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Rock Island Argus. (Rock Island, Ill.) 1893-1920, May 01, 1912, HOME EDITION, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92053934/1912-05-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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Tffs sroniR'5 STRAPS
Shoplifter Caught Sophie Juergen
sen, a -woman of about 50 years of age,
was brc jgbt to the pollct station yes
terday afternoon on a charge of shop
lift log. f he bad stolen a bolt of rib
bon at the Harned & Von Maur store,
according to the Information given by
the police. A formal charge of lar
ceny has not yet been brought up
against her, but in th meantime th
case Is being thoroughly investigated.
Struck by a Car, Dennla McGrath,
' former street commissioner, was
struck fcy a Third street car at U
o'clock yesterday morning near Third
and Myrtle street and knocked down.
He was bruised about the head and
face and his hand Injured In the falL
He was removed to St. Mary's home In
the city ambulance where his Injuries
were given attention. Mr. McGrath is
8? years of age. Ills falling eyesight
caused blm to misjudge the nearness
of the car.
Stifles Competition. W. S. Holm
was yesterday granted an injunction
against Charles G. Imhof restraining
the defendant from further engaging
in the painting and sign painting busi
ness In the city of Davenport.The plain
tiff, through Bollinger & Block, asked
that the Injunction be granted on the
ground that the defendant, in writing,
agreed that if he were taught the art
of sign painting be would not engage in
the business in Davenport. This the
plaintiff alleges has been violated.
Damages of $1,000 are also asked.
No Light on Disappearance. The
result of the police investigation into
the probable death of Joseph A. Cos
grove, held at the police station, did
not clear up any of the mystery which
now surrounds the disappearance of
the young man. Miss Minnie Nebrich,
with whom Co &g rove bad been keeping
company and with whom he is suppos
ed to have had his last talk the
night of April 23, steadfastly denied
that they had Quarreled. Bhe said that
they had met that evening but nothing
of a quarrelsome nature had passed
between them. No trace whatever of
Cosgrova has been found.
Found III On Street. Albert Glas
pell, IS years or age, son of J. M. G las
pell, the Arlington street grocer, waa
discovered in an unconscious condition
Monday night nrar the cottage where
he was staying, in McClellan heights
and is today in a precarious condi
tion. The nature of his ailment has
not yet been diagnosed. The young;
man has heen removed to "the family
home on Arlington avenue. Whether
he was injured in a fall or suddenly
became HI Is not known as no one was
nearby at the time. The latter supposi
tion seems the more probable, as
there were no marks or bruises to In
dicate an accident.
Shriners' Special Gone. A drum
corps at the Rock Inland depot at
10:40 Monday niht announced the de
parture of the special train of Kaaba
temple of the A. A. O. X. M. S., for
the ls Angeles conclave. The train
Contagious Blood Poison, as
Is an infectious blood taint which
cated from one person to another. Its virus is of a most insidious
nature, multiplying from an insignificant germ in the Wood until it
becomes a thorough systemic poison. So powerful and dangerous is
this terrible blood plague that no time should be lost in trying to drive
it from the system, it should not be temporized with, but should be
killed as one would a deadly serpent on the pathway. The first mani
festation of Contagious Blood Poison is usually a tiny sore or pimple,
but it rapidly spreads, and in a short time th entire body shows its
presence in the blood. The mouth and throat ulcerate, glands in the
groin swell, the hair begins to come out, copper-colored spots appear on
the body, and frequently running sores and ulcers break out on the flesh.
A condition of such serious nature requires proper treatment.
Not only must the disease be driven out, but the system which has
been weakened by the powerful poison must be built up, before health
can be restored. Thequeston of most importance therefore is what
medicine has proven by actual results its superiority as a blood purifier?
We claim this distinction for S. S. S. because of its successful record
for more than forty years.
