Newspaper Page Text
THE ROCK'ISL'AITD "ARGUS, TUESDAY, JANUARY ii, 191T.
Divorce Granted for Desertion. A : Iowa, and Mrs. Margaret Conway of
decree of divorce was signed by Judge Fairbank, Iowa; two eons. Rev. Rich
Theophilus in which legal separation ard J. Renihan of Oxford, Iowa, and
is given Mrs. Minnie Zastr'ow from her
husband. Max Zastrov.-. The ground In
the divorce suit was thar. of d'.-sf rfion,
the plaintiff claiming that j-h was de
serted by the defendant about Jan. IS.'
1908. They were married in Daven
port July 17, 1907.
Foot Crushed by Heavy Weight.
The falling of a heavy iron truck frame
onto his foot, crushing it badly, caused ; of his daughter, Mrs. Johanna Moore,
George Marincf. an employe of the Bet-j 40914 West Second street. Deceased
tendorf Metal Wheel works at Betten- j was bom in County Cork. Ireland, in
dorf In the foundry department to bejlKHO. He is survived by three sons
taken to Mercy hospital. Marinof had and two daughters: John, Veblin, S.
been working in the foundry depart-
ment near where heavy iron mater-. I
lala were being lifted onto truck !
frames. One of thew trucks tipped 1
over, and Marinof being near, was !
caught by the- heavy mass of iron and j
the toes on his left foot crushed. His
injury will prohably not necessitate j
amputation of the toes, but will re-!
quire hi3 detention in the hospital for!
some time. I
$25,000 Suit Reopened. The suit of
Mrs. Minnie Kvers against the Daven
port, Rock Island & Northwestern
railroad for the sum of $25,000 for the
death of h-r son J. F Everg ha; anain :
been started in the district court! when the planets and smaller bodies i year, with a value reaching $S,92G,
second suit was filed yesterday by At- ,ia1 I,pp'i so arranged in groups and 000. 000, the value of the agricul-
torneys Fred Volimer and F. A. Coop
er, asking the same amount petitioned
for in the origiial suit and netting
forth practically ih same allegations.
Kvers is the switchjjian who met his
ueath while riding in the cab of a D..
It. I. & N. W. railroad engine in Bot
:endorf on Dec. 30. 1909.
Licensed to Marry. Charles D. Se
ent nu mis,s ocuiw risn, uotn or
iaenpon. hence the relationship, and also the
" absolute necessity of a complete
Goes After Weghorst. Detective knowledge of the soil, because upon
John Quinn left yesterday for Spring i it depend all living things for sus
field, where ho will present the pnpers itenance.
for the requisition of Christian Weg- ! The late census returns indicate
horst to tJovernor Denecn of Illinois, a national population of more than
and when the same have boon signed
by the Illinois executive he will pro
ceed to Quincy, where the prisoner is
being held, and serve them.
Obituary Record. Dorothy Cather
ine LaGrange died at the home of hr
parents. Mr. and Mrs. Karl LaGrange,
on the Nutting farm, at 4 o'clock yes
terday morning, at the age of 1 year, 1
month and 20 dajs. She was born Dec.
Mrs. Ellen Renihan, a resident of
Scott county for over 55 years, died
at the home, on Thirteenth nnd Grand
avenue, at 11:20 Sunday nitht, follow
ing an illness cf two weeks-of bron
chial congestion. At the time of her
death fche was oer 7S years of age. j culture, states: "At no time in the
Don!; Buy Counterfeits
The Famous Original Herb Medicine HOLLISTER'S
ROCKY MOUNTAIN TEA Sells Every
where . at Only 35c a Package.
It 13 not surprising that rlurir;; the
more than thirty year that HoWister's
Rocky Mountain Tea lias leen the lead
ing, time-tried an.l di-jK-ndtible family
medicine of America it has had nesrly
one thousand imitators. If it were nut
so Rood a medicine it would not have
had so many imitators. And tuct-o
so-called "mountain licrb.i," "root and
herb remedies," "vegetable tonics," etc.,
re flomrtimeft sold for as high as one
dollar a package.
