SDNESDAY, OCT. 16, '12
The Monday Music Club
I Dramatic Soprano
James G. McDermid
The First Baptist Church
Monday Evening, Oct 21
Thur., Fri., Sat., Sun.
1 AVIATOR GIRLS 7
Spectacular Musical and
12 North Sixth
Phone 243 Black
Will you need money for
COAL or any other Winter
Necessity? We will loan you
any amount from $5 to $100
on your Household Goods,
Piano, Horses, Vehicles, Fix
tures, etc. We give you a
written statement of your
contract and allow extra
time without charge in case
of sickness or loss of work.
84c a week repays a $35
loan In 50 weeks. Other
amounts in proportion.
Fill out following blank
and mail to us and our agent
will call on you and explain
our rates on easy payment
He Is In Keokuk every
224 Tama Building. Phone" 16.
At the Hippodrome, i?:
lames Manhart, of Faraington, is
serving on the federal petit jury and
visiting his old comrade, Aus Hollo
D. E. Reeves left today for Peoria
Mathewson and Bedlent Start thb
Game for the Last Try at the
Championship for Red Sox
GIANTS SCORE FIRST
Matty and Bedlent Pitch Brilliant
Ball and Are Backed up With
Brilliant Support by
New York—Devore grounded to
Wagner and was out at first. Doyle
out, Wagner to Stabl. Snodgrass
walked. Snodgrass reached second
when Wagner dropped Cady's throw
to cat- him stealing and an error
was chalked up against the Red So*
short stop. Murray out Gardner to
Stahl. No runs no lilts one error.
BoBton—Hooper 'bunted the first
ball pitched into Merkle's hands and
was beaten to the bag by the Giant
first baseman, who made the out un
assisted. Yerkes fanned. Speaker
singled to right and kept on going to
second and was safe on Doyle's fumble
of Devore's throw. Lewis fanned. No
runs one hit one error.
Mathewson started better in the
last half of the first inning than he
did in the first inning of either of
his previous games. He disposed of
the Red Sox with eleven pitched
balls. He put the ball over and made
New York—Merkle fanned. Herzog
flied to Speaker. Meyers was safe
on Gardner's fumble of his easy
grounder. Fletcher singled to center.
Meyers reached third when Gardner
fumbled Wagner's throw after Cady
had thrown to Wagner and caught
Meyers off second. Fletcher took
sccond on the play. Mathewson flied
to Speaker. No runs one hit two
The errors by Gardner, the Red
oox third baBeman, almost offset
Hedient's good pitching in the first
half of the second. Gardner fumbled
an easy grounder and dropped the
ball thrown to third to head off Mey
ers. Bedtient retired the Giants on
fourteen pitched balls which was less
than required to dispose of them in
the first inning.
Boston—Gardner walked. Stahl
for-ced Gardner at second, DOyle to
Fletcher. Wagner singled to left on
the hit-and-run, Murray's quick return
of the ball holding Stahl at second.
Cady filed to Merkle. Bedient out,
Doyle to Merkle. No runs one hit
The bill at the Hippodrome for the
first half of the week continues to
please the large audiences and is one
of the best bills presented at the
cozy Main street theatre. The Trol
ley Car Trio are clever acrobats and into a triple, Snodgrass to Doyle to
Harry M. Morse and Company in Herzog. Stahl fanned. No runs one
"Uncle Seth and the Hoodoo," ara
winning favor among the Hippodrome
patrons by the artistic manner in which
their sketch is played. For the last
half of the week the Seven Aviator
Girls will head the bill in a distinct
novelty, introducing brand new Bongs
and many clever dances. The act is
a big one, carrying nine people and a
carload of special scenery. Many new
electrical 'effects are also used in the
act. Kramer, Belleclaire and Her
man, athletes, will appear during the
last half of the week and glowing re
ports from other cities, insure the
cleverness of the act. Bert Melburn,
one of the funniest of black face
comedians, will finish up the bill and
C. K. Slade in musical novelties and
latest motion pictures complete the
The Red Sox had Matty going in
the last half of the second, Matty
puting himself in a hole by giving
Gardner, the first man up, a pass.
New York—Devore walked, getting
four straight balls. Doyle out, Gard
ner to Stahl, Devore going to second.
