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The daily Gate City. (Keokuk, Iowa) 1855-1916, June 21, 1914, Image 3

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SUNDAY, JUNE 21, 1914
asr*
N

These are
xi
ft
DID YOU KNOW
.'•....• That
Linquist Bros.
Burlington Loan Co.
wai Sell You
Quick Meal
For Less Money Than Inferior
Stoves Can Be Bought For
Every Stove will be
Connected Ready to Use
Free of Charge
MONEY
That You Can Get
WITHOUT A DOUBT—Our
plan of loaning MONEY on
O S E O O O S
HORSE8, VEHICLES, Etc.,
la the best used by any firm,
payments made to ault you,
either weekly or monthly,
everything atrlctly CONFI
DENTIAL. If you owe others
we will pay them off for you
and advance additional mon*
ey—IT COSTS YOU NOTH
ING TO INVESTIGATE
NO LOAN, NO CHARGE.
Our agent la In Keokuk ev
ery Wednesday. We have no
office In your city.
Fill out the following blank
and mall to us, wo will oall
at your home and explain our
methods of loaning money on
easy paymenta.
Name
Address .......
Amount wanted
224 Tama Buildingv.
Burlington, Phone 16. Iowa
For Sale
-15*
./J No. 1212 Orleans avenue, six
room frame house.
No. 1423 Concert street, eight
room frame house.
No. 1429 Concert street, brick
flat, 5 rooms each floor.
This property is the best on
the market and is going to be
aold on account of ownera leav
ing the city. If you want a
home you ehould investigate
and save money.
Jonn Tumelty
SISTER MARY INNOCENT
DIED AT DUBUQUE
She Was Before Taking Holy Orders,
Miss Susie McCallion and Spent
Early Life in Nauvoo.
Friends is this city have received
word of the death of Sister Mary Is
nocent who died at Mt. Carmel con
vent, Dubuque, June 16.
Sister Innocent, who was Miss
Susie McCallion, spent her early life
in Nauvoo, 111., receiving her educa-! the Olympic.
tios at St. Mary' academy there,
from childhood she had retained the
lovable qualities which endeared her
to everyone who knew her and all
Burial took place at Dubuque.
irils
QUALITY STOVES
at the QUALITY STORE
518-520.522.524 Main Street
Additional Sports
HO OSIER FEDS WIN
ELEVENTH STRAIGHT
Buffalo Wina Pitchers' Duel Between
Ford and Hendrlx—Gil
more See* Game.
FEDERAL LEAGUE.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
INDIAN AJFOLIS, Ind., June 20.—
The Ho osier Feds won their eleventh
straight victory today, taking two
from Brooklyn, 6 to 5 and 7 to 6. Chi
cago lost to Buffalo and the result
was the locals jumped to first place.
The scores:
First game— R. H. E.
Brooklyn 5 5 2,
e°"
'"B.twSf- Houck, Beaton •ny'M,''
Second* gajne— R. E.
Brooklyn 6 18 2
Indianapolis 7 10 2
Batteries—Somimers, Lafltte and
Owens Mosler, Billiard and RarWen.
Umpires—'-Cross and 'Mannasau.
Pittsburgh, 7 Kansas City, 4..
KANSAS CITY, Mo., June 20.—
President Oilmore was a spectator to-,
day in the first of a four game series
between the Packers and the Pitta-
Kansas City 4 9
Buffalo, 1 Chicago, 0.
OHICAGO, June 20.—Buffalo won a
pitching duel between Russell Ford
and Claud Hendrlx in the fifth when
a single and) double off Hendrlx netted
one run.
The score: R. H. E.
Buffalo 1 7
And the American Public Lost an Op
portunity to See Nobilty
in Pajamas.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
NEW YORK, June 30.—"How about
a picture, your lordship?" said an en
terprising photographer as he "horn
ed in" to the stateroom of Lord Wim-
Daltten Wins Colorado DertJy.
