Newspaper Page Text
THE OCK ISLAND ARGUS. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 1913.
Former Davenporter. It has devel
oped that Urs. Edward J. Kelly, who
was instantly killed in the railroad
wreck last Thursday at Stamford,
Conn., wag formerly a well known
Davenport lady. Her roaidun nan?
was Miss Ada Frahm and for years
the family home wag at Third ;treet
and Telegraph road. Mrs. Kelly !
survived by her husband, Edward J.
Ke:ly, land agent for the Canadian
Pacific railroad at Boston, Mats., as
also her father, Charles M. F rah in of
Chicago and the following brothers
and sisters: Arthur Frahm of Chi
cago; lira. Gilbert Mougey, recently
of Davenport and now residing in
New York city and Charles M. Frahm.
Jr., of Clinton. Burial occurred at
Montrose cemetery, Chicago.
Overcome by Heat. The first heat
casualty of this summer, took place
f t 11 o'c'ork yesterday morning, when
Kd Bell, 617 Eastern avenue, 60 years
old, succumbed to the er.treme heat,
near Pleasant Valley, and died two
hours Later. The unfortunate man
had been plowing a short time prev
iously on the farm of Michael Ran
dolph on the River road. Be'.l was
a trie Sum s be crossed the railroad
tracks, driving his horses toward the
house. He fell to tha ground, and
when hlp reached him, was uucoa
sdous. Although physicians worked
over him, while there was s'ill life, he
novcr regained consciousness.
Mchaaaan Grotto Picnic. A meet
ing of tho committee chairmen to ar
range for the Vobasrsn Grotto picnio
at "urn Altendcrf on July CO, met at
tbo Masonic temple, and plans were
discusced to have the Masons of Mus
catine and Clinton join those of the
tri-cities fa the picnic, which is a big
event in tri-city Masonic circles every
year. The Masons of IeClaire and
Princeton will also be here to take
part in the outing, according to the'r
usual custom. It is planned to have
the Clinton and Muscatine delega
tions como to Davenport over the in
terurban lines. Kealff Otteeen is chair
man of the cen'ral committee. Tbe
wrrk will be divided up among several
committers. W. N. Brass is chairman
of the committee on invitations, Ver
non Higley on vaudviilo and George
Perry on special stunts.
Priests at Retreat. Upwards of 100
parish priests from the various
hcurchea of the Davenport Kouiaa
Catholic diocese gathered at St. Am
brose college )etlerday for the annual .
retreat of the dioces. During three
days a season of special prayer will
ba held under tho direction of Father
Carroll of the itedemptcrist fathers
and prayer service will he held at
idl bourn of the day. The ictreat will
close Friday morning.
Fortune Awalte. A bag cf gold nug
gets and geld duet etttirast-ed ct f 10,
000 awtlta any heirs who may. be
found to the estat6 of Mr?. Ann M.
Bernhert, who tiled recent'y 1n Dav-ecpo-t.
Iowa, according to the an
nouncement of G. M. Duckworth, of
Hutchinson, Kan., administrator of the
Bernhert properties. Several years
ago Mrs. Bernhert was adjudged of un
sound miad. Duckworth aa named
i Kiw.m Caf Frapp
t liwii nil I KfttX mikli'r OUtn.
m ttd wtttt b.ic at i rr-
Ut I IIIWW' CUP
V ujtftl link (twumI tolc.
3im Ifc. I'. WKtM IB fid Wft
l.ti"1 tf lh effec. MT9 e4 n bf.l
tU4 rtrr 4 Ika wwi- .tfft.a. 4
Ttcie re doxnt pf thne afternoon
ountiei tkst can be mada with Knox
CtUUD ttictiT and oovel in ip
peuance, duciouily pleaiiag in tute.
Taesc Know ice arc exceUeot tor
Idockeont scd dinaen, too. Try we
acd tc convinced.
Tipoi i imri Mmut caJ Acidalatmd.
lcata kUkiac lo Qoasa ( ealiooj o .
