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SATURpAYniE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS NQVEMBDR 15, ,1919. SAYS CHICAGO SHOULD HAVE ITS OWN RULE Sealers of District Bar Associa tion Hear Talk on Hew Conrtl ". tattoi bj Jgdfe Carter. Home rule for Chicago and a ahorter - ballot system are two things of vital importance that abonld' ' be incorporated into the new constitution, Judge Orrin N. fortol IiiHva nf itiA flllnnta ail- preme court, told members of the!"0. " delegate elected from the d strict har association of the """"-i stand , them or srmpathlxe with their purposes, hence the need for representation in a convention." Fewer Courts Seeded. He spoke at length on the sub ject of simplifying the constitu tion by catting down the number of courts provided for and leaving the matter of creatine courts to the legislature. In accordance with the demands for them from time to time. The number of elective of fices should be reduced, he argued, since clerks of courts and many other similar officials are not di rectly responsible to the public and therefore might Just as well he ap pointed otherwise than by election. The two delegates to the consti tutional convention from this dis trict, Cyrus E. Delta and Oscar E. Carlstrom, were . introduced for short addresses, and Philip E. El Fourth Judicial district in session this morning at the court house. ' Judge Carter advocate the home rule idea for Chicago, because that city has generally taken up three fourths of the time In which the legislature has been in session with matters pertaining only to Itself. He would have the city granted a new charter, which would k permit it to work out its which includes Warren county, also made an interesting talk on the new constitution. Judge Brown suggested that the ensuing addresses be directed especially to these three, who are to have a share In constitutional work this year. Those Present. J Those in attendance this after noon at the Rock Island clnb are as follows: W. K. Stewart, Mon mouth; Francis C. King, Mollne; TEACHERS HEAR PRESIDENT OF COUUCIL SPEAK large Crowd Heart Kra. Harry L. Rearing Give Lactam on Work of AsMdatlon. own salvation on matters relating: i nn, w wnut Mniina- inH nr. Strictly to itself. This would allow I ri v Carter. Chicago: Frederick the i legislature sufficient time to I a. Brown. Chicago: Judge Floyd devote to the Interests of the rest of the state, he said. - As -regards the shorter ballot. E. Thompson, Rock Island; Jesse iHeylin, Canton; Oscar E. Ctrl- sirom, Aieao; uyrus n. uieiz, o- Judge Carter cited the fact that atj,,ne; AlDert Hubel.( Rock IiIam,. Chicago's last election there were 374 offices to be filled, and attthe one before that, over 400. By elim inating a large number of the elec tive offices and providing the ap pointive system to fllf them, there would be less chance of the aver age man becoming contused at election time, he Bald. In support of this, he remarked that with hundreds of offices and several hundreds of candidates for them, the voter has not the time to Inquire as merit of each candidate, and as result inefficient persons in many Instances are elected to office. H President Talks. Frederick R. Brown of Chicago, president of the state bar associa tion, gave the opening address of the. morning, following the usual routine of business. The value of organization, In professions aa in labor, was emphasized In his ad dress. Without organization, fol lowers of a profession get nowhere, O. C. Wenger, Rock Island; If. J. McEnlry, Mollne; John H. Hauberg, Rock Island; Thomas P. S'nnett, Rock Island; J. B. Oakleaf, Mollne; H. A. Weld, Rock Island; Charles L. Walker, Rock Island; Robert L. Watson, Aledo; Charles I. Imes, Macomb; Logan Hay. Springfield; W. J. Sweeney. Rock Island; R. W. Olmsted, Rock Island; William N. Hairgrove, Jacksonville ; R. Allen Stephens. Danville: S. R. Ken- . .Si mrUTll Z!WOTthy. Rock Island; George V. to thl merits and de- - ' . ... n Dletz, East Mollne; Benjamin S. Bell. Rock Island: O. A. Shallberg. Moline; Joseph P. Kelly, Rock Is land; J. Hays Britton, Rock Is land; James W. Maucker, Rock Is land; William B. Schroeder, Rock Island; Roy A. Whiteside, Mollne; W. R. Moore, Moline; James F. Murphy, Rock Island; George W, Gamble, Moline; Walton Parsons, Mollne; Adair Pleasants, Rock Is land. b paid. 3n deferring tp the constitution