But these counterfeiters did no more
than imitate the appearance, for they
were and are ignorant of the original
hlrrxl of roots. bcrl :d scet Is tint TiiMke i
the combination in Hollister's Rocky
Mountain Tea 80 wonderfully effective !
in action ujon a dyspeptic stomach, a i
torpid liver, or deranged kidneys.
Rocky Mountain Tea
stands absolutely sdor.e, today as in the !
The more of it you have employed for yon. the lens yon need
to work yourself. If you kep on ring ami putting your saving
to work, the funded capital of your earnings will gradually take
up the burden and you will not need to work at all. You ran open
an account with tills good Strong bank with one dollar or more.
4 Interest Paid on Savings
Checking Acconnta Solicited. Safety Koe for Rent.
Rock Island Savings
1721 Second Ave. QJk I Rock Island, HI.
She was born In County Kilkenny, Ire-
'land. She is survived by three sisters,
, Mrs. Bridget Lewis "of C'urnminps,
Mrs. Mary Grady of Conway,
: Matt Renihan of Davenport, and two
; daughters, Mary and Racbael, at home.
Another son, Pat, died when he was 19
Wodr.esdav ' inornins from Sacred
James Moore, one of Scott county's
oi'iest and most highly respected citl-j
zens, was called to rc?t at noon j ester-
day, his di-ath occurring at the homo
jD. ; Thomas and Daniel, at home; Mrs.
Kafherine M. Severin and Miss Jo-
hanna Moore. Davenport. The funeral
will he held Thursday morning, with
services at S o'clock at St. Anthony's
PRODUCTION OF FOOD
Greatest Problem of Fiituro
tin Ity I. M.
iFmn Ftat Farm institute Bulletin.)
After the creat ion of the v. orld,
: systems that ea"h aoj.ended upon the
l other, and were poised in space per
ifortrsiug their intended functions.
t!jo mineral, vegetable and animal 1
kingdoms were t'Iso created in like
manner; each dependent upon the
other, and all for the use of man,
the highest type of creation.
The vegetable kingdom is depend
ent upon the mineral kingdom for
plant food; the animal kingdom sub-
sist upon plantSf arij pther animals
' On, 000,000 people, which may tie di
vided into three general classes,
'producers, the professionals and the
merchants. These also have a cer
tain relationship which must be mu
tual in order that all may survive.
! To a considerable extent, the wel
! fare of any one of these classes is
(dependent upon the success of the
other; but nowhere, perhaps, do we ; moro acres of land to supply contin
i find the mutual relationship of such!-,;od increases in population.
great necessity as between th
i farmer and teacher. The farmer
represents the most important
; branch of producers; the teacher
at head of the professional
James ilson, secretary
past a mild soothing and healing;
specific for Constipation, Indigestion,
Ijver, Kidney and HI adder Trouble,
Pimples, I'czema, Impure Blood, Bad
Breath, Sluggish Bowels, Headache, Back
ache, Dizziness, etc.
It is the good old-fashioned remedy
of our forefathers improved by experi
ence, science and skill until it is m near
perfect as can he. The genuine, origimd
Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea is sold
Ly all druggists, at 35c a package.
A package will make 105 cups of
, , . .
tea that will put the
Moom of hi!:.h on your cheek and happi-
nos? in your heart. It will keep th- whole
family, from baby to grandfather, in
the pink of condition halo, heart v,
sturdy and strong.
Travelers and busy people can get
the Tea in tablet form. S.io a box, if
they a--k the dr.itrgist for Hollister's
Rocky Mountain Tea Nuggets.
J church. Interment will follow at St.
Anne's cemetery, Ing Grove.
Yesterday, at the family home.
West Eighth street, after a 'lingering
illness, having been sick since Nov. IS,
occurred the death of Charley Hachez.
Deceased was born in Hclstein, Ger-
many, and was at the time of his death
I G7 years, 3 months and 9 days old. He
j came to America in the year 1855, and
' in Davenport.' The funeral will be held
I Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from
the late home.
