Contributed by Cathy_Labath
Description: variousDate: March Various 1901
Newspaper published in: Davenport
March 4, 1901
At 12:15 o'clock Saturday morning occurred the death of Mr. Catherine Kinnavey, aged 73 years, 3 months and 5 days. The deceased was born in Sligo, Ireland. She is survived by her son, Martin, and her daughter, Annie, and three sisters, Mr. Bernard Coffield of davenport, Mrs. Margaret Gordon of Pittsburg, Pa., and Mrs. Bridget Hart of Curry, County Sligo, Ireland. The funeral will be from the residence, 926 Judson street, with services at Sacred Heart cathedral tomorrow morning, at 9 o'clock, and interment will be made in St. Marguerite's cemetery.
Yesterday morning at 5:15 o'clock occurred the death of Mr. Emma Buttnob, nee Garlinghorst, at the age of 24 years, 10 months and 8 days. She was the wife of George Buttnob. She was born in Hickory Grove, this county. The family lives at Little Grove. The deceased is survived by four brothers, Henry, George, Fritz and Rudolph Garlinghorst, and five sisters, Mrs. Carl Hamann, Mrs. Henry Lendt and the Misses Louisa, Agnes and Frieda Garlinghorst. The funeral will be held Wednesday at 10 o'clock at Littles Grove and the interment will be at Walcott.
Smith N. Stevens, of 843 East Sixteenth street, died Sunday evening at 11 o'clock. He was born in Cannan, Litchfield county, Connecticut in 1820. Mr. Stevens was brought up on a farm, but for many years was engaged in the mercantile business. He was married in 1846 to Eliza F. Day, also of Cannan, Conn. In 1851 he went to California and in 1855 came to Iowa and located on a farm near Dixon in this county. He moved to Davenport in 1891 and for six years was collector of personal taxes for the city. He leaves to mourn his loss his wife, one son Frank, and two daughters, Mrs. E. Painter and Mr. M. Spelletich, all of this county. The services will be held at the house on Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock and will be open to friends. The burial is to be at Oakdale and private.
March 5, 1901
Andrew Paul died this morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs. W.D. Kepler, in Lincoln township, at the age of 88 years. He was born in Tyrone county, Ireland and came to Philadelphia in 1847. He came to Scott county April 10, 1866 where he has resided ever since. He is survived by three children: John of Stuart, Ia., David B. of Eldridge and Mrs. W.D. Kepler of Lincoln township. His wife died 16 years ago. The funeral will be held from the home of his daughter, Wednesday at 11 o'clock with the services at the Summit church, conducted by Rev. Moffatt.
March 15, 1901
Long Grove, Ia, March 13-Tuesday evening a number of friends gathered at the the home of Chas. Brownlie and spent a pleasant evening... The supper given by the Court of Honor last week was a success in every particular...Perry Clifton and Mark Ramsey have returned from Missouri and will spend the summer here...There will be preaching at the church Sunday by the Rev. Zink, who will locate here... W.A. Underholte has again been called to LeClaire by the serious illness of his mother...Jesse Doty had been called to Sugar Grove, Ill. to the bedside of his brother, who was accidentally hurt...Byron Petersen, of Davenport, is spending several days with his cousins, Will and George Clapp...Geo. Curtis has sold his stock of general merchandise to B.D. George of Davenport, who will locate here...This vicinity is greatly pleased over the run Mr. Binford is making in the teachers' contest and hopes to bring him out to a victorious end.
TIPTON [Cedar Co.]
Tipton, Ia., March 13
-Tuesday morning about 4 o'clock occurred the death of Wm. Knott. Mr. Knott was known by more Cedar county people than probably any other Cedar county man. He had only been sick about two weeks. He was 82 years old. The funeral will occur on Thursday, March 14, at 2 o'clock, with interment at Masonic cemetery...
-William Panden was born in Pittsburg, Pa., March 17, 1817,and died at his home near Tipton March 1, 1901...
-Miss Etta Wallick was up from Bennett over Sunday...
-Fred Heck is over from Clarence this week visiting his daughter, Mrs. John T. Moffitt...
-Miss Butterfield, a former teacher in the Tipton schools is visiting friends in Tipton this week...
-Ed Wolf is back from Fullerton, Neb., for a short visit with his parents and other friends in Tipton. Ed likes it all right out in Nebraska...
-Married at the Methodist parsonage in Tipton, March 6, Rev. Frank P. Shaffer officiating, Mr. William G. Bell and Jane M. Bromell, both of Clarence, this county...
-Jas Kelly, of near Buchanan, was in Tipton Monday...
-Perry Thompson sold his residence property in the southeast part of town yesterday to Wm Busier for $1,700 and will give possession the 1st of April...
-Born to Mr. and Mrs. Chas. E. Diltz, a baby girl...