al' convention, he brought out the faft that an organized body of law yers was a powerful factor in meldlr the laws of the country. A bojdy of lawyers behind a law usu ally result in its going on the stttnte boohs. The Mate bar association he poke of as bring one of the great est organ!7."t'ons in the state, com posed of 2.K00 members, a body i rigid in Its standards, to which men of the highest Handing in the pro fession only belonged. i' Lnneh nt Clnb. At noon the delegates adjourned to the Rock Island club for lunch, after which the session was con tinued in the banquet hall of the club. The main business of the afternoon was the passing of four resolutions (recommended by the committee appointed to prepare them, Charles A. E. Martin, Philip E. Elting and W. T. church, and the election of officers. The election wai to be held this afternoon. The resolutions were directed to ward Impressing the practice of law by others thai, qualified law yers. They were accepted by the bar members as read: Resolved, That it is the sense' of this meeting that it is in the inter ests of society that the intimate and direct relationship of attorney and client shall be preserved ana that corporate or lay practice of law Is destructive to that relation ship and tends to lower the stand ard of professional responsibility. ' Resolved, Further, that trust companies, while performing prop er -and legitimate functions of a business and fiduciary character, are not constituted nor organtzed for. the purpose of furnishing legal advice to clients, drawing wills or fdrnishing legal services. 'Resolved, That a special com mittee of the state bar association be appointed to prepare for the use ot state and local bar associations, a careful brief of what constitutes practice of the law and what con stitutes unlawful and improper practice of law by laymen or lay agencies, and that said committee report at the next conference. ;ftesolvef. That this district bar association tender its hearty thanks to the supreme court of Justices, Orrin N. Carter and Floyd E. Thompson, for their able addresses upon the question of a new con stitution, and also to the bench and bar of Rock Island county for - their hospitality and courtesies ex tended in entertaining this associa tion et it a present meeting. 5" CHARLES A. MARTIN, "'i P. E. ELTING. i - W. T. CHURCH 'Judge Frederick A. Brown, pres ident of the state bar association, made the opening talk of the after noon session, in which he thanked the district association members in the name of the visiting lawyers for their hospitality. He also com plimented the tri-clty members, aaying their community was a wonderful one in many ways, and at the close of his short speech in troduced Judge Floyd E. Thomp son ot Rock Island with a few re marks about that gentleman's rapid rise and present high standing in . - hia profession. Thompson Speaks. 3ndge Thompson advocated brev ltyUn the state constitution, to avoid .the litigation always neces- sary to decide hard contested cases of legality. - ' He said that while he haa never opposed the state constitutional convention, he believes that a half docen lawyers could sit down and ; write a constitution probably with , aa much efficiency aa a great body - ot men from all sections. However, the convention succeeds In showing the people that they are all getting - representation. "Ton cant legislate decency Into i the people," he said, and went on to Otttuary William Ray Johaasoa. William Ray, the Infant son of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Johanson, 1220 Fourteenth street, died last night at the home. The funeral waa held this afternoon at the grave In -the Swedona cemetery. Funeral of Hlraai Francis White. The funeral of Hiram' Francis White, who died Thursday after noon at St Anthony'a hospital, will be held from the Hodgson funeral parlors at 2:30 tomorrow afternoon. Interment will be made in Chip plannock cemetery. ALPHA RESIDENCE IS DESTROYED BY MIDNIGHT FIRE Kra. Harry L. Fleming of Bloom ington, president of the Illinois council of parent-teachers associa tions, spoke before a large audi ence of member of local associa tions last evening at the high school auditorium, when ahe em phasised the great Work of the as sociations - all over the country. She spoke of tie individual mother and individual school and the need for each organization to work for the