S. S. S. cures Contagious Blood Poison by purifying the blood.
It goes into the circulation and removes the last trace of the infectious
virus, acts with fine tonic effect on the stomach, bowels, kidneys, and
other portions of the system, and thus makes a perfect as well as a
permanent cure. S. S. S. is made entirely of roots, herbs and barks,
each of which has a specific action on the system. Not a particle of
mineral or other harmful substance enters into its composition. S.S.S.
is perfectly safe for any one, and instead of upsetting the stomach, as
mineral medicines often do, it tones up this important member, and
makes digestion easy. Thousands have cured themselves of Conta
gious Blood Poison by the use of S. S. S., and if you will write and
request it we will send you, without charge, our Home Treatment
Book which will give you all necessary information for crushing out
the life of this serpent-like poison and curing yourself at home. X'e
will also give you free any medical advice you may wish. S. S. S. is
told at drug stores. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO, ATLANTA, CA.
cojrj- Ctf wbbks ajovv-
Lad j Aix GcajtS-AIcW''
US -7S ftoajT our 1Uar
was due in Omaha at an early hour
yesterday morning, after a stop at
Dea Moines. On the sides of the cars
were "Kaaba temple, Davenport,
Iowa," About 42 from the local lodge
went on the special train to Ixjs An
geles. Others from out of town were
aboard. The party from here was
composed of the following well known
Shriners from these parts: J. A.
Erlckson, Mr. and Mrs. J. Eckart, Mr.
and Mrs. George Shields, George
Woodall, George Johnson, Phillip
Sonntag, S. F. Hoyd, Orval Robinson,
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Kimberly, U A.
Wiley, J. Hasenburh, W. M. Thack
arn, B. yaine, H. Thomas, Mr. and Mrs.
C. Miller, Mrs. Melville, J. Hageboeck.
Mr. and Mrs. I. I. Sears, Mr. and Mrs.
C. S. Huber, -C. F. Beck, John Soller,
Mr. and Mrs. II. Heesrh, Mr. and Mrs.
H. Mengel, Mr. and Mrs. F. Kincade,
Mr. and Mrs. S. T. White.
Berlin. A number of the most
prominent German automobile con
structors have suggested to the gov
ernment that it should Increase the
German tariff on motor cars against
the name implies
may be communi
Saw NMLtr.
American machines, which are being
imported into the country in increas
ing numbers.
Chicago, May 1. Chicago surgeons
now agree that the new science of
thanatology the science of transplant
ing functionating organs from a desd
animal to a living one Is not a specu
lative or a theoretic one. It is a science
which already has a data of actual
proofs, proving it is practicable.
Much interest was expressed in the
extract published from the paper on
thanatology by Dr. Roswell Park in
the current number of the Journal of
the American Medical association. Dr.
Park, who is now professor of surgery
in the University of Buffalo, is a form
er Chicago man, graduate of North
western University Medical college,
and a practitioner here for several
"Healthy kidneys, removed from a
human being, can be kept alive for at
least two months," said . Dr. William
E. Quine. "A kidney which had been
on ice for about two months was trans
planted in a dog recently and it
"You can cut a healthy heart out
of a dead person, connect the bis: ar
teries with tubes connected with a
fluid of the same temperature as the
blood, then place the heart in a warm
liquid, and It will beat automatically.
pumping the liquid for three or four
days. It will, in other words, keep
up its functions. That merely shows
that certain organs of the body are
really alive and in perfect working
order long after the so-called dissolu
tion takes place."
Skin grafting has been tried with
success on human beings. Dr. John
B. Murphy is authority for the state
ment that not only has healthy, liv
ing epidermis been taken from a body
just deceased and transplanted suc
cessfully on a living human being but
that the transplantation of skin from
an amputated limb to a person in need
of a patch of epidermis frequently has
been accomplished. The latter is but
a step removed from the transplanta
tion of skin from one person to an
other. "Thanatology is not here as yet,"
said Dr. Murpby, '"and it will be quite
a long time till we'll know how to
transplant human organs. But it is
coming. There is no reason for not
believing that a man who has been
suffering from Bright's disease can
be snatched from the grave by giving
him a new and healthy aet of kidneys."
