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The daily Gate City. [volume] (Keokuk, Iowa) 1855-1916, October 16, 1912, Image 2

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PAGE TWO
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I
Hello Doris—shall we Join the
motor party
TOMORROW
No Sir! Edgar, it's too cold
and we must see those
Seven Aviator Girls^
with Carlyle Lowe at the
HIPPODROME
They're all star actors.
That's right! I'm glad you
spoke of it
Every day—Any day except Monday
Take the
Steamer Keokuk
For Quincy
Leave every Tuesday, Wednesday, Fri
day and Saturday at 6:30 a. m.
Leave Keokuk every Thursday at 7
a. m.
Leave Keokuk every Sunday at 4:00
p. m.
Fare 60c round trip $1
Special rates of 60c round trip to
parties of 10 or more—arrangements
with agent to be made at least one
day previous to date of trip. Good
meals on board.
Hub. phone 130. Bell 294.
inton's Storage
in ton's Transfer
Merchandise Machinery, Furniture
Stoves, Musloal instruments, Pictures
«nd everything In the Storage Une.
Large, clean, aafe warehouses. Prices
reasonable Inoluding Insurance.
TRANSFER LINE IN CONNECTION
Offloe S25 Blondeau. Both phonee 18
PRICE BROS.
Wholesale and Retail
Wall Paper
Painting and Papering
New Loeslton 4x5 Mala
Bell Phone 691-Red Isst
Regulates the bowels, promotes
easy natural movements, cures consti
pation—Doan's Regulets. Ask your
druggist for them. 25c a box.—Adver
tisement.
Roosevelt Bulletin.
Kusliner, appellant, vs.
al, Linn county, affirmed.
Underwood vs. Oskaloosa
and Light Co.. appellant,
county, reversed
I 5?
Ko!
ill HIT BT
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
CHICAGO, Oct. 16.—At 1:30 p. m.
the following bulletin on Roosevelt
v/as issued:
7 "Pulse 90 temperature 98 6 through-1 ship Minnesota leaves Seattle, Wash.,
out the entire morning. Breathing: for the Orient, with the largest argo
easier. General condition excellent, jever loaded into a shlp'B hold. 16,000
(Signed) tons dead weight. The Hamburg
"MURPHY, BETVAN, TERRILL." American motor ship, Christian
i| puts into port for 1,000 tons of oil for
Abbott, et
al, appellants, Mahaska county,
versed.
Sutcllffe, et al, appellants,
Ponce, Monroe county, reversed.
vs.
Kate Nothem, administratrix, appel
lant, vs. Londergan, Cherokee county,
reversed and remanded.
Lack of Observance of Traffic Regu
lations Causes Painful Acci
dent on Main
Street.
WAS BADLY BRUISED UP
Man on Bicycle Struck by an Auto—
Both Going Opposite Ways on
Same Side of
Street.
Lack of observance of traffift laws
was responsible for a painful accident
at the corner of Mam and Eighth
streets shortly after one o'clock this
afternoon.
Girard Megchlesen, employed &t
Bowman & Boyer's, was struck by an
automobile belonging to Harry Horn
and painfully injured. The name of
the driver of the machine was not di
vulged but he was exonerated of all
blame for the accident.
Megchlesen was coming down Main
street on his bicycle and at the inter
section of Main and Eighth streets an
intervening street car and a man
alighting from the car forced him on
the left side of the street directly in
front of the automobile coming from
the opposite direction. He threw him
self backward but the machine caught
him.
He was bruised up considerably and
taken Into the Hawkes establishment
and a doctor called. No bones were
thonghj to be broken but he sustained
several bruises about the leg. The
bicycle was not badly damaged.
While no one is particularly blamed
for the accident it is obvious that It
was caused by a careless neglect of
traffic regulations, both the automo
bile and the bicycle being on the
same side of the street.
AMUSEMENTS.
"Officer 666."