Interests of its own members. The bead of the state association had nothing but praise for the teachers of the schools, for their work and she told how necessary It Is for them to have the coopera tion of the mothers. She brought out clearlr the great fact that teachers are very much underpaid' and that It is the duty of the asso ciations to do all they can In bring ing about ideal conditions for the Instructors. Mrs. Fleming reviewed the work of the associations In other parts of the state, which is along the line of what Is being done locally. Playground equipment Is being furnished the schools and helping supply the schools with needed equipment They Never Fall. "The teachers never fail," said Mrs. Fleming. "We overwork then but they put up with that The parent-teaojRr associations are schools for the parents, where they are directed by the Instructors and learn how to work with them for the best results which can be ac complished with the children." She brought out the necessity of the mothers becoming informed on the school laws of the country and on the tray the schools are fi nanced, as well aa on the kinder garten work which la a part of some schools, so that their schools can have everything,, which will make for better education. Following ' Mrs. Fleming's talk there waa a- song service led by Prof. E. L. Philbrook. and the fol lowing program waa carried out: Dance Emerald Showalter of Kemble school. Song Stanley Kessell of Audu bon school. Flag drill Hawthorne school pupils. Song Eugene Field school pu pils. Selections Hawaiian girls' club or Lincoln-school. Dance, ''Musette" Virginia Bat tles and Nell Elwell. Remarks E. C. Fisher. A committee composed of three representations from each of the local associations with Mrs. Ray Reddig aa chairman served fefreah menta and a social hour followed after the members met Mrs. Fleming. ing of the Heart, from the text m Hebrews. "Today if yoa will hear His voice, harden not your heart. His evening subject will be. The Protectant Confessional," and there will be special inspirational ang inal. The Billy Sunday song books are to be nsed. A nursery la main tained at the church during the ser vices. . ? BUREAU LETS TO AfiREE UPON FARM ADVISOR B MANY INSPECT MARTIN STORE OPENED TODAY Staff of Five Workers Beeegve Yb Hera All Day In Hew Testes JEstakllshsieaU The Martin Cigar company to day formally opened their new store, No. 16, located on the south west corner of market square. Person Points Mr. and Mrs'. J. F. Leath of Au rora arrived in the city last night to visit at the B. A. Milea home, W Twelfth avenue. Mrs. Leath was formerly Miss Jennie-Church and made her home here at one time. Miss Mabel Smuts of Tulsa. Okla, who kas been visiting her mother. Mrs. aV Smuts, 1041 Seventeenth street, has returned home. Mrs. John Flannagan of 1806 Fewrteenth street Is spending a few daxa visiting in' the city. Arthur Burt of 929 Seventeenth street has returned from Ladd, where he spent several days. Mine Esther Olson ot 4319 Sev enth avenue leaves tomorrow morn- f.'IUAUKEETO FREIGHT ONLY NEEDED GOODS Saperiateadeot Quotes Regieual Head as 'Keoemmending Beet " Cooperation An Around. Board of Directors of County As. soelatlea and Committees Xeet This Afternoon. The board of directors of the Rock Island county' farm bureau la in meeting with the executive committee and a special committee at the court house this afternoon for the purpose ot agreeing upon Orders were given the Milwau kee railroad today to restrict the movement of freight cars over that road to those containing certain j-The store is strictly modern and -Ing for Oklahoma City, where ahe necessary commodities. A list of a farm agent for the coming three- T..i.i J7;irlcarge ot the luncheonette and tee was appointee recently to work . .?, . v. M M, up-to-date in every detail, well lighted . and well ventilated, and does credit to the tri-ciUes, as well aa to the company. Enthusiastic clerks today wait ed on hundreds of customers and souvenirs were distributed .to all comers. The place was decorated with great masses of giant chrys anthemums and other flowers. The features ot the new store are the cafeteria and well equipped lavatories and the handsome fix tures throughout A. Sunderlln of Chicago; is in with the executive committee in selecting a man to be recommend ed for the position. . . Although Palmer 'R. Edgertoi-., present