Mrs. Hannah Freese died after a
short illness at the family home. 901
J West Locmst street. She was born in
Rellevue, Iowa, and had lived in that
city during her girlhood. She was at
i the time of her death 2C years and 2
j months old. Those who survive are
j her husband, John, three small chil -
dren, at home; her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Herman IUinghouse of Bellevue,
and several brothers and sisters. The
body was sent to Bellevue, Iowa for interment.
No Moro Acres Increase in I'opnla
Mariin, N orris City, III.
1 world's past history has a country
j produced farm products, within one
tural products of this country for
1010. The farmers of this country
have steadily advanced in prosperity
and wealth, in economic independ
in intelligence and a knowl
edge of agriculture." And yet,
while these statements seem flatter
ine, can you imagine results if all
fr.rm production should cease for
12 months, for five years? Lament
able suffering, inevitable starvation
would face the whole world.
Our .population has practically
doubled in the last 30 years. It
... j'. wavflj 111 UlC IICAl
, uiicr im lour uecaaes, wnion means
1 s,uuu,u(iu or people within our
borders. To feed these vast num
bers is the coming problem in agri
culture. Our decreasing exports of
foodstuffs is sounding the advance
alarm. The American people are
rapidly growing a market for the
farmers' products. The aggregate
of farm products of today would not
feed double our population. Prac
tically all our land, is now under
cultivation. There will never be anv
j MIST MAINTAIN FFRT 1 1. IT V.
j The question that will confront
the farmers before j a great while
I is not that of making two blades
I grow where one grew, but it will be
i the problem of growing several
I where one grew before. To do that
it will be necessary to pay the
strictest attention to maintaining
the fertility of the soil. Methods
of scientific farming must be recog
nized and carefully practiced in the
future that the world may be fed.
It Is estimated that the human
race has been able to communicate
by written Language for a period not.
exceeding 5.000 years. The most it
h.is ever accomplished for itself has
!een done within the last 2,000
years, and by far its greatest work
in the last 200 years. Why is this
true? Because of our great resources! 1,lb lmr(l avenue. He will be eonfln
nf recorded knowledge; because of : od at leafct a month,
progression along business and pro- o
fesFionnl Hies, and especially that of j Two Cars Consumed. Fire, presum
the teacher. The teacher is more ably started hy some hobo who had
thorough today in imparting knowl- fcpont the night in one of the freight
edge than ever before; his duties I err, yesterday morning set a string of
more strenuous and his pay less in j over 2'; box cars afire at Thirty-eighth
proportion to his achievements. This j street. The firemen were unable to
should ,not be the case. It is through j check the blaze because the lack of
the efforts of the teacher that the : water. Word was sent to the Bock
child's imag nations are quickened, ; jsjand yards at Silvis and a switch eu
his thoughts trained, and his efforts j Kinp was ha3tenfl(1 to the scene. With
directed. Indeed, the teacher has j ,he asf:istanc of th crPW lho flremf.n
mum xi 00 wun tne iormation or
character in his pupils. Becall the
teacher and heathendom will be the
doom at no dis-
AH great reforms must
largely through the schools.
the public school system of Ill!nos; ' .
, . . i asthma and pneumonia. tie was 2 5
alene costs an immense sum of I , . ' ,. ,
. . ivr-ars old and hart lued at l.-ilQU. Sfi.
mlmor1 I I lOH HI h J) hpon H.
pended within the last 12 months
for public schools of Illinois. Twenty-eight
thousand teachers go forth
to instruct the vast army or almost;
a million children who wend their '
; way to school at 8:30 o'clock each!
: morning. j
! Can the world survive without the j
farmer who produces all food and
Can the farmer j
solve the problem of Improved ag
f l . riculture and feed the additional
C i millions without aid from the
J ! SCHOOLS OSLT SALVATION.
rj I The relationship between the
Q ! farxner and teacher is inseparable.
