.rnesc reiers leaves saiuraay mgm
for his home at Louisville after a
four months' stay here.
John Miller spent Sunday with home
folks at Colchester.
Mrs. J. Johnson and babe left Tues
day for a visit at Marseilles.
John McGilvary and family spent
the day here Saturday with relatives.
Mrs. W. W. Pearsall of Port Byron
spent Wednesday here at the Otto
Paul Shepperd is greatly Improved
from his recent sickness.
Mrs. H. F. Durant and daughter
Stella, Mrs. J. H. Black and daughter,
Misa Mona, and Miss May Hill of
Albany, Clayton Simpson and sister
Miss Bessie and Paul Scltz of Rock
Island have been recent guests
cf Mr. and Mrs. C. Black.
Mrs. B. F. Hlx and daughter Lulu
leave Friday for an extended visit at
Chester and St Louis.
Miss Jerry Sykes of Hampton spent
Thursday at the homo of Miss Annie
The families of S. P. Cosner and
II. P. Cosner have returned from a
several days' camping trip.
Thursday, Aug. 14, the Larkin clubs
of tho tri-cities will hold their annual
in the spring, then two tons per acre
cf ground limestone was applied and
worked into the soil with a disk har
row. "When the weeds came up good we
disked the land and destroyed them;
then for some time we were birsy with
other things and the weeds got such
a good start we plowed them under.
When the next crop started the land
was disked, after . which they grew
rank and were once more turned -un
der with the plow. We disked and har
rowed at intervals until August 1,
when we sowed 15 pounds per acre of
"We cecured a fine stand of alfalfa
and when it was about three inches
high the fall army worms came .along
and took it' as clean as it It had been
burned. We plowed the field again
and across one-third of it we applied
600 Dounds Der acre of rock obos- picnic on Campbell's islafid
Dhate: on another third 300 pounds The German Lutheran Aid society
per acre, while the remaining one- met Wednesday at the home of Mrs,
Some bery special bargains
in this final mark dolvri of
Women 's and Hisses Presses
The final clearance prices that we have placed on
the remainder, of these dresses and there are still
splendid assortments should result in enthusias
tic buying here for a week or more.
Stylish Summer Presses
At $1.98, $2.98, $3.98, $4.98
Colors and white in dainty
summery materials Lin
geries, White and Colored
Voiles, Lawns, Tissues, Ra-
tines and Linens at from one
to four dollars less than they
were formerly priced.
All our finest
f- 98c, $1.69, $1.98, $2.93
We do not mean a mere handful of
mussed and soiled garments but a
choice collection of fresh, clean waists,
and larger assortments than most
stores carry at any time. Many
of them just received and more com
ing special bargain lots that our buy
er, while in New York could not resist
third received no phosphate,
"With a disk drill, using all the
holes, I sowed one and one-fourth
bushels per acre of Turkey Red
wheat resulting in a splendid even
stand whihe appeared to be rather
thin on the ground. Timothy and Al
sike clover seed were drilled with the
wheat and each, came good. In
spring I sowed an additional two
bushels of Alsike clover seed
"On May 1 of this year, the wheat
was 12 lsches high while no other
Mrs. Lamb and Mrs. Swan spent
Thursday In Rock Island at the H. S.
Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Rah and sister,
Miss Dena Rah returned home yester
day from a weeks' visit spent at Kes
wick, Iowa, with a sister.
Miss Grace Anderson returned to
her home at Woodhull after spending
a week here at the home of her sister,
Mrs. G. R. Cady.
Floyd Baff is sick with malaria.