Incumbent of the office, has refused to commit himself, it is be lieved that he will be reappointed to the office. It is understood that Mr. Edgerton is asking for an in crease in salary of fair size, which must be acceptable toHhe board be- (Speclal to The Argus) Alpha, I1L, Nov. 15. The home ot Miss Bertha Shlnn, half mile east of thsV high school building. fountain TTa hft hH wirin Afn.r. ience in this line and la ale to prepare a fine menu. Jack'Bond, chief soda dispenser, will assist Mr. Sunderlli. Three clerks' will be on duty under a system of alter nation. They are Pat Sexton, Fred Reddy and J. C. Rinck, all of Rock Island. ' Window Space. One of the striking features of the work. The same is true for Miss Haael Peterson, his assistant. The new term begins Dec. L k. . will . ,t ' . ! HID UCH cowuuniuucub IB W filWi !n?.lv " mMn Bti stretch ot window space-a length in all of 60 feet The. big plate glass panel on the east side is 40 feet long, alone. In line with the complete ) revolution during the past few years in ideas concern ing the fitting Jip of tobacco stores, the new Martin store has been made a place of beauty instead of mere utility. Its Inward and out ward appearance, though the place is very small, would put to shame many a drawing room. LAST GENERATION ANSWER WILL BE GIVEN AT CHURCH The question, "Are we In the last generation?" will be answered in the lecture to be given at the Seven Day AoienuBu cnurcn tomorrow evening at 7:30 on the subject This generation shall not pass till' Jesus comes in the clouds of heaven." The talk promises to be of Interest to all those interested. The church is located at ISIS Four teenth street Moline. CARTER GLASS TO LEAVE CABINET AND BE SENATOR (By Associated Press.) Richmond, Va., Nov. 15. The Newa Leader announces this after noon that Governor Davis has ap pointed Carter Glass, secretary of the treasury, successor to the late United States Senator Martin. Thi will spend the winter months. Robert Bariang, son or Mr. ana Mrs. John Bariang of Thirty fourth avenue and Sixth street is those commodities, ccvitains food stuffs, including merchandise, per ishable freight and feed for live stock, fuel, both company and corn- home on SO-day furlough from j mercial. and live stock. Empty cars the United States general hospital' i for handling these may also be in- at Fort Sheridan. - Bariang was wounded Oct 24, 1918, and came back to this country in February. Hia injuries were in the left limb and the right foot and were of such a nature that he is still undergoing treatment at the hospital. Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Reld of 620 Sixteenth street leave tomorrow for Springfield, where Mr. Reid will at tend the state odd renews' en campment and Mrs. Reid will at tend the Rebecca meeting. Express Thanks For Service at Aviation Field A printed card of appreciation haa come to the Rock Island chap-, tor. American Red Cross, for its canteen service on the flying Held during the recent cross country fUghta. The card reads: "Mr. Earl E. Height and Mr. Leonard P. Duyer, take pleasure in expressing their sincere appreciation ot your many acta of kindneaa shown us during our stay in Rock Island." Both Mr. Haight and Mr. Dwyer were with the aviation mechanics who ware on constant duty at the field. The Red Cross haa closed Its can teen headquarters opposite .the Rock Island station but the com mittee la still oat duty and meets trains on advices, from divisional headquarters or troop train com manders. Movements of returning troops are of course rapidly grow ing small in number, isevermeiess only a few nights ago the canteen eluded in freight trains. The order purposes to give the best possible concentration upon coal ship ments. The effect of tha new ml In I to suspend the shipment of all kinds waa called Into action to servo cof- SCOUTS AWARDED BADGES OF HIGH RANK AT MEETING Bades of higher, rank were awarded to 19 Scouts at one of the largest attended meetings ot the lo cal court of honor of the Boy Scouts of America ever held in Rock Island, at the circuit court rooms last lhtht Commissioner P. R. Preston and Mayer Levi acted ail examiners, together with the scout executive. Every Scout in the city is work ins: for higher brfhors. and it is ex- nected that the next meetlnc. which will be held the latter part of De-jfornia. cember, will be larger still. This