Wuk the PUIS apaikUac, kni n axed Icr
tout mum im Acni..rrt actac
aaa busy a auuccM
la CBotMa a tn taa oamrmg,
Mn0t AmA ar W fwWt
saig-.n a. savsjc oa.
Ma. Iiamlaaa. I. V,
cip A ana
ins to Br aat any co of our ckrscna,
plan a. aaiadmaUtca, ica craasa, toixtmrj
r ' 3 ' -
.Ml!. t.iA lit ' M.f! .
Copyright. 1913. by the Panama-Paclfle
GREAT CASCADE STAIRWAY AT THE PANAMA-PACIFIC
INTERNATIONAL EXPOSITION, SAN FRANCISCO, 1915.
GREAT CASCADE in tbe form of a staircase In tbe East or Festive
Court at the Panama-Pacific International Exposition. This
ccurt will be one of three sreat courts dividing the central group
of exposition palaces from north to south. Tbe waters of the
cascade, springing from a mysterious source, will flow Into two great
fountains. The court, representing the finest type of the architecture of
the 5panisu Renaissance. U designed for pageantry upon a colossal scale.
The great tower. 2'.U feet high, at the northern entrance of the court,
vrUI contain a pipe organ with echo organs in tbe smaller towers.
her guardian. The cottage in Hutch
inson, where she lived alone, was
ciceed and she went to an asylum in
Davenport. Upon her death Duck
worth thoroughly learched her cot- j
tage. The nuggets and dust, in small
bsg, were found secreted in all parts
tf the dwelling.
Missionaries to Field. Dr. and Mrs.
Paul W. Van M-jire tho latter will be
remembered as Miss Frances Louise
Crawford, eldest daughter of the late
Dr. J. P. Crawford of Davenport
lave Oct. 1, sailing from Pan Kran
ctsco for Siam, where Dr. Van Metre
will be in charge of a large hospital at
Nakawu. Both young peojile have
been accepted by the Presbyterian
beard of foreign missions for the for
eign firld. Mrs. Van Metro is a
grtdiiate of St. Katharine's school, this
city, later attended Mount Holyoke
and finished at Iowa university. She
may not tt first take up any active
mitesicn work, but will learn the
language and prepare to teach in tbe
Davenport Girl Receives Honors.
It ill please the many friends of M'.sa
Frances Actlty to know that !ihe has
graduated from the West lake school,
a well knewn t;irls' seminary' of Los
Angeles, Cal. aha received the high
est honors cf her class and in addi
tion was presented vih a gold medal
for her excellent work in the Irenes
department of the sclaool. Miss Ack
ley is the daughter of the late J. M.
Ackky aud expects to return with
her mother to Davenport seme tiiae
during the summer.
Will Observe Children Day. There
ill ba observance of Children's day
at the Pleiisent Valley church Sua
day evening, when the collection will
be for the Xachusa Orphans Home at
Dixou, 11!. There was a fire at Na
chuta last fa.l that partially destroy
ed the buildings, and there has rnJ
consequence been the additional ex
pense of rebuilding this season. The
hi me is maintained by non-sect-
In District Court. A d?eree In fav
or of the plaintiff was Jssued in dis
trict court in the suit ofF. U Cham-
berlin against Katie A. Martin and
others. The" action was brought to
settle the cwnerehtp cf seme real es.
tate. The defendant failed to appear
and the decree was obtained by de
fault. The will Cf the lata Annie
Christina S;hma'.z was filed for pro
bate yesterday afternoon by Carroll
Ercthere, attorneys for the estate.
Obituary Re:srd. Elmer .William
Fhllelwr. Infant son of Mr. and Mrs.
VVill'tm Ph.lebir, died at the family
texj, 14(3 Rockingham read, after a
brief illness. The child was born In
Davenport, being at tie time of death
International Exposition Co.
3 years, 1 months anl days old. The
eurvivors are the parents, grandpar
ents "and great-grand parents. Puneral
services were held at 2 o'clock this
afternoon from the late home with In
terment in Fairmount cemetery.
