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The daily Gate City. [volume] (Keokuk, Iowa) 1855-1916, February 06, 1909, Image 2

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His Sickness in Keokuk on Wed­
nesday Causes Considerable
Regret Among His
Clayton Fears That His Sickness
May Be Fatal For He Will
^. Soon be Seventy-Four
Years Old.
The fallowing special from Clayton
"will be of interest to the many ac
quaintances of Conductor Hough who
is at the hospital here:
CLAYTON, 111., Feb. 4.—George R.
Hough, for fifty-two years an employe
of the Wabash railroad and the old
est conductor on the system, suffered
a stroke of paralysis at Keokuk, Iowa,
yesterday afternoon, Just as he was
preparing to come to Bluffs on his
regular run. He was stricken at
the Wabash station and for a time
his condition was regarded as very
critical. He was removed to a lioo
pital in Keokuk and last evening woiJ
received in this city by his relatives
Is to the effect that he is rest'ng
Because of his advanced ago—Mr.
Hough will celebrate his 74th birth
day anniversary on March 19, if lie
lives—fears for the worst are enter
tained. Relatives left last evaiiug
for Keokuk to be in attendance at
the bedside.
Mr. Hough has gained the distinc
tion of being the oldest conductor on
the pay roll of the Wabash syst-rn.
Although having acquired the age
when he was entitled to the Wabaiii'^
pension, and although he laid away
during his younger years ample means
to provide life's necessities in his de
clining years, his love for the worn
prevailed over the desires of his fam
ily and he has held his run, in winter
and summer, with the regularity of
a man fifty years his junior.
Mr. Hough commenced his exp»i
ence as a railroader on the old New
York and Hartford railway away hack
in the 50's under a master mechan'c
by the name of Simons. Simons was
afterwards made master mechanic of
the Wabash railway with headquan
ters in Springfield and sent back to
New York for Mr. Hough and three
other young men who had worked
Fast Being Realized
by Keokuk
A little backache at first.
Daily increasing till the back !s lame
and weak.
Urinary disorders quickly follow
Diabetes and finally Bright'a disease.
This is the downward course of kid
ney ills.
Don't take this course. Follow the
advice of a Keokuk citizen.
George W. Appleton, 1213 Reid
street, Keokuk, Iowa, says: "Doan's
Kidney Pills have benefitted me more
than any other remedy I have ever
used and I can endorse them as high
ly as I did in 1906. Ten years ago I
had a severe attack of kidney coin-
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the
take no other.
plaint and I suffered greatly from city on that day. The affair was held
backache. Nothing relieved me until
I procured Doan's Kidney Pills at
Wilkinson & Co.'s drug store. I was
so pleased with the promptness with
which they rid me of the trouble that
I publicly recommended them through
the local papers. My back has never
troubled me to any extent since, but
I have constantly taken a few doses
of Doan's Kidney Pills, finding that
they act as a tonic to my kidneys."
under him on '.he Hart'ord and New
Haven railroad. Mr. Hough arrived in
Springfield on April 15, 1857, and he
says that if there had been a train
going east that same day he certainly
would not have stayed in Springfield.
There were no paved streets and the
streaks of mud which took the place
of streets were knee deep from one
end to the other. Mr. Simons, how
ever, induced him to stay, and he
went to work on the Wabash, where
he has been ever since. •?.
He Got Married.
Before he was in Springfield very
long, he had another attachment more
binding than his service to the Wa
bash railway, as it appears he immed
iately set his cap for one of Spring
field's best young ladles and he was
married to Miss Georgia Ann Pringle
just one year from the time he reach
ed Springfield. He afterward was
elected alderman of Springfield.
Mr. and Mrs. Hough had seven
children, all of whom are now living.
There are four sons and three daugh
ters. The four sons are all now in
the railroad business and John E.
Hough, the oldest, is assistant train
master of the Chicago, Rock Island
& Pacific railway in Nebraska. Charles
Severe Cold Cured
By Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
E. Hough, the second son, is conduc-' spirit little Mary Evaline Buck,
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
After a woman has tried half a dozen different remedies for a cold and received little if
any benefit, she appreciates the quick relief which Chamberlain's Cough Remedy affords! This
remedy acts on nature's plan, loosens the cough, relieves the lungs, aids expectoration and opens
the secretions, effecting a permanent cure. It is not a palliative that merely allays the cough or
depresses the action of the heart, but a cure that strikes at the root of the trouble and removes
the cause. »It contains no opium or other narcotic, and may be given to children with implicit
conFi'-! r, e. Price twenty-five cents, large size fifty cents.