will be an open meeting, and every Scout in Rock Island will be invited to attend, regardless of whether he GENESEO WQMAN DIES III WEST Word Received Today of Death of In. Harriet Swisher, Long Time Resident of City. (Special to The Argus.) Geneseo, Nov. 15. Word was re ceived here today of the death at Los AngeleB, Cal., Tuesday of Mrs. Harriet Swisher, for several years resident of this city. Mrs. Swish er, left Geneseo for California Oct 21. Mrs. Swisher was born in Hampton township. Rock Island county, Oct 22, 1860. Her maiden name was Harriet Cosgrove. She married William Swisher in 1882. Mr. Swisher dletTin 1917. ' Mr and Mrs. Swisher lived in Rock Island county for the greater part ot their married life and tor several years conducted a general store at Barstow. The remains are expected to arrive in Geneseo Sun day. Surviving Mrs. Swisher are six brothers, William of Missouri, Burton of Oklahoma, Merriti, Nor man and Milton of Iowa, and Louis of Moline, and one sister, Mrs. Isora Bland of Kansas. Mrs. Bland accompanied Mrs. Swisher to Cali- L. Buperiu- any statement and Glass said the Ha to appear for examinations. For- announcement of the appointment I jnenj these examinations nave would more properly the governor. come from BIBLE CLASSES TO HOLD UNION MEET Mrs. Harriett B. Runyan, of St. Paul, Minn., who la to be in the was destroyed by fire late Thurs-'clty next week as visitor at the day night. The blaze was discov ered by Miss Shlnn about 11 o'clock ana wun tne assistance oi neign bors the flames in the cedar closet were extinguished. It was thought that the fire was completely out, but a few minute latex a blaze Was discovered in th attic and soon the house was mass of flames. The home was partially covered by insurance, but Miss Shlnn's household goods are a total loss. T. W. C. A., Is to address a union meeting of the bible classes of the Broadway Presbyterian church to morrow morning at the Sunday school hour. The classes uniting are Dr. J. W. Stewart's, Mr. Frank Mlxter's, Ruth's band, Deborah class, the Woman's Mlslonary so ciety, and classes from the senior department of the school. The pastor. Rev. John McGown Stevenson, will speak in the morn- PHENICIE TAKES WORK AS KTWANIS CLUB ORGANIZER v. " H. E. Phenlcle. former assistant secretary of the Rock Island Cham ber of Commerce, haa resigned from that position to accept a position as international field representa tive for the Kiwanls club. He will take up the new work Monday, and Will cover aSarge territory in his work of organizing new chapters of the Kiwania club. ARMY SURGEON IN APPEAL FOR SALE OF XMAS STAMPS Washington, Nov. 15. Schools, churches and synagogues through out the United States were asked today by Surgeon General Blue to cooperate with the public health service in the sale of Red Cross Christmas seals on Dec. 5, 6 and 7. The proclamation said: "Over 150,000 American die an nually from tuberculosis, an ap palling waste of life when we con sider that tuberculosis is classed as a preventable disease. More over, because this loss of life takes its toll almost entirely from the ranks of the young adult pop ulation, health authorities the world over have dome to consider the control of tuberculosis as still the most pressing problem con- "Flu" Fight Is Now On State Health Department ef Ohio Prepares to Fight Disease. fronting them.' AUTOMOBILE MEN TAKE NO ACTION Licensed to Wed Sam Chiganos Bast Moline Sofiia Tripila .... East Mollne Hugo L. Falk Rock Island Mrs. Elizabeth McCoakley. .Chicago Arthur M. Wilcox . . . . Rock Island Marie Behn Rock Island day, Nov. 29. DODGES A DODGE, BUT HITS PAIGE been closed to all except those to be examined. A gathering of all Scouts, Scout masters and Scout officials is an nounced tor Friday venlng,"Dec. 6. At this time a Boy' Scout film en titled, "Knights of the Square Table" wiU be shown. This film is one sent out from national head quarters, and deals with Scout ac tivities. A live program has been planned for this time. CIVIL SERVICE TO HOLD EXAMS SOON (Special to The Argus.) I Springfield, 111., Nov. 15. The Illinois civil service announced to day that it would hold examina tions in East Moline Saturday. Dec. 6, for the following positions: as sistant state fire marshal, mechan ical Inspector, inspector of institu tions, institution chief clerk, prin cipal, advanced teacher, kindergar ten teacher. Applications