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SATURDAY THS KOCi XLAli ACGU3rAKHL 17, 1S23.
( ::2E Vain il 10 OLMItUUL Zkevft," Ht Cries, u Out Orders C1b u4 Pal te . Claries. ' A 16vear-old boy heard Judge foornloi order him committed to tJt Charles reformatory for the third time Id his young life, and Ihen pounding ft table with hu Bat for emphasis the hoy demanded to know who was at fault Restraining a. desire to Bum forth Id tears, Muriel Foster, the Suth, glared at the Judge and led: "Who is at fault? Why is it that I had to gor ' , Amused at the sudden outburst M auger, the judge replied: "Why. don t know wbo is at fault outer than yourself. You have a criminal record already that many men in the game would envy "IH tell you,? and the boy sounded violently on the table. Fyou are at fault It wasnt me jrho stole that bicycle last time. It was ." - - I And then as a parting remark. the lad turned and faced all those, in the court room and politely in formed them that they were all bolsheviks, or kin thereof. - t But Muriel was not alone this time. His pal, Leslie Willie, also 16, will accompany him to St Charles-for an indefinite sojourn. Both boys live in Moline and have been the -subject of police attention on past occasions. -I lilts time they were caught by a crowd of farmers on Big Island in Rock river, while in the act of rifling the school house. The boys had broken in through a window xA had scattered things all over the floors. Someone discovered their activity and gave chase. Soon ft regular posse was scouring through the underbrush for the youthful burglars. One boy gave tP'When a pursuer threatened to hoot, but the other surrendered enly when he had waded into the fiver to his neck. ' xjLaat night the self-appointed officers and their prey filed into the sheriff's office. The boys still had fight in their systems and called their captors all kinds of uncom plimentary names and said they couldn't have pulled the capture without- the use of pitchforks and guns. v The boys faced the stern judge - in court this morning like the vet erans they are. In a cool, delib erate manner they sought to evade punishment by cleverly explaining vhow everything happened yesterday out on Big Island. The school house window was accidentally - broken by a stone thrown by one in an effort to separate two dogs locked in a fighting grip. Then they bad gone on for some distance , before they decided to return and upset things in the school house out of pure "devilment," as Leslie put it. f But they underwent a metamor phosis when the commitment was read. -Muriel exhibited his 'signs of violence and Leslie took on a surly look, -"I wanta get my hat," said the latter, as he started for a door. "Oh, alright sonny," said Sheriff Miller, as he reached hurriedly for the arms of both lads. "Well, y needn't get so hard about it," snarled Leslie. .The boys will probably be taken to St Charles tomorrow. TWO FILE FOR V RELEASE FROM ; MARITAL VOWS A suit for divorce, was instituted In circuit court Friday by Anni "FiegenholLz of Rock Island. She charges her husband, Isaac Fiegen holtz, with desertion. The petition relates that the couple was mar- '. ried on Nov. 10, 1907, in Rock Is land, and that on April 10, 1920, the husband departed from the home fireside. The complainant asks the right to use her maiden . name of Anna Harris again. Philip P. Sharp of Rock Island accuses his wife of adultery in his plea for divorce filed today. The couple was united in marriage at Peoria on July 6, 1912, and on Jan. SL 1920, became separated. t MORRIS COOK AND rW. H. SCHLLLINGER IN PARTNERSHIP Announcement is made of the af filiation of Morris D. Cook, a life long resident familiar with most people about the town, with W. H. Schillinger in the general insur ance business. The new firm, oc cupying offices in the Safety build tog, will handle a number of lines of Insurance, including the Fed eral Life, Health and Accident and the Northwestern Illinois. Mr. Cook has lived in Rock Is land since birth and is a graduate of the local high school. For aJ number of years he has been asso ciated Kith the Hickey Cigar com pany, v HAWTHORNE LEADS IN SCHOOL SAVINGS Franklin, Lincoln and Irving were the three leading schools in the war savings collection made by the State bank or Rock Island Fri day. j "... - .Hawthorne,- Irving and Kemble occupy the first three places in the regular school, savings. - - War ' School " Savings. Savings. Audubon ........... 6.S5 $20.09 ' Center Station .... 2.90 14.88 1 Edison, ..........j. EnXcne Field ...... , Frances Willard ... Franklin . . . . Oram .............. Hawthorne ........ Horace- Mann . . . . . Irving, i.T 10.90 5.65 1.60 18.60 11.75 11.65 10.20 v 14.60 6.75 18.55 5.5ft, i 8.05 16.39 7.25 9.91 22.34 30.53 13.99 1 27.35 23.35 10.27 1 15.33 Aonoie Lincoln ..... feUow CHARLES HACKETT COMES IN CONCERT sv . J The tenor with the Metropolitan quartet Which gives a concert at the Augustan college gymnasium Monday, evening, April 26, is Charles Hackett who has been heard in Rock Island before and whose splendid singing attracted much attention then. J. E. JANES IS UNDER BOND ON STATE WARRANT i Former Bestanrant Man Spends Night in Jail, After Being Bought ' Here From Another City. J. E. Janes, for many years a restaurant owner in Rock Island, who sold out his place on Second avenue between Seventeenth and Eighteenth streets about one - year ago to John Bengston, was placed under $2,000 bond by Magistrate! D. J. Cleland in police court this morning pending a hearing 10 days hence on a charge of making false affidavit under the bulk sales law. Janes spent Friday night in a cell at the police station, after having been brought to the city from In dustry, 111., by Detective Earl Shan non. Janes was arrested on a war rant sworn out by Dave Brady. De tective Shannon went to Industry Thursday and . returned with his prisoner Friday afternoon. Specific Charge. The bulk sales law is an instru ment intended to protect creditors from possible losses when property is sold. . ' Janes Is said to have made af fidavit that his restaurant property was free from indebtedness. , Mr. Brady charges that Janes was indebted to him, and that Janes made false affidavit in setting forth that nis property was free from debt. What amount Brady claims janes is maeDtea to mm was not set forth in the preliminary nearing this morning. Janes is said to live in the town of Industry, III., and to be oper ating a farm nearby, TWO MEN AND TWO WOMEN DISMISSED ON FIGHT CHARGE Doris Blair, alias Gertrude An derson, and Dons Goodman, alias Lois Gardner, and Norman Brand le and Dewey Emer were all dis missed by Magistrate D, $. Cleland in police court this morning on charges of disorderly conduct. The four were arrested 10 dav ago by Patrolman E. P. Kell, who alleged that they staged a brawl on Second avenue at the corner of Seventeenth . street Exner was said to have received a knife wound over his right eye in the affray. , When the Quartet was first ar raigned the two women were sent to the county jail and the men re leased pending their appearance at the trial today. MAJOR DUNAVLN CHOSEN TO HEAD CITIZENS' GROUP Major E. H. Dunavin has been appointed leader of the citizens' group in the Inter-Church World Movement campaign which opens April 25. This group will work in conjunction with the groups select ed from the congregations of Evan gelical churches taking part in the movement. The citizens' group will be made up of the men and women who, while they belong to no church and are affilliated with no creed, are willing to serve in so worthy a cause. Boost your own Tri-City Sym phony orchestra by your attendance at the concert Sunday , afternoon or Monday evening. Not? Why 3owns JJusinessQollege YOOERT GOES TO INAUGURATE DRIVE IN WEST Latheru Leader to Tew Ceuatry fa Interest of $2y000, Cam. palgu Opemisg May . Dr. S. O. Youagert of Augustana college, will leave Rock Island this evening on an extended tour to or ganize various western states in preparation for the great world service campaign of the Lutheran church which has as its object the raising of 12,000,000 to aid fellow Lutherans facing starvation ana disease in the war devastated areas of Europe. Dr. Youngert has just returned from a Lutheran council meeting in Chicago where he helped map out the campaign in Illinois o nrl fwim a similar mnptin- . in Minneapolis where the campaign for the state of Minnesota was out- ) ltnAit TJa will nnur visit Vftrffn anrt Minot to organize the campaign throughout North and South Da kota, pass through Michigan and ther.ce east to . Pittsburgh, New York, Providence, and Boston, re turning to Rock Island about May 15. Plan. Under Way. The dates set for the campaign are from May 9 to May 16 when the bulk of the money must be raised. However, preparations for the campaign in many states are already well under way. A series of mass meetings covering every large center in the United States and Canada is being arranged by the national Lutheran council un der the direct generalship of Dr. O. H. Pannoke, secretary of the Luth ern bureau, New York, assisted by Rev. A. J. Traver. The dates for the mass meetings are April 26 and May 9. Rev. G. T. Rygh- of Mad ison, Wis., will be the speaker at the meeting to be held in Rock Island on the former date. ' Keed Urgent. In speaking of the purposes and need of the fund to be raised in drive Dr. Pannoke says: "The im perative task for Christianity to face at this moment is to alleviate the need that is simply appalling. It will sober any man who faces the facts and make him forget far reaching and ambitious plans for church expansion that side step the present duty for the sake of future rainbows. 