Mr. and Mrs. Rex Ellis of Detroit,
Mich., Mrs. Bruce Ellis and two chil
dren of Moline, and Mrs. Emma Ellis
an4, daughter Golda of Letts, Afcwa,
went to Watertown Saturday after
noon to call on old friends.
Grandpa Margileth Is still very sick
wlu kidney trouble.
Mrs. Delos Metcalf and children of
Moline and .Ilss Ethel Metcalf were
viiitors In Watertown Saturday.
Mrs. A. Coleman returned Monday
from a three weeks' visit in the south
ern part of the state.
Philip Pearsall of Port Byron was
in Watertown on bt.siness Saturday.
MrsJohn Vogle of East Moline was
calling" in Watertown Sunday.
The C. V. P. U. held an ice cream
lawn social Friday evening at the
home of Mrs. Ed Axelson.
Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Driggs enter
tained Sunday all Cay their daughter,
Mrs. Joseph .Bradford and family of
The Volunteer committee bakery
I sale held Saturday by the Methodist
Ladies' Aid society at Pearsall's store
was a successful "affair, the receipt
F. M. Sharp of Monmouth was call
ing on Watertown relatives and
Miss Gladys Brown and a friend1 of
Davenport spent Sunday In Watertown
at the John Allsbrow home.
Raymond Ausbrook end Miss Lola
returned fri commencement exer
cises or tne commercial college at
Waterloo, Raymond graduating from
the class in bookkeeping.
Mrs. Thomas Wolverton left Satur
day for a visit at Qulncy and Brook'
Mr. and Mrs. Deems spent Sunday
J at Colona.
The Misses Gussie and Emma Swan-
son arrived home from Chicago, where
they are -training for nurses. They
will spend a two weeks' vacation here.
Mr. and Mrs. Tabor and family spent
Sunday In Molina at tha McCann
Mr. and Mr. George Scott entertain,
ed relatives from Moline Sunday.
Charles Schafer of Zuma la spend
ing a few daya here with his children.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph French are tha
parent of a son, born Saturday night.
Mrs. G. R. Cady la Tlfclung this week
at hex p&rnnta' home In WoodhulL
Tha Methodist Sunday school will
enjoy a picnic on Campbell's island
Saturday, June IS.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Coaaer and Mr.
and Mrs. Frank Gust&fson and chil-
Pistol Victim James Hood, 12-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. J. R- Hood
cf 1610 Eighth avenue, was the victim
of an accidental discharge of a toy
pistol yesterday afternoon, in which
his hand was severely burned. He
was playing In the neighborhood of j
his home with other boys and the pis
tol was discharged prematurely. Medl-f
cal attendance was summoned and
the wound cauterized to guard against
Noisy Coffee Houses Lead to Two Ar
rests. Evidently Greeks of East Mo
line become joyously Inclined on a hot
summer evening. At least many of
them contributed to the noise making
and general disturbance in two local
coffee houses last Saturday evening,
which led to arrest of the proprietors.
Gua Zopares, who conducts a place on
Thirteenth street, and Dan Dougae,
who holds forth on Sixteenth avenue
near Eighth street, were arraigned in
police court Monday and each paid a
fine, with costs, amounting to J9.83.
George Gregorius, held on a charge of
assault and battery preferred by Fred
Smith, was fined $9.85.
After Eagles' Convention. With
"Eagles to Moline la 1914." as their
slogan, more than thirty members of
the local aerie, including the five regu
lar delegates, boarded a Burlington
train for Granite City to attend the
annual state convention of the order
at that city, determined to bring the
next convention to Moline. If enthu
siasm and hard work can accomplish
their end the local men declare that
this will surely -ia the next conven
tion city, in their pockets they car
ried 1000 satin ribbon badges bearing
picture of the Eagles' home sur
mounted by the inscription, "Moline
1914." Every man at the conten
tion will be solicited to vote for Mo
line, and a badge will be worn by
every delegate and visitor enrolled
as a booster.