JiNew Silk Petticoats for
Oi! "Poll A . Tiara
$1.98 to $4.98
two inches. It continued to "grow
luxuriantly until maturity and the ten
acres yielded 501 bushels, machine
measure, but the separator was not
suitable for threshing Turkey Red
wheat and much grain went into the
straw-stack Instead of into the meas
'On the check strip, that part of the
nie Saltsman-Stevens, Maggie Teyte, I field receiving no phosphate the yield
fields in the locality were more than P. Mr8' w M- riM enieIr.Uln,ed Jhf
Countess San Esteban de Canogo,
Countess San Etteban de Canogo,
wife of the second secretary of the
Spanish legation in Washington, is car
rying off many tennis prises at New
port She is holding her own with
the ost finished athletes of the New
port 6ct and wins her share of the"
Marts Dorda, Frances Alda, Jenny
Dufau, Alice Zeppilli, Mabel Riegelmas
and a number of others. The. tenor
battery is the strongest ever brought
forward by any operatic organization
and includes: Alessandro Bonsi,
Charles Dalmores, Lucien Muratore,
Arlstodomo Giorgina, George Hamlin,
Emilio Venturini, Giovanni Martinelll
and Farrarri-Fontana. Tho contral
tos present such favorites as: Schu-mann-Heink,
Louise Berat. Margarft
Keyes, Cyrena Van Gordon, Ruby
Keyl and Julia Claussen. The bari
tones are as ' notable as the tenors,
including: Tita Ruffo, Hector Du-
franne, Clarence Whitehill, Vanni Mar
coux, Giovanni Polese, Sig. Frederic!,
Nicolo Fossetja, Frank Preisch and
Armand Crabbe. The bassos are
equally stalwart onalists: Allen
Hinckley, Gustav Huberdeau, Constan
ts Nicolay, VtttoriOf ?: Trevlsan and
The regular repertoire will embrace:
(Italian) "Barblere di Siviglia," "Lucia
di Lammermoor," "Pagllacci," "Cava-
Jieri," "R'goletto," "Hamlet," "Tosca,"
"Trovatore," "La Boheme," "Jewels
of the Madonna," "II' Traviata"
Achievement Rewards Only
. the Thorough
"No excellence without great labor,' is an
To be faithful and painstaking in little mat
ters is an axiom of the ablest.
- -'. ..
A Long Distance Telephone, Talk enables
the shrewd and thorough man to go into
details more minutely, and better to examine
the question in all its angles and aspects,
than any other process short of a personal
was between 33 and 40 bushels per
acre: where the 300 pounds per acre
application was made, the yield was
about 60 bushels per acre, and the
one-third of the field receiving the
600 pound application averaged 65
bushels per acre, - while about two
acres of this division made 70 bushels
"I lost my alfalfa seed and the labor
applied during preparation, but 1
gained 25 bushels per acre of wheat
which at 80 cents per bushel is $200.
This wheat grew eo thick - that it
smothered the timothy and clover,
and I am planning now to plow the
land, apply enough rock phosphate to
bring the supply up to 1,000 pounds
per acre, and next spring sow one
and one-fourth bushels of oats per
acre and seed alfalfa.
"Last spring I plowed up an old pas
ture, disked and worked it down thor
oughly, sowed one and one-fourth
bushels of oats to the acre, and when
the oats were three inches high I
sowed inoculated alfalfa seed, harrow-
East Moline-Watertown Thimble club
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Coleman en
tertained at a 6 o'clock dinner Thurs
day for the following: Rev. G. R, Cady
and family and Rev. Thomas Cole
man and family of Bethany, who are
guests at their home.
Little Miss Leola Pierco gave a tea
party Thursday afternoon for a few
of her neighbors, among whom were
Misses Nellie and Margarst Keene,
Margaret and Mildred Peterson, Edith
Hogue, Georgle .McXeal and Clifford
Harry Millett returned home Tuea
day from a visit with friends in South
John Lyons waa removed from Wal
ter Bchave's home to the Mollne City
Ilosp'tal. He 13 suffering with typhoid
The Misses Elva and Ruth AUsbrow
spent Thursday nisht with Miss
Miss Alma Swanson and slater
Maude returned home Thursday from
a ten days' visit at Chicago,
Miss Julia McFadden of Colona spent
Thursday at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Wells.
Miss Amelia Herreen of Mollne was
a watertown visi:or Tnursaay.
Mrs. Amanda AUsbrow, Mrs. Loiflso
Melster and Grandpa Margileth spent
Thursday at the home of Mr. and Mra.
Dave Schater near Osborne
Elmer Thompson of Sioux City,
ca me iana np-.n ways,4ana , wnue Iowa la Ti8mng Wuh relatives here
lurjKeu as wougn i were annng an and at Hampton
me oats, it was tne making-or tnem, Mrs. Joe Bradford and three chil-
CT Tm l 4 T In J X . T- A I
"Carmen." Louise." '" ! J1 Mrs. Will Drlggs. all of Mo-
The man with the Long
leaves little to chance.
Central Union Telephone Company,
A. J. Beverlin, Manager.
Telephone West 400.
son," "Ilerediade;" (German) "Tris
tan and Isolde," "Lohengrin," "Die
Walkesure." and "Parsifal."