1 Perhaps neither appreciates the
Q I other as he should, cor does the
jR ' present statute provide proper in-
! struction in the public school, to
. ; those who expect to eneaee in agri
C ; cultural pursuits. Is it not as im
q i portant to know the elements of
plant food as to know the parts of
speech? Is it cf less value to under-
'stand the selection of seeds best;
?j adapted to one's soil than to kno-sr;that subject by all teachers in the j
ff'tfce highest mountain peak or Ices- cot: c try schools especially." i
est river? Is it not as recessaryl
To Divide Belongings and Live
Apart. After having her husband ar
rested for assault and battery, Mrs.
Joseph DeCoster of Ninth street and
Twenty-first avenue, asked the court
to dismiss the charge, but she did not
jak; thhe Tes UU fer she "d
er hband eed to separate.
According to the woman s story her
husband kicked her viciously Friday
i nj?nt during a quarrel. The police
j sav tnev nave agrCed to separate and
I that they will divide their belongings.
j Kemmerling to Retire. George
; Kemmerling, lieutenant of the Moline
division of naval reserves has filed
Jan application with Adjutant General
(Frank S. Dickson, asking that he be
placed on the retired list immediately.
Mr. Kemmerling will not explain the
action, other than that conditions in
the local division are not satisfactory;
to him at the present time. Had he
remained in th'e division till May he
would have rounded out 12 years in
the service of the state in the Illi-
nois national guard and naval re
j serves. The law provides that after
jlo years' service a man may be p'ac
!ed on the retired list if he requests
jthat such action be taken. He will be
i retired with the rank that he holds at
j the present time. If, after his retire
ment, at any time the local division
should be without a commander, he
can be detailed to take command for
a period of from 00 to 00 days.
Given One Cent Judgment. Horse;
shoes not always bring good luck!
Judgment for one cent was allowed
hy Justice Entrikin in the suit filed
hy John Weideman against Robert
Hartman for the value of twelve old
horseshoes. The court's decision did
not satisfy the complainant and he
anonunced that he would appeal the
case to the circuit court. The appeal
bond has not been filed, but Justice
Entrikin expects that it will be done
,n a (Jay Qf gQ
The suit was warmly
Twelve old horseshoes
were brought into the court room.
Weideman contended that they were
not the shoes which he had left in
Hartman's shop; Hartman said that
he didn't think they were either. The
case was given a thorough airing
and Mr. Hartman testified that old
horseshoes are valued at 30 cents per
100 pounds as junk. After hearing
this evidence Justice EntriMn decid
ed that 12 old shoes were worth one
cent, but the decision was not popu
lar with Weideman and notice of the
appeal was entered.
Heil Withdraws from Race. J. H.
Heil superintendent of schools in
Morgan Park, Chicago suburb, and
former principal of the Moline high
school, has withdrawn his application
for the office of superintendent of Mo
line schools. His withdrawal comes
on the eve of the meeting tonight,
when the hoard of education expects
to select B. B. Jackson's successor.
Breaks Leg in Fall. Carl Lindberg,
employed at the Moline Dow company
j snops, while on his way to work yes
j terday, fell on a slippery walk between
j fourteenth and Fifteenth streets on
j Sixth avenue and broke his left leg he
j tween the knee and the ankle. He was
' taken in the ambulance to his home,
succeeded in confining th blaze to
jtwo cars. Both of those burned to the
trucl;s and were total wrecks.
Obituary Record. Caesar Monti, an
! Italian laborer, died yesterday in the
I . v, , i v. r
that infest our crops and to treat
tti3 ills of our herds and flocks as
to crowd our mind 3 with naval and
military actions? Is it unnecessary
to teach typical selections and prop
er feed-ng for profitable animal hus
bandry? Surely scientific agricul-
ture should be taught in the pub
There are in Illinois almost 11,
000 single room schools, of which
perhaps SO per cent of the pupils
will always remain on a farm. The
school law should, and doubtless
will, be so changed. In the near fu
ture, 83 to prepare them for their
vocation in life.
