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THE RUCK ISCAKD' AR'GUS. "FRIDAY, MAT 30, 1913.
- J '
k 1 Licensed to Wed. Marriage licen
sees.' were Issued yesterday-to Harry
Pohlmann and Miss Effie D. Frahm of
Davenport; Rudolph Louschlicher of
'Wnal inrt on1 U aa W rc n Dmbman nf
Unable to Appear on Forgery
Charge. W. C. Collins, under arrest
on a charge of uttering a. false instru
ment and cited for trial yesterday,
could not put in an appearance in
po:ice court. He is now confined at
S.. John's ward of Mercy hospital
suffering from the effects of acute
alcoholism. The young man was plac
ed under arrest Friday for having
passed check on the Kimball hotel
in the sum of $15, this being signed,
with the name of E. C. Schwab and
endorsed by Collins, who also goes
under the name of E. E. Reynolds.
When arrested several other checks,
which had already been filled out,
were found on his person. Magistrate
Roddewig has continued Collins' case
for two weeks at which time it la
thought he will be able to appear for
hearing unless his case is more
serious than now anticipated.
May Resume Work af Corn Producta
It Is reported that the Davenport
plant of the Corn Products company.
commonly known as the glucose fac
tory here, will again be pa in opera
tion next fall. The entire plant is to
be started, putting a large number of
men to work. Only glucose is to be
made at the Davenport factory,
though. Before active operations at
the factory were discontinued, corn
syrup was produced here, but this was
discontinued last fall, and the entire
plant shut down, only the jobbing and
storing departments being continued.
A large force of men was thrown out
of work following the shutting down
of the plant. During the summer, the
facory will probably continue to run
light, but when winter comes, It is like
ly that work will be resumed here on
a large scale. This will again mean
the employment of a large number of
men. A number of reasons were giv
en for the shutting down of the plant
several months ago, among- them be
ing unfavorable freight rates to ana
from Davenpcrt, shortage in the corn
rop in this section, and the advan
tage of concentrating the manufac
ture cf corn syrup at one plant.
Tangle in Cig Drainage Job. hejec
... tion of the bids for the second time
, on the big 13tii district drainage sys
tern which will cost the city over 170,
000 may be made as the rosult of de
k velopmonts which are now being
tired by the finance committee of the
city administration. Tec'.nlca: v:o.a
tions cf the terms of the city ia the j
presentation of the bids are alleged to
be the grounds u-pon which the city
is now basing its investigation. The
D. E. Keeler company of this city was
the lowest bidder on the second call
for proposals for the big drain, but 1.
is possible that this company will not
be awarded the contract on the tech
nicalities now apparent. As the situ
aticn now confronts the city, the bond
of the successful and lowest bidder on
the secend advertisement for bids, has
not been approved by the city. The
bond cf the Keeler company has been
signed by the Southern surety com
pany and a certified check in the
sum of $2,500 has been posted by to
local company. Forfeiture of the
check, in the event of the bond not
being approved by the city. Is threat
ened in addition to the third calling
for bids cn the system. The Keeler
company is now in default on its bid
for the system owing to the fact that
the contract for the work was not
signed at the stipulated time and
therefore cannot be considered with
the other bidders who complied with
the plans and specifications as desig
nated by the city in its call for pro
Falls from Ladder and Breaks a Rib
O. F. Matteson, residing on North
Harrison street, sustained a fractured
rib, Wednesday, while working at hi
home. He was getting a kerosene
stove down from the attic, and while
handling the stove fell from a ladder.
As a result he broke a rib just ever
the heart and was quite severly bruis
ed. Dr. E. S. Bowman is taking care
of Mr. Matteson, who had just recov
ered from an extended illness.
Obituary. Pleurisy was the cause
of the death of Harry Stevenson,
aged 26 years, at a local hospital
Wednesday evening. According to
the story told by Intimate friends of
the young man, he had been suffering
from pleurisy for several weeks past.
Monday morning he went to workr
but at noon became so ill that it was
necessary for him to lay oil for the
remainder of the day. Tuesday even
ing he became slightly delirious and
was removed to the hospital. Steven
son had beefl in Davenport about two
and one:half years and during the
time has been in the employ of Mrs.