It is the personal recommendations
of people who have been cured by it
that has made Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy one of the most popular cough
medicines on the market It is espe-
tor on the same road. Harry H.
Hough, the third son, .s an engineer
working out of Springfield. -George
P. Hough, the youngest son, Is run
ning out of Kansas City as a brake
The three daughters are Mrs.
Charles Shute of Bottor Mass., Mrs.
Merritt of this city, and Mrs. J. E.
Merritt of Rockford, 111.
To fittingly celebrate "his golden
anniversary as an employe of the
Wabash railroad, Mr. Hough had a
reception in this city on April 15,
1907, which was attended by hun
dreds of his fellow-workmen, fr'ends
in the cities along the Wabash and
residents of this place. In an effort
to add to the success of the occasion,
the Wabash railroad put a special
train at the disposal of his friends in
Decatur, Springfield and Jackson
ville, and 300 of these were in this
in the Clayton opera house and ad'
dresses were made by prominent per
sons who were in attendance. A
banquet was served by friends' and
relatives of the host in this city and
the affair was One of the biggest
things of its kind ever held in this
section of the state. 1
PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to
cure any case of Itching, Blind, Bleed
ing or Protruding Piles in 6 to 14 days
or money refunded. 50c.
Mrs. Soloman Tripp Rawed Away at
Mt. Pleasant'—Burial in Mon
rose Cemetery.
MONTROSE, lowa, Feb. 6.
day the intelligence reached here of
the death of Mrs. Soloman Tripp,
whose death occurred at Mt. Pleas
ant hospital Tuesday afternoon. Grace
S pratt was born ant. saw the first
light of day at Montrose, Iowa, twen
ty-nine years and nine months ago.
Wag the daughter of John and Hetty
Spratt, and was married to Soloman
Tripp some years ago. The funeral
cortage arrived from Ft. Madison on
the 1:30 o'clock rain. At the cem
eterl Elder William Lambert of the
L. D. S. church of Rock Creek, made
some well chosen remarks. Deceased
leaves to mourn her going a father,
her husband and four children, one
sister, and one brother, several
uncles and aunts. The burial was
made in the Montrose cemetery. The
stricken family have the sympathy of
many friends.
The Rev. Bolinger of Parrin, Iowa,
will be welcomed by the Presbyterian
congregation Sunday.
Father Troy of Farmington will hold
services the St. Joseph Catholic
church the fourth Sunday in every
cially valuable for colds, and can al-jness
ways be depended upon.
Tues- 111
Sunday about the noon hour the
"My attention was called to Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy about two
years ago," says Elizabeth Crites, 1228
So. Hill, Los Angeles, CaL "I had
tracted a severe cold which settled on
my lungs and caused a cough which
not only troubled me, but worried me
as it hung to me so persistently. I got
tired of paying doctor's bills without get-
ting relief, and upon the advice of a
Remedy. It relieved me almost imme
diately, and in three weeks I was rid
of my cough. I am most gratified for
what this remedy did for me."
Sv- ?*L
The Daily Qate City
daughter of Dr. and Mrs. E. M. Buck,
whose sickness dated back to Friday,
from an attack of pneumonia, passed
away at the age of 1 year and 1 month.
The Rev. Rhodes, Christian minister,
of Sandusky, conducted the services.
The reading of the resurrection was
most beautiful. The babe is not dead
but sleepeth. The sermon throughout
was listened to with interest. The
choir rendered "Asleep in Jesus," and
"Oh, Morning Land." We noticed a
pretty boquet of hyacinths from West-
minster Circle, a boquet of roses from
Misses Minnie Carmichael, Grace and
Marie Bowen, cut flowers, carnations
from other friends. The burial was
made in city cemetery.
Mrs. Grace Carmln of Rock Island
is a guest at ths home of her mother,
Mrs. John Spratt.
James Anderson, who suffers from
lung trouble, is quite poorly.
Mrs. Mary Willard of Keosauqua,
recently visited her brother and his
wife, Mr. and Mrs. James Miles.
Miss Bessie Worster will be enroiite
to Chicago Saturday to visit with her
sister and family that city.
Mrs. A. M. Johnneese is moving into
her residence property and will soon
be pleasantly located under aer vine
and flg tree.