There never was a company com
ing to Keokuk with a better prospect
of selling out than "Officer 666." The
theatre patrons are familiar with the
Cohan and HarrlB attractions and the
endorsement of the local manager is
unnecessary. It's only a question of
securing seats with most people, and
it's owing to the early demand for
tickets from parties who can't attend
the seat sale that the management
consented to accept mail orders for
this attraction. All mail orders, ac
companied by check, express or post
office order will be filled as received
and tickets held at box office until
called for. Every such order will re
ceive careful attention and seats
furnished as near location asked for
as possible. If you wish choice seats
mail your order at once. A number
of orders have already been received.
Regular seat sale opens at 10 a. m.
Friday.—Adv. §|§gp
Pathe Weekly at the Grand.
The great educational feature,
"Pathe Weekly," will be presented at
the Grand tonight. Among the sub
jects to be presented is the regatta at
Cowes, England. Some very speedy
craft compete In the races. The
Great Northern Steamship company's
Woman loves a clear, rosy complex-1 fuel, sufficient to carry the ship com
ion. Burdock Blood Bitters purifies! pietely around the world. Several
the blood, clears the skin, restores other very interesting subjects are
ruddy, sound health.—Advertisement, included in the Pathe's Weekly. "Bill
City of Sioux City, appellant, Wood- lar Wednesday visitor, come today
nury county, affirmed. and see the Pathe Weekly. Adults
Llngenfelter Bros., appellants, vs. 10c, children 5c. any seat in the gal
Bowman Clarke Co., affirmed. jlery 5c—Adv.
Wilson's Gal," Vitagraph. "The Bel'e
Iowa Supreme Court Decisions. ,of the Beach," and "Election Day in
[Special to The Gate City.] California," by Kalem, completes a
DES MOINES, Oct. 16.—Kneebs vs. I good program. If you are not
No Danger of Stomach Distress or
Indigestion if You Take Digestif
Eat what you want and "Digestlt."
Two or three tablets after eating pre
vents that full uncomfortable feeling
—It digests all the food and makes
your stomach feel fine. Brown's Di
gestlt Is an aid to Digestion, quick
certain relief for Indigestion, and a
permanent remedy for stomach up
sets. It Is perfectly harmless, fine for
Itlll
a
regu-
At the Colonial.
Traction See the "Peril of the Plains," a
Mahaska thrilling western picture fn three
reels at the Colonial theatre tonight
State, of Iowa vs. Mike Sullivan, et only. The greatest western produc
tion ever shown in motion pictures.
See the Indians attack the cabin, the
wonderful horsemanship displayed by
a 12 year old girl, daring riding, the
rescue of the settlere by the U. S.
trtops, etc. 2,000 people in the pic
ture—Indians, pioneers, settlers, U.

other up-sets—Digestlt relieves quick
ly almost immediately after taking a
dose your stomach feels goods as new.
Digestlt has brought relief to thou
sands—why not you? Try it on our
guarantee. We are so confident it
will help you we will give back your
money if it falls. Get a package to
day and try It after eating. Just see
how It helps y°ur tired overworked
children as well as grown-ups. No'stomach digest the food—No distress
use to suffer the tortures of Indlges- Wilkinson & Co., Druggists.—Adver
tion. Sour Stomach, Gas, Belching or'tlsement.
lsi
-sfM
*®pS8$!S&SfSPfeSsS
S. Troops, etc. A thriller from start
to finish. Tou cannot afford to mils
this big special attraction so follow
the crowds to the Colonial tonight.
Three show® commencing at 7, 8 and
9. Tonight oiily. Don't miss it.—Adv.
Go to the Christian Church This
Evening.
Something new and novel In the
way of a musical entertainment will
appear at the First Christian church
this evening. It is the imperial Rus
sian Balalaika orchestra.
Something may be gathered as to
the popularity of the Balalaika orches
tra in great music centers when we
consider that for their first concert in
New York City they were paid $5,000.
And it was worth toe price. It was
a whirlwind success in every wHy and
deserved liberal recognition.
Just then Russia got in trouble and
the great orchestra was suddenly call
ed home. This put an effectual quie
tus on their plans for an American
tour and finally resulted in giving
the orchestra to the Lyceum. The
story of that transition is briefly told.
