Newspaper Page Text
THE ARGUS, THURSDAY,' JULY 30. 1908.
NEWS QF THE NEIGHBORS
Propose Cold Storage Plant. Papers
are being drawn up in the office of
Attorney Isaac Petersberger whereby j
me A. wood company or Rockwell
City, Iowa, and the A. Wood Cream
ery company of Davenport will be
merged into one company and will be
reincorporated as the Davenport Cold
Storage & Creamery company, with aj
capital siock or juu,uuu. it is ine in
tention of the company . to erect a
mammoth cold -storage plant in Dav
enport at an expense of $100,000.
Such a nlant will fill a lons-felt want
in Davenport' and should prove a very j
profitable Investment. At the present
time local shippers are obliged to send j
their products to Chicago to be kept.
in cold storage and then returned
here when the occasion requires.
Telephone Company Incorporates.
Articles of incorporation of the Long
Grove Mutual Telephone company
were filed yesterday afternoon by At
torney J. A. llanley in the office of
County Recorder Frank Holm. The'
incorporators are R. K. Browning,
William Reimers, Gustav Helkenn,
Leonard Litscher, Samuel ,Baughman,
James Wyer and George B. Maxwell.
The capital stock is placed at $10,000. t
Find Her Insane. Mrs Mary
Smith, the eccentric woman living in
the filthiest of conditions at 2321 Far
nam street, has been declared insane
by the board of insanity commission-j
ers and has been committed to
Mercy hospital as a private patient.
The commissioners declared Mrs.
Smith to be insane and a person of I
unsound mind, wholly incompetent of
properly caring for herself, and that
she Is suffering for the want of proper
Will Add to Church. Ground " has j
been broken at Holy Family churcb-
Fast Being Realized by Rock Island
A little backache at first, -
Daily Increasing till the back is lame
Urinary disorders quickly follow.
Diabetes and finaily Bright's disease.
This is the downward course of kid
ney ills. t
Don't take this course.
James Grimes, 1728 Third avenue,
Moline, 111., says "I suffered from kid
ney disease and its kindred ailments
for years. The most severe symptons
were pains across my loins and con
tinual backache. I could not stoop or
lit anything without enduring sh .rp
shooting pains through my back and
shoulders. The secretions of the kid
neys were very Irregular, causing me
Enrich annoyance, particularly at night
when I would have to get up many
times. I tried many remedies but as
unable to get any relief until I heard
of Doan's Kidney Pills. I immediately
procured a box and after taking them
in accordance with the directions the
pains began to leave me, the secre
tions became regular, and in a very
short time I was completely cured. I
can conscientiously sayjthat I owe my
present good health to loan's Kidney
Pills, and am glad to recommend them
to anyone suffering from any form of
Plenty more proof like this front
Rock Island people. Call at Harper
House pharmacy and as what , custo
For sale by all dealers. Price 50c.
Foster-Mllburn company, Buffalo, N. Y.,
sole agents for the United States.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other. ,
. Thursday, August 6,
Lake Erie & Western
Special train leaves Peoria 12:40 noon.
' - TOURIST CARS
Return Limit 12 Days
; For descriptive pamphlet address
E. P. LEPPERT, D. P. A.
325 Main 6treet.' Peoria. 111. '
MONEY TO LOAN
. On Real Estate Security.
LUDOLPH A REYNOLDS,
Mitchell & Lynde Building. ,
for the extension of the building and
the erection of the superstructure,
which will put into substantial reali
ties the plans made by Father En
right for the Northwest Davenport
parish some years- ago. The basement
of the church was built at that time
and now plans have been completed
by Architects Clausen and,Clausen for
finishing the church substantially as
originally planned. Its dedication will
crown most handsomely the excellent
work which Father Enright has done
in that part of the city since he was
May Have Auto Races. Negotiations
are being carried on between certain
members of the Davenport Automobile
club and the Mile Track association,
whereby the autoists hope to secure
the mile track for a Barney Oldfield
race meet on the Sunday in August
following the mile track harness races.