[United Press Eeased-TTTJe Service.]
DENVER. Colo., June 20.—Dalsien. by Ban Johnson at New York where
the favorite, this afternoon won the by four association clubs and four
Colorado derby In the presence of 20.- clubs from the International league
000 Persons at Overland park. Jua«e should be welded Into a new major
Qhens was second and Blarney third league.
"alston kept to the rear until the "It looks like they are trying to
*°me stretch, when he won easily break up our league," said Chiving-
The Daily Gate
City.
borne of polo fame today just before I
the baron departed for England on
I ton. "However, we have the las*
say."
Q'DONNELL CALM
WHEN SENTENCED
Keokuk Man Found Guilty of Mur
dering His Wife Must Hang
September 3, 1915, Court
Decree*.
ARE READY TO APPEAL
Attorneys Will Take Case to the Su
preme Court and Governor
is to Receive
Transcript.
The sentence of Mathiaa Martin
O'Donnell of Keokuk was made yes
terday morning at the court house at
Fort Madison before the laVyera,
court officials, the doomed man, and
a few friends and followers of the
case. Capital punishment which was
recommended by the jury sitting in
the case, was given and the date set
for the execution was September 13,
1915.
Pale but composed Martin O'Don
nell received his sentence yeaterday
morning, for the murder of his wife
on the night of January 8, 1914, at
their home in Keokuk, saya the Fort
Madison Gem City. As the sentence
was read, O'Donne., paled a trifle
more and his fingers twitched nerv
ously but no other signs of the ter
rible emotions that must surely burn
within him were visible. After the
sentence was read he had very little
to say except that he was innocent.
The time having arrived for an
nouncing the sentence, the court stat
ing to the defendant that he had been
indicted of the crime of murQer in
the first degree, to tne indictment he
had entered a plea of not guilty, a
jury bad rendered a verdict of mur
der in the first degree and directed
that he be punished with death", and
the court then asked the defendant If
!he had nothing to say except that he
was not guilty.
wlth£)Ut a Bense of
pronounco the 8en
burgh Rebels here. The score. law affixes to the aggravated crime
Pittsburgh 'of which you have been convicted.
2
Batteries—Knetzer and Berry Hen
ning, Harris, Adams and Easterly.
Umpires—McCormlck and Goesdhel.
2
Chicago 0 5 1
Batteries—Ford and Blair Hendrlx
and Wilson.
Umpires—Cusack and Brennan.
Baltimore, 3 8t. Louis, 2.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 20. The jje punishment directed by the jury
local Feds and Baltimore were necik jn verdict, and in the manner pro
and neck until the eighth, when jde(i by law and, as God in Fits tfc
I Zinn's single scored Duncan, who had
{doubled, with the winning run
The score:
Baltimore 3 10 1
St. Louis 2 8 1
R. H. E. h6
Batteries—Qulnn and Russell Cran
dali and Simon.
UmjJires—VanSi-ckle and Anderson.
"THIS IS OUTRAGEOUS"
SATS LORD WINBORNE
4
What the Court Said.
The court then spoke, in substance
as follows: This court is now called
upon to perform the most solenSfei act
of judicial power which any earthly
tribunal can exercise. No court, even
though it be, as In the present case.
tfae announcer of the law could
responsibility
tence which the
Your case is to be appealed to the
supreme court of the state of'Iowa,
which court has power to modify the
judgment herein rendered. In view
of the fact that the case goes to tile
supreme court, I will not add to the
poignancy of your reflections by
commenting upon the crime with
which you have been charged, its na-
tur0 and character
lie clrcum
stances surrounding it, the evidence
produced of the conduct of the trial.
Sentence is Imposed.
It Is the judgment of this court ihat
you, Mathias Martin O'Donnell, be
sentenced to undergo,' on the third
day of September, in the year of our
Lord nineteen hundred and fifteen,
finite wisdom will award you justice,
so out of His infinite compasslda \v!I7
accord
you mercy.
