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^J^IDAY, APRIL 6, 191?
tv ydla COQ ier. byLj ponai ra«iiei ir be a publi ition. Lai tel. Mnci ults ft ns [ve lln 3 happ led 0 sell harged uked 1 for emons ID RESIDENT ANSWERS CALL Klip T. Meyling Pawwj Away His Home Here Late This Morning, After Week's bavs til 'inkhu Jle Co ner naletn straig Us BORN IN HOLLAND "ting, »knea ne, ag arm*a nne'to the United State# In 1857 eirle.I» Illness. and t0 It :wspap Krone Ir. 30c Keokuk in 1875, This City Remaining His Home Since. HP T. Meyling, secretary and 8n« abler and a director Of Irwin-Phillips impany, died at his home, 1209 Blon Injf.i street this morning at 11:15 ^Ttfock after a week's illness with jeumonia. %inga Mr. Meyling had been a resident of leolrak for forty-two years and had een connected with the firm of Trwiri- ynjpg company for the last twenty vedfi jj years. He was a man well known for fo highly esteemed throughout the able to jy and news of his death will he re "T* "Kl-'rl with regret hy all of his many Hends and associates here. PhiHn Mevling was horn in Amster im, Holland, March ?', 1840, having at be vlolat ulgatei rlmina or ttierso passed his seventy-seventh year, r— came to the TJnfted States in the dolate ar 1857 and to Keokuk in 1875, this whon ty remaining his home since. Mr. 'eyllng served in the civil war in a ew Jersey regiment and was wound 1 in the knee while in action. He was in the employ of the Keokuk DB» Moines railroad here for some 0 me but in May. 1891 Became cash a k.nlrbioanai* fni» •ho TrwIn.PWI. and bookkeeper for the Irwln-Phil ps company and had been In the em ay of the Arm ever since. thai office slgnat p«n tillrtar He is survived by his wife, Mrs u~t. Meyling, one son, Theodore T. itentiojfcyling, a United States government pre he rej I sha nd am ular ction hi«i an Unite 'aihlnj iril, that rental «f th wndrei Both IDEAL IS or «v at No one will long-live in a poorly heated house, and the vacant house fast goes to pieces. There's genuine home-making in IDEAL AMERICAN heating that is proved by the demand of thousands of renters who prefer to pay 15 percent or more'rental for this guar anteed comfort, cleanliness, fuel economy and freedom from repairs and drudgery. The living,renting and sales value of any building, small or large, is greatly increased by an outfit of Boilers and AMERICAN lio.of ek. Cattle I Stefl T3, s, $7.5(| MSKU irket heal mar| e* @14.0(1 ,Boiler» '«*efuel poti in which 2*.*" coal tter-J eitrf @&c- KSBCI thoroughly mi* in a tv or oU man burner,thua es gttmg every bit of g.!"*' from tbe filet, to run than a Yoo| s: lsconsl 2.50 fcu by all dealers. exclusive agents. tobBc tfuc •pri AMERICAN require expensive excavation or brick-setting. at: engineer here and a graiid-daughter Jane Mayling. The funeral arranJj ments have not been completed. IOWA VOTES A MILLION I Double Appropriation Originally Pro posed as Aid to National Gov ernment for War Purpos^p. [United Press Leased Wire Service] DBS' MOINES, Iowa, April 6.— Amid a storm of cheers, the Iowa house of representatives voted one million -dollars today for the aid of th© national government for war pur poses. The senate was certain to fol low suit. The amount is double the appropriation originally proposed. The senate adopted a Joint resolution pledging Iowa's resources to the fed eral government to aid in bringing the war to a successful close. CITY NEWS. —Flags at Duncan-Schell's. —Easter silk dress sale. Lowitz. —Let Glaser do your guttering and spouting and at right prices. —Easter silk dress sale. Lowitz. —See Glaser now about that furn ace for your home while prices are still right. —Herman Reck, father of Miss Nina Reck, commercial teacher in the high school, died on Tuesday at twelve o'clock noon at his home in Knoxville, 111. He had been, ill for many weeks and his death was not unexpected. The funeral occurred yesterday at Knoxville. —Easter silk dress sale. Lowitz. —Easter SuiyJay will be observed with appropriate