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THE ROCK ISLAND ARGUS, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1911.
WIIMmprove Levee. That the city
Intends to go ahead with the plans lor
the Improvement of the river front
from the eastern to the "western, parts
of the city was evidenced Wednesday
evening "when the council voted to is
sue $75,000 in bonds for the purpose
of carrying on the proposed improve
ments. Cycle- Thief Jailed. Frank Crockett
charged With the theft of a motorcycle
owned by Will Lare, some time ago,
waa yestei'day sentenced to 30 days In
the county jail by Judge House. The
charge of grzjid larceny was cut down
to petit larceny. Attorney Phil Danm
appeared for the youth.
Mexicans Are Fined. .lose Darcia
and Nicholas Arilley were each fined
$1 and court. ctts yesterday morning
when they were arraigned on charges
of intoxictstion. The two h:vi engaged
In a fight at the corner of Third and
Rock Island streets and were brought
to the atatiora by Officer HaHigan.
City Will Grade Streets. A levy or
.156 mills on property in Davenport
has been ordered by the city council
to pay for excavation and grading
work which win be done on city streets
in the sear future and which is now in
progress. The ordinance calling for
the levy was read at the meeting ny
Alderman. Mass and states that the
sum of $21,000 will be expended for
such work. The contracts have been
let to W. P. Carlin, Kahl Bros., John
Fey and the Trl-City Construction com
pany. Each company will receive
one-fourth of the "work.
Tried to Suicide. Becoming defpon
dent because she had not received a
letter from home for a long time, Mae
Holliday, a young woman 20 years old.
formerly a. tight-rope walker with Buf
falo Bill's show, and until recently a
waitress, attempted to commit suicide
BEATTTE SATS HE'LL LAUGH IX CHAIR;
KEEPS NERVE OX EVE OF EXECUTI0X
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in ir.e dea.Hi cell of the Richmond. Va, ienitentiary, Henry Clay
Beatti, Jr.. etxilcaUy awaits the coming of the guarda who will lead
him to the electric chair, November 24, to die for the murder of his girl
wife. Beattle thus far has made good his word. He hasn't broken down.
"I Intend to get Into that electric chair, if I have to, and laugh,
be said. In the last interview gained from him.
He stm am Ilea when visitor are admitted to see htm, and has tried
to comfort II. C Beattle, his father, whose grief has been pathetic upon
the occasions when he has come to the prison to talk with the boy.
Talks on Wrinkles
Pro and Con
(PbT'lcal Century Magasine.
The number of your years are not
your double chin. When they appear
responsible for your wrinkles or
It simply announces the fact to you
that your skin is lacking in the
proper heat and nourishment sup
ply. Borne specific with heating
properties is required to help the
nourishing properties to penetrate
through the outer layers of skin
down to the fibrous tissues where
the evil begin. Experiments were
made some time aio, and the txst
ed jelly. Uet an ounce and a haitf
of your drugsrlst and apply in the
morning after a thorough scrub with
warm water. The result are appar
ent from the first. In the course of
a few weeks the mot stubborn
wrinkle rtouHo chm. Mckheads.
etc will be if not totallv eradi
cated at least so dimlnishfd and
reMHnr that vam w'll he iovfuliv
enthused over this treatment.
Tuesday night by Jumping from the
third story window of her room at 127
East Third street. Her girl roommate
prevented the accomplishment of the
Three Get Decree Yesterday was
a busy one in the district court when
three divorce cases were heard and
as many decrees granted. In the suit
of Mary Erichsen vs. Henry C. L.
Erichson, the husband was granted a
divorce on a cross-petition filed. The
grounds were alleged habitual Intoxi
cation. A decree of divorce has been
granted to Sylvester Johnson from his
wife Ada, on the grounds of cruelty.
Mrs. Ida Hall was given a decree of
separation from her husband. .Tan
Hall yestedday on the grounds of
Obituary Record. Henry Deutsch.
founder of the well known Bee Hive
store and for many years one of the
leading merchants of Davenport, who
died at 12:30 o'clock yesterday at his
home, 2101 Main street was born in.
