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WEDNESDAY, MAtfc. 10,1909.
IlPHOiD FEVER CAUSED DEATH Mj„ sadie G. Hanson Passed Away jj his Morning After an III & ne«s of But a Week. WAS BELOVED BY ALL .•:?-sStC. Was a Young Lady With Hundreds of Friends in the City and Her Death is-Cause For Much Sorrow. Miss Saidee G. Hanson, a young lady who had hundredB of friends in Keoku': and was beloved by everyone, passed away at 5 o'clock this tnora ing, at the family residence, 1804 Ex change streeet, after but a weed's ill ness, and her death was a sevora shock to members of the immediate family. be news of the death of this young lady comcs as a surprise to many friends, and although many were aware that she was critically ill, few thought that this short sickness would precede the end. The death of Miss Har.son was thr result of typhoid fever, with which she was taken from her teaching a little more than a. week ago. On Monday, February 28, she was present in her class room at the Carey school, where she was a teach er, but Tuesday she was ill and "ia able to return to her -vork. Typhoid Bet in and her decline was rapid, death finally ending all this morning. For a number of years Miss Hanson tad been a teacher in the Carey school of tliis city and hundreds of her pupils well remember her "u that i»jra«ltj-. All speak very highly of as a student and teacher and her work was well liked by the school authorities. She was liked by all of htr pupils and they speak in the highest words of praise of her. Miss Hanson was a young la'dy who made many friends by her charming ways and was popular in society clroVjs. Born in Keokuk. Mis Hanson was born in Keokuk July 27, 1S78, and with the exception of a few years had lived in Keokuk during her entire life. Her education was gained in the public schools of the city, she being a student In the Carey school and a graduate of the Keokuk high schcool in 1897. Shortly after leaving school Miss Hanson gained a position as teacher in the school at Price's Creek and later en tered the Carey school as a teacher where she remained until her late sickness. Miss Hanson was a member of the United Presbyterian church, was con nected with several clubs and was a member of Elmlra Chapter, No. 40, Order of Eastern Star. She is survived by her mother, Mrs. Ener Hanson, one sister, Carrie, a teacher in St. Louis, and two broth ers, Andrew of Taylorvllle, 111., and Edwin of Keokuk.' n-i-MrW TAX NOTICE. To W. H. Jones: You- are hereby notified that on the first day of December, A. D. 1902, the following described real estate, to wit: l,ot (5) five In block (C) six in' ReidrVAdditlon to th-j City of Keokuk, couhfy of Lee and state of Iowa, was Bold by the treasurer of said county f'aid the taxes then due, delinquent and thereon to L. ,T. Williams, and a certificate of sale was duly is sued by said treasurer to said pur chaser, pursuant to said sale that said certificate of sale has been assign ed to and is now held by the under signed that the right of redemption from said sale will expire and a tax deed be made by said treasurer to me •or said real estate, pursuant to said 8ale, unless redemption therefrom is ®ade within (90) ninety days from the completed service of this notice. WILLIAM TIMBERMAN, Owner and holder of said certificate of purchase. L. F. ANDREWS IS 81 YEARS OLD Is One of the Oldest Active Newspa r5 per Workers in the 8tate of Iowa. fly* I fa r* St F. Andrews, the pioneer newspa Per man of Des Moines is 81 years old. has been ln the newspaper busi ness since 1844, when he entere-l the •ce of the Barre, Mass., Patriot as 2 aPPrentlce. L7??ERS tho Cnm He began wrltin? for !N 18B0- AND IS STM an- S ged in active work for the Register Leader wh,ch says of him: Wnl' ^"drews was b°™ er In Athoi, county, Massachusetts. At age of 1G years he entered tne of roys Docs not Color the Hair AYER*S HAIR VIGOR flee of the Barre Patriot and today rounds out sixty-five years as-a jour- He came t0 Des Moines in 18G3, entering the employ of