exercises in ihe First Westminster Presbyterian Sun day school. There will be Easter music and recitations by the junior department. The room is to be deco rated ii) Easter lillles and other flowers. The day Is to be known in the school as "A step focward" day and all members are urged to be present. Mrs. Harry Duryear of New York has .received a gold medal from President Poincare in recognition of her services during the last two years af head of an American aid commit tee for war victims. ThiTperman^^ as the building stands. Made of non-rusting, ever-wearing cast iron sections which can be installed anywhere without tearing out doorways, walls or partitions. If radiators may have extra sections added easily. Did you ever see a second-hand LEAGUE TO OPEN First Volleyball Games to be Played at Young Men's Christian Association Saturday Night. COMPLETE SCHEDULE Keo-HI^Y Club to Hold Regular Meet ing at the Association Sunday Afternoon at 2:30 O'clock. The grammar school boys will open their volleyball league by playing the initial games at the Y. ». C. A. gym nasium Saturday night. The sched ule consists of six games. Two games will be played each Saturday night until the schedule is completed. It fol lows: Saturday, April 7, 6:30—Crabbers I vs. Indians 7:CO—Cannibals vs. Eagles. I Saturday. April 14, 7:00—Indians vs. [Eagles 7:30—Crabbers vs. Cannibals. Saturday, April 21, 7:00—Crabbers vs.- Eagles 7:30—Indians vs. Canni bals. Commercial Saaebal League. A meeting of the representatives of baseball clubs entered in the com mercial league will be held at the Y. M. C. A. this evening, promptly at 7:30 o'clock. Important business with reference to schedule and constitution will be discussed. Keo-HI-Y Club. The regular meeting of the Keo-Hi will be held at the Y. M. C. A. Sun day afternoon at 2:00 o'clock. Lud wig Lantz will lead the discussion. The subject for discussion is entitled "The Kinger." The club is planning to have Its an nual meeting and banquet at the as Ideal heat attracts good tenants WZNTIFST, "Summer is always on tap in such a house?' IDEAL AMERICAN Don't discount your new home or let your present building get behind the times for lack of this heating outfit. No other feature of a building yields equal returns—in fuel savings, absence of repairs, household cleanliness, and least care-taking. If you are weary of everlasting blackening, repairing and coaxing, discard at once the old way and put in an IDEAL-AMERICAN outfit at this season, when you get best attention of most skilled fitters. Send for free booklet—" Ideal Heating" which explains how to get full returns from every heating coal bill. Installed in any new or old building without tearing up anything. Now also made in two sweeper size for apartments, hotels, office buildings, etc. Ltests for years—always ready for most thorough cleaning. Fully guaranteed, in sizes at $175 up. Sold on .Easy Payment plan. Send for catalog and know why the ARCO WAND is best to buy. AMERICAN RADIATOR fOMPANY outfits saved millions in coal wkste last winter Radiators will give wonderful service every year as long Radiator? AnJ you never will! They're always like new. Fully guaranteed! Look, before you lease, for Ideal heating! THE DAILY CiATE CI 1 sociation Friday evening, April 13. A very interesting program is being prepared toy the committee in charge and election of officers for the ensuing year will also be held at this meeting. BAPTIST CHOIR TO GIVE CANTATA "The First Easter" to Be Presented in Local Church Sunday Evening by Chorus and Soloists. The choir of the First Baptist church Sunday evening will render the Easter cantata entitled "The First Easter," words by Edith San ford Tillotson. music by Ira Bishop Wilson. Characteristic of these com posers the scantata brings the musi cal message ,of Easter on a plane suited to the average listener. While it has the essentials that satisfy the taste of the more technical, it also has a simplicity and sweetness of harmony that