It Is Just the recital of another tri
umph for the Redpath Lyceum Bureau
as a reward of alertness and dispatch.
For not all of the great orchestra re
turned to Russia. A nnmber of theon
formed strong likings for America
and desldedto remain for some time.
From these a new organization was
formed ana while retaining all the
various Instruments used by the orig
inal orchestra, brass instruments were
added to give still greater variety to
their programs. The balalaika re
mains, however, the dominating in
strument.
The entertainment this evening de
serves a large audience. It is one of
the high grade concerts put out by
the Redpath bureau and the promot
ers of the course guarantee satisfac
tion.—Adv.
Monday's Recital.
Sibyl Sammis McDermid, a dram
atic soprano who is a favorite with
Keokuk audiences, and her husband,
James G. McDermid, a well known
composer and pianist, will give a re
cital* at the First Baptist church next
Monday evening. The Monday Music
club has .made this one of two recitals
which Its Increased membership has
enabled it to give complimentary to
the holders of both one dollar and five
dollar membership cards.
As the membership numbers already
more than four hundred, It is evident
that the spacious auditorium of the
Baptist church will be filled.
Members who have not yet paid
membership fees should do so at once,
as admission to the recital will be
only 'by membership cards, which are
receipted in full, or by payment of
the admission fee which will be one
dollar.
The public Is cordially invited to at
tend. Tickets will be sold at the
door.
Sibyl Sammis needs no introduction
to a Keokuk audience, having a host
of friends here, who heard her with
the Monday Music club chorus last
winter.
She is altogether delightful, and
winB her audience before she has
sung a note. Her voice is rich, strong
and full of warmth and color. Her
enunciation is clear and her interpre
tations artistic. Her husband, James
G. McDermid, has written many beau
tiful songs which have received wide
recognition.
Some of these Mrs. McDermid will
sing with her husband at the piano.
Old members will please send dues
to Mrs. H. C. Brown, treasurer, at
once, and new members telephone
names to Miss Martha Baldwin, presi*
dent.
Tickets for the five dollar course,
which have not been returned, may be
had by calling at box office of the
Grand opera house.—Adv.
ST. FRANCISVIuLE, MO
Several from here went to the cir
cus in Keokuk Wednesday.
Those that were on the Jury at Ka
hoka last week from here, were
Jesse Thompson and John Doore.
Little Elsie Nye, who was serious
ly kicked by a horse several weekB
ago, is improving slowly.
While ironing, Mrs. H. E. Stump let
the iron tall on her foot, inflicting a
wound that required the services of
the doctor.
Mrs. Wm. Guthrie went to Keo
kuk Wednesday.
Miss Mabie Murray was in Wayland
Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Day were Keokuk
visitors Thursday.
Misses Roselind Wells and Alleen
Harter were Saturday visitors In
Wayland.
Mrs. John Guthrie will go thlB week
to Nauvoo to visit a month, then she
will go from there to Kansas to spend
the winter with relatives.
The Misses Campbell gntertalned
Saturday and Sunday their friend.
Miss Kurtz, of Wayland.
Mr. and Mrs. Moore of Route 1,
were shopping in Wayland Saturday.
L. W. Springer epent two days of
last week In Keokuk visiting his sons
and viewing the dam.
Wm. Day and wife departed Tues
day for Oklahoma, for a month's
vlBit.
G. Keith has improved his home
with new cement walks Mrs. Parson
has also had new cement walks made.
Waldo Zane went to Keoknk Satur
day where he will attend college this
winter.
Charlie Bloyd of Alexandria was
selling beef in town Wednesday.
THE DAILY GATE CITY
SPEEDY RECOVERY i,
FOR ROOSEVELT
{Co&Unued from page 1.)
same route, and at Martin's sugges
tion the hospital authorities refused
to accept any other pSckages purport
ing to contain food delicacies intend
ed for Colonel Roosevelt.
S •v :. 1
Morning Bulletin.