Mills & Co. When that concern began the publication of the Daily Register ne assumed the duties of the night edi tor. Soon after his 'coming to Des Moines In 03 he was made special eorreo pondent for the old -Chicago Journal, serving in that capacity until isso. when he was elected secretary of tha state board of health. In isg6 ho complied and published the first cil directory of the town. Des Mot ie"s then was a village of 5,000 inhabit ants and Mr. Andrews had to vls't every house in it to get the nam-s of the residents. The streets were not named then, and the work of listing the place of residence was made ex tremely hard by that fact. A copy cf the old directory is still kept by Mr. Andrews. When the Western Union complet ed its first telegraph wire to Des Moines Mr. Andrews sent the first press message over it to the Chicago Journal. At one time he was the special correspondent of the Journal, the Chicago Tribune, St. Paul Pioneer Press, St. Louis Globe-Democrat and the New York Tribune. He Is th-3 old est living journalist In the city and is well known by practically every prom inent man in the politics of the state. He reported the general assemblies of the state for twenty consecutiv3 years and was brought into close con tact with all of the old state officials. "When I first began work as a newspaper man here," said Mr. An drews, "there was but one man on the local force. I was the man. My titl*.* was 'local editor.' There were 110 re porters and I had to get all the nevs and edit my own copy. The court house, the city hall and police station were on my dally run and everything that happened in town was written up by me." While worikng as editor of the Daily Register he found time to study law and graduated from the first cia^s of the state university In I860. Ke was admitted to the bar and was ap pointed by Judge Dillon to be United States commissioner for the district of Iowa. He was married on Aug. 11, 1861, to Miss Sophia M. Chittenden. His wife is still living and ther two chil dren, Frank M., a promnent architect of New York city, and Mrs. John Bishop of Santa Ana, Cal., are fre quent visitors 'n the city. In 1870 Mr. Andrews went up on Fifth street, '.hen away out the woods, and erected a house for him self. He still lives in it at 834 Firth. Colds Cause Headache LAXATIVE BhOMO Quinine, the world wide Cold and Grip remedy re moves cause. Call for full name. Look for signature E. W. GROVE. 25c. THE NEW CAMERAPHONE Singing and Talking Pictures Thursday Evening at Dodge's Theater. You should make your arrangements to visit Dodge's Theater tomorrow evening to see and hear the wonder ful exhibition of the new cameraphone In singing and talking pictures which will include some of the best acts in vaudeville, a complete program will be pubK*hed In this paper tomorrow. The cameraphone was purchased outright by the Dodge Theater Co., and will be operated just as long as It meets with sufficient support fronn the public, which no doubt will be Indefi nately, as the program wil". be chang ed three times each week and will en brace the very best in comic opera, drama, minstrel and vaudeville. It required two years of the combined efforts of a number of inventors and mechanics to perfect this wonderful machine which was placed before the public less than one year ago and it is now conceded to be the greatest en tertainer of the present time. Three complete performances will be given tomorrow evening with prac tically two Intermissions the first starting at 7:15 and we would advise all those that can to come early and avoid the rush of later in the evening. The prices will remain the same as in the past, 10 cents to any part of the house. Iowa Supreme Court Decisions. (Special to the Gate City.) DES MOINES, la. March 10—State of Iowa against Holland, appellant, Wright, affirmed. Vose, appellant, against Myott, Wright, affirmed. Klunb, appellant, against Iowa State Traveling Men's Association, Polk af firmed. Hunter, against