I Quite a delegation from this place
will attend the dedication at New
Boston Sunday, February 7, of the M.
E. church.
J. P. Barber, one of the oldest
rapids pilots in this vicinity, is bed
fast most of the time.
I Mrs. John Blood and Miss Mattie
Sawyer of Keokuk were called here by
I the sickness of their sister, Mrs. R. H.
I Mrs. Myrick Reed's condition re
mains about the same.
Mrs. Z. T. Arnold has been critically
ill. Hopes are entertained she will
Chas. Var rdon. Sr., and wife con
template moving to Keokuk, having
sold their residence to Fred Worster.
Consideratior. $500.
The Rev. Sinclalre transacted busi-
at Keokuk Wednesday.
Chas. Allen has placed a desk tele
phone in his place of business. Mr.
Allen is among the enterprising bi^i
ness men.
Lincoln's birthday will be observed
in our high school with appropriate ex
ercises. A program will be rendered
with choruses and recitations,
Miller Disposes of Dry Goods
and Grocery Stock to
T. W. Grimm.
has s0l(i the atock of
•, recently purchased from Booth and Co.
J— •«.«_• /"M. room on Second, street and will
druggist tried (chamberlain S Cough!storethe
goods and
groceries in his West Second street
store to
t. w.
Grimm, who win com-
Goods with the one
Grimm will occupy his large brick
use corner store building for a
ware house.
Mrs. L. B. Jenkins was hostess to
the Women's Paptist Mission Circle
on Thursday afternoon and the fol
lowing- officers were elected: Pres.
Mrs. Linnie Crown V. P. Mrs. Annie
Kelley Sec.. Mrs. L. B. Jenkins
Treas. Mrs. Ida Anders. At the close
of the business session delicious re
freshments were served.
Mrs. Meir G. Hllpert, who has been
visiting her mother, Mrs. Emma Ficht
enmueller to- the past six weeks, re
turned Wednesday to her home in Har
tisburg, Pa.
Mrs. George D. Roland of Hansford.
Texas, urriveJ Thursday for a month's
visit with her grandmother, Mrs. Jane
Sin r!F.ton an'l other relatives.
?vifcs Carrit# Olson has resigned her
'KDi'tfon as assistant, bigb shcool prin
c'o e' and w.il be succeeded by Miss
Katr Mathews of Saiem.
""he Ladle, society of St. Boniface
c'h'irch will give "A Night in Bohemia"
ai the opera house Saturday evening.
Ed. Pyle of Chicago is visiting his
parents Mr. and Mrs. Prank Pyle.
J( hn Jack has bought the two story
[An occurence which caused a sensa tion in navy circles was the arrest of conditions, if taken in time,
Captain Edward F. Qualtrough of the battleship Georgia of Rear Admiral's It is invaluable for overworked
Speery's fleet on charges of intoxication preferred by Rear Admiral Wain- I men, delicate women and sickly chil
wright Captain Qualtrough was under arrest when the Georgia, whian is dren. It strengthens and sustains
Rear Admiral Wainwright's flagship, reached Gibraltar where a court mar- the system, is a promoter of health
tial was ordered. Captain Qualtrough has been in the navy for thirty-eight and longevity, makes the old young
years and one of Its most efficient of- fleers. He is a native of Rochester, and keeps the young strong.
ret'dence of the Levi Davis estate and
will remodel the same preparatory to
inakiiig it his home.
Mrs. E. B. Viokers who is doing mis
sion work In St. Louis arrived Mon
day for a visit with her daughter, Mrs.
Chas. Ayler.
Mrs. H. O. Justice of Des Moines and
daughter Mrs. Jessie Thomas of Seat
tle, Wash., visited Monday with Mr.
and Mrs. M. H. Morse.
Mrs. S. D. Boler and children were
over Sunday visitors at the home of
parents, Dr. and Mrs. G. R. Neff.
Benjamin Ketcham of Bonaparte
was a FaTmington visitor Wednesday.
W. B. Dunn, who has been telegraph
operator at Verndale, Minn., for the
past year, arrived Monday for a visit
with his parents.
Mrs. Arthur Newkirk of Centerville
is the guest of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Amel Ponte.
[A murder mystery involving many
strange details has grown out of the
death at New^rk^ N. J., of Frunk W
helm, a justice of the peace and prom
inent real estate dealer of that city.