CHICAGO, Oct. 16.—The following
bulletin was issued at 9:20 a. m., to-j
day at Mercy hospital: 1
"The records show that Colonel
Roosevelt had a very good night his
temperature and pulse are normal
his highest pulse since nine o'clock
last night was 80, temperature 98.8,
and that his pulse at six o'clock this
morning was 74, temperature 98.6,
and respiration 20, that he Is having
less irritation and less pain from the
injured rib than he did yesterday
that he did not have to have an ano
dyen for the pain. General condition
excellent.
(Signed)
'John B. Murphy, S. L. Terrill."
Mrs. Roosevelt Arrives.
CHICAGO, Oct. 16.—Just as soon
as a speeding automobile could bring
her to the bedBide of her wounded
husband, Mrs. Theodore Roosevelt,
after traveling eighteen hours from
New York City, reached Mercy hos
pital shortly before 9:30 a. m., today
and was admitted to Colonel Roose
velt's room. With her from New
York came Miss Ethel Roosevelt, her
daughter Theodore Roosevelt, Jr.,
her spn, and Dr. Alexander Lambert,
the Roosevelt family physician.
The party was met at Englewood by
Mrs. Nicholas Longworth, her daugh
ter, who had been here since last
evening. City speed ofHinances were
disregarded in the trip from the sta
tion to the hospital.
The family was closeted alone in
Colonel Roosevelt's room, nurses and
doctors leaving the suite, and the
only outsider present being Dr. Lam
bert, who has treated the ills of ihe
Roosevelts for several years.
Mrs. Roosevelt today received the
following cablegram from King
George of England:
"I have been very much concerned
to hear of the dastardly attack upon
Colonel Roosevelt's life, and trust that
he will recover speedily.
(Signed)
"GEORGE RI."
At 11 a. m., Mrs. Roosevelt with
her husband, the two girls, Alice
and Ethel, after visiting their father's
sick room, went for an automobile
ride, -efusing to give their destina
tion.
Dr. W. A. Evans, Chicago health ex
pert, visited the colonel for a short
time this morning and le«ft without
commenting on the colonel's condi
tion. He' did say, however, that
Roosevelt had requested him to send
up "some nature books."
Crisis on Friday
CHICAGO, Oct. 16.—The crisis in
the case of Colonel Roosevelt will
come Friday according to a statement
made at noon today to the United
Press by Dr. Scurry L. Terrill, the
former president's personal physician.
"If there is any danger to the col
onel from blood poisoning or lock
jaw," he said, "it will be indicated by
Friday by the presence of pus about
the wound. If, however, by that time
there is no indication of pub formv
tion, his physicians will be able to
assume that in the ordinary progress
of the wound the colonel will be prac
tically recovered In a few days. Of
course we cannot say at this time
what the developments will be, but
there is nothing at present to Indicate
an unfavorable turn to the wound and
we regard the outlook today as dis
tinctly encouraging."
The attitude of Roosevelt toward
his would-be slayer waB commented
on today by Phillip J. Roosevelt, the
ex-president's cousin.
"The attitude of Colonel Roosevelt
toward Schrank is most remarkable,"
said the wounded man's cousin, Phil
ip Roosevelt. "He semes to feel no
anger toward the man, little pity, but
takes toward him an attitude of im
patience. When the shooting occur
red my cousin srid:
"Bring the man to me. Bring him
here. Let no one hurt him.' After
the colonel had questioned the man
briefly regarding his motives he sur­
"My Baby Suffers So"
ANXIOU8 M0THER8 WORRIED
ABOUT CHILDREN'S ECZEMA.
Try This Remedy at Our Risk.
Mothers are driven almoBt frantic
with pity and anxiety over the suffer
ing of children with eczema or some
other torturing rash.
So often are we asked what will give
relief that we want every one to
know about our new remedy, Saxo
Salve, for all sorts of tfltln diseases,
which is performing remarkable cures
among children as well as grown per
sons.
Right at the start this soothing
penetrating application allays the
frightful Itching and burning. And
as' it sinks into the skin it destroys
the germs and exerts its powerful
healing Influence most thoroughly.