'Our commissioners report that approximately 30,000,000 of our fellow Lutherans are facing want which is increasing from May to day. All our resources and all our energy are needed to stand by them." DIRECTORS HEAR AMERICAN CITY BUREAU SPEAKER C. T. Boydkin of the American City bureau of Chicago, addressed the board of directors of the Rock Island club and Chamber of Com merce at regular monthly meeting Thursday night In referring to the Chamber of Commerce situa tion in Rock Island, he said that a city of this size should, without dif ficulty, be able to obtain from 1,500 to 1,800 members for a commercial body of such a nature. The directors decided to take no action on the plans submitted by tne committee lor tne future of the club and Chamber of Commerce. It was expressed as the belief of the directors that the matter should rest entirely with the membership, and that nothing should be done by the directors until after the annual membership meeting scheduled totn1c?nrage1 t0 'Me ln them. Major take place April 20. fd Dunavin will be marshal of the ALUMNI MEET TO PLAN RECEPTION FOR 1920 CLASS Plans for the annual Alumni en tertainment and reception for the graduating class of 1920 will be made at a meeting of officers of the Rock Island high school alumni Tuesday evening. The officers, elected at the 45tS reunion of high school graduates last year are: President Dan Brennan; vice pres ident, Meredetb Ackley; secretary tor two years, Dorothy Pleasants; treasurer, Ben Hartz; executive committeemen, Clifford Myers, Beulab Harris. Jean Welch, John Potter and Helen Marshall. The get-togettier this year will be the 46th reunion in the history of the local high school, and as the number of alumni steadily increases each year, a record attendance is OPEN FOR BUSINESS Bridge Line Hotel and One Minute Restaurant formerly known as 'The Buffalo" 316 Twenty-fourth St. Regular dinners and short order meals Fred Kadera, Trop. JOIN OUR. SPRING ' CLASSES MONDAY .Yoii need the training and business needs youT MAKE SUCCESS -POSSIBLE Information about cours es by phoning R. I. 1974. expected. The first elaes to be graduated from the . Bads bland high school had a membership of nve. This year ft students will be graduated. j An entertainment of a nattfre rather different from that ordinar ily given, Is planned for tXls spring by the committee. Just what this will be will be decided Tues day, but it is expected that a din ner dance, to which friends of alumni- as well as the grads them selves will be invited will be ar ranged. - . .- -- ', ;. expectToTooo to take part in may1 parade Success ' of Americanization Day Demonstration Assured by Besponse of People. Practically every major organ ization in Rock Island was pledg ed last night to take part in the Americanization day parade May l. That it will be the greatest pag eant ever staged in Rock Island is the confident prediction of Mayor Schriver, who is heading the move ment locally, in accordance with the nation wide program of the National Security league. Indications are that at least 10, 000 people will be in line. Arsenal workers alone promise 3,000. Chil dren of the public schools will turn out. The Tri-City Federation of Labor promises a large participa tion. The American Legion will have 500 men in line. Eight hun dred are promised by Amoo grotto. There -will be 23 troops of Boy Scouts, each with a membership of 32. . Augustana students will be there. . . Close Stores. Announcement came from the Rock Island Retail Merchants' as sociation that stores will close dur ing the hours of the parade, which will start at 2:30 m the afternoon. The court house, city hall, Modern Woodmen head office. Royal Neigh bors headquarters and other offices will be closed. Amoo grotto will turn out its band of 40 pieces and its drum corps of 16 pieces. The Elks will have a band and the Moose expect to- be similarly represented. The Rock Island Musical club will have some sort of a musical organization out and so . will Augustana. The United, Sunday schools band is promised. In fact every band in the city the services of which are not donated has been engaged at the regular rates.. The foregoing are some of the features of the demonstration, ar ranged for at the meeting of the general committee at the Elks' club. Mayor Schriver presided and called the roll of representatives of the various organizations cooper ating. Few failed to respond. 