Snodgress out to Stahl, unassisted. De
vore taking third. Murray doublM to
ipft center, scoring Devore. Merkle
out, Wagner to Stahl. One run one
hit no errors
Boston—Hooper out Doyle to Mer
kle. Yerkes out: Mathewson to
Merkle. Speaker fanned. No runs no
New York—Herzog doubled to left,
into the left field bleachers. Meyers
sacrificed, Gardner to Stahl, Herzog
taking third. Fletcher flied to Gard
ner. Mathewson filed to Hooper. No
runs one hit no errors.
Bedient again pulled himself togeth
er after a bad start. McGraw relied
on Fletcher and Mathewson to bring
Herzog home from third following his
double and Meyers' sacrifice, but
Fletcher and Matty could only pop
Boston—Lewis out, Fletcher to
Merkle. Gardner doubled to center but
was out at third trying to stretch It
hit no errors.
Gardner's double was a terrific line
drive straight into Snodgrass' hands
but too hot to handle. Two perfect
throws by Snodgrass to Doyle to Her
zog Just nipped thp third bas^emfn as
he slid into third.
mmmmam Fifth Inning. ,•
New York—Devore singled, his hard
grounder hitting Bedlent on the feet
and bounded back almost to the plate.
Devore died stealing, Cady to Wag
ner. Doyle flied to Hooper, against
the right field fence. Snoderass sin
gled to left. Murray fouled out to
Cady. No runs two hits no errors.
Hooper's catch of Doyle's drive In
this half session was the greatest one
of the series. Doyle's drive would
have ®one over the low right field
fence which held the crowd back had
not Hooper, after racing with his
back to the ball, leaped Into the air
and pulled It down.
Boston—Wagner filed to Murray.
Cady filed to Murray. Bedlent flied to
Devore. No runs »o hits no errors.
MathewBon disposed of the Red
Sox on four pitched balls, Wagner's
drive to Murray was almost a double
into the left field bleachers. Murray
caught it with his back against the
Mathewson easily put down the top
of the Red Sox batting order. Speak
er fanned on four pitched balls,
swinging hard at two bad ones.
New York—Merkle filed to Hooper.
Herzog out, Wagner to Stahl. MeyerB
walked. Fletcher fanned. No runB
no hits no errors.
Boston—Hooper popped out to Mer
kle. Yerkes singled to right center.
Speaker walked. LewiB forced Speak
er at second, Fletcher to Doyle, and
Yerkes was safe at third. Yerkes was
caught off third, Meyers to Mathew
son to Herzog after Lewis started for
second on an attempted double steal.
No runs one hit no errors.
A foxy play of the Giants caught
Yerkes off third and ended a fine
chance for the Red Sox to score.
New York—Mathewson singled to
center. Devore forced Mathewson at
second, Bedlent to Wagner. Doyle
filed to Wagner. Devore stole second.
Snodgrass out, Gardner to Stahl. No
runs one hit: no errors.
Bedlent had a haid battle disposing
of the Giants in the first of the sev
enth, the Giant batters waiting' him
out and hiting only after they had two
Boston—Gardner filed to Snodgrass.
Stahl singled to short left center.
Wagner walked. Cady flied to Fletch
er. HenrikBon batted for Bedlent.
Henrickson doubled to left, scoring
Stahl, Wagner reaching third. Hoop
er flied to Snodgrass. One run two
hits no errors.
Little Olaf Henrlcksen became a
world's series hero when he sent a
two bagger to left, scoring Stahl with
a tying run in the last half of the
seventh. Henricksen's drive was a ter
rific grounder which hit the third bag
and bounded foul.
The runs, hits and errors were:
Boston, 1-6-3 New York, 1-6-1.
New York—Wood now pitching for
Boston. Murray grounded out to
Stahl, unassisted. Merkle out, Yerkes
to Stahl. No runs one hit no er
Joe Wood called Into the game af
ter Henrioksen had batted for Bedi
ent, showed the same terrific speed
a3 in the two games which he won
from the Giants and Red Sox stock
jumped above par.
Boston—Yerkes out, Herzog to
Merkle, Matty getting an assist.
Speaker out, Doyle to Merkle. Lewis
out, Fletcher to Merkle. No runs no
hits no errors.
Mathewson gave Yerkes, the first
man up, three straight balls and then
disposed of the Red Sox in one, two,
New York—McCormick batted for
Fletcher. McCormick filed to Lewis.
Mathewson fanned. Devore walked.
Doyle out, Yerkes to Stahl. No runs
no hits no errors.
Boston—Shafer replaced Fletcher
at short, for New York. Gardner flied
to Snodgrass. Stahl doubled to left.