"Onion King" Dead. Henry Schut
ter, who was generally known in this
vicinity as the "onion king of Pleasant
Valley," died at' his Pleasant Valley
home Tuesday evening. Mr. Schutter
always took a just pride in the part
that he and his sons bave borne in de
veloping onion culture in Scott county.
It has given a higher value to many
Scott county acres than any other line
of production, and to none has this
been due in larger degree than to Mr.
Schutter. Mr. Schutter was almost
four-score years old. He was born in
Hanover, Germany, Oct. 8, 1830, and
came to the United States when a boy
of 15 years of age. In earlymanhood
he was married at St. Louis in 1854 to
Louisa Krite, and they came at the
beginning of their married life to
Pleasant Valley. By stArdy work and
frugality they succeeded in developing
several farms. Of their five' children
two died, a daughter, Lena, and a son.
Charles Schutter, who came to Daven
port and was one of the successful
business men of the city. The other
three children, William C. Schutter,
George Schutter and Frank F. Schut
Bryan's Nomination Was a Victory for the People
(Special Washington Correspondence of
The center of Democratic political
activity after" shifting from Denver to
Lincoln . has shifted now to Chicago.
On the 25th of July Mr. Bryan met
here with the subcommittee of the na
tional committee which had been se
lected to choose a national chairman.
The Republicans waited nearly three
weeks after their nominations before
they determined upon the man. who
should be the manager of the cam
paign. I do not think they made any
mistake in selecting Frank H. Hitch
cock, for his experience in gathering
delegates for Taft has given him a
knowledge of the national situation
such as no other man in the Republic
an party whose name was mentioned
The Democratic party faced a differ
ent problem. Nobody gathered up any
delegates for Mr. Bryan. No public offi
cial enjoying a salary and having at
his command the names of all the
postoffice employees of the United
States was sent out over the entire
nation to find men willing and able
to carry their primaries, their districts
and their states. The overwhelming
victory won by Mr. Bryan at Denver,
or perhaps it would be better to say
the wonderful outburst of devotion to
the cause which he represents there,
was due to no sort of political manipu
lation, had no aid from any office
holderbecause the Democrats bave
no offices or any salaried employees
whatsoever. It sprang from the be
lief of the American voter that here at
last was a man who appealed to the
people and who neglected the poli
ticians. I do not exaggerate when I
say that what was accomplished at
Denver, practically without any or
ganization or any expenditure of mon
ey, paralleled what must have cost the
Taft forces at Chicago nigh on to
three-quarters of a million dollars.
But that very triumph, won by vol
unteer aids, each working in his own
section of the country, made it all the
more difficult for the Democratic na
tional committee to choose a chair
man. There are men of loyalty, abil
ity and absolute devotion within the
party who might have been drafted.
though few care to undertake 6uch a
task. But not one had, like Mr. Hitch
cock, traveled the whole country over.
seeking for proselytes to his cause.
Many have a national reputation.
None except Mr. Bryan himself has a
national acquaintance. '
Chairmanship Timber. -Here
are some of the names dis
cussed, and, with a long experience in
Democratic politics, I can fairly say
that each one is fit for the work:
Hon. D. J." Campau of Detroit Mr.
Campau was the man who in 189C
made the fight In the state of Michigan
which Justified the seating of the sliver
delegation from .that state. The vote
oT the Michigan delegation was essen
tial, not necessarily for the nomination
of Bryan, but to the triumph of the
radicals in the Chicago convention.
After the convention Mr. Campau be
came chairman, of the executive com
mlttee, worked in and out. of season
and made a contribution to the cam
paign .fund which he, as a quiet and
rather retiring man, would not like to
have me record here. .
. James B. Kerr of Pennsylvania. Mr.
ter, are all living in and about Pleas
ant Valley. '
Rev. Mr. Hull had the misfortune -to
sprain an ankle quite badly Sunday ev
ening while alighting from his buggy
to hold his horse while meeting an au
tomobile. He was on his way to preach
at Zuma Methodist church.
Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Walthers and
Mr.' and Mrs. Bert Shafer visited their
uncle, Mr. Bracker, and family at En
terprise last Sunday. . '
Diedrich Frels is quite ill with stom
Mrs.- Henkie visited relatives in
Rock Island last week. ' . .