You cannot do better than to try
Saxo Salve for eczema, tetter, ring
worm or any crusted or ecaly skin
trouble. We give back your money if
Saxo Salve does not satisfy you. Mo
Grath Bros. Drug Co., Keokuk, Iowa.
rendered him to the police and since
that time scarcely has spoken tys
name."
Dr. J. B. Murphy, head of the Mer
cy hospital medical staff, concurred
with Dr. Terrill in "sizing up" the
case today. He "said:
"Unless the bullet strikes a nerve,
or infection is evident from the very
first, it is not customary Immediately
to operate in cases of tills kind. The
body will encapsulate the missile in
a dry tissue and will do more than
any surgeon to prevent infection.
Should Infection come, symptoms will
show, probably by the fourth day. If
by the sixth no symptoms have be
come evident, the patient may be con
sidered out of danger. There was no
sign today of tetanus or other com
plications and we are hopeful none
will develop. The colonel's condition
is excellent. His temperature and
respiration is normal, he is in a
cheerful frame of mind, and all things
taken into consideration, he could
not be better."
It was learned today that Dr. A. J.
Ocshner, acknowledged dean of Chi
cago's abhominal surgeons, has been
tentatively retained to act, in cane an
operation should become necessary.
Dr. Ocshner was contemplating an
extended tour of the United States,
but has postponed it until the colonel
is pronounced out of danger.
George W. Perkins, on behalf of
the progressives of New York, today
sent to the colonel's room a magnifi
cent vase of roses.
Mrs. Roosevelt today received from
Mrs. Wilson the following message:
"I am shocked at the news and ex
press my sympathy with you in your
anxiety and distress. Mr. Wilson and
I await the latest news with great
solicitude.
(Signed) "Mrs. Woodrcfw Wilson."
Frank James, brother of the noted
bandit, Jesse James, sent Roosevelt a
message today, the subject matter
only of which was made public. He
suggested that a body guard of one
hundred men be selected to accom
pany Roosevelt wherever he goes un
til after the election. His suggestion
was that Roosevelt appoint ninety
nine of the hundred and hat he
(James) would be the hundredth man
and would pay all of his expenses.
Phillip Roosevelt, the colonel's
cousin, today received a letter from a
rich coffee manufacturer who dis
claimed any desire to advertise, but
who said that if the colonel desired a
good cup of coffee In the morning,
whether it be the third or not, he
would gladly come on to Chicago and
make it for the patient with his own
hands. The colonel has not been in
formed.
Roosevelt's secretary spent most of
today answering the thousands of
messages of sympathy received from
all partB of the United States and for
eign countries. The former presi
dent Insisted that personal telegrams
of thanks and reassurance be sent to
all who had wired.
Messages of sympathy and congrat
ulation continued to pour into the hos
pital all day. The following was re
ceived from Cardinal Gibbons:
"Profoundly shocked by the news of
your attempted assassination. Rejoice
in the prospect of your Bpeedy re
covery. May God ever protect your
valuable life."
Lord Cruzon, a personal friend of
Roosevelt's, cabled: "One thousand
congratulations," from his country
home at Baslugstone, England.
Nerve Racking Journey.
CHICAGO, Oct. 16.—As the Twen
tieth Centuty limited pulled into the
Englewood station at Chicago today,
Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., he'ped his
mother to alight. Eagerly she scanned
the faces of those who came to meet
her. Her drawn face lighted with a
tremulous smile as her eyes rested on
Alice Roosevelt Longworth's. face.
"Father 1b coming along finely," she
said, in answer to the silent question.
During the trip to the hospital Mrs.
Roosevelt said little but listened to
Alice's answers to many questions
which Ethel and Teddy, Jr. asked.'
Once in a while she stirred almost
impatiently as though the last twoj
miles of the nerve-racking journey
were the longest, but by the time she
had readied the hospital she seemed
to have regained the splendid poise
which is the greatest factor of her
splendid character. She called up
that quietness and restfuiness which
has always meant so much to her hus
band after his hours of stress and I
struggle. Her face settled Into its
fePia
w"
If yon intend to attend me big sale of the MACY Shot-to
Pieces Clothing Sale, which no donbt you will the management
makes a special request that you leave the babies at home for
safety sake. 0 you can't come tomorrow, come tomorrow
night, or the next day. By all means attend this sale. It means
dollars in your pockets. The MACY SHOT-TO PIECES SALE
STARTS THURSDAY MORNING AT 9 O'CLOCK.
