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The daily Gate City. [volume] (Keokuk, Iowa) 1855-1916, October 16, 1911, Image 5

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MONDAY, OCT. 16, 1911
John Ryan Succumbed to Shock Fol
lowing Appendix Operation, 3:15
,• Sunday In St. Joseph's
Death of John W. Erman, at HI*
Horn* 1110 Main Street, 8unday
Evening at
Following an operation for acute ap
pendicitis, performed the latter part
of the week. In St. Joseph's hospital,
John Ryan, a young man, 22 years old,
died Sunday afternoon at 3:16 o'clock.
The deceased had made his home
.at 1122 Reld Btieet, with his parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Partrick Touhey, having
.•been born in this city November 20,
John Ryan was a member of St.
Peter's Catholic church, a young man
faithful in the discharge of his re
ligious duties. He was of a friendly
disposition and his host of acquaint^
ances are sorry to learn of his un
timely demise.
The decedent had been in the em
ploy of the Albert Ewerc meat mar
ket for the past three years aB clerk
and deliveryman, and was highly
thought of by hiB employer as well
as the patrons with whom he came
in daily contact.
Funeral services will be held Wed
nesday morning, probably at nine
Death of Elderly Brick Mason.
John W. Erman, 75 years old, died at
the family home, 1110 Main street,
Sunday evening a* 6:35, following an
illness of three months, during which
time the deceased suffered from
poisoning, having scratched his face
while at work some time ago and an
operation being made necessary In
Grtham hospital.
Mr. Erman was born in Wheeling,
W. Va. and for the past forty-six
years had been a, resident of Keokuk.
He was wedded to the good wife who
survives him when first coming here.
By occupation, the deceased was a
brick mason and followed that trade
during the greater part of his life,
For several years, ivlr. Erman was
•foreman of the street crossings of the
city. He was a man well known,
kindly spoken for every one and a
sturdy citizen.
Those who survive beside the wife,
Mrs. Eva Erman, are sons and daugh
ters: George F., W. M„ H. C„ sons
Mrs. Melvin Furtne.v of Warsaw, Mrs.
Robert Camp, Indianapolis, Mrs. B. F.
Cr6w, Tulsa, Okla.
Arrangements for the funeral have
Hot yet been made.
Italian Baby Dead.
An Italian water power laborer of
Mrs. Housewife—
Close to each of our dairies, in seven northern!?
states, we maintain a complete milk laboratory.
There we test the milk's richness and purity.
Therri*we prove that it's free from germs.
Our standards,are fixed by famous Dutch and
experts. And there is no finer milk pro­
in the worM than the milk they select for you.,
Richness Doubled
The milk fresh from the cows is put into a cop
per vacuum. There, in moderate heat, we evap­
Van Camp Packing Co.
... Indianapolis. IimL
Baking Powder Biscuits
Ll^ht as a Fsather
By Mrs. Janet McKenzic Hill, Editor of
the Boston Cooking School Magazine
Baking Powder Biscuits made bv tins
recipe are so far ahead of ordinary ba
king powder biscuits that, if once tried
yon will never use any other recipe*
Try it the next time you run short of
bread. Save this recipe.
IC Baklai Powder BIscolU
Three cups flour to cup short
ening 3 level teaspootifuls Baking
Powi'er about I cup milk or 'water
teaspoonful salt.
Sift three times, the flour, salt and
baking powder. Work into the flour the
shortening, using lard or butter for
shortening. Then mix to a very soft
dough with the milk. The softer the
biscuit enters the oven, the lighter it
comesout. Never knead baking pov.-der
biscuits press the dough into shape and
roll lightly. Cut ill small shapes and
bake on a sheet or very shallow pan in
a hot oveu. In placing biscuits in the
pans place wel' apart, not allowing edges
to touch. Small biscuits are better than
large ones. Large biscuits do not have
the proper amount of time to raise and
Have you seen the a:vr Cook's Book?
Brimful of npiictizingr recipes tlipt simply must
be successful every time if the few simole direc
tion* arc carefully followed. You would jrladly
pay 50 cents for this valuable book, yet we send
ti absolutely free upon receipt of the colored cer
tificate packed in every 25-ccntcan of IIC linking
Powder. Jaquks Mfg. Co., Chicago. Small
cans do not have Cook's Cook certificates.
the Illinois division, and his wife,
are grieving because of the death of
their little five months old son, the
infant dying Sunday morning at 2:00
o'clock in St. Joseph's hospital. The
body was taken in charge by the
HAwkee undertaking parlors and
funeral services held this morning at
10 o'clock. The baby was buried in
the Catholic cemetery.