The Port Byron Chautauqua com
mences Sept. 1.
Mrs. Nan Wake, who has been vis
iting relatives, went to Moline Friday
to visit friends for a few days. '
Mrs. Rose Donahoo of Moline was
up to the farm last Wednesday, driv
ing up in the morning and returning
in the evening. .
The entertainment given by the reds
for the blues at the church was well
attended. The program consisted of
chorus numbers, three male quintet se
lections, a song by the little reds, and
tableaux, all well given. At the close
of the program a fine supper was
served. ' " .
Arrangements are being made by the
Zuma Sunday school to attend the
county Sunday school picnic at Rock
Island Aug. 13.
Boy's Lite Saved.
My little boy, four years old, had a
severe attack of dysentery. We bad
two physicians; both of them gave
him up. We then gave him Chamber
lain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
remedy which cured him and believe
that saved his life. William H. Strol
ing, Carbon Hill, Ala, There is no
doubt but this remedy saves the lives
of many children each year. ' Give it
"with castor oil according to the plain
printed directions and a' cure is cer
tain. For sale by all druggists.
Kerr led" the fight against" Guffey, the
Standard Oil magnate, in the recent j
convention and won it. He Is a man j
of means and of national experience.
He has been In congress and served
twice as secretary of the congressional
committee, a position which. gave him a
grasp upon national politics. His state,
of course, is hopeless, but he himself is
a man of Indomitable energy and of
wide knowledge of national political
J. T." Atwood, National Committee;
man From Kansas. Mr. Atwood has
been throughout his political career a
loyal and progressive Democrat. He
Is a lawyer of high standing and nec
essarily for that reason has engaged
somewhat in corporation practice.
That this fact should hurt him seems
Incredible, yet it will undoubtedly be
raised to his detriment. Nobody can
speak for Mr. BYyan in this matter
of the selection of a chairman, but at
least It may be said that Mr. Bryan
was In no way adverse to the choice
of Mr. Atwood. -
Senator R. F. Pettigrew. Mr. Pettl
grew Is one of the keenest politicians
in the Bryan movement and one of the
most loyal. His name has been most
widely suggested for chairman of the
national committee, but be himself wil!
not permit It to be presented. I think
I may say authoritatively that he will
be glad to serve in a subordinate ca
pacity on the executive committee, the
committee which really conducts the
T. E. Ryan of Wisconsin. Mr. Ryan
Is 'a man of untarnished Democratic
record, a man possessing the physique
necessary for the bard work of the
coming campaign and one who since
he succeeded E. C. Wall as Democratic
national committeeman for Wisconsin
has never wavered in the cause. He Is
a member of the committee appointed
to recommend a chairman.
Then there is J. E. Iamb of Indiana,
a tried party wheelhorse of that state
and a man who has long been close to
the vice presidential nominee. Then,
too, come Norman E. Mack of New
York and James Dahlman of Nebras
ka. And, finally, though by no means
least in. the list, comes Ollie James of
Kentucky. No closer friend has Mr.
Bryan had in the bouse of representa
tives for years past than James. Hold
ing as he does a district in a state
which the Republicans profess to con
sider doubtful, although we do not,
bordering upon Illinois and Indiana
and not far from Ohio, the three de
batable fields of the forthcoming fight,
James Is geographically well placed.
Personally he is a 'fighter, a man with
a keen knowledge of politics, with na
tional acquaintance and of national
The Hearst Outbreak. -Chicago
is about to witness what
one of Mr. Hearst's editorial writers,
all of whom have to be politicians on
the side, describes as an "epoch mak
ing political convention. It is called
to launch a new political party. In a
cablegram to Mr. Gompers of ' the
American Federation of Labor' Mr.