Kasban, Hungary, Aug. 1, 1S47, making
the deceased 64 years of age when
called upon to answer the final sum
mons. Mr. Deutsch came to Daven
port in 1S67 and started in business
on a small scale. He was married in
1871. His wife, two sons, one daughter
and two brothers and two sisters sur
vive. The children are Joseph and
Isaac Deutsch of Davenport and Mrs.
Jennie Moss of Youngstown, Ohio. The
brothers are Isaac and Joseph Deutsch,
and the sisters are Mrs. Frisch of
Springfield, 111., and Mrs. Comet of
Davenport. Private funeral services
were held this afternoon.
Yestterday morning at 6 o'clock occur
red the death of Frederich Juergen
Tiedemann. aged 90 years, at the home
of hi3 daughter, Mrs. Otto Laden be r
ger. 2011 West Third street. The de
ceased was born Jan. 21, 1821, in
Mildorf, Germany. Mr. Tiedemann
has made his home with his daughter,
Mrs. Otto Ladenberger for the last
three years. Those who survive are
four sons, William and Robert of Dav
enport, Alvine of St. Louis, Otto of
Dallas. Texas; one daughter, Mrs. Ot
to Ladenberger of Davenport, and two
sisters, Mrs. Herman Steffen and Mis6
Doris Tiedemann of Davenport. The
funeral took place this afternoon at 3
o'clock from the home of Mrs. Otto
1-a.denberger, with Interment in City
Breaks Her Thigh Wednesday eve
ning -while descending the stairs In
her home, Mrs. C. E. White. 2406
Sixth avenue, slipped and fell. Her
left thigh bone was broken.
Fire In Air Pipes, Dirt and dust
particles that had accumulated in the
hot ir pipes were set on fire as the
result of an overheated furnace la the
home of Byron E. ATery, 2118 Sixth
avenue, yesterday a. m. Companies from
headquarters and station No 4 respond
ed to a call at 9:10, but on arriving at
the residence found that the blaze had
already been extinguished
What Missionary Needs. Mrs.
O'Connor, city missionary, states that
she has some very worthy calls for
various articles and among other
things she could use a sewing machine,
a dresser, a kitchen table and strips
of carpet. If any one having any of
these articles which they feel they
could give would phone to Mrs. O'Con
nor she will gladly and promptly send
Sold Frozen Potatoes. Mrs. Frank
Ferris of Deere flats yesterday morn
ing swore out a warrant against Sam
Whitlock. a Rock Island peddler. She
alleges that he sold her frozen pota
toes in the amount of 12 bushels. The
case has been investigated by City In
spector George Kemmerling and some
of the frozen "spuds"' are on display
at the city hall.
Delegates Named. President Tho
mas Wilkinson of the Upper Missis
sippi River Improvement association
ha3 formally announced his appoint
ment of Mayor M. R. Carlson and Com
missioners L. O. Jahns and C. G. An
derson of this city to represent the Up
per Mississippi River association at
the eigth annual convention of the
National Rivers and Harbors congress
to be held in Washington, D. C, Dec. 6
Misses Floy Noble and Zora Steele
of Joy left here Tuesday for , a short
visit with friends in Rock Island.
Miss Rosa Olin spent Tuesday with
friends in Rock Island.
Miss Adelaide McKinney left Wed
nesday morning for Los Angeles, Cal.,
to spend the winter months. She was
accompanied by her brother, Hon
James McKinney, who went with her
as far as Kansas City.
Miss Townsend. who has been the
trimmer in the Bassett & Graham mil
linery store, left Wednesday for her
home in Wyoming, 111., having com
pleted her season's work.
D. A. Hebel returned Tuesday from
a short business stay in Cambridge.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Meade left Wed
nesday for an extended visit in Rio
with Mr. Meade's aged parents.
Mr. and Mrs. James Porter left Wed
nesday for a week'n stay in Chicago
before going to Washington, D. C, for
Mrs. B. F. Cullison and daughter
Rosa, Mrs. Will McFarland and Miss
Light starts de
cay even in pure
Dark glass gives
The brown bottle pro
tects Schlitz purity from
the brewery to your glass.