KEOKUK BARGAIN STORE
Branch of Chicago Wrecking & Salvage Co. 607 MAIN STREET
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
CHICAGO, -Oct. 15.—Foreign cables
were factors in the wheat pit again
today. Weak reports from the other
side caused an early decline here.
Corn was lower in sympathy with
wheat Oats steady. Provisions lower.
-V 'v-
St. Louis Live Stock.
EAST ST. LOUIS, Oct. 16.—Cattle
receipts 9,500 market slow and weak.
Texas receipts 3,500 market weak.
Native beef steers, [email protected] cows
and heifers, [email protected] stockers and
feeders, $3.75 @6.75 Texas steers,
[email protected] cows and heifers, $3.25®
5.00 calves (car lots) $5.00®6.50.
Hog receipts 7,000 market steady.
Mixed and butchers, $7.75®9.30 gcod
to heavy, [email protected] rough, [email protected]
8.75 light, $8.75®9.20 bulk, $8.80®
9.20 pigs, $6.75®8.00.
Sheep receipts 5,000 market steady
to 15c higher. Sheep and mutton,
$3.75®4.25 lambs, $5.50®7.i0.
Kansas City Live Stock.
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 15.—Cattle
receipts 11,000 market slow, steady.
Steers, [email protected] cows and heifers,
$3,00®8.00 stockers and feeders,
[email protected] calves, $4.00®9.25.
Hog receipts 10,000 market, 10®
15c lower. Bulk, [email protected] heavy,
$8.90®9.00 medium, $8.80®8.95
light, $8.60®8.90.
Sheep receipts 13,000 market 10c
higher. Lambs, [email protected] ewes,
$3.50(^)4.10: wethers, [email protected]
Omaha Live Stock.
OMAHA, Oct. 15.—Cattle receipts
.7,600 market slow, steady. Steers,
$8.25®
10.25 cows and heiferB, $5.25
@6.50 stockers and feeders, $6.00®
8.00 calves, [email protected] bulls and
stags, $4.25® 5.50.
Hog receipts 6,300: market weak to
lower.
Sheep receipts 23,500 market 15®
35c higher. Yearlings, [email protected]
wethers, [email protected] lambs, $7.00®
7.35 ewes, [email protected]
Chicago Produce.
CHICAGO, Oct. 15.—Butter—Extras
29c firsts, 28c: dairy extras, 27c
dairy firsts, 25c.
habitual calm, as she entered the ele
vator and she had almost regained
her usual gentle smile as she paused
before the door of the room where
her husband lay. One of the attend
ants rapped and a white-capped nurse
stepped outside,
"Edith," called the familiar voice
from within. Mrs. Roosevelt turned a
second, with a hesitating glance at
her children. Gently her son pushed
her forward and the door closed her
within.
SCHRANK FAMILY TREE
WAS NUT BEARING
(Continued from page 1.)
to serve in the German army before
going to the United States, John
Schrank, Colonel Roosevelt's assail
ant, has been carried on the army rec
ords as a deserter, according to the
military authorities here today. As
a boy at Erdlng, Bavaria, he was con
sidered so eccentric, old acquaint
ances of the Schrank family said,
that he could not find employment in
his native town.
-Will Examine Hit Head.
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 16.—District
Attorney W. C. Zabel today appointed
three local physicians, whose names
he withheld, to make an Immediate
investigation into the mental condi
tion of John Schrank, the man who
lnsur,e
It will abso
lutely remove
freckles, tan
and sunburn
or your money
back. Re
stores health,
to a
beauty to the
skin. Will not
a
Delightfully
a a
Your Skin
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Wilson's
FRECKLE
CREAM
SCOTT & O'REILLY
WEDNESDAY, OCT.
THE WORLD'S MARKETS
The Grain Market.