Hearst declared himself as being dis
gusted with both old parties and de
termined to launch a new one for the
regeneration of mankind and for the
uplifting of the working people. No
body has a better right to express an
accurate opinion about both old par
ties than has. .Mr. .William JEtandolpn
r. . ;
Ekelin-Bodine. John M. Ekelin of
this city and Miss Anna Theresa Bo
dine daughter of Mr. and Mrs. An
drew Bodine of Two Harbors, Minn.,
were united in marriage last night at
8 o'clock at the bride's home. Mr.
and Mrs. Ekelin will leave for North
Branch for a visit with his parents
and will probably return to Moline
in the middle of August. They will
be at home to their friends in, this
city after Sept. 15. Miss Bodine has
a number of friends in .the city and
is a charming young lady. She stud
ied mustc at Augustana college at one
time. Mr. Ekelin has- been a resident
of Moline for a number of years and
is at present agency director for the
Northern Life Insurance company.
Get Ready for Camp Meeting. A
party of 15 from the Swedish Metho
djst church will go out to Hickory
grove, near Galva, next Wednesday
to prepare for tne opening or me
Galesburg . district camp meeting,
which opens- there Friday, Aug. 7, to
continue until .the 16th. The Epworth
league of tho local church will have
charge of the restaurant, as it did last
year, and it is largely with a view' to
getting this well under way that the
early start is made. Mrs. John Oh
Mne has been secured to have charge
of the restaurant and she will be as
sisted by Mrs. Augusta Gullberg -and
Mrs. Hannah Ericsson.
Archers Competing. The crack
shots of the William Tell club of Mo
line and the Indian Bow and Arrow
club of East Moline are meeting in an
archery contest on the East ( Moline
grounds this afternoon. The contest
follows a challenge by the East Mo
liners. Same Officials for Eleven. "I'll
coach the high school football team
this fall if you'll manage it," was the
Hearst. When' it served his purpose
he has clutched nt favors from either
the Democratic or the Republican or
ganization. But for him California
would long ago have had a Democratic
governor, but there he found it to his
political advantage or to the profit of
himself or of some of those employees
whom he allows to dominate him to
support any ticket whatsoever that
would be?it the Democratic ticket. lit
New York he has lieen independent.'
Democratic and Republican by turns.
When he was an Independent candi
date for mayor and. loaten he spent
four years crying for the opening of
the ballot boxes only to find that the
ballots did not reverse the original
finding in his case. He traded on the
alleged fraud against him long enough
to get a Democratic nomination for
governor and was beaten by 57.000
votes when every other man on the
Democratic ticket was elected.
That may have boon oue of the
things that disgusted Mr. Hearst with J
the Democratic party. And so, being j
disgusted, he turned to the Republican
party and compelled his personally
owned and conducted political organ
ization to fuse, with the Republicans
in order that one of his employees
might be elected sheriff of New York
county and enjoy the enormous fees
and patronage attaching to that office.
But the Republicans would not vote
for Hearst's man any rnpre than the
Democrats would vote for Hearst, and
so he emerged from that struggle dis
It seems quite natural that after hav
ing tried the part of n free lance, the
part of a Democrat, the part of a Re
publican and having failed In all he
should declare himself relentlessly
against the organizations which have
declared themselves very emphatically
against him. What may come out of
his new line of politics no one can defi
nitely prophesy. But with all . defer
ence to his populistic editorial writer,
Mr. John Temple Graves, who has de
scribed the Independence party as the
"birth of a new party idea," I do not
believe that a new party can be built
upon the personal pique of a man who
resents the failure, of the Democratic
The best of all antiseptic home rem
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Toilet Salubrin, a fine aromatic
preparation, with all the anti septic
properties of plain Salubrin; for the
care of the skin and mucous mem
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gargle, and particularly valuable for
keeping the teeth clean and Bound.
75c per bottle (6 oz).
Dilute with water, as prescribed for
each case In "Directions for Use" ac
companying every bottle. AU drug
gists.' . . .
bargain proposed by G. Harvey Mc
Kinley to H. S. Dickinson a few davs
ago. "You can't shake hands any too
quickly for me on that proposition,"
was Mr. Dickinson's response. So it
seems that the maroon and white will
have the same successful manager and
coach who last fall won the state cham
pionship fon Moline.
Deposit to Bind Deal. The Moline
Plow company has deposited at the
uerman bank in Freeport the sum of
$5,000 as earnest money In its deal for
the purchase of the plant of the de
funct Robinson Manufacturing com
pany. The deal has been closed as be
tween the plow-company and. the trus
tee, and only the confirmation of the
referee in bankruptcy is wanting to
complete the transaction. Last year
19,000 high class buggies were made
in the Henney factory in Freeport.