. Alumni Banquet. Moline high
school graduates on the committee ar
ranging for the annual alumni ban
quet to be held cn Friday evening ot
this week in the Moline club rooms
are much elated over the response
that has been given toward promising
success cf the event. There should
be at least 225 alumni members at
tending the banquet, say members ot
the committee, and it is hoped that
the number will not come far from
the 275 mark. . Notice is given thai
those planning to attend the banouet
who have been unable to secure tickets
from their own class committees can
procure them from August Claus in
the Jericho drug store. Fifteenth
street and Fifth avenue. Reserva
tions should be made before Thursday
evening. . The program for the even
ing has been completed and it is one
that attracts attention in itself, not to
mention the good things that come be
fore and after. The order of num
bers: Address of welcome G. Almon Ford
'03, president Alumni association.
Response William Anderson, '13,
president outgoing senior class.
Vocal aolo Henry Wheelock, '98.
Monologue Cora Ford, '02.
Vocal solo Pearl Livingston, '08.
Address Fred Crowley, '03, in
structor University of Illinois.
Double quartet Axel Dunderbers,
'01, Albert Vinton, '03, Beder Wood.
'07, Ralph Cowley, '12, Clarence Boh-
man, '13, G. A. Ford, '03, T. M.. Whee
lock, "96, one to be selected.
New Ejilding Record Set That the
agitation fornew houses in the city
la bearing fruit is noticed in the un
usual record of building permits is
sued by the city thig spring. Since
April 1 the number of permits has
reached an even .100, and fully eighty
are for new residences. Additional
permits to the number of twenty
seven have been granted for tbe re-
modeling and repair of houses. Rec
ords have been kept only since the
new ordinance went Into effect June
10, 1912, but there is reason to be
llevc that the number of residence per
mits for the last several months sets
a new record for this city for such
brief time. Cost cf the new buildings
is approximately $300,000, or fully
caa-third of amount for the entire ten
mcnths period preceding the first of
Obituary Record. David, 3-year-old
son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Horn of
168s Eighth avenue, passed away at
8:40 Monday evening, after a brief ill
ness. Ha v.-ai bcrajn this city, March
4, 1910. He is rurvived by his parents
and one brother, Clifford. Funeral
senrjeet will be hell In the home at 1
Thursday afternoon. Re7. J. A. Hur
ley will effleiate and burial will be in
dren of Moline spent Sunday at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas.
Rev. George Cady la la Brimfield
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets will brace up tbe nerves, ban
Ish sick headache, prevent desponden
cy and invlgorat the whole system.
Sold by all druggists. (Adv.)
' ' '
YOUR best play on the "19th."
Tee off with a bite to eat, and follow through
with that incomparable after-golf refreshment
The main plant of Anheuser-Busch re
quires 110 separate buildings.
It covers 142 acres, equal to 70 city blocks.
6,000 people are employed here and 1,500
others in branches.
The Largest Plant of Its
in the World
j ri bin: tiJ."f-'''f1Tilr"-'"' i VP
HH ....T-! tJ 'i a 285.'it?;5
g ts--.u.. 3 ' a b . a a i$essmizr g f'ertg Tg ; t B1Fj..t - FMQ-3ksiEv4Ju ll S S S iiOrif ma
TO DROP HAKR
Dubuque Labor Editor Shows
Present Tactics Will Defeat
Purpose of Move.
D. J. Sullivan, editor of a labor
paper published in Dubuque, Iowa, and
himself a delegate to the insurgent
conventions of the Woodmen held in
Des Moines and Springfield, has come
out openly against the insurgent move
ment as it stands in its entirety. He
favors a compromise in rates. In the
last issue of his paper, Editor Sulli
As predicted in these columns a few
weeks ago, the Modern Woodmen "in
surgent" convention held at Spring
field, 111., May 15-16, followed in the
footsteps of that held in Des Moines,
Iowa, the previous month by dodging
the. rate question. As the matter now
stands the "administrationists"are in
favor of adequate rates, .while the "in
surgent" believe in the continuance
of the present inadequate rates. Some
good resolutions were adopted, nota
bly one providing for the initiative,
referendum and recall, but as a whole
the convention seemed more interest
ed in the offices at the disposal of the
M. W. A. than they wera in anything
else. The Minnesota delegation,
headed by John L. Sundean, it would
appear, were in tavor or taking a
stand in regard to the rates (the rates
of the national fraternal congress ap
plied at age of entry, it is aaid), but
were overwhelmingly outnumbered.