The court subsequently entered an
order, as provided by the bt&tute,
that a copy of the indictment, plea,
verdict and judgment and testimony
taken in the case be immediately
transmitted to the governor of the
state of Iowa.
Anti Trust Bills,
[United Press Leased Wife Service.]
WASHINGTON, June 20.—Discus
sion of anti-trust bills In the senate
was expected tonight to begin Monday
with the federal trade commission
bill up. Senator Newlands, chairman
of the interstate commerce committee,
gave notice that he would ask to have
that bill made the unfinished business
Monday
com
'My word," snorted Wimborne,
"this is outrageous. Victor, I say Vic
tor," he called to his valet, "there's a
bit of a stick in my bags. Will you railway security issues was discussed
"ympathize with the bereaved family.' bring it and drive this person from. forther by the Newlands committee
Those who survive are her mother my room?" today without substantial progress.
Mrs. Ellen McCallion sister, Miss I Victor came with the bit of a stick,
Maymle and brothers, Arthur and and the American public lost an op- three bills will be combined to exped
James, all of Rock Island, 111. Miss portunity to see nobility In pajamas.
^tosana McCallion of Tipton, Iowa, is
also a sister, as Is Mrs. Felix
O'Neill of Council Bluffs.
Chlvington Not informed.
[United Press Leased v. 're Service.]
CHICAGO, June 20.—President
Thomas M. Chlvington, of the Ameri
can association declared tonight that
he knew nothing of the deal proposed
0
which will mean, if he ac-
pHshes his purpose, that every
day after that the measure will be
brought up and kept before the sen
ate until it is finally disposed of. The
Rayburn bill for the control by the
interstate commerce commission of
n0 senator today intimated that the
ite the final vote.
Stolen Dynamite.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
PHILADELPHIA, Pa., J.une 20.—
That 20,000 pounds of dynamite were
stolen a few weeks ago at Gatun,
Isthmus of Panama and that an attempt
was made to blow tap the spillway
locks at that place was declared to
night in a letter made ptibllc by
George Nill of Philadelphia, formerly
employed on the canai. Nill's letter
came from Nathan Gilbert, foreman
of electrical Installation at Gatun.
—Sead The Daily Gate City.
lis
THE DAILY GATE CITY
Big Excursion Steamer Which Was in
Keokuk Recently, Sank
at St. Louis
Saturday.
ONE OF CREW MISSING
Investigation to be Held to Ascertain
Why the Accident Happened
to the Huge
Steamer.
,s|
IS
ON THE BOTTOM
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
ST. LOUIS, Mo., June 20.—An in
vestigation probably will 4e made
here next week into the sinking of
the steamer Majestic which early Sat
urday rammed the cribbing of the
St. Louis water works and resting
amidships on a submerged coffardam,
sank in the Mississippi. One of the
crew of thirty-five is still missing
and many of them narrowly escaped
with their lives after a struggle In
the water.
One of the points to be determined
is how the boat got into that channel
of the river in which the water
works cribbdng Is located. The gov
ernment lights marking the proper
channel were still lighted whan res
cue boats reached' the scene and the
cofferdam itself bore a light suspend
ed from a high upright.
The man still missing is Win. Outh
ibert, whits, watchman, Peoria, 111.
Captain Wisherd Hard Hit.
QUINCY, 111., June 20.—"The sink
ing of the Majestic was the hardest
blow I ever received in all my river
experience," Bald Captain Wish 3rd
this morning when discussing the ac
cident to hds new excursion iboat
about eight miles above St. Louis. "I
can't understand how or why it hap
pened. The first news I sot was from
my brother, H. Edward Wishsrd, who
called me up by long distance tele
phone to report the sinking of the
boat He knew only that the Majes
tic hadi hit some obstruction in the
river and sunk in about five minutes.