Porter, appellant, Johnson, affirmed. Metcalf. appellant, against Baldwin. Johnson, affirmed. Poage, appellant, against Grant Township, Story, affirmed. Shenfelter, against Selling, appel lant, Boone, affirmed. Veeder, appellant, against Veeder, Wright, reversed. Lambert, appellant, against Rice, Mahaska, reversed. Wltmer, appellant, against Slireves, Polk, reversed. s»copa Failing Hair An Elegant Dressing Destroys Dandruff Makes Hair Grow Alcohol, preparation, Da"*«ruff Watfr° °L ®u'P'lur'Glycerin, Quinin, Sodium Chlorid, Capsicum, Sage, Perfume. Ask your doctor hit opinion of such a hair pre .1 IV rAU«a«t« Makes Hair Gn J'n* MONEY NEEDED FOR A BASEBALL 'City Will re Canvassed Next Week For finds to Launch the Team on Successful Season. ALL SHOULD DONATE fV 'M "s" Money is the Thing Required to Run a Minor League Bageball Team and it Must be Raised "V* 1 ,• by Subscription-. Keokuk base ball fans are probably as well .aware of the fact as any peo pie in the country, that a minor league baseball team is not self-supporting, and--vtlje board: of directors in every minor league town are compelled to lean to the people for support before the beginning of the season. I The problem of finances now con fronts the local directors and between the 15th and 20th of March, which is next week, the town will be complete ly canvassed and money .collected to launch the base ball team on what many fans think will be the most suc cessful season ever enjoyed in Keo kuk. ', The local directors have not yet com pleted plans for this canvass, but "when you are called upon for a do nation be ready with the change and let your donation be in excess of that made last season. 1 Tie players will be reported by Man ager Belt early in April and It will be necessary to raise money before that time to tide things over until returns can be looked for after the opening of the season. Considerable expense is involved In conducting a baseball team —probably more than many people are aware of—and this fact should be re membered when the cry for money reaches you. The subscriptions this year should be more tha never before and if the people want a winning team they should donate liberally. The city will probably be districted and the work of getting subscriptions actively taken up by live fans and members of the "Rooters" club. SALOON ROBBED LAST EVENING Twenty-five Dollars in Cash and Two Gold Watches Taken From: the Till. J. A. Porter's saloon on the corner of Eleventh and Main streets was en tered and robbed during the night, twenty-five dollars in cash and two gold watches being taken. Mr. Porter reported the robbery early this morning before the night policeman had gone off duty, stating that he had been robbed of two $10 bills, a $5 gold piece and two gold watches, the property all being in the cash drawer at the saloon. He had suspicions against a certain party and asked the police to look him up. The man could not be found but was reported to have left the city early this morning and nearby points have been notified to be on the look out for him and to hold him and notln fy Keokuk. It is expected that before the day is over, the man under suspicion will be caunght. DISAPPOINTMENT WAS THE CAUSE 1 Hinton Rowan Helper, Former Coun-j eel Several From Buenos Ayres, Suicided. WASHINGTON, March 10.—ln an obscure boarding house on Pennsyl vania avenue t.ho bodv or M'.nton Rowan Helper, former counsel general of the United States at Buenos Ayres, was fcund tod'v with gas pouring from a jet in the room. Disappoint ment over his inability to the open ing up of the fastnos3 of Central America by construction of lnter-con tinental railroad, Is believed to be the cause of his suicide. His wife and and children live in Chicago. He had been living at the bearding house un der the name of Henry F. Harris. Letters found on Helper's body showed lie claimed to have expanded more than $G8,000 on his project and lately endeavored to Interest more capital, without success. Helper served at Buenos Ayres about forty years -"go. He was over