William Bliss Met Sudden Death In
ry Kansas City on Last Satur
'•day Night. .....
Word has been received here that
William Bliss was killed in an acci
dent at Kansas City, Kan., on Sat
urday night. Details of the accident
were not received in the telegram,
which came Sunday to relatives here.
It was later learned that he was
killed in a runaway, being employed
as a driver for the Cudahy Packing
Bliss has a wife and son, Roy, ribw
living in St. Louis. For some time
he was driver of the powder works
team and had .been engaged in livery
work while a citizen of Keokuk. He
was born in Hancock county: and was
well known in this city where he lived
for many years.
Anything but That.
Only one letter In a million goes
astray, and. that one, an exchange
says, never happens to be a bill. «.vx.
Laboratory-Tested Milk
Utterly Free From Germs
For Less Than Thin. Germ-Laden Milk
Congregation of Pilgrim's Rest Bap
tist Church, Are Free From
Debt After Forty Long
That Amount In Cash In Bank and
More Than $500 Last Year,
Causes House to
The good, colored Christian people
of the Pilgrim's Rest Baptist church,
are happy over the fact that an in
debtedness which has been hanging
over them and their church for the
past forty years, has been cleared
away and at the present time, the con
gregation is under obligations to no
Within the past two months,
$608.16 has been paid Into the church
treasury and this amount has been
placed in the bank. The members a
year ago, raised $510.15 and the more
than a thousand dollars has gone a
long way in defraying the current ex
penses of the congregation, which is
one of the earnest working colored
people's organizations of the city.
Helm Straightens Matters.
Rev. J. H. Helm, the present pastor
of the church, who came to ICeokuh
sixteen months ago, has been the best
working minister the church has had
in its history. During his administra
tion the church has paid off nearly
$1,200 indebtedness and at present,
owes no one. The minister's salary is
also kept up, and with Helm at the
helm the future looks bright.
The congregation of the church is
grateful to many, white citizens and
church members for the assistance
they have lent and the money given
Pilgrim's Rest and under right man
agement and a faithful pastorate, the
house is expected to flourish and re
main free from monled obligations.
After exposure, and when you" feel
a cold coming on, take Foley's Honey
and Tar Compound. It checks and
relieves. Use no substitute. The
genuine in a yellow package always.
Wilkinson & Co.
The following Quincy party visit
ed in Keokuk Sunday: C. F3. Ehle,
C. E. Ericson, E. C. Sehuman, Mr.
and Mrs. C. H. Wilkinson, Mr. and
Mrs. George R. Cottrell and C. R.
Mrs. Sidney S. Rogers of Holyoke,
Mass., is visiting her grandmother,
Mrs. Wnv. Steele, of
orate two-thirds of the water. Thus the richness
°'of the milk is much more than doubled.
It is then as thick as thick cream—28 per cent
solids, 8 per cent butter fat. Yet, save for the
water, it remains natural milk. Nothing whatever
is added. When you put back the water you
have milk just as it came from the cow, except for
Like Using Cream'
In coffee and on cereals this milk is just like
cream, so rich that most people reduce it. In
cooking it gives to milk dishes a most surprising
Vali Camp's Milk
Franklin St.
Mrs. Rogers was formerly Miss Grace
I.,ourie of this city.
Cures all blood humors, al
eruptions, clears the complex
ion, creates an appetite, aid?
digestion, relieves that tired
feeling, gives vigor and vim.
Oet tt today In usual liquid form ot
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabe.
Call and see if you don't
think we are showing
the most beautiful pat
tern in Sterling Ware
you have yet seen.
I Hornaday's
514 Main St.
—Regular meeting Keokuk Council
No. 536 tonight at 8 o'clock, Hawkes'
hall, Eighth and Main. Visiting breth
ren fraternally invited to attend. C.
M. Vogler regent J. I. Annable, sec
—Call 886 Black Bell, or 214 Hub.,
for automobile service to and from aii
trains. Regular cab prices. Gate City
Auto Livery Co., 513 Johnson.
—Mrs. E. C. Wollenweber was tali
en to St. Joseph's hospital this morn
ing to undergo an operation for ap
—C. D. Streeter, Geo. Immegart and
L. W. Hall have ^turned from Chi
cago where they attended a meeting
of the Congregational Brotherhood ot
North America, the delegates meeting
Friday, Saturday, Sunday and today.
The meetings will close tonight. Rep
resentatives of Congregational broth
erhoods from every part of the coun
try were present. John Mitchell, the
prominent labor man, Dr. Gunsaulus
and Booker T. Washington were
among the notable speakers.