delights all and which' everyone can appreciate. The choir, under the able direction of the chorister, Prof. W. F. Stone, Is this week putting the finishing touches on- its production. The program fol lows: Organ prelude. Introduction and chorus, "Silent the Sleeping Town"—Choir. Prayer. Contralto solo, "In the Garden"— Miss Ruby Hummer. Soprano solo and chorus, "Shall Heavy Rock"—Mft. A. C. Lumberg. Soprano solo, "The Break of Day" —Mrs. Clyde Tnman. Women's chorus and full chorus, "As It. Began to Dawn"—Ladies and choir. Choral, "Our Lord Indeed is Risen" —Choir. Tenor solo and chorus, "All Hall" .—Tenors and choir. Bass solo, "Lo, I Am With You Always"—Arthur Petry. OfTertory. Ten minute sermon, The Flash of Hope—The pastor. •Final chorus, "Christ is Risen"— Choir. Benediction. Postlude. Why Birds are' Decreasing. Topek^ Journal: It is estimated that there are 30.000,000 cats In the United States. Yet some persons wonder why there arc no more birds. heating IDEAL building is altered or enlarged the boiler and Boiler does not IDEAL Boiler Write Department K-5 816-822 S.MichiganAve. Chicago Rochester, Buffalo, Pittsburgh, City. •Sm r"» STARTS ON HAMILTON PLANT First Earth Is Turned Yesterday Aft ernoon by J. A. Gordon Before Representative Audience. COMPLETED BY JULY 1 Plant Will be in Operation Then, Is Expected—Will Manu facture &y Elec trolysis. [Special to The Gate City] HAMILTON, 111., April 6—Construc tion work on the Electric Smelting and Reduction company was started .yesterday afternoon and it is ex pected that the plant will be in op eration by July 1. About seventy five citizens were present when the first spade of earth for the big plant was turned yesterday afternoon by J. A. Gordon. Mr. tJordon used the same shovel in turning this earth that he did in turning sod for the con struction on the Illinois end of ihe dam. Paul Weadock and Frank M. Smith will bo the representatives of the company at Hamilton during the con struction work. George Barber will superintendent the construction and be in charge of the work. Mr. Wen dock is a member of a Detroit law firm and will look aftef legal details. Mr. Smith is an engineer and will look after the engineering features of construction. The news that construction work •has started will mean much to Hamil tonians who have entertained fears of the smelter not conrlng here. The de lay has been caused by their inability to yet the necessary construction ma terial. such as refractory linings for ther furnaces which will havq to witli stanJ a b«»At- of 22^0° Cntogrnde. wiiich is equivalent to about 5,090° Fahrenheit. Fahrenheit is the tem perature scale used on all ordinary thermometers. Contracts have been signed toy" th® company and the steel mills are under contract to deliver the steel -here by May 1. It -will be that time before the construction crew will be ready for the steel as there is mtrCTi exoavating, etc., to do first. The steel riggere now erecting the new Burlington bridge will be brought here to erect this steel. It Is expected that the plant will be ln operation by July l. The Electric iSmelting and Reduc tion company Is capitalized at $300, (K)0, fully paid up. The plan is to erect this smelter on the unit system or the progressive basis. Each unit will require 3,000 kilowats of electric ity, equivalent to 4,000 horse-power. It is planned to have eight or ten unite, ultimately. These units will be built as fast as the material can be obtained. The greatest difficulty en countered tills far has been in get ting the refractory lining. The com pany has literally searches the United 'States trying to And a manufacturer who could satisfactorily make this lining. The company decided to make it themselves. THE CARTHAGE GATE CITY CARTHAGE, ILL., APRIL 6. "The Crucifixion." by Stainer. given toy the Carthage college Oratorio so ciety, under the direction of Miss Eva Simmons, at Trinity l-iutheran church on Wednesday evening, was attended by a very large crowd, although