Superintendent F. G. Blair says:
"As 6oon as adequate preparation
has been made for furniihing the
teachers with the knowledge and ex
perience necessary for tbeta to take
(an examination upon the subject of
j agriculture, I shall be heartily in
favor of requiring an examination 'n
It has b'een my griod fortune to
tch3-" ; 'l..i i
pils, teacher, and farmer; therefore,
my ideas in regard to their relation-'
ship should be, to some extent, at
My sympathy goes out to the
farmer who maintains the fertility
of his soil that he may improve hia
crops, thereby raising the standard
of his herds and flocks, thus engag
ing in scientific farming and leav
ing an example of usefulness to the
world and a legacy to his posterity.
My sympathy is also with the teach
er who fills his pupils with an in
spiration to live a life of useful
ness that the world may be better
by their having lived. The success
ful teacher not only leaves marks of
advancement upon his pupils, but
creates within them a desire for use
ful activity. . A child's habits and
success in life largely depend upon
his first impressions and early train
ing. Therefore, the teacher cannot
be too careful as to the example he
may set. In school time or vacation.
His mistakes are forever held against
him by the pupils: his acts of kind
ness and impressions of good are
ever cherished with his memory.
MUSCATINE MAN HAS
Francis Hamilton F1rt in Family of
83 Memlers to !:' Was 80
Years of Af?e.
Muscatine, Iowa, Jan. 24. (Special.)
Francis Hamilton died suddenly Sat
urday evening at the home of his son,
S. A. D. Hamilton, in this city. lis
was S6 years of.age and is survived by
10 children. 52 grandchildren and 20
great grandchildren. His dath is the
first in the entire family of 83 mem
bers. Among his children is ex-Congressman
IDaniel W. Hamilton of 131
Advertised List No. 3.
Following is a list of letters remain
ing uncalled for in the postofflce at
Rock Island for the week ending Jan.
21. 1911: George Asa, Homer Allen,
Will Adams. Lizzie Brisbine, Mrs. Susie
Bradley, Harry Blair, Axel Blad, Mary
Bdl Boden, Walter Culp, F. C. Cooke,
Herman Cronk, Mrs. L. Pawson, Frank
Durran, Marion Eveland. I. Feeler, J.
P. Fleig. Fred Greenwood, Mrs. Griff
sky, C. Hoeth, Sirs. N. Histead, Mau
rice Horn, Mrs. Mary N. Heuck, Mrs.
T. M. Mandel, George E. Hansmon,
Axel Johnson, L. M. Ieflay. Ing and
Betchel Bros.. J. P. Langhery. J. N. Mc
Ijeod, R. Meyers, J. H. McQnaid. Earl
Muzth, Robert Nott, A. Nodene, Hay-
Tells How She Keeps Her Chil
dren Well and Strong.
"I don't worry about my children
now when they get a cold or co-ugh,"
says Mrs. F. I. Ames of Ludlow, Vt.,
in a recent letter, "because I remem
ber what Father John's Medicine has
done before for us. It has been our
family medicine for three years. I
give it to both the children and my
husband takes it, too, whenever he
has a bad cold. It has never failed
yet." ( Signed) Mrs. I. F. Ames. !
Mothers should remember that j
Father John's Medicine is a safe j
medicine to give the children because j
it is free from alcohol or dangerous j
drugs in anyvform. It cures colds!
and at the same time builds up those
who are weak and run down, because
jit Is pure and wholesome food medi-
IF YOU HAVE A SICKLY
YOUNGSTER TRY THIS FREE
The family with younir children that is
without sickness in the house now and
then is rare, and so it is important that
the head of the house should know what
to do in the little emergencies that arise.
A child with a serious ailment needs a
doctor. It is true, but in the majority of
In.Hiances, as any doctor known, the chlhl
suffers from pome Intestinal trouble,
There Is no tense in giving it a r'H "
a remedy containing an opiate, nor la
flushing of the bowels to be always recom
mended. Rather give it a small dose of
r mild. Kntle laxative tonic like Fr.
Caldwell's Syrup Pepsin, which, by clean
fntf out the bowels and strengthening the
little ttornnch muscles, will immediately
correct the trouble.