Belle Fink, driving the wagon of the
City laundry. He was born in Ens
land and Joined the I. O. O. F. lodge ia
the old country. He is said to hnve
a mother and sister in Boston, Mass.,
and efforts are being made to locate
them. The body was taken to the Xis
sen & Hartwig funeral parlors, and
wl'.l be held there preceding arrange
ments for the burial. A telegram from
the sister of the deceased states that!
he Is on her way to Davenport.
Mrs. Sophie Markwardt, a resident
of Davenport since the year 18S2. died
yesterday at a local hospital, after a
lingerins illness, at the age of 75
years. Deceased was born in Sargle
ben, Germany, May 15, 1838, and was
united in marriage in the old country
in the year 1874, to John Markwardt.
who preceded her in death 21 years
ego. The couple came to Davenport
ia the year 1882, and since that time
scs has made this city her home.
Surviv'ng are three children, Mra.
Mary Goeidner and Mrs. Annie Nie
mands of Belie Fcurche, S. D., and
John Markwadt of Davenport.
Following a brief illness, Mrs. Dora
Freymann, aged S7 years, died at 2:30
o'clock Wednesday evening at a local
hCEpitaL Deceased was born in Dav
enport and has made her home in this
city practically all of her life. She is
survived by the husband, John Frey
mann and five children, Jumes, Aman'
da, Lena, Dcra and John, and two sis
ters, Mrs. Amanda Emming of St.
Louie, Mo., and Mrs. John Wegner of
this city. The funeral will be held at
2 o'clock Saturday afternoon frcm
the home of the sister, Mrs. John Wen
ger, 1307 Union street, with Interment
in Fairmount cemetery.
Brakeman Has Narrow Escape.
One brakeman was injured and traffic
was tied up for several hours on the
Milwaukee yesterday as a result of Ur. Alfred Uihlein
I'M'IMt rwuMTON AVXRUt
April 1, 1911.
the derailment cf a Kansas City
freight train, west bound. No. 61, at
East Moline. The bursting of an air
hose is given as the cause cf the ac
cident, which happened at 10:30 a. m.
Dr. H. S. Bennett was called to attend
the injured man, H. M. Frickett, of
Chica-jo. He was thrown from a car
and had a miraculous escape from se
rious injury. Milwaukee passenger
train, No. 53. used the Rock Island
tracks while the necsssary repairs j f lVQ years , have COn-
Schlitz Brewing Co.
Dear Sir :
Answering your favor
of recent date in regard
to the influence of
light on the quality of
beer, will say that our
over the last twenty-
(1. Oh, K
were being made,
was tern up.
Some of the track
Rev. Mr. Keer was a guest at din
ner with Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Wake
Mrs. Cox and daughter were shop
ping in Moline Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Manning spent
Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. James
Marian Walker and wife spent Sun
dav with Mrs. Clyde Wake.
The young daughter fo Mr. and Mrs.
Ralph Beal, who has been quite ill
I since Sunday, is now much better.
Mrs. Gertrude Nicholson of Moline
visited her parents, Mr. and Mrs. S.
The Rose Hill Aid society met at
th-i home of Mrs. Joe Schafer Wed
nesday. There were 32 present The
next meeting wil' be with Mrs. Bath..
George Wainwright of Watertown
spent a few days with his son- last
Hillsdale orchestra will furnish part
of the music at the silver medal con
test at Hillsdale June 12.
Two inmates of the Watertown hos
pital wandered away Tuesday morn
ing and were found in Zumand tak
en back by Frank Schafer and Ross
Memorial services wore held at Zu
ma M. E. church Sunday afternoon.
Rev. Mr. Stoddard gave a splendid ad
dress that not only the old soldiers
but all prssent" will remember as the
years go by.
Fined for Blocking Street Car's Pro
gress. C. I. Campbell, a driver for the
firm cf Ewert & Richter, a Davenport
express company, was fined $5.05 in
justice court yesterday morning on a
charge of violating the section of the
traffic ordinance providing that team
sters, driving on the street car tracks,
must pull to one side and allow the
cars to pass when warned by the bell.