Our barley is selected by one
of the partners in our business.
We go to Bohemia for hops.
The water is brought from rock
1,400 feet underground.
Children Clean Milk
Perhaps you are still using raw, germ-laden
fnilk, bought from the milkman duly. There are
millions of others like you. It is hard to change
customs a thousand years old.
But you know that danger always lurks in raw
milk. There are millions of germs in each spoon
ful. You know there are many tubercular cows.
And you know, or should know, that most infant
mortality is caused by the germs ia milk.
You know that pure milk is ocr greatest food
problem. That millions are coming to pasteur
ised milk. Within a few years, beyond any ques
tion, raw milk will be as rare a food as raw meat
is todsy. And for the same reason the danger
of germ infection.
In the meantime we urge and physicians urge
that you give children a germless milk.
Done Simply by Heat
This is how milk is made utterly sterile at all
the Van Carr.p dairies.
In the f.rt place the dairies are sanitary. The
cows are inspected. Cleanliness ia carried to
The milk is all tested. Then, while fresh from
the cews, it is put in a copper vacuum. There,
without scaldir.g the milk, we evaporate two
third; c! the water.
Then the milk is sealed up in cans. Then each
can is pasteurised by teat. The milk then is
Utterly sterile absolutely free from germs.
Nothing whatever is added no sugar, no
preservative. Nothing but water is taken out.
When you replace the water, the milk is the same
as it came from the cows, save for the sterilization.
America's Finest Milk
We have dairies in seven states, each in the
heart cf a great dairying section. They are
supplied with high-bred Holstein cows.
To bring this milk to you in perfect condition
we employ famous Dutch and Swiss experts. We
have spent $100,000 in the past seven years to
perfect our dairy processes.
The result is the finest milk produced in Amer
icaequal to the milks of Switzerland. Please
note that. Whatever your prejudice against
"canned milk, yon will never in the world taste
better milk than Van Camp's.
Like Using Cream
The milk comes to yon as thick as thick
cream. For coffee and cereals most people dilute
it. It is 23 per cent solids, 8 per cent butter fat.
In coffee it tastes like the richest cream. On
cereals it tastes like sterilized cream. In cooking
it gives you a richness and flavor sever obtained
from raw milk.
Not because of anything added. This is simply
the whole rich milk. That flavor is only the
natural taste of whole milk.
Milkman's milk separates, so you rarely get the
whole milk. Butter fat rises and solids fall.
When that milk gets to the cooking it is rarely
more than a half-milk. That's all the difference.
But just note from one milk dish what differ
ence that makes.
A Cow in the Pantry
Yon can buy, If you wish, a month's supply at
a time. Have rich milk and cream always on
hand all that you want with none ever left over.
For the opened can keeps until you use it up.
Imagine what it means to have milk and cream
for a month, all stored on the pantry shelf. Think
what you are losing in convenience alone by buy
ing from hand to mouth.
Saves About Half
Now comes the strangest fact. This ideal mult,
whole, rich and sterile, costs less than milk
wagon milk. This Holstein milk, from model
dairies, less than milk from mongrel cows.
We save you the cost of the milkman's daily
delivery. That costs more than the milk. And
we save you all the waste. In the average home
the use of Van Camp's cuts rn'Ay bills right in two.
We are milking 30,000 cows per day to supply
the demand for this milk. Won't you learn why
so many use it?
The 16-oz. can full
pint of Van Camp's
costs 10 cents. The 6-oz.
can costs 5 cents. That's
with two-thirds the water
evaporated. Your grocer
gets it from our nearest
Not only is Schlitz
beer filtered through white wood pulp, but
even the air in which it is cooled is filtered.
It is aged for months in glass enameled
tanks. It cannot cause biliousness. It will not
ferment in your stomach.
If you knew what we know about beer,
you would say, "Schlitz Schlitz in Brown
Phone West 14
Carse & Ohlweiler Co.