Wagner flied to Devore. Cady flied to
Murray. No runs np hits no errors.
New York—Snodgrass out. Wood to
Stahl. Murray doubled into the left
field bleachers. Merkle singled to
center, scoring Murray, when Speak
er fumbled the ball, Merkle taking
second. Herzog fanned. Meyers out,
Wood to Stahl. One run two hits
Boston—Engle batting for Wood.
Engle took second when Snodgrass
muffed his high fly. Hooper filed to
Snodgrass. Yerkes walked. Speaker
singled to right, scoring Engle,
Yerkes taking third, and on Devore's
throw to the plate, Speaker took sec
ond. Lewis walked, filling the bases.
Gardner flied to Devore, scoring
R. H. E.
New York 001 000 000 1--2
Boston 000 000 100 2--3
A Good Bandit Now.
rUnited Press Leased \.ire Service.]
OAKLAND, Cal., Oct. 16.—An un
identified street car bandit who at
tempted to hold up a street car here
at midnight, was shot and instantly
killed by Motorman Hegwer after a
revolver duel. The robber had cov
ered Conductor Meeker when Hegwer
appeared and opened fire. His third
shot 8lew the robber. Hegwer was
wounded in the hand.
I Horse In Warfare.
An army officer, writing of the Im
portance of the horse in warfare, says
that automobiles have not appreciably
lessened the demand for horses or
mules in the army. One of these ani
mals, he says, is needed for every man
in a properly equipped military force.
Immense numbers of horses perish In
every war through starvation, it be
ing almost impossible to provide for
age for them during the exigencies of
a campaign. .» 5
AII in the Make-Up.
"You can be young, if you make up
your mind to," says a beauty hlnter.
And, according to some, you can look
young if you make up your face to.
Albert Person of Fort Madison is
visiting In the city.
Refa Parker of Bonaparte 1B a Keo
kuk visitor today.
THE DAILY &ATE CITY
Annual Membership Meeting at the
Aaaociation Rooms Last Night and
a Most Enjoyable
Invltatlons Are Going Out Today for
the Opening Program and Re
ception of the Cosmo-
The annual membership banquet
which was held in the Y. W. C. A.
rooms last night was an unqualified
Covers were laid for almost two
hundred guests, r'nety-three of them
being new members. The long tables
were decorated with red leaves and
salvia, and lighted with candles. The
menu was in three courses and was
excellent. Miss Martha Hornlsh
acted as toastmlstress, and gave very
happy introductions to each on the
program. Several times during the
program of toasts Mrs. H. C. Huis
kamp's name was mentioned and ev
ery time was cheered to the echo.
It was Mrs. Huiskamp's very generous
gift which started the fund for the
new Y. W. C. A. building. Toasts were
given by Mrs. C. D. Streeter, presi
dent of the association, by Miss O'Har
ra general secretary, Miss Porter,
assistant secretary, by Miss Eleanore
Brown, a member of the board of di
rectors. Miss Cora Parsona and Mrs.
Frank Brown each gave readings anr
iViisg LaFaive spoke for the high
school girls. The musical numbers
were furnished by Mrs. Collingwood
Tucker and Mr. Utt. Every number
on the program was enjoyed by the
banqueters for they were all well
given. Miss Ayres, chairman of the
membership committee, and all her
committee deserve much credit for the
Cosmopolitan Club Reception.
Invitations are going out today for
the opening program and reception of
the Cosmopolitan club which is to be
held at the Westminster chapel Friday
evening, the eighteenth, at eight
fifteen p. rc.
The Cosmopolitan club 1b broadly
educational in its purposes and is un
der the direction of the educational
department of the Y. W. C. A- At the
head of this are Miss Eleanor Brown,
chairman Mrs. Harry Reeves, Mrs.
R. M. Lapsley, Miss Mildred West,
Mrs. R. L. Reid and Miss Martha
Hornish. The entire purpose is to
bring before Keokuk people only such
speakers as can bring a vital message
to the audience along the line of in
dividual development and community
The first speaker of the season is
Mrs. Samuel Kirkwood Stevenson, Ph.
D. of Iowa City, who is well known to
Keokuk friends as a woman among
women in every capacity. Her ability
as a platform speaker is both remark
able and wonderfully pleasing and in
spiring. She speaks Friday night on
the subject, "A Keokuk Problem and
how to Meet it." The address will be
prefaced by music and readings given
by two of Keokuk's most talented
artists. The program is open to all.