Transplanting of organs of animals
has been successfully accomplished a
great number of times," said Dr. L. L.
McArthur. "A leg has been cut off
one dog and transplanted on another,
and it became a perfectly good walk
ing and running leg. Kidneys have
been transplanted in dogs with success
and have become functionating organs.
A man came to me last winter and
wanted to have jne graft an arm on
him, but I couldn't find a suitable
member. None of the bodies brought
into the hospital where the man
waited proved to have an arm that
suited the patient, and no one volun
teered to sell an arm."
f) s
Ceioce I
Honored by Knights. As an appre
ciation of his -work in the interest of
the Knights of Columbus, Fred W.
Rank, past knight of Leo council of
this city, has been appointed a mem
ber of the banquet committee of the
committee on arrangements for the
unveiling of the statue of Columous
In Washington, X. C. The statue of
the man who discovered America
stands in front of the union passen
ger station and the exercises of dedi
cation will be held June 8.
Purchases Valuable Lot. John F.
Rose has purchased from the Brown
ing estate the Jot at 1525 Sixth, ave
nue, paying at the rate of $275 a front
foot. The Hot is 26 2-3x150 feet, the
total price being $7,333.33. There is
a house on the lot, but air. nose nas
had plans drawn and will convert it
into a modern undertaking establish
ment. He proposes to stucco the ex
terior of the building and rearrange
the interior. His lease on the build
ing he row occupies expires June 1,
and he hopes to have his new estab
lishment ready for occupancy by that
Belgian Aviator Here.-V. DeJonck-
heere, Belgian aviator, who gained .
considerable fame as the result of a
sensational exhibition in Philadelphia
April 6, is in the city greeting friends.
He is a guest of Joe Nys, editor of the
Gazette Von Moline, and he expects tc
remain here for several days. De
Jonckheere is anxious to give a flight
in Moline, and would If there was a
suitable enclosure. He is in Rock Is
land in an effort to make arrange
ments for an exhibition at the exposi
tion grounds.
Dairyman Is Fined. A fine of $7.25
was assessed yesterday afternoon In
the court of Magistrate Gustafson
against Rene DePrader, dairyman,
whose milk fell below the 3 per cent
butter fat standard required by etate
law, as shown in a recent test of sam
ples collected from all wagons. Health
Inspector Kemmerling, who filed the
Information April 25, recommended
that the minimum fine, required by
law, be levied. DePrader explained to
the court that he had no knowledge
that milk vended by him was below
standard. Milk which he has offered
for 6ale has been generally satisfac
tory, and his customers, it is said,
have had no occasion for complaint.
Cleaning Up the City. Again atten
tion is called by the health department
that beginning today regular collec
tions of garbage will be made. Citi
zens are urged to have their garbage
cans out and within easy access of
health department employes, whose
duty it is to perform this work. For
the first time in the city's history col
lection of garbage will be made east
Of Thirty-fourth street Collections in
this district, the southeast bluff terri
tory and south of Twenty-third avenue
will be made once a week. Collections !
will be made in the other part of the
residence district twice a week, while
the business district will be -visited
daily. Cleanup week throughout the
city has been a success. Citizens co
operated with the health department
in carrying on this work, respbndlng
with a spirit that was gratifying to
tnose directing the campaign. There
is still some of this work to be com-
pleted, which will be done in a very
short time.
A Few Applications of a Simple
Remedy Will Bring Back
the Natural Color.
'Tail out one gray hair and a dozen
will take its place is an old saying,
which is, to a great extent, true, if no
steps are taken to stop the cause. When
gray bairs appear it is a sin that Na
ture needs assistance. It is Nature's
call for help. Gray hair, dull, lifeless
hair, or hair that is falling out, is not
necessarily a sign of advancing age, for
there are thousands of elderly people
with perfect heads of hair without a
sinprle streak of gray.