425-431 Eleventh St.,
Thai Made MiB
Krili ' I
17 ' .t .1
Van Cum? Pacjcing Co.
Van Camp's Milk
Evaporated Sterilized Unsweetened
kh Camp J
Eva McFarland, and Mrs. George Mc
Pherrln and daughter were trl-city
J. R. McCrea left Wednesday for
Rock Island to attend the meeting of
the Brotherhood of the United Presby
terian church held In that city.
About thirty-five members of the
Columbian club left Wednesday over
the Rock Island Southern for Gales
burg to attend the State Woman's fed
eration meeting In a body. The ladies
each wore a white ribbon badge with
a small silk flag above it. This club is
able to make a good report of its year's
work, having raised by the donations
of its members $23.75 for William and
Vashti college fund, and paid $30 for
the support of tho Park Ridge Indus
trial school for girls, besides doing the
collecting of the funds for the rest and
reading room, and also seeing that it
has been properly cared for during the
Rev. T. S. Pittenger will begin a
series of illustrated sermons on "The
Life of Christ" next Sunday evening.
The Tissot pictures will be used. The
orchestra will play for this service.
The dramatic department of the
William and Vashti college will pre
sent the first play of this season In
the Aledo opra house Friday, Nov.
2 4, under the direction of the in
structor. Miss Miriam Graham. The
play is entitled "The Butterflies,"
and is the same one In which John
Drew and Maude Adams starred for
a season in New York city. The
department will present this play in
Seaton Nov. 21.
The grade teachers f the Aledo
public schools left Thursday on the
Rock Island Southern road for the
tri-clties to spend the remainder of
the week In visiting the city schools.
This is an annual custom or the
Aledo teachers, who thus gain by ob
servation many educational ideas of
value to them in their school work.
quick action of a bystander who re
moved his coat, probably is all that
saved him from being seriously in
jured. Mrs. George Foster departed
Tuesday for South Dakota in re
sponse to a telegram announcing the
death of her brother.
(From Popular Topics for Women.)
That you are either "born with"
a good complexion or else you are
not has ben proved a foolish
statement over and over again y
women who have changed an al
most repulsive skin into a beauti
ful complexion by the use of pure
coleated balsam. In the beauty
columns of this magazine we have
continually "sung the praiaes" of
coleated balsam. This Is an una
dulterated chemical product which
has been known to accomplish,
wonders in the way of beautifying
complexions ever eince it was firt
put on the market. It acts upon
sallowness, pimples or liver t,poU
almuat electrically. So drastic
and t-peedy is Its corrective effect
that already the number of its
friends is legion. The women I
know whose complexions are
really good and healthy do not
abuse their fares with cold creams
and lotions. They use a real spe
cific like coleated halisarn. An
ounco and a half purchased from
your druggist will clear your face
Lame back conies on suddenly and
is extremely painful. It Is caused by
rheumatism of the muscles. Quick
relief is afforded by applying Cham
berlain's Liniment. Fold by all
DYERS AND CLEANERS
It need not matter how dainty
or delicate your garment, it
need make no difference what
its color w can safely and
satisfactorily ;an It when
Send your garments when soil
ed and mussed to us.
Cull Wett 045.
1909 Second Avenue
Corsets Made to Order
Why wear ill-fitting corsets when
can have one made and fitted
I , s
S Will : '' - -' " --'- ---.-J..--' , J
Mr and Mrs. James Noble of New
brother. James McNall, Saturday and; like a dre8B before finishing for the'
Mrs. F. W. Foster departed Tues- same money Over 20 years exper-i
day for Leon, Iowa to be present at : .
the bedside of her mother. Mrs. L. ! lence-
rillen, who ia to undergo an opera- and investigate our work. Mme
Satisfaction guaranteed. Call'
Phil Neusbaum narrowly escaped
being severely bruned by gasoline
Monday while working with an en-;
glne. He received severe burns
about the wrists and arms. The
Big prize turkey and duck
shooting1 every day and night
Try your skill.
Look for the big goo3e in the
One door west of the Rock
R. H. Dean, Prop.