Mrs. Stevenson's schedule also in
cludes an address before the M. J. S.
club and camp fire girls' banquet
which will be held at the association
rooms Saturday night at 8 p. m., and
beside this wi" give a talk at the in
spiration mass meeting for women at
the Baptist church Sunday afternoon
at 3:30 o'clock,
Miss Ann Costello.
The funeral of Miss Ann Costello
occurred at 10 o'clock this morning Henry Pogge and family,
at St. Peter's Catholic church, Rev.
Father Gillespie officiatlffg.
The pallbearers were Harry Tabor,
Andrew Hayes, Jacob Busch. Herman
Azlnger, George Meyers and Joseph
Mrs. Dr. S'ara Conkiln Gramm.
cremation, and the funeral occurred
at 3:30 o'clock this afternoon, servi
ces being held at the grave in Oak
land cemetery by Rev. Elliott of the
be getting along as well as could be
—The condition of Miss Alice Max
well, who has been ill with typhoid
fever for several weeks, was reported
very critical today.
—Lamb & Bertsch, carpet cleaning.
Pretty Morning Wedding.
A very pretty nuptial event occur
red at St. Mary's Catholic church at
8:30 o'clock this morning, when Mr.
William Yocklin and Miss Elizabeth
Louise Schneider were united in mar
riage, Rev. Father Giglinger perform
ing the impressive ceremony includ
ing nuptial mass in the presence of
a Ial-ge company of the friends of the
popular young couple.
The Bervice8 were attended by
beautiful musical numbers, Including
a wedding march. Mrs. Merchant
sang "O, Promise Me,'' and "O, Salu
tarius'' was sung by Mr. Carl Hemmy
as an offertory. .Mrs. Marder on the
violin assisted the organ In the In
The bride was never prettier. She
wore a very handsome dress of crepe
de chlen over satin, a becoming bridal
veil and carried a bouquet of bride's
roses. Her attendant Miss Esther
Yocklin, sister of the groom, wore pink
messaline, pretty pink bandeau, ana
carried a bouquet of pink carnations.
The groom wore tho conventional cos
tume and was attended by Mr. Hiller
Veith, cousin of the bride.
The bride is a most charming and
Intellectual young lady and has been
for some time an efficient stenograph
er with the Blom-Collier company.
She was born and reared In Keokuk
and has lived here all her young life,
and consequently has a large circle
of friends among whom she has been
attractive and popular. The groom la
a sIcTTled machinist holding a respon
sible position with the water power
An elegant Wedding breakfast was
served at the home of the bride's
mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Schneider,
1409 Johnson street, which was en
joyed by about thirty guests when
the most earnest congratulations were
given the young couple, together
with the kindest good wishes for a
long life of peace, happiness and
prosperity. The dining room was
prettily decorated in white carna
tions and palms.
At 1:55 o'clock this afternoon Mr.
and Mrs. Yocklin left for a bridal trip
to Chicago then to Ohio where they
will make an extensive tour In Ohio,
the former home of the groom. They
will return in about three weeks when
they will be at home to their friends
1T08 Johnson street where the
thoughtful groom has already a home
prepared for his bonnie bride.
The ashes of Mrs. Sara Conklin and Miss Aelida Ellis Tabor ocourred
Gramm arrived from St. Ijouls last at 10 o'clock Monday morning, at the
night, where the body was taken for, office of John Leindecker, justice or
Misses Alice Flnnerty and Alberta
Pechsteln have returned from a visit
to Des Moines, Rockford and Chicago.
Ft. Madison Democrat: A pretty
wedding was solemnized at St. Mary's
church, this city, at 8:00 o'clock to
day, October 15, 1912, when Miss
Elizabeth, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Eikmeyer of 1408 Second
street, became the bride of J. George
Pogge, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Pogge, Sr., of West Point. Sister
Phllllplne presided at the organ dur
ing the wedding march. The couple
were attended by Miss Marie Eik
meyer. sister of the bride, and Wil
liam Pogge, brother of the groom.
Henry Eikmeyer and Albert Pogge
arted as ushers.
The bride was attired in duchess
satin, with an over dress of lace,
trimmed in spangles and pearls,
wore veil and carried a shower bou
quet of bride's roses. The bridesmaid
wore blue messaline, with a blue
overdress of spangled marquisette
trimmed In baby Irish lace, with pic
ture hat, and carried carnations.