Daiay Work on New Hotel. Un
avoidable delays in working out me
exact details in plans for the proposed
new Manufacturers' hotel in Mo.ine
practically preclude' possibility of the
building goinj up this year. The
board cf directors of the association
is determined to embedy the finest ar
rangements iu the structure and de
cision has been reached not to go !
ahead with the actual construction of light upon beer Can
work until everything is in readiness. 'be successfully COUnter
the style of the building and all other' acted by the employment
details definitely agreed upon. It is 0f brown or dark Colored
stated by officers of the association lfls, V,nt.tlfis. nnrl ptm.h
o J - v"
vinced us beyond a
doubt that exposure of
beer to lght has a very
detrimental influence on
its quality generally,
but especially upon the
flavor of the beer.
We have tested beers
repeatedly in this di
rection placing the bot
tles into direct sun
light, and testing the
same after one, two,-,
three and five minutes
exposure, found that the
beer with three and five
minutes exposure became
undrinkable on account
of the peculiar odor
The detrimental effect
bottles are therefore
Yours very truly,
n j time we
dishes have to
be washed that
means three times
a day for 365 days
or 1095 times a
year. That means
work, hard work, and lots
of it if done in the old-fash
ioned soap-and-water way.
and save half the time? A
little Geld DttSt sprinkled in your
dishwater will do the work in
half the time and ma'ie your
dishes brighter, sweeter, cleaner
than they can be made by any
Any housewife who isn't
Dost for washing dishes is
as much work of dish-wash-
of Fermemolotx, lac, Ctucato.
that the site for the new hotel will
not be changed, that the property at '
Fourteenth street and Fifth avenue, j
purchased from the city, will be the
scene of building activities.
Butcher Fined Maximum. Joseph ! - - j"
Blanche, meat market proprietor at u
; tuguteenth avenue, was fined ?200 1
V.. T . . . : . 1 T
triken yesterday morning on a charge i Robert wm. pmidtni of the wti-Hciiiiu i-itute
preferred by Commissioner Eastman
of having unwholesome meat in his
market. The meat in question was
beef that had been killed last Sunday
after it was found that the animal
was suffering from a, disease from
which it could not recover. The ani
mal originally belonged to John Do
v.et, a faraier, who turned it over to
the butcher. According to Blancke
he did not intend to offer the meat
for sale, but put it in his wagon
i with the intention of turning it over
to a rendering company at Rock Is
land. Not finding them open on Sun
day, he declared, he took the meat
from his wagon into the store where J
it was hung in the front part of the J
Ehop as if on display. In the mean-;
time Commissioner Eastman had been
notified that the diseased meat hadare jir8. q p. r;eck of this city and
been taken to the store and he with j Mrs E,uraa Nimrick of Swedona. The
Policeman Swan Larson, forced en-!rernains win De Bent to Swedona for
trance to the place shortly after mid-burial Saturday afternoon.
Ttlo-nt WinCim tnav fAtinn tna tio!it l M
if JQfe y ?-iA
iSia if i pi!', s r J
Beer bottles should" be manu
factured from reddish-brown glass,
inasmuch as same will to a much
higher degree than any other kind
of class, minimize the influence of
the rays of lifiht on the quality of
beer, and will protect the lattet
against acquiring; the disagreeable
taste (Sonnegeschmack) due to
the chemical action of the light
" In white and green glass bottlet
the beer is most affected by the
action of the light. Such bottles
are, therefore, absolutely inappro.
priate and should never be em
ployed by brewers." (Signed) lr(u:.
Dr. F. Schonfeld.
Fwm xhr llinttmn) Brewery Eiwreloredlt. p. V) fTfc
thrrtei Biaucrei Lexikon). Published tf Dr. Max
Deibruck. Priry Councillor. Profeucr at the Rcj-a)
J Arriculrural Colleee mod Director of tb JajriailB let
A Fcroentoiocr t Berlin, fierltnt 1910. .
;' "Bottles of strong; g'ass should
be selected. They should never
oe of colorless glass, inasmuch as
through the influence of light the
beer will not only take on a dis
agreeable odor and taste, but wil'
also become turbid." (Lintner.)