When gray hairs come, or when the
hair seems to be lifeless or dead, some
good, reliable hair-restoring treatment
should be resorted to at once. Special
ists say that one of the best prepara
tions to nse is the old-fashioned "sae
tea" which our grandparents used. The
best preparation of this kind is Wyeth's
Sage and Sulphur Hair Remedy, a prep
aration of domestic sage and sulphur,
scientifically compounded with later dis
covered hair tonics and stimulants, the
whole mixture being carefully balanced
and tested by experts.
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur is clean and
wholesome and perfectly harmless. It
refreshes dry, parched hair, removes
dandruff ana gradually restores faded
or gray hair to its natural color.
Don't delay another minute. Start
using Wyeth's Saga and Sulphur at
once and see what a difference a few
davs treatment will make in your hair.
"this preparation is offered to the
public at fifty cents a bottle, and is
recommended and sold ty all dr jggisU.
Make 10 Cents Save $100.
Why Buy jExpensive New Decorations
When Ceilings, Wall Paper and Window
Shades Are Made Spotlessly Clean in an
Instant with Wonderful Absorene.
A LL the brooms,
cleaners in existence won't remove the dirt
that is the despair of the housewife the greasy,
gnmy SOOty dilt that COlleCtS On Walls, CeilingS
1111 a -
3.IOL WinClOVV SnaQeS.
And this dirt, too, is a hot-bed for disease-breeding, health-destroying
germs. There's just one way to get rid of it to make your walls as clean
as the rest of your home the Absorene way.
Absorene is a putty-like substance that has a wonderful power of absorb
ing dirt as a sponge absorbs water.
There is no hard rubbing, no drudgery; Just wipe the wall easily with
Absorene is brightening dingy walls, removing disease-breeding dirt, in thousands
of homes today. A can or two of Absorene will often save the entire expense of repapering
and redecorating. And Absorene is absolutely harmless. It cannot injure either the hands
or the most delicate fabric.
Try Absorene just once. See how thoroughly, how easily it does the work. Use it on walls or window shades
that you thought: hopeless. Note the entire absence of litter after its use. You'll never be without Absorene again.
A large can of Absorene costa but 10 cents. You will not know until you have tried how much Absorene save you in
drudgery and dirt. Absorene is sold at these Stores:
Adams Wall Paper Co., Distributors, Hartz & Bahnsen Co Distributors;
Strecker & Lewis.
ABSORENE MFG. CO., - - St. Louis, Mo.
Jilso Makers of the Famous H R H Paint Cleaner.
;J.,...!l!.,t:iV;:l,;, .,....,:'!-:I.ry.LVi:.;.. .. . -- .1
Martyrdom of Clara Barton
Los Angeles, April 30. More light
uponthe martyrdom suffered by Clara
Barton, founder of the Red Cross, as
the result of alleged political intrigue
as well as the social ambitions of
certain Washington women, which
forofd her from the presidency
ana lea to congressional investigation,
is shed in letters written by the great
war nurse to Trofessor C. S. Young of
Redondo Beach and given out by hiin
This posthumous answer of Miss
Barton to her detractors and a hint of
the heavy load of injustice she had en
dured for the sake of peace and the
good of the Red Cross, caused a tre
mendous Impression in the east and
pecially- in Washington.
The additional letters now made
public by Mr. Young tend further to il
lumine the subject and to accentuate
the patience she manifested under
When she had been Importuned to
speak to F'resident Taft about the can
didacy of a friend for a certain posi
tion she wrote:
"There has never been an occasion
nor a time when I have so missed my
old-time privilege of speaking a word
in behalf .of a friend. I never before
have so fully realized what a pleasure
that privilege had been to me through
half a century.
"It is a change for i.ie to know that
my only help must lie in the strictest
silence; an expressed wish, if known,
v.'ould be fatal not, perhaps, with
President Taft personally, for I am of
small importance to him, if he ever
knew but from the advice he would
be sure to receive from those he does
know. So I wait and hope."
Oct. 3, 1911, when I visited her
In her home at Oxford, Mas3., she
nyide use of the following language:
"Referring to that letter I wrote you,
in which I expressed a desire to go to
Mexico, I meant it. For several months
V l 1 t A.
i uae oeen aiaencg io&iner my De-
dusters and vacuum
riDsorene ana it is instantly
it had when new. Grime, soot, stains, disappear
like magic.
longings and adjusting my affairs so
that 1 could go.