—Thomas H. Joyce, who was oper- esteem and warmest friend
ated upon yesterday, is reported to
Following the ceremony the couple
and near friends and relatives repair
ed to the home of the bride's parents
where a reception, with wedding
breakfast and dinner combined, was
held during the day.
Both parties are well known in the
younger circles of the cities of their
residence. The bride is a lady of
many talents and her social position
haB been expressed in the holding of
numerous pre-nuptial showers at
which she was the guest of honor.
The groom is a prominent young busi
ness man of West Point where he le
connected with a restaurant business.
They will go to housekeeping at West
Point within a week.
Attending from out of the city were
Mrs. Ben Vonderhaar, Mrs. Anna
Pogge and daughTer, Minnie, Miss
Leva Foss and Jack Conlee of West
Point and Miss Cora Pogge of Keo
The marriage of Mr. Bert L. Berry
the peace, who performed the cere
mony. On account of the recent death
of the father of the bride, Dr. F. S.
Tabor at Chicago the event was made
as quiet as possible. The bride was
becomingly attired in a pretty cos
tume of seal brown. She has been a
resident of Keokuk only a few months
In which time she has attracted the
Bjjjp 0f a
]arKP circle of friends. The
groom formerly connected with the
fire department, is now with the
Stone & Webster Company and is
competent, efficient and trustworthy
in the performance of his every duty.
After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs.
Berry left for La Grange, Mo., the
former home of the groom and the
parents Mr. and Mrs.
B. S. Berry. They will return to Keo
kuk and leave for Chicago for a short
vl8ff shortly after their arrival here,
Cures all blood humors, all
eruptions, clears the complex
ion, creates an appetite, aids
digestion, relieves that tired
feeling, gives vigor and vim.
Get It today in usual liquid form or
chocolated tablets called Sarsatabs.
and then return to Keokuk, t.heir fu
ture home. The warmest congratula
tions and good wishes were extendea
to them before leaving Keokuk and
a like good cheer awaits them when
they return to their home city.
The ladies of the First Methodist
Protestant church of this city gave
MIBS Alice Watson of 317 North
Fourth street a very pleasant sur-:
prise yesterday afternoon, about twen
ty being present. They presented her
with a very handsome luce collar and
cuff pattern and In return were treat
ed with an excellent luncheon. Miss
Watson will soon leave the city for
Malabar, Florida, where she will
spend the winter. The church will
greatly miss her as she Is a faithful
worker and her services are
highly appreciated. She certainly
has the best wishes of her friends.
Mrs. William Carey Howell has Is
sued cards for a reception to b6 giVen
at her home 605 Grand Avenue on
Saturday afternoon from 3 to 5
o'clock. Mrs. Robert Magruder Fos
ter of St. Ixnils, Mrs. Howell's sister,
will Be the guest of honor.
"Ifil Guests of Honor.
Miss Marion Becker will entertain
a small company of young ladies on
Saturday afternoon at bridge In honor
of Miss Pearl Collins and her guest
Miss Van Dergrlff of Kansas City,
Miss Myra White, Miss Forest Rubi
cam both of St. Louis, hft
Young Ladles Club.
MIBS Helen Trimble will entertain
the Young Ladies Card club on Thurs
Company has issued invitations
for a dancing party to be held at Arm
ory hall on Thursday of this week.
L. Y. L. Club Entertained.
Miss Matilda Dobbs delightfully «a
tertained the members of the L. Y. L.
club Monday evening at her home
1626 Reid St.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Furlong will en
tertain a company of friends at a (5:30
o'clock dinner this evening at their
home 709 Franklin street in honor of
their twentieth anniversary. Covers
were laid for thirty-six. Mr. and Mrs.
E. J. Concannon of Davenport, Iowa,
are their guests of honor this even
Entertained at Elks Club,
A number of the members of the
Elks Club and their ladies enjoyed a
special dinner last evening at the
Famous foren Apple Case is Only
One Requiring a Jury In
the Federal District
Litigation Dates Back to the Fall
the Year 1909—Big Dam
ages Are De
The only Jury case on the docket,
that of L. M. Hartley against Lapldus
& Holub Co., Is being tried In the
federal court today. The plaintiff Is
asking ?7,000.0ft damages.