seventy years. HOPE TO RESCUE ENTOMBED MEN I Two Salt Lake City Miners Buried for I Two Days May Get Their Liberty Today. SALT LAKE CITY. March 10—Af-' ter being entombed for two days In space behind ton's of ^arth, two min ers, George and Jerry Peterson, broth-j ers, are expected lo be rescued today, During the time of their confinement! they have been in commimieUion with I their comrades outside through tho dm medium of a pipe, through which fresh air has been forced and food sent to them'. The men are urging the rescu ers in the work saying one is desper ately ill and will die unless rescued soon. The men were entombed as a result of a cave-in. -*.. VERDICT FOR, ALEX STIRLING Judge Guthrie Decides in Favor of the Husband and Gives Custody i-A ... of Child. EDINBURGH, March 10.—Judge Guthrie, presiding in the notorious di vorce case, handed down a decision to day granting John Alexander Stir ling a decree on his cross petition. Mrs. Stirling was formerly an actress in Washington, D. C. Under the Scotch law Mrs. Stirling loses all title to her marriage settlement, while Stir ling can claim a life interest in his wife's property. Stirling was given custody of their only child. BRYAN'S DAUGHTER HAS A DIVORCE Daughter of Former Candidate For President Is Given Her Mar tial Freedom. LINCOLN, Neb., March 10.—Ruth Bryan-Leavitt, eldest daughter of William J. Bryan, was Tuesday afteT noon granted a divorce from W. H. Leavltt. Mrs. Leavitt and her mother ap peared In the court of Judge Corn ish, and both alleged Leavitt had not contributed to the support of his wife There was no defense. Mrs. Leavitt was granted the custody of the two children. MOODY GRADUATE UNDER ARREST Charged With Alienating the Affee tions of a Young Wife of 7 Business Man. 1- A i* 4 ATLANTA, Ga., March 10.—A crowd thronged the court today when Rev. Charles Wolferman, a graduate of the Moody Theological Seminary of Chi cago, was arraigned on a charge of alienating the affections of the young wife of an Atlanta business man. The preacher and Mrs. Mary Lockhart were found alone in the former'o room. Wolferman said nothing wrong occurred, the woman being merely his soul mate, "dn MINISTER'S GIRL TO WED A JAP Admitted that Miss Helen Gladys Emery is to Marry Gungiro Aoki. SAN FRANCISCO, March 10.—Al though the engagement Is not announ ced, it is generally admitted that Miss Helen Gladys Emery, daughter of Rev. John Emery, arch-deacon of the Epis copal diocese of California, is engag ed to marry Gungiro Aoki, son of the late General Aoki. Reports were practically conflmed at Corte Madra, the home of the Emerys. Aoki Is dis tantly related to Rev. Aoki, in charge of the Japenese Episcopal mission here. COOPER-SHARP TRIAL STILL ON Arguments so Long that Case Wil Not go to Jury Before Next Week. NASHVILLE, March 10.—The at torney's arguments in the Cooper Sharp trial are so long, it is fearol that Attorney General McCarn will not make a concluding speech before Saturday. The case will not get to the jury before next week. BROTHER WAS DROWNED. H. O. Baner, Cashier of New Boston Bank, Called to Tennessee. NEW BOSTON, 111., March 10.—1J. O. Baner. cashier of the State bank of New Borton, III., received a mes sage that his brother, Charles Bauer, was drowned at Memphis, Tenn. Mr. Bauer left last evening for Memphis. Decision Against Mrs. Theal. NEW YORK, MarchlO.—Mrs. Ben Theal, wife of the theatercal manager was today denied certificate of raason able doubt and must serve a twelve mouths sentence at Blackwell's 1-Iand She was convicted for subornation of perjury In connecMon with the Gould divorce case Six day Go-as-You-Please. NEW YORK, March 10.—The six day go-as-you-please race is dragging on. Cibot and Orphee were leading at noon with 351 miles, 7 laps Davis and Metkuf, 334 miles. Kansas Kills Rate Bill. TOPEKA. Kans., March t.