About an equal number of buggies of
a different grade were manufactured
to order by a concern in no way con
nected with the plow company, these
latter vehicles being necessary to sup
ply the great demand for the Henney
line. It Is for the manufacture of
these latter vehiclesMhat the Robin
son plant will be used. " -
party to nominate him" for the presl
dency or the utter refusal of either the
Democratic or Republican voters of
New York state to do his bidding.
Labor In the Campaign.
Now, mark this. Everything that was
asked of the Republican convention by
the forces of organized labor vias re
fused. All that was asked at Denver
was granted. I would not say this if I
believed that the requests of labor were
unreasonable in any respect. But they
were not, and the expression given to
them In the Denver platform gives no
right to any critic to say that the De
mocracy has surrendered to labor.
Rather is it just and fair to say that
the Democratic party this year, as iu
1S0J and 3HX, recognized the fact that
the working people of the country
form the foundation of the country's
prosperity and has extended to them
the promise of aid and assistance in
achieving their substantial advance
ment. What the labor vote may be no one
can tell. It is necessarily a secret
vote. We have been accustomed to
talk, of the vest pocket vote coming
from the aristocratic districts iu the
good old times when a man could put
his ballot in his vest pocket and cast
it as he chose. But the labor vote is
necessarily secret. The man who owes
his livelihood to another Is not likely
to proclaim how he Is going to vote if
by so doing he may offend the othar.
But a very prominent labor organizer
told me this week that four-fifths of
the labor vote this year would go to
the Democratic ticket, partly because
of admiration for Bryan and his stead
fastness, partly because of our plat
form and partly because of antago
nism to Taft, the father of government
by injunction. And as an illustration
of this he told me of a vote taken a
Sveek ago Iu the Central Federated
union in New York. There were
eighty-three members present. Bryan
received fifty-three votes. Debs eleven,
scattering sixteen, Taft one. The last
seems to me to be the significant figure
of the lot. What effect the Hearst
candidacy may have upon this labor
vote no one can tell. But it is quite
evident that Taft and the Republicans
are going to suffer very seriously be
cause of the well established attitude
of the Republican candidate in hostil
ity to the forces of organized labor.
Chicago. ' -
WILLIS J. ABBOT.
William Gibson returned home Wed
nesday from. Dakota , where he had
been for a week looking after his land.
Robert Lee is the owner of a new
automobile, the first in Sherrord.
Miss Mabe Pritchard returned
home Monday after a week's visit at
the home of F. Lamphere at Port By
Miss Bessie Farrow returned home
Sunday from Osco, where she had
bee:, visiting Mr. and Mrs. William
Stevenson six weeks.
Mrs. Peter Clark of Cable came
Wednesday to visit with Mrs. Eliza
beth Bell, who is sick.
Mr.' and Mrs. Mike Grady visited
at Viola with, their son Ed Saturday,
returning home Sunday.
Miss Maggie Lawson returned to
her home in Milan Tuesday after 10
days' visit with relatives and friends.
Mrs. Vance Sherrard and Mrs. Gur
ney Farrow visited at Osco Friday
with Mrs. Sherrard's sister, Mrs. Will
Miss Rosa Stengel returned to her
home In Rock Island Monday after
four weeks' visit with her aunt, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Vinall and son
of New Mexico came Tuesday for a
visjt with Mrs. Vinall's mother and
brother, Mrs. Volk.and Walter.
Quite a number attended the base-
bail game at Orion Monday.
Mrs. Martin and daughter Mabel
and Mrs. John Simmons returned
home from Rock Island Thursday.
Mr. William Wilson and children
went to Reynolds Friday for a few
days' visit. . -
-Mrs. John Meurling returned home
Tuesday after a weeks visit with rel
atives and friends at Reynolds and
Misses Florence ; O'Meaila and
Gladys Brehme visited In Rock Island
and Moline from Saturday till Mon
day. " 1 :
Joseph Stevens and family "returned
home Saturday from their trip to Den
ver and Leadville, Colo., and the
Mrs. Bryson and children returned
The Delicate Flavors
of the choicest meats, such as you prefer on your own table,
are deliriously blended in Frank's Milwaukee Sausages.
