Newspaper Page Text
juSTMlTLY iled as car Sj;isoveri:;:.i T7CUAnV0TT3F02 T7n03AinQDID U0TT7EI;TC3ID2A! M . , J ,TcDArTns rocs clap augcs no vehber 3. 192a ; r-Kdrr MBler, kgti 1 Meets V feat a He Fat Overeeit s1 aai Aft Bits Bat. . .- fflseeial to The Argus.) ; v Brie 111. Not. 3. Westly Miller, mmak ftOOUl 1 year., w miuuiu SntL yesterday when be waa JIJLa'by a coal loaded auto tnckoa Ro'k road ln sPrin H,n' tet across the river from here. EL? w working for Jeff Dilll ET farmer. "" ;''".) iMngan WM driving the truck Lm young Miller stood part' way 'stto an attempt to put on his orer !L The truck at that moment nek a rut and the lad was thrown fnat-his position to the grot d. a mr wheel of the machine trashing EJTbody. The body was removed kPUllKan to an undertaking par drm Propbetstown. , MjUer Is said to have left his logf n Pennsylvania over a year HP and come west (EES MINED IN raivis aaxiNJi TOTAL ,$123,046 itimn Til Total value of na- fjvc.Kn" mined in the United Stats in 1919 was siza.iHo; -vcora-bi?to a compilation just completed (fee Jnti.d States geological sur nye While larger than the output at 1918. which was $106,523, last n&i production was less than that I stay former years. In 1917, the itMtfV(.J $131,012; in 1916, $217, 7M; fa 1915. $170,431; in 1914, $124, til; and in 1913, $319,454. j. , Sapphires mado up one-third of Utt year's total, their value being 140JM. Turquoise was next with t value in the rough of $30,507. This the largest amount of turquoise Merlnlned in the United States, The -value o tourmaline, v.liose fainion as a gem is of recent origin was' $18,642 while gems produced fro quartz amounted t $19,078. Beryl mintd di ing the year was laneens g s at $7,047. 1 Ufl tUC If Lul 1 1. It 11 VI, vuc ... 1 1 1 o .1., ported Into this count y during "t" ' year were valued at 1 13,000,000. In thiitotal, cut diamonds represent ed $(0.085.100 ; rough diamonds $20. 104,758; diamond dust or bort, J1.4W, "; and glazier's diar nds 198471. The value of the peails Imported wa, $11,000,000 and of oth er sjeir -ot including diamonds or peajls $5,100,000. IMPROVEMENT CAR SHORTAGE bm arTui v iOJEiJbJfS UlVVXi UUAIi t; Springfield. 111. During the past two -months the car shortage has treaty improved, thns facilitating tkeiltovement of coal from the mints to the consumer. This action on (he part of the authorities has prefented a s.-riouj coil shortage during the coming 1 inter, accord- US to Robert M. Medill, state direc tor of the department of mines and linerals. Prices of coal will not greatly change during the coming winter, be atd, because the output of the minis is practically all contracted ior, ani wages have not been change ", Only the small operators profited hy the recent high coal prices, ac cording to Mr. Medill. Some of the lT(5Nperators actu..ly lost mon- W, ne said, because A the acute ear shortage hich prevented them irora tullilling terms of contracts. , IELTAM.T" A rare combination of creamery totter, eggs, cane sugar, etc.. rolled it choice selected pecans. Some wnnsclion. Her) la a truthful repart of a dia logue that waa carried oa over u Argue telephone between a reporter aid, a Rock Ieland woman - thia morning: -' "What 'a the news of the elec tion r . .. , : "What partlcnlarly do you wish to knowr "I want to know, who la elected r "well, hundreds have been elect ed." , , vV .,, I want to know If Wilson won." No, he didnt. Ha waan't run ning." -.;-.- "He waan't Now that's strange. I thought ha waa." "You were mistaken." . "Wen, than, who was elected r "' "For president, governor, - con gressman, icpresentative, sheriff, or whatr : r - - : . i. , "Oh, I don't care. Just tell me about the' election." - "If you will tell what part of the ticket you are interested in wa will try to enlighten you." " : "Well, who waa running?" .. -"For whatr "For office." "For what officer ' , "For president" "For president, there were-Warding, Cox, Deba, Christensen. " "Wait, that'a enough." "Please telus what you want to know." "I want to know who won." , "What officer .The election." . ; - , . "Do you want to know who was elected presldentr " - . "Yes, that'a it." "Mr. Harding has been elected." "He has?" "Yes." "And he beat Mr. Wilson V "No, he didn't" "That'a good. Then Mr. Wilson didn't lose? I'm so glad of that." "Mr. Wilson wasn't running." "I thought you said Mr. 'Wilson didn't lose." "No, he didn't." "Then how did Mr. Harding winr "Because he got more votes than Mr. Cox." . "Then how many votes did Mr. Wilson getr "He didn't get any votes." "He did, too. I know of one vote he received. I voted for him." "No, you didn't." "I guess I ought to know. You weren't in the booth with me, so how could you know for whom I voted." "Mr. Wilson's name was not on the ballot you voted." "It wasn't? Well, what do you think of that?" "Yes, the whole Republican ticket has been elected. "Isn't that fine. But I'm sorry ror Mr. Wilson. I thought he was going to be elected, because I voted for him. Somebody told me a lie, that's all there is to it." to 14 Albonua was given to British oldlers ranging from $24.30 to 140.94 a month. never knew