By dodging the rate question, the "In
surgents" have played Into the hands
of their opponents.
Unlimited abuse of the present head
officers of the M. W. A. may have ln -
fluence In some quarters, but tbe earn -
est. thinking members of the society,
while admitting that the present offi
cers have made some mistakes and at
times acted a little arbitrarily, yet are
not prepared to endorse the sweeping
condemnation made by the "insur
gent" conventions. There are tr.ry
who while objecting to the Chicago
rates, nevertheless axe willing to ad
mit that those rates are In all proba
bility scientifically correct, and that
the head officers of the society, be
lieving the rates to be correct, only
did their dut7 In attempting to have
ttiera adopted. Xa the end It always
an Immaculate Plant
Home cleanliness' Is maintained la avery
nook and corner of this institution.
One can't go through on a tour of in
spection, as hundreds do each day, and not
get a quality-impression.
Anheuser-Busch, St. Louis
( aK iw Some of the Principal ipl
""' H P Buildings K"
A. D. HUESING
Distributo- ROCK ISLAND, ILL.
i.ii.ii. jiiii.,..iiuiiji,.i;i.iniiumnuniiiMjninNMn:nn.(.nii;irjiiii, 1,1111, m iiuimiiiiiiiuiiMHii Bi
pays to be fair, even to one's oppo
nents. If the "Insurgents" should win
out and succeed in giving tho society
as good an administration of its af
fairs as the present head'ofllcers have
given, there will not be left much
cause for complaint.
Are the present rates adequate'
They arc not. If every member of the
Modern Woodmen of America livjf
out the full number of years ho is ex
pected to live, and pays in every cent
that he is expected to pay under the
present rales, our society will not be
able to pay more than 54 cents upon
every dollar of its liabilities. What
will be the result? The dependents of
those of our members who die within
the next 10 years will In all probabil
ity receive the full amount called for
by their policies, and then our society
will be face to face with the problem
of levying "double-headers," readjust
ing the rates or going out of business.
These are the plain, bald facts In the
case. Abuse of the head officers and
unlimited sophistry will not pay the
society's obligations unless tbe society J
ha3 the money on hand to pay such
obligations, and it Is you and I, neigh
bors, who must furnish the funds, and
begin to furnish them now. No one
else is going to do it for us.
The writer is not looking for any
office in the M. W. A., has no aze to
grind, does not care particularly who"
Is electod head consul or head clerk,
but he Is Interested In tho safety of
the insurance that he carries for the
benefit of his family, and is therefore
interested in seeing that the M. W. of
A. adopt adequate rates. We frankly
admit that we would much - rather
continue paying 80 cents per thousand
! under the present rates than to pay
$3 per $1,000 under the rates adopted i
at Chicago were we satisfied the pres
ent ra-.s were adequate, but we know
the present rates are not adequate.
We object to the Chicago rates be
caus we consider them unfair to the
older members of our society. We be-
iiievc the mistakes cf tho past tbould
1 ho borne alike by the young aad the
oid members of our society, and that
the heaviest part of the burden should
not be placed upon the shoulders of
the old members. Wc can see no jus
tice in rsi-ig the rate of the member
18 years of age 20 per cent, while that
of the member past 64 years Is raisad
275 per cent. In our humble opinion
the fairest solution of the question la
to take the rate of the national fra
ternal congress and apply them at the
age cf entry. That has been cur posi
tion from the start, and w-o hope to
see that rate adopted at the next ses
sion of the head camp. Now, neigb-
bors, study this question for yourself,
for you are the ones most Interested
Later on we may have something
more to say upon the subject
Cabaret at Zum Alten DorC -(Schuetzen
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