—The senate Tuesday adopted the report of the railroad commission which recom-| mended that the 2-cent fare bill bej not passed. This ends the 2-cent farei question in the legislation this -isslon.! yM Oliver to be a Candidate. fe: HARRISONBURG, Pa.. March 10. George T. Oliver, of Pitt3burg, was Tuesday named the republican, candi dato for United States senator to suc ceed P. O. Knox, by a joint caucus of the legislature. JURY CASES ARE ASSIGNED District Court Petit Jury Will Appear For Duty Next Tuesday After- ,, noon and Listen to Lawyers. yV at 'I BUSINESS OF TODAY Grand Jury Has Ignored the Walsh I Case But Is l/westigatin Num- ber of Other Matters Present. The assignment of jury and cmrt cases has been made In the district I couit, the first case being set 'or I'IC jury being that of Stauiius vs. Mar-1 shall. In case of any criminal busi ness, those jury cases will preceed the others, but the arrangement so far is for the cases to come before the jury in the following order: Stannus vs. Marshall. Bauer vs. Xrlnkman. Craig vs. City of Keokuk. Keokuk Floor Covering Co. vs. Stannus. Jones vs. General Construction Co. Collier vs. Collins-Heaslip Co. Weeks vs. Watson. Greenwald vs. Pond. Jones vs. Daley. VanAusdall vs. Letta. Johnson vs. Keokuk Barrel Co. Ayres vs. Alexander. Collins vs. Schell. Collins vs. Schcil. Schultz vs. Gordon Klein. The petit jury is to appear for duty on Tuesday afternoon of next wees. The grand jury is getting busy now and expects to return some Ind'ct ments In a few days. The grand jury has ignored the case against Max Walsh, who was bound over for threatening to kill his brother with a butcher knife. The court cases have also been as signed, the first being that of Wil liams vs. Huey. The others are to follow in the following order: I Un man vs. Richardson, King vs. Hub lnger, Cameron & McManus vs. City of Keokuk, Hatton vs. Cole, Horuish et al vs. CiU' of Keokuk. RR'"\ & Other Matters. 3-! Emma M. Mathias has been appoint ed executrix of the estate of the tate A. J. Mathias. The case of Peter Mlhos vs. Peter Columbus has been dismissed. Judgment has been entered in the cases of Curtin & Clark Co. vs. Mn*t and Flood & Conklln Co. vs. Cham bers. In the case of Delia May Kendall vs. Mamie Hartwick et al, an order has been made for the sale of a lot In Montrose, J. P. Hornish being .••n pointed by the court as referee to sell the property and make division of the poceeds. A decree of divorce has been issued In the case of Olive F. Tague vs. Lewis F. Tague. Default has been granted In the case of Dora M. Taylor vs. Charles Taylor. The wills of the late Johanna Keefe, Malvina Crocker and Luke Huiskamp have been established. KING EDWARD IN GOOD HEALTH Taking the Rest Cure, Visited the Golf Links and Will See Wright Aeroplane. LONDON. March 10.—Today's ad vices from Biarritz, where King Ed ward is taking a rest cure, wholly dis-1 credits the alarming reports current regarding the king's health. The king yesterday after a walk, motored to tho golf links, where ne enjoyed himself hugely despite the heavy rain. He planned to go to Pan Thursday and Friday to see the Wright aeroplane. JACK JOHNSON CHALLENGES JEFFRIES Representative of the Colored Cham-| pion Presented Written Challenge to Mr. Jeffries. NEW YORK. March 10.—Magistrate Harris, of the West Side police court, today decided that, the exhibition staged by James J. Jeffries *and Sam Perger was not in violation of the law, relative to sparring. At the conclu sion of the hearing, Frank Wheaton, claiming to be a representative of Jack Johnson, presented Jeffries a type written challenge. Jeffries laugh ed and paid it no further attention. Cannon May Lose. WASHINGTON'. March 10.