the weather was very disagreeable. Miss Simmons lins long since demonstrated her excellent, work with chorusns, by the various musicians given under her direction, and not only the college students, but all the friends ot the col lege are interested ^n the high class work. The soloists were all enjoyed, and particularly Mr. Raymond Harmon, tenor, of Chicago, who assisted. The other soloists were: Agnes Anderson, contralto: Nelle Zinn. contralto Ar thur Knudten, bass: "William Uicholas, bass Joy Cutler, mezzo-soprano Mrs. C. B. Newcomer presided ,at the or pan, and Marchand Hill at the piano. Program. Tenor Reclt—And They Came to a Place. Contralto and chorus—The Agony. Bass and tenor—And They iAld Hands on Him. Processional to Calvary. Chorus Contralto Reclt—And When Theylof Gilfred Were Come. minor, shows that ho has received Jesus Therefore Saw His Mother. Contralto Recit—Is it Nothing You? Chorus—The Appeal of the Crucified Tenor and chorus—After This. Jesus Knowing. Chorus and congregation—In Cross of Christ I Glory. Mrs. A. P. M. rOUKKER COMPANY M. Y0U1KER COMPANY SHOP YOUNKER'S Tomorrow You will find ExtraOrdinary Values in EASTER APPAREL Fascinating Models Distinctive Styles The new Styles First YOUNKER'S Coats—Dresses-—Suits Skirts Gloves— Waists— Hosiery New Easter Neckwear M. Y0UNKER COMPANY ville. Chas. Crossland, of Bowen, was transacting business in the city Tues day. The U'eliminarv hearing of Charles W. Huston, was held on Tuesday WANTED Ladies morning at 10 o'clock before John Sample, police magistrate, at his of fice in the court house. Huston nad no attorney representing him at the preliminary. Bond was fixed In the sum of 12,000 and he being unable to furnish same, was recommitted to the county Jail. On Tuesday, March 27, Huston, who was at the time a resident of LiftHarpe and has been constable of that town for several terms, is alleged Ao have entered the home of Jas. P. Brand, and at the point of a revolver, compelled Brand to sign a note for $2,550, the holdup occurring In daylight, and being probably one of. the most daring ever attempted In this county. Huston later tried to sell the note to a Dlandlnsvllle bank, and falling, went to Macomb, where he sold the same to Attorney Philip Biting. Sheriff Mosley, of this city, was notified and went to Macomb, bringing Mr. Huston to the jail, where he awaited hearing, at which prelim inary he was bound over to await the action of the grand Jary. Probate Court News—Hancock County Order fixing time for hearing of pro tate of will of Thomas Flynn, deceas ed, as of May 7, 1917, at 10 a. m. The witnesses lo said will being Thomas F. Dunn and J. Paul Califf, the same bearing date of Aug. 6, 1913. In re the estate of Adda Shoup, de ceased. Petition of Isabelle Shoup, for letters of administration, showing that decedent died at Macomb, Jan uary 31, 1917, and left personal prop erty estimated at $1,500, leavtng her heirs as follows: her mother, Tsabelle Shoup, her brother Btephen Arch Shoup and her sister Grace B. Felgar, as sole heirs. Letter? were issued to said petitioner, who files hond, wl*1 Grace B. Felgar' and J. Williams sureties, in the sum of $3,001, which was approved. An Inventory of said estate shows an undivided 1-3 interest in SW 23-5-7 cash on hand $507.30 notes and accounts aggregating $1,000. In the estate of Thomas M. Steven son, deceased. Appraisement bill filed by Ralph Wooley, Andrew J. Harris and James A. Wliitcomb! showing to tal value or property as appraised $1 ,255.20. Inventory of the estate filed by Fred Salm, Jr., as administrator shows the following real estate: W^i fend SWV$ of NEV4 17-G-7 E% of M. Yt 16-6-7 also lots In Adrian. Also lands in Canada. An undivided 1-7 interest in the lands of Margaret Stevenson, located on Sections 8, 9. 