must be on file in the office of the commission in j Springfield before 5 o'clock Satur- Turning auddenly to avoid hitting a Dodge which swung out unex pectedly from the opposite curb, a light Fora trucK coiuaeu wnn a new Paige touring car this after noon near the intersection of Six teenth atreet and Third avenue? The steering gear of both cars was disabled but otherwise the dam age was alight The names of the drivers could not be ascertained. Fraternal Loyal Order of Moose, 190, will meet Monday night at Math's hall when the Moline degree team will put on the work. Aclss of 15 candidates will be Initiated. of freight not named In the Ubt given, until further orders. Al though this morning the order had been jeceived and was being car ried into effect only on the Milwau kee road, as tar as local lines are concerned it was expected by C. B. ft Q. officials that a similar man date would be received by them, i probably late today. i W. E. Fuller, division tendent of the C. B. ft Q., said today that great care and patience should be exercised by all concerned in making proper explanation for any misunderstanding developing and immediate report made to his office ,-fof any that cannot be satisfactorily adjusted. The director general ad vise s: It is highly important that no misunderstanding with regard to the handling of the coal situation by the railroads in the present emergency be permitted to grow up. . The situation of course is that the railroads did not hold coal in transit until the last possible mo ment before the strike and are now delivering coal where it is abso lutely necessary. I believe the rail roads are rendering a real public service in this situation and that it will . be most unfortunate it through a misunderstanding of what haa happened criticism should result "The machinery set up by the railroad .administration to distrib ute the coal held in transit by the railroads in accordance with the directions of the fuel administrator is in full operation and as a result wherever possible coal is being distributed in accordance with the priority list established by the fuel administrator where such coal , is absolutely needed. - Therefore, where there Is real need for coal. the problem should be taken up im mediately with the railroad ordi narily supplying the cnal and every effort will be made by such rail road to meet the demand. It is, of course, essential both because of the present bituminous coal strike and in order that the needs of the coming winter may be looked after, that fuel be nsed as economically as possible. It should also be re membered that the railroads dM not interfere with the delivery of coal. "To conserve coal as much as possible, regional directors of rail roads have been given authority wherever it seems absolutely nec essary to eliminate for the time being, train service, but in order to provide for the essential business needs ot the country, no general curtailment of train service is contemplated. The maintenance ot the public transportation service Is of paramount importance in order to serve, the countless needs of the general public and the Interruption of that service should be minimized as far as possible." fee, sandwiches, candy and fruit to men who bad arrive!, rrom over- seas only a few days before. a IIORST ZU ANIk,: GETS CONTRACT Huge Steel Bunding at Bock Is land Arsenal Involves an Outlay of tlSOjOOO, Contract for the erection of a large steel frame building at the Rock Island arsenal was awarded to the Henry W. Horst company oi Rock Island. The building Is 75x440 feet, of structural steel construction with especially wide spans. if Tne siaes are equippea wun aieei sash which will give the maximum amount ot light and ventilation. The roof la to be made of cemen? tile, accepted as being the best ma terial for a building ot this char acter. Three traveling electric cranes within the building are to facilitate the handling of raw mate rials and manufactured articles. The Henry W- Horst company se cared this contract in competition with a number of other firms. Start Immediately. Actual construction la to start Immediately and to be completed la the shortest time possible. The es timated cost of the project Is $150,000. MATTRESSES NEEDED BY RESCUE MISSION The local Rescue mission at 119 Eighteenth street is in need of sin gle bed mattresses and bedding for use on the