"There were but two countries
where the Red Cross society did not
exist, one was China and the other
Mexico. I did not want to go to China,
but did want tovgo to Mexico, and ful-
j ly intended to go.
"My friends finally dissuaded mc,
and perhaps it was for the best, for if
I had gone I would probably not have
been alive now."
One of the earliest letters written by
Miss Rarton to Mr. Young bearing up
on the Red Cross situation and the
state of mind this occasioned was
written in July, 1907, and was as fol
lows: "I wonder if I have ever said a word
in reply to your comforting letter of
May. If I have or have not said any
thing on paper, I have in my heart an
swered it many times, and bless both
you and Mrs. Ixgan for your kindli
ness and trust. I had never In my life
a moment's doubt of the loyalty of
Mrs. Logan. Hhe Etood the brunt of
Tire You Blue and Worried?
Nervous P Some of the time really ill ? Catch cold eatily and frequently suffer
from biliousness or headache ? The reason is that your system dues not rid itself
of the poisons in the blood; jut as impossible as it is for the f rate of e stove to rid
itself of clinkers. The waste does to us exactly what the clinkers do to the stove;
make the fires burn low until enough clinkers have accumulated and then prevent
its burning at all.' Your liver is sluggish you are dull and heavy sleep does not
rest, nor is food appetizing. In this condition illness develops. Doctor Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery eradicates the poisons from the body glyeerie alter
ative extract made from bloodroot, golden seal and mandrake root, stone and
queen's root, without the use of alcohol. No matter how strong the constitution
u-i v, ,Tr
i mi
Vl 1 1 LI T i I I
restored to the iresnness
the battle while she could and no long
er than I wished her to. She foresaw
what was coming, with her deep
knowledge of human nature and thor
ough political training. She read the
actors like a book.
"I well remember one night when
she made this remark, and It was com
paratively early in the game. Uokmg
earnestly at me she said, culling mo
by name:
" 'At first I called this prosecution,
then I called it persecution, but now I
name it crucifixion, and ttiat Is what
they mean.'
"I knew it, too, but there was no re-
dress, no course but to wait the resur
rection if it came. .
"The truest, even of one's ' best
friends, under the circumstances and
knowing nothing of the facts, could not
have expected to withstand it. That it
was physically withstood was beyond
either the expectation or the intention.
"But, my good friend, that is all
past. The press no longer turns Its
arrows upon me. The harvest was not
what the reapers expected, and I sus
pect, if it were all to be done over
again, in the light of their newly gain
ed experience it would not be done."
the stomach is apt to he " out of kilter " at times ; in conse
quence the blood is disordered, for the stomach is the labo
ratory for the constant manufacture of blood. (
Mas. Behj. BLi.jte. of Port Irr, Ont, Box 30, writes: "I have
ren a great lurferor for yr from throat troubia, catarrh, rndijreatlon.
f 'TTV.i trouMes, blrjrttng', constipation and ncrvouancaa at time 1 would
be in bed, then atia to 'ok dp again. Was uiujer many different doctor
care, and wuuitl tret better fur a little whiU, then I would go down with
chronic inflammation &!i through roe. N For nineteen years 1 had this
poison in my blood. Af ler try.ntf nearly everything I irot worse. I read
in The People's Common Scr.a Medical AdrtaeT of Ur. Pierce's Golden
ri'!ical IMscovery ami Dr. Safe's Catarrh Remedy. I have taken the
Golden Medical Discovery' and 'Pleasant Pellets,' and have nacd five
bottles of ur. Zaire's Catarrh Remedy. I am now abte to do my work
and walk with pleasure. I feel like a new woman. I enjoy everything;
around me and thank God for lettinf me bva ions enough to find some-t-ji:.g
lht Eiada mo w ell again."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate liver and bowels.

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