The loss of the Majestic at this time
almost puts the Wisherd line out of
business, for. the. seaaoji. We have
the Q. W. Hill left /but it can taike'
care of only half th excursions
booked, and being a smaller boat,
cannot carry such large crowds as
the Majestic. I've wired to Cincinnati
for expert divers to meet me in St.
Louis, and if possible, will have the
Majestic raised. But it will take about
sixty days and perhaps longer, to get
her ready to resume service and it is
possible we wont' try to use her any
more this season.
I'm
'"•fW"
WANTED—W&itress
Fourth street.
leaving on the
morning "K" line train for St. Louis
where
I
am to m?et Captain Gregory,
vtce president of the company, also
H. Edgar Wisherd, and Captain Gill,
who was in charge of the Majestic.
We will decide what shall toe d"one
after visiting the scene of the
wrack."
4
Edward Wisher's Account.
Such was the statement of Capt. D.
Walter Wisherd, president of the
Wisherd Line Steamers company of
this city, made this morning a« he
was preparing to leave on tha 10:41
o'clock "K" line train for St. Louis.
The Majestic had tho Alton telephone
.girls' annual moonlight excursion out
I of Alton Friday night, with a orowd
I estimated at 1,000. The boat had left
I Alton, after having discharged the
pass ngers, and was bound for St.
dance cabin. He immediately rushed j*"
up to the deck above to arouse the
members of the crew who taj gone
to bed In th staterooms on the Texas
deck. Returning to the cabin deck to
get the cash and other valuables in
the purser's office, he found the water
spreading over the floor. Calling to
tha others about him to get life pre
servers, he went to the rail and just
in time to escape being caught under
the caWn roof, plunged into the water.
This was H. Edgar WlshercTs story
told to Captain Wisherd over the tile
phone about 3 o'clock this morning.
He had reached the shore and had in
some way gotten to a telephone. With
his clothing still dripping with water,
he called for Quincy to report ths
sinking of the boat.
When the Majestic struck, there
was grinding and ripping of heavy
?k .' /,$
1
WANTED.
WANTED—To buy, 1,000 pounds
feathers also feather matress.
Phone Red 665.
WANTED Railway mall clerks,
$76.00 to $15i) month. Details free.
Franklin institute, Dep't. 101 F„
Rochester, N. Y.
WANTED at the Union hotel, Galas
burg, 111., waitresses or girls to
wait on table. Good pay, board and
room. Union hotel.
WANTED—By young man, position in
office. Thoroughly, competent. Thir
teen years experience. Address R. J-,
care Gate City.
AGENTS WANTED everywhere to
represent prominent brewery. So
licit family trade. Liberal proposition.
Write quick for exclusive territory.
Win. Buge, sales manager, 2531 Els
ton Ave., Ohicago, 111.
WANTED—An Idea! Who can think
of some simple thing to patent?
Protect your ideas they may bring
you wealth. Write today and get our
free books, "Millions In Patents,"
"Needed Inventions," and "Patent
Buyers." Address Radolnh & Co.,
Dept. 2210, patent attorneys, Wash
ington, D. C.
at 22 South
WANTED—Lady traveler, experience
unnecessary. Salary, commission
and expense allowance to right party.
McBrady & Co., Chicago.
WANTED—A road horse at once. Ad
dress H. F. C,
WANTED—Good boy to serve meals
In good restaurant. Address Res
taurant, thiB office.
WANTED—.Married men to collect
and solicit new business. Address
H., this office.
WANTED-—Plumber at 1101 Main
street. Call at 1:30 p. m., Sunday.
Keokuk Plumbing Co.
WANTED—Sewing to do at home. 312
South Eleventh street.
FOR RENT.
FOR RENT—Six room house, 1928
Palean street. Phone Black 518.
WJP'
"FOR RENT—Eight room thoroughly
modern house, No. 1423 Concert
street. $25,00 per month. John Turn
elty.
FOR RENT—No. 902 North Twelfth
street, six room cottage with city
water and electric lights. John
Tumulty.
iFOR RENT—Store building includ
ing grocery fixtures at 900 High.