mission beds. Anyone in the city who baa auch articles which they would be willing to do nate to this Ci.use are asked to phone the mission superintendent at R. I. 5438, or to get them to the mission. There will be services each eve ning in the week, under the new superintendent, Jamea Daubney at 7:45 and there will be special mu sic both Saturday and Sunday nights. WANTED Room and board in private home with pleasant surroundings, by young gentleman employed nt arsenal. Address "Want" care The ArgusL - A meeting of the Tri-City Auto Trades association was called last night for the purpose of consider ing taking over the Billy "Sunday tabernacle to hold an automobile exhibition, it la understood. Only a few ot the members responded and definite action could not be taken. v WANTED A driver -acquainted with loca tion of tri-city grocers. Must be able to care for Ford truck. Good wages, steady Job. Rach man ft Co., 1514 First avenue. DR. W. 0. COFFEE The State Department of .'Health of Ohio has planned an organiza tion to combat Influenza. The state officials have been promised the assistance of the TJ. 8. Public Health service and of the American Red Cross in this fight on. the epidemic. "Prevention" will be the watch word. The records of last season prove that the Flu can be prevent ed. Every person owes It to him self, his family and hia community to take every -precaution possible to prevent taking the disease, v. Captain Paul Preble, Washing ton, D. C, officer of the United States public health service, said history of previous epidemics In dicate recurrence, and said little faith should be placed in vaccines as remedies. The Flu germs always enter and develop through the r iplratory or gansthat is, the mouth, nose and throat Prevent the germs from getting a breeding place In these organs and it will be Impossible to CBlvu iu r ill. A good germicide, used frequent ly will prove an effective preventer. Turpo is recommended by physi cians and nurses, because it com bines the old-fashioned remedies of turpentine (long known as the best Home germicide), camphor and menthol, in a pure mineral base. Snuff a little Turpo up- the nos trils several times a day, and the Flu genua will have little chance of getting a lodging and breeding place. i Buy a thirty cent Jar of Turpo of your druggist now. while he still haa a supply on hand. Last year the druggists could not supply the demand. Turpo has ' wonderful qualities in relieving colds and con- IX In spite of ail precau tions, the Flu develops, go to bed ! Wilt VMI m yiiW.I.II At. 1. uw ME. t Practice Umlted to m. 1 dbivw-vt. atnlvht-M. mnoroa aufcnoida at oa Tisdi. na chlnm. ! Cestfoilfl. V ... 4m Kk -AHiMtntlnn at m t t . tPmmmtm iU.ln.i L . - a.1 .a. DUUW HVW ua UIC wubwuuvu aueV IU I .---- w-au-m. -- w sjs ms, n contract of any other Kind, both I hi2..? .frfff "g pasties to it must be in sympathy I u in iu Dmnapoit skM in um tint ous a malady to neglect any aVe wttb its provisions and : wiah to ?.'0i awa buw- con 5d caution. J - caatrtnem out "Men wont abide $2kttu'l tf". S? Do your share In preventing the -by tkw tawa U they fjaU to under- Irs Our Treat You have certainly kept us going today. So to wind up a gloriously line day's business in a manner most pleasing to you we will "treat you" tonight between 7 and 9:30 p. m. to Fresh Ginger Snaps at 2 lbs.ior ........ . .24c Fresh quality Macaroni at 2 pkgs. for 11c Our Leader Mincemeat at 2 pkgs. for 20c Good sized glasses of Jelly at 2 for ... . 20c Finest Popcorn that pops at 2 lbs. for ' 19c Real "Jelfo" at 2 pkgs. for .20c Large 10 lb. can Karo Syrup for .85c AND GIVE YOU FREE of charge a large roll Blue Cross Toilet Paper (regular' 3 for 60c) if you spend a dollar or more in our grocery or hardware department I DRYGOODS DEPT. Come in tonight and visit bur toy dept. Pick out your Xmas gifts and have them laid away. Ladies' and children's handkerchiefs, each 36c dolls, each Men's 20c work , hose, pair Canvas gloves, pair 10c 5c 19c 10c 10c BRADY DEPT. STORE Cor 7th Awe. 12tlt St. Rock. Island Choice of Many Brando i to Fabric and Cord Types Regular and Odd Size? For instance 35s4a 36x4, 37z412, etc. Prices on all range between 30 and 50 below list. Also Chain at Lowest Price Prevailing in the Tri-Cities B&my f HESS COMPiOT SECOND 6- PBBBV STS. ' TELEPHONE DAVENPOaT70tt Open Saturday Evening and Sunday Morning 14 ' ' ' 1 ;.:..