A Davenport doctor has been sanctioned by the Iowa Board of Medicine after pleading guilty on Nov. 15 to charges of prostitution.
Dr. Timothy J. Maves, 51, was an anesthesiologist at Mercy Hospital in Iowa City. He and 16 other people were arrested in August during a two-day prostitution sting in Coralville.
He currently is listed as an independent anesthesia provider at Spring Park Surgery Center in Davenport.
Dr. Maves signed an agreement that states he will pay a $625 criminal fine, provide 50 hours of community service and serve one year of self-supervised probation.
The board issued Dr. Maves a public reprimand and a civil penalty of $2,500. It also ordered him to complete a board-approved professional ethics program.If he fails to comply with any part of the agreement, the board can suspend or revoke his medical license.
Today is Sunday, May 19, the 139th day of 2013. There are 226 days left in the year. 1863 -- 150 years ago: The Rt. Rev. Harry I. Witherspoon, D.D. Bishop of Illinois, willpreach in Trinity (Episcopal) Church, in this city this evening. 1888 -- 125 years ago: At 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon the Mississippi River flooded itsbanks at Rock Island, destroying the warehouse of the Rock Island Lumber companyand damaging the Lumber Company and arsenal power plant. Total loss isestimated at $100.000. 1913 -- 100 years ago: Residents of South Rock Island township are circulating a petitionfavoring the annexation of that area to the city of Rock Island. 1938 -- 75 years ago: Mrs. Thomas Ackles, of Rock Island, has been elected president ofthe Playcrafters for the next season. She succeeds Warren Leonard. 1963 -- 50 years ago: Some 8,000 people filed through the gates of Rock Island Arsenal on Saturday to view a display of a part of the nation's armed strength. The occasion was theannual observance of Armed Forces Day. 1988 -- 25 years ago: Willis Kuschmann, of Moline, who already has won his laurels as oneof the most artistic men in the Quad-Cities area, has a new hobby. He is deeply involvedin miniature railroading. At the age of 88, when many other seniors are dozing in theirchairs or sitting before the television, Mr. Kuschmann is planning and working on hiscollection.