'Sel dom has the community taken hold of a project with such, spirit -hi . One Lens; Line of Fags, Five thousand flags have been ordered for the marchers to carry. For fear there may not be enough to go round everybody already pro vided is advised to bring his own. It is desired that the column be one mass of bunting from begin ning to end. i . , This is to be strictly a march ers' parade. Only those unable to walk will be permitted to ride, and they will be placed at the rear. Organizations that wish to do so, however, may fit out floats repre sentative of their character and purposes, but members will not be Iday. Tt iB fnl.HJ a. ... ... " ""otuto iu matte me line -of march about two miles, ending in Market square, where there will be an address by an out of town speaker. , . SOTICE TO CONTRACTORS. Bids will be received at 9 a. m , April 24, 1920, for construction of cement sidewalks on certain streets and avenues in Rock Island, 111 R M. SCHRIVER, s . Mayor. A'O TROUBLE. To make ordinary candy and call it Pecan Roll, but to produce that rich, fluffy nueat found in ABRA HAM'S PECAN -ROLL requires ABRAHAM skill. j Hear Tramonti, the great harpist, ; at the Tri-City Symphony orchestra concert Sunday afternoon at the Coliseum or Monday evening at the Augustana gym. A Pathe Phonograph FREE Watch This Space For Future " Announcements Tit oooii8Tow 1 ' BAKERY & CONFECTIONERY. WORKERSV LOCAL, NO. 36 , PUOLICITY.FOR SENIOR GLASS PLAY STARTED Wilfred Eitemaa Is Chosen Bsl ness Manager Ticket Sale First of Kext Week. The Senior class play of the Rock Island high schoolr"A Pair of Sixes," to be given May 6 and 7 in the Illinois theatre, is coming along at a great rate, and it is thought that this year's play will be on a par with previous class productions. A business manager and a com mittee of advertising have been chosen and the business and adver tising end of the play has been started. Tickets for the show will be on sale the first of next week. ? Theact that the senior"class is g'oing to put on a play will be thrown before the people more than ever this year. Business Man ager Wilfred Eiteman, together with a committee composed of Helge Carson, Alice Journy, Leslie Flood Webster Blakesley and Helen Moore, have outlined some adver tising stunts that ought to. make the seat sale a great success. One large sign has already been paini ed on the sign board of the Billy Sunday tabernacle and four other large signs have been contracted fnr with a local sign nainier.- rar- artes to, advertise tne "fair oi Sixes'' probably will start soon Is Three-Act Comedy. "A Pair of Sixes" is an amusing three-act comedy, full of fun throughout. It deals with the ad ventures of two partners in the pill manufacturing business. The part ners have a quarrel over who is really the brains of the organiza tion. They agree to settle the dis pute by a game of poker. A pair of sixes wins and the losing part ner: armrdine to the agreement, takes his position in the house of the winning partner as a butler for one year. To make his posi tion more embarrassing, his fiancee arrives for a visit, and he is unable to exnlain his being a butler for foar of losinK his share in the bus mess. Finally she devises a scheme by which her sweetheart can es cape, and the play closes. When "A Pair of Sixes" was first introduced in the east it took the country by storm and remained a favorite ever since. The cast? has been working hard for the last three weeks, and under the direc tion of Miss Marie Hiles the play is taking shape. Fisher In Lead. Boyer Fisher and Earl Paddock take the parts of George B. Nettle ton and T. Boggs Johns, the quar reling partners of the play. Miss Aileen Trent is in the role of the fiancee, who finally saves T. Boggs Johns. The part of the lawyer who advises them to settle their dis pute by a game of poker is taken bv Forrest Dizoteir. Kieanore sou ders, John Day, John Freeman, Herbert Thollander; Richard Ulle meyer and Bernard Andrews are stenographers, shipping clerks, salesmen, etc, in the office of the pill factory. Miss Nadean Drury takes the Dart of Mrs. George B. Nettleton, the wife of one of the partners. Miss Margaret Cook as Coddles, the English maid, is a( scream in ner attempts to mine love to T. Boggs Johns when he is forced to become a butler. Vi HY BUY Cheap substitutes, when you can buy the Genuine ABRAHAM'S PECAN ROLLS so pure and far su perior? Look for the white box and trade mark. Summer Prices Now On Fur Remodeling Free Storage on All Work IUEIS hu iian GET MAN T AEI2TG TIHE3 OFF AUTO LEFT, IN ALLEY A man giving the "name of C. P. Ziegler was arrested by the police