Eggs -Prime firsts, 24c firsts, 2'c
Cheese—Twins, 17®i7i4c Young
Americas, 17% ®17%c.
Potatoes, [email protected]
Live poultry—Fowls,
[email protected] geese, 12%o
ens, 13c turkeyB, 15c.
Egg market firm, Receipts ll.oli-,
hearby white fancy, 46c nearby mix
ed fancy, [email protected] fresh, 24%@34c.
Cotton Report.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 16—A special
report by the census bureau today
gave the total amount of cotton con
sumed during September as 437,322
bales, and the total of active spindles
in operation during the same month
as 29,795.792. Cotton on hand Sep
tember 30 was:
In manufacturers hands 722,722,781
bales in independent warehouses 1,
387,897 bales.
Total imports in September were
10,510 bales, and exports 729,859.
SPEECHLESS FOR THANKS
Mena, Ark.—"I find Cardul to be all
you represent," .vriies Mrs. H. B.
York, of this city. "I suffered £rom
womanly ailments, for nearly two
years, before I tried Cardul. I have
been so relieved since taking It 1
cannot say enough In its praise. It
has done me a world of gooi'.. and 1
recommend Cardul to all women."
Cardul is over 50 years old, and the
demand is greater today than ever.
Cardul 1b the standard, tonic med
icine, for women of every age. Would
you like to he well and strong? Then
take Cardul. Its record shows that it
will help you. Begin today T7hy wait?
—Adv.
attempted to slay Colonel Rooservrelt
here.
The physicians, he said, have had
experience In handling insane cases
and they will examine Schrank soma
time today.
He Has Paranora.
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Oct. 16.—Th»
letters found on John Schrank, who
shot Colonel Roosevelt, indicate a
condition of mind known to alienists
as paranora, the mental disease from
which the slayers of Garfield, McKln
ley and Mayor Carter Harrison, Sr.,
Chicago, as well aB Harry K. Thaw
suffered, in the opinion today of Dr.
F. F. Fowle, first assistant physician
at the Milwaukee county asylum for
the insane. Many cases of paranora
are treated every year at the asylum.
Dr. Fowle termB paranora the most
dangerous .form of insanity that can
afflict a human being. It is the result
of an exalted opinion of self. It feeds
upon the belief that the victim 1b 'be
ing persecuted and it takes little f°r
this suspicion suddenly to manifest
Itself in murder. It 1b incurable,
said Dr. Fowle.
Overdose of Laudanum.
United press Leased Wire Service.]
MILWAUKEE, Oct. 16.—An over
dose of laudanuin taken for insomnia
by William Braze, 35, of Jackson,
Mich., a traveling salesman, was fatal
hero early today.
SDNES
The
MO
Sibyl Sai
Drar
James
Pia
The Fii
Monday
8
!2c ducks,
spring chick-
New York Produce.
NEW YORK, Oct. ltj.—Flour mar
ket quiet and strong.
Pork market strong.
20.00.
MesB $19.5(
Middle west
Lard market steady.
spot, $12.30®12.40.
Sugar, raw, market steady. Centrl-1
fugai test, $4.11 Muscavado 89
teBt,
$3.61.
Sugar, refined, market steady. Cut
loaf, $5.70 crushed, $5.60 powdered,
$5.00 granulated, [email protected]
Coffee Rio No. 7 on spot, 15%c.
Tallow market quiet. City, C%c
country, [email protected]%c.
Hay market steady. Prime, $1.20
No. 3, 85c.
Dressed poultry market quiet. Tur
keys, 16®25c chickens, [email protected]
fowls, 13®18c ducks, [email protected],c.
Live poultry market firm. Geese,
14c ducks, [email protected],c fowls, 12%@
14 %c turkeys, 16c roosters, 9%c.
Cheese market dull and firm. StaU
milk common to special, [email protected]:
skims common to specials, [email protected]%c
full skims, [email protected]%c.
Butter market, steady. Receipts 10,
100 creamery extras, 31c dairy tubs,
[email protected]%c imitation creamery firsts,
25c. -,r

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