Extract from tht Mai unj Bitrhtrtinmr. Published bj
E. Leyser. Director of the Brewing Academy la Augt
. burg. Tenia Edition. Stuugan. 19U0. page 660.
"The beer in the white glas!
bottle had taken on disagreeable
odor and taste and was absolute!)
undrinkable. The beer in the darl
bottles did not show this peculiai
odor and taste. (G. Beck.)
Translation of Extract from ZriuOtrift fur dtu Casta
BrawUwm, SW"Wi 370.
jt js interestinj to note the
jbservation that beer in colorless
oottles exposed to diffused light wil!
undergo a change, precipitatinrj a
heavy sediment and taking- on a
disagreeable odor and taste.'
Extract from hit T(cW uui Yyix W AfaratWni
Birrfmbriiatitn. Published by Director Julius E. Tbaua.
ng. Leipzig, 169J. Fourlii Edition, page 910,
' It is a known fact that sunlight
and daylight influence unfavorably
the taste and flavor of the beer and
care must be, exercised in the
selection of the bottles."
). Brand (Zcitschriit fur daa gesamte Brauweaen, 1903.
Order a Case Today '
Thone West 14 '
Carse & Ohhvciler Co.
425-431 Eleventh St.
- Rock Island
ing as she need to.
Gold Dost is sold in 5c and large packages,
large package means greater economy. .
U Cold Dust for washing clothes and diahea, acrubbinf
floors, eleaning woodwork, oilcloth, silverwaro and tinware, pol
ishing braaawork, cleaning bathroom pipes, refrigerators, etc,
softening hard water and making the finest soft soap.
Made by THE N. E. FAIRS ANK COMPANY
I "Let the GOLD DUST TWINS do your work"
y t- - rfi 1 ai f'rti K-m IT 1 " as t :
next morning Blancke turned the car
cass over to the rendering company
but the city officials determined to
push the case.
Lourie President of Gsosters. H.
B. Lourie was yesterday elected presi
dent of the Greater Moline committee.
Five vice presidents were elected with
seniority in the order named; AV. E.
Taylor, H. J. Grip, Nelson H. Greene,
C. S. Trevor, O. I'. Anderson. Pending
the selection of a paid secretary, F.
A. Berglund was continued as tern
porary secretary and O. E. Mansur
war elected treasurer. The Greater
Moline committee is to bo Incorporat
ed under that name. The number of
directors was placed at 34. the pres
ert number of members. This leaves
room, If it Is so desired, to later in
crease the membership in the com
mittee. The officers named yesterday
and the 34 directors are to continue
in office till the first meeting in Oc
tober next, when an annual election
will be held for both directors and of
Obituary Record. P. O. Alfred Dan.
ielson parsed from the home, 226 Forty-fifth
street, at 7:20 Thursday even
ing after an illness of several months
with a complication of diseases. He
had been a reaident, of Rock Island
and Henry counties practically all his
life, and since coming to Moline 1C
years ago he had been employed in
the railway shops at Silvis roost a!
the time." He was born ia Sweden July
2S, 1S42. His marriage to M;g8 Inga
Carolina Larson tock place Nov. 28,
1SC3, at Audover. Together with two
children. Charles and Mrs. "WtHam Mc
Kenna, bcth of this city, she Is bereft
by his paaaitfg. The funeral will be
held at 2 o'clock Saturday afternoon
from the late home. Rev. Ira O. Noth
stein of Rock Island will officiate and
Interment will be la Fdverside ceme
tery. Carl S. Wydeen. ag-efl 79. passed
from the home of his daughter, Mrs.
F. C. Beck, 1123 Fourth street, at 11:30
ysterday forenoon. Death was due to
the infirmities of age. He had been
bedfast tor the last eifiht weeks. Dec
edent was born In Swedc-n Sept. 21,
1S34, ad caaie to thia country in 1SCS.