A repertoire of English opera has
been arranged for Saturday evenings
and will include: "Hansel and GreteL'
"Cinderella," "Carmen." "Tales of
Hoffman," "Marta," "Mignon," "Faust"
.."Cricket on the Hearth," "Natoma,"
"The Lovers' Quarrel," "Cavalieri
Rusticana," and "The Secret of Su
zanne." There will be notable revivals of:
"Fedora," Muratore and Cavalierl;
"Gioconda," Bassi, Ruffo, White and
Claussen; "Manon," Garden and Bond;
Don Giovanni," Ruffo, Giorgina and
Dufranne; "Linda di Chamonie," Tita
Ruffo and Rosa Raisa; "Puritani,"
Bond and Macbeth ; "Pelleas and Meli
sandre," Garden and Martinelll; "Mad
ame Butterfly" Amedeo, Bassi and
Rosa Raisa; "The Girl of the Golden
West" White and Martinelll.
The novelties are: Massanet's "Don
Quichotte," with Mary Garden and
Vanni Marcoux; FevrieiTs "Monna
Vanna," with Mary Garden and Lucien
Muratore; Franchetti's "Chrlstoforo
Columbo," with Tita Ruffo, Amedeo
Bassi, and Rosa Raisa; Leoncavallo's
"Zisgart," with Bassi, Raiaa and Po
lese; Kneitsel's "Le Rann des Vaches,"
with Dorda, Claussen, Dalmores and
DuQ-anne; Gnecchl's "Cassandra,"
with Carolina White and Julia Claussen.-
There will be" three performances of
"Parsifal Sunday afternoons in Jan
uary. The season opens In Chicago
the week commencing Nov. 24. '
a crop in thiB locality. The stand of
alfalfa Is fine, about twelve inches
high and much of it in bloom. When
the oats are cut I will keep the weeds
mowed and if the altar a - proves a
euccess, will try 30 acreB In oats
line, were Thursday visitors at " tho
home of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Drlggs.
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Black of Albany,
Mr. and Mrs.'C .W. Black of Mollne,
Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Kaher end Mr,
and Mrs. G. W. Lovey of Watertown
attended & family reunion held at the
Such experience as that of Mr. John- home of their parents. Mr. and Mrs. C,
son is conclusive evidence that the Ik Black this week.
Mrs. S. D. Shepperd returned home
after a five weeks' absence at the
death bed and funeral of her father,
Her aged mother came with her tor
an indefinite stay.
Mr. and Mrs. John D. AUsbrow
gave a birthday surprise in honor of
their niece and bouse guest Misa
Weiss of St Louis. She was complete
ly surprised, and raceived many
beautiful gifts. Some excellent music
was enjoyed and there was an inter
est tag bean game. The prizes were
awarded to Miss Minnie Lutt, Misk
Ruth AUsbrow, ' Miss Weiss and
Fred Etarcfsky. , The prevailing color
was pink which was carried out In
the refreshments. Those present were
Misses Elva. R.uth and Alphretta Alls
brow, Ethel and Minnie Lutt Edna
Starofsky, and Messrs. W. Krees, A.
Swan. Fred and Misa Julia Starofsky
and Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nelson.
. Mrs. C. H- Cannon of Parkersburg,
W. Vi., and Mrs- R- B. Applegate and
son Baird cf Beatrice, Neb., arrived
Friday for a short visit witn their
sister, Mrs. S. D. Shepperd.
Phil Pearsall is assisting his broth
er in the store for a few days.
news ail the time The
llnois system for permanent fertility
And Clears Unsightly Conplextau.
Resinol Ointment, with Reainol
Soap, stops itching instantly, quickly
and easily heals tfee most distressing
cases of eczema, rash, riiicrworm, tetter
or ether tormenting akin.or scalp rup
tlons, and clears away pimples, black
heads, redness, roughness, and dand
ruff, when other treatments ' have
prove only a ' waste of time as4
But we do not ask you to aeeept cur
unsupported word for it You eaa
send today for a generous trial of
Resiaol Soap and Resinol Ointment,
and test them to your ova complete
satisfaction, at no cost whatever, whiie
thousands who have been cured sav,
"What Resinol did for us it will die
for you." Physicians have prescribed
Resinol for eighteen years and every
druggist ia the country sells ReaiBoi
Soap 25e) and Resinol Ointment (ia
opal jars, 60s and $1.00). For free
samples of each, with full direction
for use, write to Dcpt 3-M, Reeiaoi,
i Advertisement, "1.