The contention dates back to Sep
tember, 1909. Hartley had sold his
entire crop of apples, the product of
110 acres of trees, to Lapidus &
Holub Co., commission merchants BT
Chicago. The terms of the agree
ment specified that Hartley should
delivery in barrels at a price of $1.50
per barrel, each barrel to contain
633 Grand avenue
WANTED—30 diggers two dollars
per day. Ette and Prasse, 425 Main
WANTED—Two rooms for light house
keeping. Modern conveniences.
Centrally located. Address "J. N. D.,"
WANTED—Second hand roll top
desk. Address "Desk," care Gate
WANTED—Two or three good brick
layers at once, for Blandinsville,
111. Wages 70c per hour, good work.
J. M. Dunlap, apply at Fifth and Blon
WANTED—To rent, 5 or 6 room
house November 1. not over four
or five blocks from Ninth and Main.
A. H. Boltz, 910 Main street.
WANTED—Ten carpenter at La
Orange. Mo., yellow pine floor and
finish work good wages board reas
onable. Come ready to work. Laswell
& Burgher Bros.
WANTED—Boy at 918 Main St.
WANTED—Boys and girls at shoe
factory. Steady employment at good
FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms,
modern, good location, gas, bath,
hot water heat. Call 117-red. Bell.
FOR RENT—Furnished room In
strictly modern iiome. Phone 1125
FOR RENT—Six room house, all
modern. Inquire Bell phone 525
Red or 1104 Lelghton Ave.
FOR RENT—Two furnished rooms,
suitable for two in each room. Call
at 1012 High.
FOR RENT—Furnished rooms, mod
ern, north side. Bell phone 909-red.
FOR RENT—Large modern furnished
room at 616 High street.
FOR SALE—This week at our orch
ard mile from city on Johnson
street road, 300 bushels Keifer pears
at orchard 50 cents, delivered 75a
per bushel. Can deliver every day.
Home phone 905. Harry Inman.
FOR SALE—Good dry cord wood at
$5.00 per cord also oak posts at
1.5c. Inquire of Fred Hilpert.
I WILL OFFER at public sale for
cash at Argyle, Iowa, Oct. 18, 1912
at 2 p. m., three pieces Df good land
belonging to James Newberry estate.
One well Improved finely located 80
acre farm, 40 acres, good plow land
and 160 acres extra good pasture
land, well watered all nea.- Argyle,
Lee County, Iowa, R. B. Meek, Agt.
G. H. Wilsey. Auc. Vincennes, Iowa.
FOR SALE—My home 702
Avenue. See C. J. Carr,
619 Main street.
pick the apples and arrange for their pected that Tucker's plea will be self*
FOR SALE cheap phaeton, In jcood
repair. Also hamper weighing 100 lb*
Inquire 1712 Orleans Avenue. •,
FOR RALE cheap. Old brick, 318 N.
FOR SALE—Peonies, fruit and shades
trees, John T. Safford, 1515 Main.
Call from 10 to 3.
LOST—Three leaf breast pin
please phone 899-black. Reward.
occupy the time of the court for two^.
or three days.
The petit jury to try the case la.sw
composed of: Frank Beik, E E Rowe,
W. B. Strait, Thos DempBoy, H. E. T"
Rees, Edward Sanders, W E Hamil- '^i
ton, E. E. Manhard, C. P. Madden,
Walter Lewes, M. Murphy and. ..
Tucker Will Fight.
James Tucker, who shot John
Towne in a quarrel on Main street,
several weeks ago and was subse
quently indicted for murder In the
first degree by the grand jury, has
entered a plea of not guilty to the
charge. His case was called for two
o'clock this afternoon but a continu
ance was granted until next Tuesday
when he will stand trial. It is
farm is located near Salem, la. Keokuk visitor today.
The defendant's claim was that four- Mr. Walter Cooper and wife of
teen thousand bushels were allowed toigpava. 111., who have been visiting
remain on the trees until they were with Mrs. Mary E. Rutledgp for tho
badly frost bitten and rendered of no past few days have returned to their
use to them. The plaintiff contends home.
that the apples were sold and regard- Mrs. T. R. Board and Miss Elizabeth
less of any subsequent condition the
plantlff should be liable for them. A
large number of witnesses are being
examined and the case will probably
LOOK OUT—Now Is the time to have
your chimneys cleaned thoroughly"* $
and draughts ventilated. Work guar
anteed. Old reliable champion chim
ney sweep, Prof II. Barnes. Boll
O. N. Knight of Mt. Pleasant is &,
Board have departed for a trip through
Mrs. E. M. Majors has returned
from a visit at Springfield.
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