—The house insurgents this afternoon claim ed that they had thirty-six republicans pledged to vote against the present rules. With the solid vote of the democrats this would give a majority of twelve over Cannon and his friends. —Rea: The Dally Gate' City. 10 ccnts per waok. CITY NEWS. —It is reported that the Missis sippi Pearl Button Company is to open «P a cutting plant in Warsaw short time. —Rev. Giglinger will speak tonight at St. Mary's church on Science and1 Faith. All are invited to alterd these lectures which are proving highly in teresting. in a Manager Charles Batty of the Roval hotel is improving tho front of iiis popular hotelery by repainting and re moving the winter doors and otherwise improving hJs house. Harrison Kelly is locked up at tho police station charged with creat ing a big disturbance yesterday after noon in the oprea house during the matinee. —Judge Win. Logan was able to be at his office for a short time today af ter being confined to his home for two weeks with an attack of rheumatism, His appearance gave his many friends no little pleasure. —A dollar spent at home Is a dollar which stays at home. A dollar sent out of town, never comes back. Next week The Gate City will start a dol lar out on a shopping tour ln Keokuk. Tho three large hotels of the city were crowded with guests today, many commercial men and shoppers being in the city. The show troupe of over seventy persons added greatly to tli3 hotel register lists. In order to find out just how much a dollar can accomplish in Keokuk, The Gate City will send a talking dol lar out on a shopping trip next week and will have It tell its own story each day. Full particulars will be giv en later of the talking dollar. Keokuk launch owners may be asked to participate in the launch re gatta to be held by the Valley Yacht Club at Peoria, 111., during the coming summer. Qulncy and several other cities in this vicinity have received invitations to enter one or more boats in the show which is to be held in that city. —The Brotherhood class of Weav minster church was pleasantly enter tained last evening ^t the home of W. J. Fulton, 712 Hlr1'. street. Socibil Ity was not the only note of the even ing. A program bearing upon the bible and bible study was presented very Interesting] by Messrs. W. G. Blood, W. T. Fulton, R. L. Reld aul Dr. E. B. Newcomb. —With the approach of the steam boat season, and launch cruising time approaching fast, motor boat owners and others who have boathouses along the river front are agitating the prob lem of giving the levee a thorough cleaning and putting it in first class condition like many of the river fronts along the Mississippi. A side walk ex tending to the boat landings would be much appreciated In bad weather and something in the way of good substan tial and needed Improvement may be made soon. TODAY'S MARKETS. Daily Range of Prices. Open. High. Low. CI03?. WHEAT— May 115% 115% 114% 114)6 July .. 104 104 102% 10U Sept. .97% 97% 96% 9G% CORN— May 69% 69% 68% 68% July 68% 68% G7% 67% Sept. 68% 67% 67% 67% OATS— May 56% 56Vg 55% 55% July 50% 50% 49% 43% Sept. 41% 41% 40% 40% Chicago Live Stock. CHICAGO, March 10.—Cattl?, re ceipts, 18,000: steady, 10c to lower beeves, ?firstname.lastname@example.org stockers, $- .50£« 5.50. Hogs—Receipts, 37,000 opened 6c higher closed weak light, $G.35@ 6.75 heavy, $G.40@6.S5 pigs, $o.30 @0.25. Sheep—Receipts, 10,000 steady natives, $3.30@5.S0 lambs, $G.00@ 7.05, Kansas City Live Stock. KANSAS CITY, March 10.—Cattle receipts, 7,000 steady steers, $5.00@ 7.10 stockers, $3.25(?i)5.40. Hogs, receipts, 10,000 strong bulk, $email@example.com heavy, $6.G5@6.S0 pigs, ?firstname.lastname@example.org. Sheep, receipts 6,000 steady mut tons, $4.75@5.S0 lambs, $email@example.com. New York Produce. NEW YORK, March 10.—Dressed poultry quiet and unchanged. Butter—Fancy steady creamery, extra, 28%@29c state dairy tubs, poor to fair, 19@24c. Eggs—Easy nearby white, fancy, 24%c fresh firsts, 14%c. Cheese—Fair demand. New York Stocks. NEW YORK, March 10.