Living rooms upBtairs. Inquire 227
North Ninth.
FOR RENT—Unfurnished rooms, wat
er and gas. Rent reasonable. Phone
Black-1601. 829 Fulton street.
FOR RENT—No. 20 South Fifth
street, fine location for livery and
bearding stable or garage. John
Tumelty.
FOR RENT—Six room house, modern
except furnace, 419 North Tenth
street. Phone Black-79.
FOR RENT—fcsix room house with
bath and gas, convenient location.
Inquire C02 Concert. Phone Red-723.
FOR RENT—Tour room flat near car
line, rsasonable rent. Enquire 1901
Main.
Louis when in passing the Chain of
Rocks, where a new intake pipe is
being constructed, it hit an obstruc
tion that tore a big hole in the hull
and sunk the Majestic in a hurry.
Edtear Wisherd at the time of the ac-ierd telephoned Mrs. Wisherd at 7:30 Kahnawha Dock company at Kahnaw
cidjnt was checking up the refresh-!o'clock this morning that her son was) ha, West Virginia. In July, 1913, tha
ment stand and soda fountain in the!
FOR RENT—Four room house, 613
Palean. Inquire 312 Bank str t.
aa-{* s-
11
tfae
crew
had
Biggest Excursion Boat.
Ths steamer Majestio wa
largest and most modernly construct
ed excursion boat on western rivers,
and was value*? toy Capt. Wisherd at
$60,000. The Are insurance was $32,
000, and the marine insurance $22,000.
If as feared, the boat may to a a com
plete wreck, the loss will be a severe
timbers that led Edgar Wisherd to blow to the Wisherd company. Cap
think the bow of the hull had been tain Wisherd was hit hard by tho
crushed. Th boat settled on a rock,
with water up to the hurricane roof.
nephew of Capt. D. W. Wisherd, and
Albert Gab si, a musician, landed on an
island, two miles below the Chan of
Rooks. Clyde Wilson, a deck hand,
landed on the Missouri shore, about
a mile below the island. Edgar Wish-
i.
JfZ. yyv
m%
wy *. ?v
"jt
THE WANT COLUMN
FOR RENT—Thres furnished rooms
for light housekeeping. Partly mod
ern at 824 Exchange street.
FOR RENT—Two unfurnished rooms
and small kitchen for light house
keeping. 717 Blondeau.
(FOR RENT— Light housekeeping
rooms, modern, 316 South Elev
enth street.
FOR RENT—Cool front room, every
thing new and modern. Enquire
Sunday and evenings, 213 North Elev
enth street. Telephone Black-846.
FOR RENT—Seven room house, No.
105 Bank. Enquire 210 Bank street.
FOR RENT—521 North Sixth, mod
ern, fine location, $25.00. Nothing
better in city for the price. Also, at
low rental, 22 and 24 South Third
suitable for restaurant, barber shop
or other lines. See J. O. Paradice, 14
South Sixth.
FOR RENT—To couple, modern six
room house, not large, small yard.
"House," Gate City.
FOR RENT—For threa month*, two
fine furnished rooms, main floor.
Two gentlemen or gentleman and
wife. Call No. 6.
FOR RENT—Good six room house,
1729 Franklin. Phone 1625 or R©d
727.
FOR RENT—Pleasant front room,
furnished or unfurnished, partly
mod arn. 311 South Twelfth. Tele
phone 796.
FOR RiENT--Two
lshed for
ground floor.
front rooms furn-
llght housekeeping, on
724 Exchange street.
FOR SALE.
FOR SALE—American adding ma
chine. Address Machine, this office.
FOR SALE—Chadman's cyclopedia ot
law, 12 vols., $6.00. W. J. Roberts.
FOR SALE—Phaeton in good condi
tion. Price $20.00. Phone 178.
FOR SALE—The most popular and
best paying restaurant in the city.