Seasoned with purely vegetable condiments.
"Made as only Frank knows how."
O. K.Vi by government inspectors.
There are thirty-six varieties of Frank's Sausages made
in an exclusively sausage kitchena marvel of cleanliness.
Kalttr-A aftchnitt Sli c e cold, Frank's Bologna, Frank's Headcheese,
Frank's Braunschweiger. Frank's New England Luncheon Sausage, or any
other of the 36 different kinds of Frank's Milwaukee Sausages. Arrange
separately on large platter so selection from each kind can be made con
veniently. Garnish with parsley. An ideal dish for supper or late luncheon.
You will know Frank's Sausages by the red tag. Sold by the best
dealers everywhere. If yours does not handle them, drop a line to L. Frank
Son Company, Milwaukee, and they will see that you are supplied.
This Red Tag identifies all Frank Products
(Keep them in your ice-box for quick meals)
home Tuesday from. Scotland where
they had been visiting their native
Elmer Hocker went to Colchester,
111., where his family haslheen visit
ing for 10 days, and accompanied
them home Monday evening.
John Zollner has purchased the T. T.
Townsley farm of 200 acres for $11,
000. This makes Mr. Zollner a total
of G40 acres that he now owns.
The Ladies Aid society dinner held
at the home of Mrs. Charles Krueger
last Wednesday was a success. Every
one reports a good time and plenty
Miss Fern Kennedy of Belle Plain,
Iowa, is here; visiting her grandmother
and uncles. Miss Kennedy expects to
return home the last of this week.
Mr. Hudson of Joy moved John
Hays' house last Thursday. Mr. Hays
expects to erect a modern house on
the site of the old one. Paris Noble of
Joy will do the building.
Inis Bear of Eliza is visiting her
grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Mrs. Effie Kennedy and children re
turned home last Tuesday from Be
atrice, Neb., where she had been vis
iting her aunt and sister for the past,
three weeks. j
Mr. Ninehouse of Muscatine is haul
ing -the brick for the foundation of
John Hays' new residence. J
"Miss Carrie Crittenden of Blairs
town, Iowa, spent several days last
week at the home of Mrs. Eda John-'
Gustav Muchow and Meigs Hays at
tended the chautauqua in Muscatine'
Bopes captured a live rattle-
It measured three feet, and had
nine rattles. .
Charles Carpenter returned from Col-1
The Kelley brothers have purchased
Alvin Eckhardt's farm. i
Van Reeves and son Fay frora Rock ,
Island are visiting here.
Charles Harris and family of Rock
Island are visiting with J. L. Harris.
Mrs. E. S.. Kindley visited last week
with her mother in Le Claire
Mrs. Alice Titterington was shopping
in Rock Island Tuesday.
Miss Marjorie Hofer gave a party
last Wednesday evening in honor of
her ICth birthday. Daintv refresh
ments were served.
Miss Mary Marsh, who has been
making a week's visit with her friend.
Miss Retta Petrie, near Opheim, re
turned home Tuesday.
Miss Bertha Mawby of Aledo is vis
iting her friend. Miss Edith Reaber.
Mrs. Thomas Gallagher went to Rock
Island Wednesday of last week and
Both Phones, new 242, old' north" 2425. 219 Brady
Davenport, Iowa. Open Wednesday and Saturday nights.
attended on Thursday the funeral of
her little nephew, Richard Huntoon,
who died upon the operating table at
St. Anthony's hospital Tuesday while
under the influence of chloroform.
John Reaber was a Rock Island vis
itor Monday. -
.. Jack Sievers visited over Sunday
with, relatives in Rock Island.
Will Cook shipped two carloads of
hogs to Chicago Tuesday.
Nick Lentz shipped a carload of hogs
to Chicago Wednesday.
. Miss Edith Reaber entertained a
party of friends Monday evening.
Various games were played during the
evening, after which refreshments
were served. Earl Boultinghouse re
ceived the prize for trimming the best
hat. Philip Schriver - received the
news all the -time' THE
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