New Sweater Coats for 5
Fall Are Here
$1.98 to $5.98
Millinery for Immediate and Early Fall Wear
"White hats, Panama hats, New maline trimmed
black hats, Ratine and Straw sailors, White Black
and Colored felt hats are all here in a good varie
ty of shapes and styles.
"Black and White Check Skirts
$2.98, $3.98, $4.98, $5.98 i
All the new models are shown here, conservative
models as well as the more daring draped and
slashed effects, and we are told our prices are most
reasonable. ' -
7He See Hive on the Corner
Second and 'Brady Streets, Vabenport
yesterday when an aeroplane In which
they were flying fell.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Sarauelson and
daughter Florence left Wednesday for
a three weeks' trip to Niagara Falls
and other eastern points.
Dean Inman, a former principal of
the public school, but late of Indiana,
was here Tuesday. He Is to teach in
Aledo this year.
Mrs. Gust Jowert and younger son
were In the trl-citics Monday.
Miss Catherine Angus of Mather-
ville has been visiting relatives and
friends this week. '
Mr. Hobart went to Colchester, 111.,
for a visit Wednesday and also to at
tend the picnic at that place next
Mrs. John Russell of Mathervllle vis
ited her sister, Mrs. William Miller,
Mrs. Bert Hayea and son ElllotV re
turned to Hector, Minn., last week
after two weks' visit with her mother,
Mra. Ellott and other relatives and
Mrs. John O'Mealia' and two chil
dren were in Mathervllle from Friday
till Monday visiting her sister, Mrs.
Mrs. Henry Rhode returned home
last week from Erie and Hillsdale after
a week's visit
Axel Johnson of hear North Hen
derson waa here on business Tuesday.
Orin Tomlinson of Rock Island was
here on business Tuesday.
Mrs. Hans Jensen and daughter
Miriam returned home Saturday from
Blue Island and Chicago. Her mother
accompanied her home for a visit
Miss Florence O'Mella left Thursday
for Galena, 111., for a visit with Mrs.
Q. C. Wllmcrton for two weeks.
Ed Watson of Mathervllle was here
helping to rase a house for Richard
Pears. The house was moved to Math
You can pay for treatment when
I CLOSE TUB OPENING AT OXCE.
No knfe, no paraffins, no injection, or
detention from buBineas.
I have aurcressf ully made a specialty
of rupture low down and hard to hold:
ruptures following; operations, navel
ruptures, fulling erf the womb, and all
bad cane in nun, women and children.
and have my greatext .ucceai with pa-
tlenta who have falle
If you must wear
knew what comfort
to get a cure
a truss and only
The Trusa of Imm t fleaort
brings to you, you wouldn't be without
one a single day. It hold ruptures
eauler that ether trunes and after all
omors rail. Hxty days trial. Worn
and endorsed by thousands.
No leg fctraps, elastic bands or steel
189320 Years' Experience 1913
If you cannot call, writs for cata
logue. N. H. BROWN, M.D.
23 Qulncy St., Chli-ago. lit
Nut visit to Rock Island. Harper hoase,
Tuesday, Au. 12, H a. ni. to 4 p. m. .,
Aviator mud Pupil Killed.
Brueck, Germany, Aug. 11. Fritz
Rpeesler. . a German aviator, and a
pupil named Stephen, were killed hers
URIC ACID CAUSES IT- S.S.S. CURES IT
Every variety of Rheumatism la caused by an excess of ur!c acid la th
Hood; the diflercnt forma of the discasedependicg on whether this uric acid
eettleg in the serves, muDclcs or joints. In Sciatica it i3 the nerves -which
are attacked, the muscular form chows the muscles to Xjq the scat of trou
ble while manifestations of articular Rheumatism arc evidence that the
joints are being diseased. To cure Rheumatism the uric acid must be re
moved from the blood; the circulation must be made pure. This cannot
be accomplished vith external applications; such treatment may furnish
temporary relief from the pain, but it docs rot reach the producing causs.
8. S. 8. cures Rheumatism of every variety and form because tt purines the
blood. It goes down into the circulation, neutralizes the acids and dis
solves the irritating deposits which are pressing on the sensitive nerves
and tissues, and producing pain. Whether your case of Rheumatism bo
acute or chronic S. S. S. is the medicine you need; it will cure you and at
the same time bnild rp the entire system by its fine vegetable tonic iHects.
Book oa tUicusiatisEi ad any medical advice free to ail v. ho write.
WE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO, ATLANTA,; '