Fine chance for right -party with little
mon ay. John Tumelty.
FOR SALE—Boat house hulls, 40 ft.
long, 4 ft. wide, 2 ft. deep. Price
$25.00 each or $40.00 for the two. E.
Carroll Taber.
FOR SALE—Almost new two story
frame residence, six rooms, North
Thirteenth street. Price on this prop
erty, $2500. We believe It worth the
money, but if you don't, let us know
what you consider it worth. Must be
sold next thirty days, and very favor
able terms can be arranged. Sutlive
Brothers, 312 Main.
FOR SALE—Cheap,, if taken at once.
1 lot with a 7-room house, city wa
ter, concrete alley, sewer connection.
Inquire at 1111 Des Moines street.
FOR SALE—At a bargain, my resi
dence, 517 North Sixth street. Mod
ern in every particular. G. C. John
son.
FOR SALE—Horse, buggy and har
ness, $100.00. Inquire 708 South
Fifth street.
FOR SALE—All kinds of second hand
lumber, brick' and stone at a barg
ain, Fifth and Bank.
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—280
acres, six miles south of Kirksville,
Mo. Rolling land underlaid with a
3-foot vein of coal will trade for a
clean stock of groceries or general
merchandise. Price $50 per acre.
What have you Address H. E. Jones,
Kirksville, Mo.
L^is, and that perhaps I Kepstone State received new boilers
at Paducah, Ky. In January, 1914, the
packet was purchased by Capt. Wish
erd and taken to Peoria to be rebuilt
been saved As soon
as the news of the accident reached
St. Louis, a dozen or more fast
launches were started for the scjnejas an excursion boat. Tha work of
and they picked up several men found remodeling was begun early in Feb
fioating dn the current, taking on aft-jruary and completed about the middle
erwards those who hxd reached land.
The others in ths life boata got to
shore in safety. However, there was
one not accounted for up to noon and
it is feared he may have been
drowned.
of May. The first excursion carried
by the Majestic was out of Peoria on
Sunday, May 24. The first appearanos
of the boat at the Quincy landing was
on Decoration day, May 30, when the
boat made two round trips between
this city and Hannibal. The first all
day trip out of Quincy was to Keo
the 1 kuk on Sunday, May 31, and the first
moonlight was on June 1, given by a
group of local newspaper reporters.
The President's Daughtr.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
MADISON. Wis., June 20.—Miss
Margaret Wilson, daughter of the
president, was the central figure this!
afternoon in a conference of noted
news of the disaster. had given social workers and educators that ap
four months to rebuilding the boat: pj-oved the idea of asking state legis
and then to lose it in less than a latures to make provisions for secre-
Rollin Wisherd'* Experience. I month after the Majestic went into taries to direct the central work. Miss
'Rollin Wisherd, son of Mrs. Harriet' service, is about the worat kind of Wilson moved adoption for recom
Wis-herc' of 2022 Grove avenue and a'
lucik that oould come to the Wisherd mending such a committee. She voiced his wedding -tonight, naming Maiy
lin
The Majestic was formerly the' her thanks when delegates gave it their Baulenski as the bride. Mary denied
Keystone State, originally built at unanimous indorsement. The confer-1she Intended to be a bride. Golanskl
Harmar, Ohio, in 1890, and operated ence here this afternoon was prelim- went home, dressed himself in his
tor several years in the packet trade inary to a larger gathering to be held new suit, put a rifle barrel to his
on the Ohio river. In 1911, a new! within a few weeks when an effort breast and pulled the trigger. He died
hall was built for the boat by the will be made to launch national Instantly.
'PAGJS THKiiH
FOR SALE—Gentle driving horse and
buggy, new harness price reason
able. Mrs. AJllncourt, 608 South Sec
ond etrset. Phone Black 700.
FOR SAILB—A 40 h. p. electric light
ed $1700 automobile. Price $050.
Auto Sales Co.