He was married to Miea Anna L. Er
ickson at Swedona, Feb. 2G, 1873 and
(he, tcgeiher with two daughters,
mourns his passing. The daughters
Raymond Charles. 18-months-oId son
of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Glynn, disd
in the home, 1S31 Ninth street, at
11:50 Thursday night. He leaves, be
sides his parents, one sibter, Marjorie,
7 years old. Funeral services were
held in the late home this forenoon
and at 9:30 in St. Mary's church.
Father J. S. Kelly conducted the ser
vices and interment was in St. Mary's
cemetery. ' ,
MrB. Clarence Mitten is quite ill.
Mr. and Mrs. Le Roy Carey are par
ents of a new girl who arrived May 23.
Mrs. Williams and Mrs. Walter Mit
ten and little daughter, Dolores, were
Moline vioitors Saturday.
Mrs. John Swank was a Davenport
Mrs. John Wildermuth and daueh
tei, Eva, and sister, Miss Freda Kiel
nau, were Rock Island and Moline vis
itors. Mrs. Charles Belowski was a Moline
Frank Hennegan of East Moline was
a caller here Tuesday.
Professor William Troutman is en
joying a visit from his aunt, Mis3
Troutman of Lagoota, Ind.
The Misses Ella and Margaret
O'Donnell were Moline visitors Satur
Mrs. C. W. Smith and Bon, Don,
were Moline visitors.
Mr. and Mrs. P V.. Beckwith of
Davenport spent Sunday at John Hol
land's. Mrs. Frank McKenrick spent Wed
nesday at Moline and Davenport.
Mr. and Mrs. Steven Mitten spent
Saturday with their daughter, Mrs. S.
Adams, at Moline.
Mrs. William Gerhardt and daugh
ter. Margaret, were Saturday visitors
Mr. end Mrs. D. F. Jones and son,
Richard, and daughter, Leone, spent
Sunday at Dick Jones' home at Green
August Belowski visited at Moline
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stay are en
Joying a visit from their daughter,
Mrs. JeEsie Flemming, who arrived
here on Monday from St Louis.
Mrs. August Schlueter and son, Car
ol, were Moline visitors Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Stipp had aa a
guest thi3 week George Hilton of East
John Slater of Grinnell, Iowa, on his
way to Burlington, Iowa, stopped off
for a short visit at the Claus Hanson
Mrs. John Holland spent Thursday
with her daughter, Mrs. P. W. Beck
with, at Davenport.
Mrs. Harry Frymnyer Thursday en
tertained her mother. Mrs. Harry
Black of La Salle, and two uncles, John
Peters of Iowa and Thomas Peters of
Nebraska, and Mrs. Ireland of Silvis.
G. F. Holland was a business caller
in Moline Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hardsock and Mr. and
Mrs. Williams of Moline, Mr. and Mrs.
Wiliet of Rock Island and Mrs. Davis
of Mathcrsville were entertained Sut
day at the home of Mr. and Mr)
A. E. Holland of Canton. 111., 1
moving into his property on Thin
Miss Minnie Titterington of Rocl
Ibland sp?nt Sunday at the home o
her brother, Forrest Titterington.
The Carbon Cliff airdome openet
Friday for the summer season..
Chamberlain's Stomach and Live:
Tablets will clear the 'sour stomach
sweeten the breath and create a heal
thy appetite. They promote the flow
of gastric juice thereby inducing goo
digestion. Sold by all druggists.
The Most Useful Machine
on the Farm Is a
Wu.Kl9i.utX li ITS
It helps out wonder
fully in the busy
season when every minute of
your time is worth money, and
is mighty useful the year round.
You Need a Fairbanks-More Engine for
Pumping Water Grinding Feed
, Cream Separator Sawing Wood .
Washing Machine , Grinding iJonei.
Running Water bystem
Gancral Work of All Kind
Fairbanks-Morse Engines will zive you the bcit of service. They are
, absolutely guaranteed as ro Materia!, Workmanship and Power,
Horizon:.. Engines, 1, 2, 4 and 6 h.p.
Vertical Kngiies, 2, 3, 4, 6, 9 and 12 h.p
Other engines, for every purpose, up to 500 h.p.
For full description, write for Catalog No. ED 1126
Fairbanks, Morse & Co.
io. Vabh Ave., Chicago, 111.