—Masonic—Special meeting of
Hardin lodge No. 29, A. F. and A. M„
this evening at 7:3o o'clock. Work
on the third degree. Visiting brothers
fraternally invited to attend. By or
der of W. M. A. K. Stewart, secretary.
—All buggies must go at cost at
—Masonic: Special meeting of
Eagle lodge No. 12, A. F. and A. M.,
7:30 o'clock Tuesday evening, Octob
er 17, 1911. Work on first degree.
Visiting brethren fraternally invited.
By order of the W. M. S. H. Johnston
—According to reports appearing In
St. Louis "papers, the party of sixty
four engineers who visited the "am
here Saturday were enthusiastic
about the work they saw. "It is a
wonderful work," Is the way F. B.
Beardslee, one of the party", charac
terized it.
Mr. and Mrs. N. Mederly of Burling
ton were Sunday Keokuk visitors.
Yet this Is nothing but milk—Just the
whole, rich milk. You don't often get
that from the milkman because the milk
separates. Before it gets to the cooking
it is often only a half-milk.
Used on the table you have the ad
vantage of using a germless milk. Raw
milk, as you know, is always germ-laden.
Nothing else that is eaten or drunk car
ries so much infection. Van Camp's
Milk is pasteurized after the can is
sealed. It is absolutely free from germs.
You can buy, if you wish, a month's
supply at a time. It is always on hand
—milk or cream—and never any waste.
An opened can keeps until you use it up.
Think of buying milk from day to day
—milk always filled with germs—when a
milk like this can be always on hand,
always fresh, always the best milk pro
duced in America.
It's Cheaper, T.oo
Our method caves the cost of daily delivery.
That's about four cent3 per quart. And it saves
all waste. In the average femily the use of Van
Camp's cuts milk bills square in two.
This milk—from the finest high-bred cows
tested and pasteurized—costs less than milk-wagon
milk. Do you wonder that people now use all
we can get from 30,000 cows?
The 16-oz. can—a 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 direct from our
nearest dairy.
Rev. J. M. Brown, Favorably Im
presses Large Congregations at
Morning and Evening Ser-.
vlcea at Trinity.
Excellent Successor to Dr. J. W. Pot
.-•j% ter Has Been Found In New
I Pastor of Methodist Episco
pal Church.
First impressions count most. One
of the hardest problems life propounds
for a clergyman is what to say to his
new congregation on the Initial ap
pearance of his pastorate, if he suc
ceeds in "reaching" his hearers on
the occasion of his first .Sunday ser
vice or Wednesday prayer meeting,
he has accomplished all.
Rev. J. M. Brown, the new minister
of the Trinity M. B. church, has "made
good" In every sense of the word with
his people" and those whose privil
ege it was to hear him morning or
evening or at both services yesterdayt
expressed their opinions candidly,
that Dr. Brown is logically suited to
occupy the pulpit made vacant by the
leaving of Rev. J. W. Potter.
A great difficulty confronts any min
ister when the matter of choosing the
text and context of his first sermons
to a new lay are at hand. Thus It
was the sermon of a diplomat, that
Mr. Brown preached at the Sunday
morning service and again a second
sermon in the evening.
The speaker who talks for Christ
must remain in the shadow of the
cross, that his words, not himself,
may be the more important and that
the minister may be forgotten dtiring
his delvery.
Full congregations attended the
morning and evening worship hours
at Trinity church, and both themes,
adopted by the new
paBtor for
"Brown, the Man."
The editor of the Sioux Falls Amer
ican Republic, Geo. W. Egan, in an
editorial written about Dr. Brown,
pays the following tribute to the for
mer Sioux Falls pastor who Is now
minister of Trinity church, Keokuk:
Reverend J. M. Brown and family
left Sioux Falls, last Monday for Keo
kuk, Iowa. Dr. Brown, with his estim
able family spent several useful and
profitable years in this city. The
city and all our people are better for
their having come and much poorer
for their having gone.
Dr. Brown was local pastor for the
Methodist people of Sioux Falls. Un
der his wise guidance and enthusiastic
leadership the membership of the
local church increased over three hun
dred per cent. I firmly believe this
large addition to the Methodist con
gregation of my city, is largely If not
wholly, duo to the personality and In
dividual efforts of Rev. Brown.
James M. Brown would make good
anywhere at anything. Had he chosen
his life work In law, medicine or the
commercial world a large degree ot
success would have attended ,his ef
forts. He is a man who will always
make his presence felt. He will never
get lost in a crowd and will rise to
meet any occasion that confronts him.