This is not alone our opinion but that
The Uniform Efficiency
of Rumford makes gems, biscuits, cakes always lilit, deli
cate and of the finest flavor; You may rely upon the result
of. Every Can
you buy its absolute purity,
healthful materials and perfect
manufacture make food always the
same delicious and digestible.
It does not contain Alum
fond Park. Mrs. Pearl Prince, Mable
Reder, Mrs. Mary M. Rush, Harry
Sherwood, .1. '.I. Scbmnser, Mrs H.
Smith, Walter Snyder, Mrs. I.tiln Smith.
Mrs. William Ton. A. WhlMrar. Mer
chandise: Mrs. Marie Jonef. Foreign;
N'ils AugiiFt lierg, Peter Tordeson.
h. a. j. McDonald
To the Stockholders of the Rock Island
Sand &. Gravel Company.
Notice is hereby giv n that a spe-1
cial meeting of the stockholders of the;
Rock Island Snnd and fJravel company '
w'll he held nt the office of said com :
pany in the city of Rock Island, coun
ty of Rock Island and state of Illinois,
on the 21st day of February, A. D. 1911,
at the hour of R o'clock p. m., for the
purpose of considering and voting up
on the question of Increasing the capi
tal stock of ald company. .
W. H. KD WARDS.
W. II. MCONOCHIK,
(.FORGE II. KICHMONIJ, .
Free 4 Art Studies in Color
P.y John Cassel, the f Xstinguikhed
Young New York Artist.
Thr"inrh the courtry or Newman
rtrf. com pan v, f'r many y-arn ramoun
for their wet -toni htirh-Kr.l plan'),
are trnl.l"l to o(Tt our patrons
KREE a nPTi of four lovely art stud - i
lei in full rl'r as a calendar for 1 V 1 1
frr rnly a little iwrvlce Jum tli namK i
't throe frlfr:cl who rs thlnkiriK of!
buvlnpr plan"i. or or vni ramllo a rio
have K'rl rhildr;n who ought to study
music. Adults only must rail at our
rll.spljiy rooms an! leave addresses on
EBERHART'S PIANO HOUSE
2-24 Fourth Ave. Hock Island. III.
Start the New Year clear of all your small dehte. If you have
several small debts, figure up how much it will take to pay
tbem off and then come to use and we will loan you the amount
you need on your
FURNITURE, PIANO, STOCK, ETC.,
RATES LOWEST, PAYMENTS SMALLEST
RELIABLE LOAN COMPANY
1805 1,2 Second Ave., Rock
. Jr ,M Earn f
of Mrs. N. TT. Mend of Frrrport. Kans.,
whow granddaughter h.is Ihmi tikln It
successfully ami of Mrs. J. It. Wliiiln
of Wis., who gives It lo her children
ami takes It herself. It Is sold In IIIIV
cent and one dnllnr Untie at every
drug store, but If yon wnnt to tent It In
your family before you buy It send your
uddrecs to I r. Ciildwell ai d he will for
ward a supply free of ctuirge.
Pr. Caldwell dnon not feel that th
purchase, of hi remedy end his obli
gation. He lias specialized In stomarh,
liver and bowel diseases for over forty
years and will be pleased to give (lis
reader any advice on the auhlert freo
of charKe. All are wcleome to write
him. Whether for the medical advice
or the free sample address lilm 1 r.
W. U. Caldwell, Ml Caldwell building.
: i I. !
Australia hi:h In Butter.
Next to wool nnd wheat and the out
put of Its mines Australia's greatest
source of prosjierlty H butter, lho pro
duction of vblcb Is lucre.-isln stead
l!y. All the
A r pare.
news all the tlrpe The
Not "just as
The proof is in the eating.
Give us your order and
let us prove our claim.
171C-171S Second Avenus.
O DKMVKKII.S KVKKV lt.X
r '11 "m lirn- x hit - iff ii y -f ' 'li nrn
Iiland, 111. Old phone 1008
V ! tn 1 . ' n rn atp tn n rr Vi a t t h a n:t 1ii-a nstmA crnr1pnr in turn 92 n.iil