-Born to Mr. and Mrs. Jno. Strasser, a gril...Frank McClellan, of near Clarence, was in Tipton Tuesday...
-Elwood returned Tuesday from his western trip...
-Mr. Moffit of south of Mechanicsville, is still dangerously ill...
-Miss Rose Don Braskey of Cedar Valley was in Tipton Monday...
-W.B. McBurney left for Chicago Monday to buy a new lot of goods...
-Geo. Smith Jr. of Clarence, was doing business in Tipton Monday...
-J.H.McDonald and a friend from the Black Hills country were in Tipton Monday.
Mar 16, 1901
Hugh Timm Writes to His Brother of His Experiences on a Reef An interesting letter has been received by Mrs. M.H. Timm of 404 West Locust street from her son, Hugh Timm. While the letter is directed to Charles Timm, he is out of the city with a theater organization. But the letter brings good news to Mrs. Timm and to all who know the writer, for he had been reported lost in a typhoon. The letter tells of his perils and of his relief as follows: Alor, P.I. Jan 26 I received your letter and was glad to hear that you got home safe from here. (Charles Timm had been with his bother in service.) I suppose you have heard about the U.S. transport Indiana, when it was struck by the typhoon. We were reported lost in Manila. We were gone three days when we ran on a coral reef and stayed there 12 days. I am no in Balor where Lieutenant Gilmore and his men were captured. So you do not want to expect a letter but every three months for I cannot write any sooner. We are 60 miles from nowhere and the only way we can get word is from the boats on the bay. I did not receive my Christmas package by this mail. I suppose Vince O'Day and all the rest of the boys would like to see someone back home. I have no more to say, so I will close my letter. Your brother, Hugh Timm, Co. H. Twenty-second United States regular infantry.
SMALLPOX AT M'CAUSLAND
Lou Hennings the Victim, Who Has Been Attending School Here. The people of McCausland are considerably excited over the appearance of smallpox at that place. Yesterday Dr. Henry Matthey of the board of health received a telephone message stating that Lou Hennings, a young man who had been attending school in this city, had, it is believed a case of smallpox. The Hennings home is about one mile from McCausland and is now under quarantine but this does not rest the fears of the people thereabouts, for many have come in contact with him. The doctors of McCausland have held a consultation in regard to the matter and it is probable that other homes will be put under quarantine. It is said that Hennings contracted the disease in this city at a house where the quarantine had been recently removed, but this is a mere theory.
ANOTHER SMALL POX CASE.
Develops in an East Fourth Street Boarding House.
This afternoon Christ Tuzlin, who one week ago was afflicted with a fever that Wednesday developed into symptoms of smallpox, was taken to the St. Robert's hospital from his boarding house on East Fourth street. The young man is about 28 years old. Dr. Preston was notified in regard to the matter and at once put into use all the known precautions in regard to the spread of the disease. The case was definitely diagnosed as smallpox today. The black Martin was called into serviceand the patient taken to the hospital.
At the home of her grand son, Ed Balch, 1228 Rock Island street, occurred the death of Mrs. Elizabeth Balch at 2 o'clock this morning. Mrs. Balch was 77 years of age, being born Nov. 28, 1826. For a number of years she has been an invalid. She was a member of the Congregational church and has made her home with her grandson for a number of years. The funeral will be held from the home Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at which Dr. Rollins will officiate.
At her home at LeClaire last evening at six o'clock occurred the death of Mrs. William Underholt, one of the old settlers of this county. For some years Mrs. Underholt has been in failing health and the end last evening was no surprise. She was 80 years of age and leaves two sons and one daughter. The funeral will be held tomorrow afternoon from the residence.
At the home of her son early last evening occurred the death of Mrs. Finley Porter of Princeton. Mrs. Porter had gone to her son's home for a short call when, when suddenly she fainted and could not be recovered. Heart failure was the cause. The funeral will be held from the home tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Mrs. Mary Furlong
Mrs. William J. Furlong died at St. Anthony's hospital at 2:25 this morning after an illness of four weeks. She had been in a critical condition for the past few days and a fatal collapse was momentarily expected. When the end came the husband and relatives were at the bedside. Mrs. Furlong was born in Moline on July 1, 1871, and was 30 years of age. She was the daughter of Mrs. and Mrs. Michael Foley, her maiden name being Mary Foley. She was married on June 17, 1895, to W.J. Furlong by Rev. Father Greve and St. Mary's Church in Moline. Besides the husband, two sons survive, William who will soon be four years old, and Joseph, seven months of age. A father and brother, two sisters and two brothers also mourn her loss. The brothers are Thomas and John Foley and the sisters are Mrs. Thomas Karney and Mrs. Ellen Connell, all of Moline. The funeral services will be held Monday morning at the residence at 2123 Fourth avenue. The deceases was of a kindly and motherly disposition and was well known both in this city and Moline.