at 10 o'clock Friday night while he was alleged to have been en gaged in removing the tires from an automobile left in the alley entrance off Thiru avenue between Fifteenth and Sixteenth streets. The police did not learn the name of the own er ot the car, but took Ziegler, aft er information was given by Joe Tuckis, Second avenue florist, who saw the man at work. The police said that Ziegler seem ed to have been drinking or to have been doped. He is being held for thorough investigation of the case. " GETS 90 DATS IN ' JAIL FOR FALLING TO SUPPORT WIFE Jerry Pebble was sentenced to 90 days in the county jail by County Judge N. A. Larson on a charge of failing to comply with an order of the court to support his wife. Pebble was apprehended in Waterloo and was brought back yesterday morning by Sheriff Miller. After he concludes"nis stay in the county hotel he will be obliged to provide bis wife with $15 every month for a period of one year. Failure to do this may mean a re turn to jail. RISE OF MERCURY BRINGS BIG DROP IN BERRY PRICES Strawberries, of a much superior quality than those which Rock Is land housewives a few weeks ago purchased as a special delicacy at f 1 per quart box, now Sell for 25 cents a pint, investigation of the local retail markets revealed today. All due to warm spring days, mer chants say, which enabled the northern farmers to compete with IVeryBrirtVlde- iao tribute to Instant Postum sfter the coffee drink Br makes the chanris tothbhaabhftibew There's no disturbed sleep or nerve irritii- ' tlonin POSTUM "There's a Jeasan" It is that rich, fluffy nougat and our special prepared famous caramel which makes ABRAHAM'S PECAN ROLL Such a favorite everywhere. Many have been the attempts at imitation, but the Roll packed in the White Box with the embossed Trade Mark, al ways wins. Broadway Presbyterian Church , COBSEB OF SEVENTH AVEJtTE AMI TWESTY-THIRD STEEET SI DAT, APRIL 19 srv 3Sf .P wjk. . "z.r A cordial welcome is southern growers, increasing pro duction and thus - bringing down the price. . " " The first ' shipments of berries came from -the extreme south and high freight rates and scarcity kept up the prices. Pint boxes placed on the local markets early this week sold for 40 cents but have since dropped to 25 cents and may go lower. No shipments of quart boxes of northern berries have been received but these mill probably sell at 45 cents a box, dealers' be lieve. The berries are unusually firm this season due to compara tively dry weather and from pres ent indications will be plentiful. ALL GOOD THINGS Ar j imitated. Beware of the cheap substitutes offered for ABRA HAM'S PECAN ROLL. Insist on the white box with our trade mark. ii , Learn to my it often not now and then, but two femes and more tt every meal. The fsberaJ eating of good bread will help you store up strength and ' vitality. For real nutritive valueno food can ' take the place of a quality loaf of the staff of Bfe. The vary best floor aod other ragreriienU the market elm into die makinc of oar bread You can bay t win confidence and the assurance that your money buy mis mum food value at a nuraravm prict. For sale by the following Dealers : H. C. AHL :. College Pharmacy VIC ALLEN 4109 Seventh Avenue J. A. BENGSTON . 1704 Second Avenue CURRIER DRUG CO 2700 Seventh Avenue PETER CARAS Second Avenue J. J. FOLEY PHARMACY ......... Second Avenue j. C. GRAHAM 331 Twentieth street W . T. HARTZ, DRUGGIST ...... Twentieth Street A. L. LARSON 1501 Second Avenue MATH CONFECTIONERY CO. . . .1712 Second Ave. L. S. M'CABE & CO. H. E. ROWE 1323 Thirtieth Street A. J. RIESS PHARMACY Second Avenue .H. A. TRACY . 2735 Seventh avenue DAN DAHLEN .- 3000 Fifth Avenue Sunday School at 9 :30 a. m. extended to' those not regularly worshiping elsewhere BSGAIT EARLY TO . BE CRUEL TO EES CHARGE OF53j ' ,.' , .. . Charging that one month aft., her marriage to Roy Eutslw Z began a course of extreme and ii seated cruelty towards her, Ullh. B. Eutsler filed a petition forT vorce in circuit court this morl ing. She lives in East Molin The, petition relates th tk, couple was married on April t 1919, and that on March 8, Mj tk wife was obliged to refuse tVh, longer with her husband. Sh Z lates many instances of cruel traT ment which has persisted air she declined longer to liv m him. To prevent him from ini her; she asks the court to mat J an injunction Korn Baking Co. 1 Preacher Dr. John McGo wn Stevenson 10:43 a. m. ' 0BI)lATI0 AP Installation service. - 7:30 p. m. "Builders of the Republic" The second of the series by Dr. Newell Dwight Hillls on Better America. Illustrated by colored stereoptican slides. Also a moving picture. "Tne Making of An American. 4 l- I124.S0 2I1.3