He is no coward. He speaks and acts
boldly and bravely whether In the
marts of commerce or the temples of
AH in all, Rev. J. M1. Brown, is a big
whole-souled1, Iklnd'hearted fellow—a
man. Hence all adjectives are super
fluous. He is bigger than sect or de
nomination, his religion is universal
ana his God Is everywhere. Too wise
for narrow bigoted lineB, he has read
aright the book of life and preaches,
teaches and practices (best of all)
the simple beautiful doctrines of The
Son of Mary.
%NCAAf p$
regret his leaving and would glad
ly welcome him back hence, I say
from the fullness of my heart, May
peace, success and! happiness ever at
tend him and his. My good Metho
dist friends have many Godly men
for their leaders, but I fear they will
search far and wide for one whose
labors measured by the years, will
sum and total those of my friend, Dr.
J. M. Brown.
Simple and Effective.
My little boy, three years old, trou
bled *ie considerably by going to the
homes of neighbors without permis
sion, so I followed this plan, writes a
mother. Whenever I give him per
mission to go I pin on him a little
card on which is written the word
"permission." When the neighbors
gee the badge they allow him to stay
and play with the children. If he ap
pears without it, they send him home.
The card can be used many times, and
the boy enjoys wearing it.
The Electrlc-Llghiedi
"On Time" Road
opening of his work here, were well
suited for the first occasion.
Dr. Brown Is a man who in speak
ing, backs his words with force that
Is irrestible, yet with an under cur
rent of beaming brightness that holds
his hearers aloof from the dryness of
a cast andi moulded sermon. In that
respect he Is greatly like the departed
Dr. Potter, who without his humorous
remark, even in the depth of a scrip
tural passage, was not himself.
know socie­
ty. have
lived my
life in
Standard Plumbing & Heating Co.
27 South Fifth St., Keokuk
Homeseekers Rates Round Trip
All Points in West, South, South
west and Northwest
Full Information Furnished and Sleeping Car Reservations
Arranged by Me
Here Is a book
by a m»n promi
nent in social circles
both In this country
and abroad. His approach
to the subject Is not that of
the muck-raker he sees those
undercurrents which make the
superficial extravagance a sure
sign of great social changes.
Mr. Martin tells the truth about
the follies and the absurdities of
the idle rich but he clearly in
dicates that some rich people
are not happy In their cir
cumstances and are set
ting about to change
Net, f1.00 (post
age 10 cents.)
Net. $1.00 (Postage 10c.)
Fond of Walking Sticks.
Of all people perhaps none is more
fond of canes or more skilled in their
use than our fellow citizens of Porto
Rico. The walking stick in that is
land would seem to mark social dis
tinctions among men as fans do
among women.
An Inheritance Worth While.
The man who side-steps his duty to
his body, who snatches a hasty lunch,
in his effort to be always on the job
and catch the other fellow napping
may come out ahead in the game for
dollars, but at a large personal cost.
The man who takes first thought to
health is piling up an Inheritance for
his children that is better than great
In these days of hustle he is wise
who makes his meals of food that are
little waste and much nourishment.
That are digested easily. That do not
overtax the physical and nervous cen
Faust Spaghetti is a natural food.
Made entirely from the most glutin
ous wheat that grows. It feeds inten
sive nourishment right into the blood
with the least effort of digestion.
Faust brand Spaghetti is made in a
wholesome, modern, sanitary factory.
It is sold in damp proof, odor proof,
dust proof packages, that preserve its
goodness untainted, and its crisp ten
derness unspoiled.
At all Grocers 5 and 10 Cents.
Write for Free Book of Faust Spa
ghetti Recipes.
1221 St Louis Ave., St Louis, Mo.
If you are to have a new
heating apparatus in the home
before cold weather sets in,
it's time we had the order.
Make it Steam or Hot Water
Heating and you avoid all
Old houses or new equipped—have the
work done at once.
C. F. CONRADT, City Ticket Agent.
C. B. & Q. R. R.
Fifth and Johnson St., Keokuk, Iowa.
City Loan Co.
614I/2 Main Street
Over Miller's Shoo Store
Loan* made on Household
Goods, Pianos, Live Stock, Ve
hicles, Farm Implements, etc.,
without removal. From one to
twelve months' time with the
Installments adjusted to suit
your Income, and discounted If
paid before maturity.
Carries a large stook of koy
blanks and other material for
key fitting and general repair
719^2 Main 8treet
-Read The Daily Gate City.

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