He was- found dead in his home witn
a bullet in his brain. His handsome
widow, Mary J. Wilhelm, was question
by the police and confessed her affec
tion for Nicholas Sica, an architect.
Mrs. Wilhelm told the police that she
would marry Sica if he proved that
he had not killed jer husband. Sica
had not thus far been suspected.].. I
Quite a Number Left Cards Today and
.Yesterday Afternoon, Being in
City on Business.
Quite a number of railroad agents
were in the city yesterday afternoon
and today on business .'interests of
their roads and the following left
cards at the Wabash office:
Wm. J. Seinwerth of Chicago, west
ern passenger agent for the Michigan
James Sharp, general manager of
the Ontario Central Dispatch, and J. I
E. Newman, traveling freight agent
J. B. Cookerly of Des Moines, dis
trict passenger agent for the Missouri,
Kansas and Texas railway.
T. P. Ellis or Chicago, traveling
freight agent for the Baltimore and
A. B. Brown of Chicago, traveling*
freight agent for the Norfolk and
Western Despatch, for same road,
were here yesterday afternoon.
O. C. Bryant of hicago, traveling
passenger agent for the Grand Trunk.
It attacks the
lute cure and preventive of consumption, pneumonia, grip,
SATUBDAY, FEB. 6. 1909.
Hale and Hearty at 94
Mrs. Laura B. Wheeler, Winsted
Conn., who is in her 94th year
says that ahe owes the health'
and vigor she enjoys to the
judicious use of the world's
greatest tonic-stimulant,
Duffy's Pure Malt Whis
key. She recommends
it for nervousness. N
In June, 1908, Mrs. Wheeler
wrote: We are very glad to write
you saying that we have been usinir
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey with
marked improvement. Think it ij
a good remedy for nervousness.
"I am in my 94th
year and am
enjoying excellent health,
to your tonic stimulant and great
medicine for the old."
Every testimonial is guaranteed
genuine and is published in good
faith with full consent.
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey
is the greatest strength builder and tonic stimulant known to
of the disease, drives out the germs and rebuilds
weakened tissues, in a gradual, healthy, natural manner.
coughs, colds, malaria, low fevers and all wasting, weakened, diseased
CAUTION.—When you «»k your drugffl't,
grocer or dealer for Duffy's Pure Malt Whl«»
key be sure you get the genuine. It's aa
absolutely pure medicinal malt whiskey and la
•old In sealed bottles only--ncver In bulk.
Look for the trade-mark, the Old Chemist,"
on the label, and make sure the seal over
the cork Is unbroken. Price Si.00. Write
Consulting Physician, Duffy Malt Whiskey
Co., Rochester, N. Y., for a free Illustrated
medical booklet and free advice.
fTi^ili r' fi iii itmiinh
A Simple Remedy
Cardui is a purely vegetable extract, a simple,
non-intoxicating remedy, recommended to girls and
women, of all ages, for womanly pains, irregularity,
falling feelings, nervousness, weakness, and aay
other form of sickness, peculiar to females."'',
It YjTW Help You
By every test from wheat to grist—Occident Special
Patent Flour is the home flour. Your grocer
has it, likes to sell it and will return your
money if you are not satisfied after any
number of bakings. Insist on this label.
Beaver, of Unicoi, Route No. 1, Mar-
bleton, Tenn.,. writes: "I suffered with bearing
down pains, feet swelled, pain in right side, headache,
pains in shoulders, nervous palpitation, and other
troubles I cannot mention, but I took Wine of Cardui
and. have found it the best medicine I ever used,|
for female troubles." Try Cardui.
Some folks call anything made of flour, waterj
yeast and salt—"bread." They are con
tent to use ordinary flour at an ordinary
price—to have every other batch a failure
—half of it eaten under protest—half dried
up and thrown away.
That is wasteful extravagance. Better to pay a few cents more
for Occident Special Patent Flour—get more loaves per
1/ sack—more food value per loaf—and know positively that
jf every baking will be the same good bread from the same
good flour.
That few cents more per sack is enough to cover our
extra cost of using only the best part
of the best wheat—a special process of
milling—tightly woven sacks—and uniform
'. r- t—•
Io.wa State Insurance Company
Oldest Company Keokuk Incorporate*
in the State Iowa
H. R. COLLISSON, City Agent

tyc coTy
in 1855
since organlzaloii! $229,563,567.47

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