Macaroni t to be so good" MOTHER! "California Syrup of Fijs Child's Best Laxative Accept "California" Syrup of Figs only look for the name California on the package, then- you are sure your child is having the best and most harmless physic for the stom ach, liver and bowels. Children love its fruity tasts. Full directions on each bottle. You must say "California." Th. FU. as : I a macaroni gwWer in 5 Minutes as VII CLEARS Kli, RED SKIN ' Seek and Arm Easily Made snooth, Says Specialist. . breaking out of the skin. J"nng eczema can ne 8 i Tercome by applying a lit- ---"u-ouipnur, declares no specialist. Because of Its J" estroying properties, this Preparation begins at -nee VOQthA i.. . . , . . . iiuatea sKm ana neai lormSnCh 88 ra8h' pinlples "nd Seldom fail. .x. - . ) i disfigurement, 'aftd you i have to wait for relief from -TMnienu Improvement Jtehi ?0W8- Sufferers from skin "' should obuin a smal jar of 2-Sulphur 'rom any ood Tnit inJ .... . . . , . use ii use com cream. fOR A LONG lUlf HE HS SUfffREO FROM BAD STOMACH Conldn't Eat without Gas Forming In His Stomach; Was Always Constipated; Appetite Poor, ; , Bilious and Dixiy. Jnst Finished Third Bottle of Dreco and Mow Feels Full) Table to Go lt Work for He Is Bid of His AllsaeBte. . Said R. W. Wright, a well known machinist for the Wabash railroad, who lives at 1540 East Prairie tix.t rtopAtiir. 111. "I have suf fered for a long time from stomach trouble; no matter what l ate n would turn to gas, bloat me up and mntrA mA mlaatnhla. . Mv bowels were always clogged with half- digested food, wntcn gave me a rut feeling and destroyed my appetite. "I would belch up a hot water, bitter as gall, my head would swim lit. tnn and I was SO dizzy 1 could hardly stand up at times, but, I have Just finished my-third bottle of Dreco and feel like a different person. I now feel like going to work, for I have no pain or distress at all. and am mighty glad to rec ommend Dreco to everybody who is troubled, like I waa." It is hard to beat the old-time root and herb medicine for the treatment of stomach disorders such as aas. mining and the bloated feeling or weak kidneys, lame back, lazy liver, sick headaches, dlsiy spells, constipation, nervousness or to get tne impurities irom iuo oiou. I All druggists now sell Dreco and It la being especially Introduced In Rock Island by Rlesa drug atora. (Adv.) ' , ' iMhu. . i - m -a ' i i.i J ALL SHOES MUST GO The Young and McCombs store will no longer continue to sell shoes when the present stock has been CLOSED OUT. In order to affect a quick disposal, prices have been reduced on every pair at least 33 5 and in many instances to more than M'- ' OF S And OXFORDS rn DKJO. A New Department will take the place of our present shoe section. Every pair of women's, girls', boys, misses' and children's shoes must be moved to make room for new goods for this new department. Buy Shoes Now At Less Than Wholesale Cost every pair included in this sale. Even the 'Dorothy Dodd" Ihoes for Women p Mm i: 1 Growing Girls' Shoes $3.95 . , a ' i Odd lot of growing girls' low heel, black :, calfskin walking shoes, $6.50 values. ! Closing Out Price II $33' I : : ' "Dorothy Dodd" ; M ' L I Shoes for Women C ': ' 'GLOSMG'f II 1 : -out-"7M Women's Shoes $3.95 Women's black kid lace shoes, plain toes, leather Louis heels. Values to $7.00. r Closing Out Price $3.95 Lots h Price 'a Many odd lots, broken site as sortments, odd pairs, small sizes, etc., in women's shoes, pumps and oxfords have been reduced to half price and less. WOMEN'S SHOES $4.95 Women's cloth top, black kid, rub ber heel, lace shoes, $7.75 values, to close, $4.95 special . . . WOMEN'S OXFORDS $7.50 Women's dark brown, calfskin ox fords, welt sole and military heel, tips. Just right to wear with wool hose.r Former price f $11.50. Special ...... T.V.t" GROWING GIRLS' SHOES $6.85 Growing girls' dark brown calf skin, or black kid, lace shoes, imita tion tip, low broad heels. Round or English toe, $ 1 0. 85 J g O g values, special .......... WOMEN'S SHOES - $6.95 Women's black kid lace shoes, turn and welt soles, Louis heels. Plain toes, $11.50 $6.95 special WOMEN'S SHOES $8.65 Women's black kid lace shoes, military heels, welt and turn soles, plain toe and imitation t Q AC tip, $ 1 3.50 value ..... .T . . tary heels, $ 1 2.50 WOMEN'S SHOES values, special If WOMEN'S SHOES $8.75 Women's black kid lace shoes . plain toe, leather Louis heels, welt is soles. Sell regularly , $ 75 for $ 1 3.50. To close . . . . .. . . , WOMEN'S OXFORDS $7.95 Women's dark brown and black kid lace oxiords. welt soles, mill" I $7.95 $8.85 An odd lot women's shoes, brown calfskin, plain toe, welt sole and WOMEN'S PATENT OXFORDS $5.50 leather Louis heel. Dark brown -Women's patent leather oxfords, kid leather, lace shoes. Also grey kid lace shoes, plain toe. leather Louis heels. Values to $3.85 $1 5 00, special plain toe, with leather Louis heel and good weight sole for street wear, $10.00 value, gg gQ special EKRYT REDUCED IN PRICE 20to0 1 1 the ; ; DISCOUNT SALE -CONTINUES SAVE ONE-FIFTH TO ONE-HALF CLOSING OU T ALL FOOTWE 1 ..... ..,....... . . . ';v ? 'Ld i.