—There was a decline that marked trading in the first few minutes, followed by a mod erate rally, but attention was attract ed to the tariff revision and many re ports as to what, the tariff changes would be, induced a general selling and caused some further concessions in prices the last half the first hour, After an hour's business prices in many leading Issues showed net de clines of from fractions to a point. Governments unchanged other bonds firm The market condition showed a marked change following the receipt of the Standard Oil decision, selling pressure being removed, enough buv I ing orders put in the start upward movement prices active issues which moved up a point or so from the low est range of the day. The market closcd strong, PAGE THREE WAJ1T COLUMN WANTED. WANTED—50i men to lotrn barber trade and take posiJons waiting our graduates. Few weeks completes Conutant practice furlnshed, scholar ship include tools, instructions, demonstrations, examinations and di plomas. Write for catalogue. Moler Barber College, St. Louis. Mo. U. ft ANTED—Competent lady type writer operator, owning machine. Address F. P. K., care this paper 9-a TOR SAL£. 1 TOR SALE—We offer for sale a limit ed number of those choice Grand av enue lots of the J. C. Ilubinger estate,' at prices ranging fron* $750 to $1,500! Maxwell & Tuinlety, 25 North Sixth street' w-s-tf FOR SALE—Two cottages, full lot, corner Thirteenth and Orleans streets. Investment property. 52,050 will take this holding. Easily worth ?2,o00. J. c. Paradlce Realty Co. FOr. SALE—160 acres, close to Den ver, 111. Co. H'Thly Improved rich soil. No better farm In ''aneock county. Owner non-resident. This farm is on the market until April l, at $120 per acre Worth $150. See J. C. Paradlce Realty Co. FOR SALE Ideal chicken and fruit farm, 20 acres, 3-room house, well, sc trees, 6 miles west of city. Price, to close estate $S00. J. C. Par adlce Realty Co. SALE—Nicely improved 20% acre farm, 2% miles from postofflce. Very attractive price on this holding. Also 6 acre chicken, fruit and truck farm, 3% miles from postofflce, at price to make quick sale. J. Par* adice Realty Co. FOR SALE—Highly improved farm of 79 acres, 6 miles from city. No richer soil in Lee county. Suitable for tomatoes and pickles, or general farming. "Tever overflows. Price, $8,000. J. c. ParadlL-o Realty Co. FOR SALE—Cozy little home, midway Kllbourne Park on Tlmea street. Price $1,350. J. c. Paradlce Realty FOR SALE—6-i-oom cottage, 2 full lots, corner Park and j' streets price, thls week, $1,025. J. C. Realty Co. FOR RENT—Dwelling with gas, bath and barn. Also farm near Keokuk. Inquire 727 Morgan street. LOST. LOST—Pair of glasses In case. Leave at Gate City office. Rewards. It. MONEY TO LOAN. MISCELLANEOUS. THE F. MAIRE REAL ESTATE AGENCY HAMILTON, 111 Buys, Sells and Exchanges Keokuk, Warsaw and Hamilton City and Farm Properties. We have unusual facilities through our co-operative correspondents in all parts of the l/nited States to dispose of your property or to help you locate I any where. Tell us your wants and we can tatisfy you. PERSONAL Fegers is visiting in Dr. Robert Nauvoo today. George Huffman is visiting at Via* cennes with his parents. G. II. McConnell will leave this eve ning for Ft. Smith, Ark., after a vIsH in this city with friends. W. R. C. Kendrick has returned homo from St. Louis where he had legal business relatlvo to that road today. James Gordon, traveling represent ative of the O'Brien Worthen Com pany left this morning for an Illi nois trip. Rev. A. V. Kendrick left this morn ing for Des Moines on a business irlp. Dr. Harry L. Watson is In Nauvoo today on business. Attempt to Wreck Train. OIL CITY. Pa., March 10.— at tempt was made to wreck the PitU burg express oa the Pennsylvania' railroad thirty miles north of.here Tuesday. Six ties were placed across the track. The obstruction was seen by the engineer in time to ston the train which was filled with passen gers. Johnson to Box. VANCOUVER, B. C., March 10. Jack Johnson will appear in the ring tonight with Denver Ed Martin in a benefit bout for the Vancouver Ath letic. club. It. will be his only sparring appearance until he goes to London, ftu Paradlce FOR SALE—Modern 6 room cottage, Inquire 507 N. Fifth street. it. FOR SALE—$2,000 will buy house. 729 Tlmea street if sold at once. Inquire A. E. Moore, 729 Tlmea street. *OR RENT. FOR RENT—House, modern, good re pair. South side. Barn if desired. Address P. O. Box, 82. it I J?, fl •4f