WILL SELL cheap, two rooms com
plete for housekeeping, if taken at
once. Cheap rent Inquire "G," Gate
City.
FOR SALE—Fine Buff Orphlngton
chickens. Inquire at 1402 Palean.
FOR SALE—"Lots and land Grand
avenue and boulevard, north Rand
park. Seven lots on Johnson be-'
tween Eighteenth and' Twentieth'
streets. Lots in Reea' addition. House
and lot In Reldfe' addition. Lots on
Main between Second and Third.
Lands adjoining city. W. B. Collins.
L08T.
LOST—At postofflce or between there
and Second and Main, ten (10) dol
lar bill. Please return to this office.
Reward.
LOST—Round tie pin with rubles and
brilliants. Return to this office.. Re
ward.
LOST—Brooch with 8 diamonds, be
tween Nineteenth and Tlxnea and
Seventh and Main. Return to 708
Main. Reward.
LOST—Gold medal and chain, be
tween Palean and Seymour. Return
to 902 North Eleventh street. Re
ward!.
LOST—Beaded watch Mb. initial K.
Reward. Return #13 Bank street.
T. Tarpig.
..
MISCELLANEOUS.
MONEY
TO LOAN— See William
Timberman, 622 Main street.
MARRY—Photo and descriptions ot
marriageable ladies sent free. Ad
dress G. R. McClure, Box 27, Hanna,
S. D.
$2,500 ANNUA3X.Y. Co-operate with
me evenings at home. Everything
furnished. Don't worry about capital.
Boyd H. Brown, Qppt. S, Omaha,
Nebr.
WOMEN—Sell guaranteed hosiery to
friends and neighbors 70 per cent
profit make $10 dally experience
uncrowns ry Interniational Mills, Box
4029, West Philadelphia, Pa.
SMALL MISSOURI FARMS—Either
10, 20, 30 or 40 acres (yon take
your choice regardless of slas): also
three town lots and 300 shares in sue
cessful 1,000-acre orchard company,
with two canning factories and full
equipment all for only $300, $6 down ...
and $6 monthly, without Interest or
taxes will pay round trip railway
fare of buyers payments stop in case
of death. Write for photograph* and
full Information. Willis R. Mutjtsr,
210 N. Y. Life Bldg., Kansas City, Mo.
HUSTLER—Under BO, to recommend/,
our new memberships. $50 to $500
month. Write quick. I-LrU 24 51, .snf
Covington, Ky. :«1|
DO you want splendid going mercan«|®
tile business in richest valley in
Montana? Big profits. Invoices $18.-_,\
000. $10,000 cash will handle. No
trades. Powers, Belgrade, Montana.
WILL pay reliable woman $250.00 for^jl
distributing 2,000 free packages^
perfumed soap powder In your town.
No money required. Ward ft Co., 216,
Institute PL, Chicago.
MARRY—Photos and descriptions of
marriageable ladies sent free. C. E.
Hegberg, R-l, Box 193, Turlock, Calif.
campaign for the appointment of civic
secretaries and the development of
the social center idea.
Imitation Diamonds.
The white sapphire, the white topa*
and rock crystal are commonly sold as
diamonds, but more often imitations
are made of glass. To recognise these
glasB Imitations, treatxaent with acids
Is aleo recommended, which removes
the polish on the facets, while It does
not affect the diamond, ruby, sapphire
or emerald. However, an Imitation^
made of glass yields to the hardness
test, so that a chemical test is super
fluous.
Prolific.
"Where do you get the plots for your
plays?" "I have never used but one,"
replied the noted dramatist, "and
swiped that from 'Ingomar the Bai
barlan.' I have used that plot In a
war play, two rural dramas, a prob
lem play, and now I'm working it up
into a musical comedy."
No Wedding for Him.
[United Press Leased Wire Service
CHICAGO, June 20—Walter Gol
anski, 27, bought a new suit today
and Invited all his friends to attend

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