2(5 and 16-6-7. Cash on hand $154.96 notes and accounts $S0O. Petition of administrator filed, for the sain of per sonal property belonging to the estaf?. Order of court filed, granting said authority. In re the guardianship of Katharine Agnes Head. Report of the account Bass—He Made Himself of No Repu-(said ward JS47.70, and having paid ^Pqulre tation. inothing out. the same remains as the' Tenor—The Majesty of the Divine balance due his ward. Resignation of Humiliation. jsaid Gilfrrd Head, as guardian filed. Mezzo-soprano Recit—And as Moses jnnd accepted, whereupon th^ court ap Lifted'Up the Serpent. (pointed Fred Salm, Sr., to act in surh Chorus—God. So Loved the World, (capacity. Rond of Fred Salm Jr.. as Chorus—Litany of the Passion. principal, and Fred Salm Sr.. and I Tpnor and bass duet—The IMvlne John H. Paul, as sureties, in the sum Petition. (Of $2,000 filetf and approved. I Contralto, bans, tenor and chorus—| In the matter of the estate of Fred |And One of the Malefactors. jerick W. Barrett, deceased. Petition Head, guardian of said I for Tenor, contralto and chorus—When of Orville Barret and Carrie J,. Nor-• FOR SALE—Motor canoe and house 5nw Mts \Tnthfr I fhiin fnr Iptt-Ae fIT iidmlniRtr.atlnn UD- thup, for lett-jtK r? administration up to jon said estate, which jetition shows that decedent died in Webster of the Attorney 0. C. Kirkpatrick and stenographer of Dallas City, were business visitors at the court house Tuesday. N Kimbrough is visiting relatives and friends near Blandins- February 25, 1917, leaving personal es tate estimated at $1,575, Villi" Wright. Ida Taybourn. Cora Bauerafield. Carrie M. Northup and Alice Gray, as hHrs. President Wilson's daughter. Miss Margaret, is a" good lobbyist. She got the O. K. of Governor Whitman and several Now York senators on th* bill permitting the ".se of public schools for civic for""1*- PAGE THREE SiffcG/ovej TRC Hall-Z^arK of Quality M. Y0UNKER COMPANY CLASSIFIED COLUMN WANTBO. WANTED at once, experienced wood working machine men, belt sander men and other ordinary labor. Good wages. Write Leopold Desk Co., Burlington, Iowa. WANTED—Messenger boy 16 years old •with bicycle. Good pay. easy work, nloe treatment. Western Union Telegraph Co. WANTED—i or 5 room house. Mod ern or partly modem, at on^e. Phone 22. WANTED—Experienced waitress, al so waiter at the Boston. 325 Main. BOY WA7CTE3D—16 to 1^ 'J to learn beauty culture. Hatrdressing, etc. Top wages after few weeks. W!rlte Molar college, 810 N. 6th St.. St Loote. M!EN WANT0D to learn barber trade. Top wages after few weeks. Write Moler Barber College, 810 N. «th 3t_ St. Ixrula, Mo. WANTED—Good farm hand at county home steady work. Inquire at county home. WANTED—Three or housekeeping rooms, this office. 18 dalsch St Son. FOR REINT—House, 1408 I 1 FOR 8A1,^' ro?Tn pXur«1901 1 -'•i. -ft -via •i v* four modern Address D, WANTED—'An experienced cook. Ap ply to M*s. E. T. Bart ruff, 618 High street. $ Sv to learn trade. Good salary to start with. Ad drfesH Boy, this office. WANTE5D—laborers. APtly ready for work in the morning. Pechstsin Iron Works. FOR RENT. FOR RENT—712 Morgan street. seven rooms, bath and gas. Will install furnace for right party. H. C. Duncan at Duncan-Schell Co. FOR REiNT—'House with eleotrlo light, gas, bath. Good location and repair. Telephone Red 1304. 9t. FOR RUNT—914 Timea J. F. Kle- Concert, gas. electric lights, irater, barn. Reasonable. Phone Red 13S2. FOR SALE. FOR SALE—Progressive everbearing strawberry plants, fl.OO per hulk dred at patcii. Liocation, Sand oaky» Iowa. Elmer Trimble. FOR SALE—40 acres land, Main street road. Close in. B. F. Jones. vacant lota Slain BARGAIN'S—Leading varieties fancj poultry and eggs, pigs, calves and lambs. Farm dogs and hounds sent ta irv. Wanted, fox cubs. Get rid oi them and raise better and more poul trv. R. G. Mason. Klrksville, Mo. FOR .SALE—'Fruit and shade trees, etc. John T. Safford, 1515 Main St. boat. Telephone Black 982 after 6 boat, p. m. LOST. LOST—Child's black and whits checked top coat in taxi, betwees union station and Hth and Fulton. R» ward if returned to 619 Fulton. TOR TRADE. FOR TRADE—'Lot, King's Add., work team. B. F. Jones. a 'r S I 1. fo» 1