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'"•irVlJr SUNDAY, NOV. 15, 1914 jack & JILL -s SHOES Guaranteed Wearp it Tan. Elk .H Elk or sac Colt 5*/ 4 1% w:-v SI Nature Form Goodyear, Welts c(^rs 5?""V v* fe- ilvii NT"* A* ask. If You Want Shoes for tlfcri SERVICE mm TRY THEM '-pf* .m Stock Complete HAWKES 510 Main S Estes Bldg. "Oar Fall Samples SK"? fo'PL CLOTHES Made- to Measure W Now OnDisplay and we fto call lie you arid look thf™ 9W Suits $16 and op Overcoat*, $18 and up JONES, The Hatter 402 Main Street hoe Repair I nqj Why Don't "You Go And Cce Mr. Holzer, he Just fixed my shoes, 'and they look just like new. That [what they all say about our shoe re pairing, old and young. There must be truth in it. If you are not already one of our customers we would Mkc you to give u» a call. Then you can Judge for yourself. S S A. E HOLZER.. No. 12 Soutu Fourth street^?.- lumn. —Read The Q*te City want -r:j UNITED CMES MEETING TUESDAY MrsjF**' 1 Frank Jackson Bruno Will Make Principal Talk at Annual Se*r 'i:i »ion and Rally of Thls?^ -'. I®*-770^ l* Society. *r SHOW LOCAL PICTURES Conditions In Keokuk Will be De pelted by Means of Stereoptican f''',,.-1 Slides During the i'.-s'A Evening. Frank Jackson Bruno', secretary of the Minneapolis Associated CharitleiB, will be the speaker at the annual meeting and rally of the United Char ities of Keokuk, which will be held Tuesday evening of this week in the Elks hall. Mr. Jackson was secured for the program when it was learned at this late date that Eugene T. Lies of Chicago,v will not be able to be here, as was planned. While it is to be regretted that Mr. Lies cannot ad dress the Keokuk meeting, congratu lations are due th# committee on having secured Mr. Bruno. Mr. Bruno studied for the ministry and occupied a pulpit for some time. Later he- was secretary of the Colo rado Springs Associated Charities. About four years ago he became the general district superintendent of the New York Charity Organization so ciety. He will be the principal speak er at the very interesting program Tuesday night, which will include stereoptican views of conditions in Keokuk. An invocation by the Rev. H. B. Mc Elree, pastor of the United Presby terian church, will open the program. The speaker of the evening will then be introduced by the Rev. John C. Sage, president of the society. Following the address of the even ing there will be talks by local peo ple. These speeches will be of three minutes duration. Mayor Moorhead, Commissioner Collins and Comm's sioner Schmidt will speak for the city. The Rev. William H. Neil will address the assemblage as representative of the ministerial association. A repre sentative of the Trades and Labor Assembly will follow, and the repre sentative of the Industrial association. O. B. Towne, and of the Humane so ciety will close-the speech making. During the evening stereoptican slides showing conditions in Keokufc will be shown. -V AMUSEMENTS. Bought and Paid For. "Bought and Paid For," now play ing at the Hippodrome theatre, no doubt is the b$0t show ever seen In Keokuk 113 popular prices. "Bought and Paid For" entertains and thrills one from start to finish as it is one of those jrettiest plays that cause one to become better men and worn I en and Instills into each one's mind thait it 3Wfcth'»ir duty to live right, I and do things that will make home 'happier. The cast of "Bought and I Paid For" is admirably balanced and ever/ character is ideally por trayed. The cast as a whole, is one I of the cleverest to be seen upon any Keokuk theatre stage at popular prices. The Hippodrome should be paclfed at each performance tonight. Re member two performances. Don't miss this bill as it is the last night "Bought and Paid For" will be shown in your city. Some people are under the impres sion that this show is the same as "Paid In Full," but It Is the real show as seen in the larger cities. "Bought and Paid For" is nothing like the show "Paid in Full." Monday matinee starts a three days engagement of "A Trip From Paris," ®, laughable, musical mix-up with pretty French, Scotch and Ital ian dancing girls. This show carries a carload of scenery. See "Bought and Paid For" tonight and "A Trip to Paris," Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, at the Hip podrome.—Advertisement. Orpheum Tonight. The management of the Orpheum theatre announces for^ tonight's bill a splendid picture and musical 'bill. Two splendid' dramag will hold your atten tion. They are: "Cruel, Cruel World" and "The Phantom Light," which are sure to interest you from start to fin ish. Also a big comedy hit and an ex cellent musical program. Come to the Orpheum tonight and see and hear the entertainment offered you Advertisement. PERSONALS. Mr. and Mrs. Beem returned to their home at Belle Plaine. Iowa, Saturday after a visit with her uncle Rev. Mcllwain. Thos. McKeone of Blue Island, 111., returned to his home last evening, after a visit with his mother and oth er relatives. Miss Julia Moeller is visiting her aunt. Miss Julia McDevitt of Chicago for the winter, a* IK Hamilton 3*iA vS W. H. Hardrader received a visit from his brother, O. D. Hardrader,] who stopped off Tuesday while eri-( route from Duluth, Minn., to Cincin nati, Ohio. J. Q. Buss went to Chicago Wednes day on business. "k"M* The Epworth league of the M. H. church will have a "win my chum' meeting Saturday and Sunday even ings. Louis Thomas left Monday for Ricardo, Texas, where he will spend the winter with his aunt and ancle, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Ford. Mr. and Mrs. Bert Yater and daugh ter. Luella, went to Augusta for a viBit with Mrs. Yater's uncle, T. J. Garwood and family. Lawyer Billlngsley of Rushvllle, was a business caller in the city' this week. Mrs. Rose Hartford of Dallas Is visiting Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Conklin this -week.' Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Prather spent Tuesday in Peoria, the guests of Mr. Prather's parents, W. E. Prather and wife. Lou Plassman and comb are visiting this week with their cousin, George Rigg, and, family. family of iua- Theo. Goldsberry and family moved from the Waggoner property on Riv erside, to the Luddington and Reese property, on Keokuk street in Oak wood. Mrs. C. B. Marshall entertained a number of friends and relatives Mon day evening In honor of Mr. Marsh all's birthday. Five tables of pro gressive 500 were played and a most enjoyable lunch was served by the hostess. John Poland of Elvaston, got a free trip to the Panama exposition at San Francisco next year. John sold more CATARRH TRUTH I Told In a Simple Way No Apparatus, Inhalers, Salves, Lotions, Harmful Drugs, Smoke or Electricity. Heals Day ani Night it is a new way. .It is something absolutely different. No lotions, sprays- or sickly smelling salves or creams. No atomizer, or any appa ratus of any kind. Nothing to smoke or Inhale. No steaming or rubbing or injections. No electricity or vi bration or massage. No powder no plasters no keeping in the house. Nothing of that kind at all. Some- thing new and different, something delightful and healthful, something in stantly successful. You do not have to wait, and linger and pay out a lot of money. You can stop it over night —and I will gladly tell you how— FREE. I am not a doctor and this is not a so-called doctor's prescription— but I am cured and my friends are cured, and you can he cured. Your suffering will stop at once like magic. I Am Free—You Cm Be Frea My catarrh was filthy and loath some. It made me 111. It dulled my mind. It undermined my health and was weakening my will. The hawk ing, couhging, spitting made me ob noxious to all, and my foul breath •nd disgusting habits made even my loved ones avoid me secretly. My delight in life was dulled and my fac ulties Impaired. I know that In time it would bring me to an untimely grave, because every moment of the day and night it was slowly yet sure ly sapping my vitality. But I found a oure, and I am ready to tell you about It FREE. Write me promptly. RISK JIST ONE CENT Send no money. Just your name and address on a postal card. Say: "Dear Sam Katz: Please tell me how you cured your catarrh and how I can cure mine." That's all you need to say. I will understand, and I will write to you with compelte in formation, FREE, at once. Do net delay. Send postal card or write m( a letter today. Don't think of turn ing this page until you have asked for this wonderful treatment that can do for you what it has done for me. 1 SAM KATZ, Suite 1276, 1325 Michigan Ave,.. Chicago, III.} A i, h- J- THE DAILY GATE CITY Hamilton, IU., Nov., 15.1 Frost gates in a contest with other salesmen than any of his competitors. The trip inaludes a visit to the works at Hamilton, Ontario, and through the transcontinental tour to the exposi tion. All expenses will be borne by the Frost gate makers. Klark Louis and wife left the first of the w«ek for Bentley, Illinois, where they will make a& extended visit with their daughter, Mrs. Cecil James. Mrs. Frank Durand, who has been ill the past six weeks with typhoid fever, is now able to be around the house. Miss Margaret AyreB of Car thage, who has been her nurse, re turned to her home. Mrs. Andrew Brown, of Ferris, is assisting in the care of her mother, Mrs. M. A. Bumpus. Mr. and Mrs. J'ohn McMasters ar rived from Joliet, Wednesday evening, and will take up permanent location here. We are pleased to have them with ua again. Carl RoBkamp has purchased the George Kinkade property at the cor ner of Fifth and Elm street, and will make that their future home. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Reutschler of Chicago, are gueBts Y.W.C.A. NOTES interesting Game, The game between the employed girls and high school girls Friday night, resulted In a victory for the employed girls. The score was 6 to 4. The girls were very, evenly matched, and at the end of the first half the score was 2 to 2, and the game was In the balance. Story Hour. The story hour of the Junior de partment on Saturday. afteriloon was devoted to a glimpse of foreign work. Miss Martha Hornish gave a very interesting talk to the children on the Chinese girl, up to her wed* ding day. Her wedding was pictured by a set of Chinese dolls, which was given to the association last year. Membership Committee. Monday night the membership com mittee will meet. Orphanage Receives Many Inmates. From September 1. to Nov. 1, 1914, Council Bluffs, received 109 inmates and placed in_ private families, 108. The remaining population at the Or phanage on Nov. 1 was 264, and the management expects that this number will be greatly increased as the win ter approaches. The past year has been a hard one on the work, financially, and heroic efforts are being made to raise suf ficient funds at Thanksgiving to pay off all debts and make it possible for the Home to vigorously prosecute the work during the winter, when appeals for help are most urgent and nume rous. The Orphanage receives more than 260 children annually from Iowa alone, without expense to any county. It has no endowment and no agents, but depends entirely on the voluntary contributions of charitable people. Now is a Bplendld time to aid a most worthy cause. Let us send part of the good things we have received during the year to the little fatherless and motherless boys and girls at thej Orphanage. A letter containing your contribution, addressed to !he Chris-1 tian Home Orphanage, Cornell Bluffs. Iowa, will be thankfully received and acknowledged. PERSONALS. Miss Grace Burroughs of La Harpe Is visiting in the city. Mrs. G. H. Usher returned home Friday morning from St. Joseph's hospital where she underwent an operation. Mrs. Clara Jolldan Iliff of Hamil ton, 111., was in the city Saturday and left on the afternoon train for Okla homa City, and during her absence will visit other Oklahoma points, in cluding Muskogee and Mad ill where she has extensive interests. Her son Warren is visiting with his aunt, Mrs. j. E. Barlow, during her absence. -f W9 this week of Mr. and Mrs. R. R. Wallace and other relatives. W. A. Hopson has moved Into the room vacated by Wm. Moore on Broadway, and is ready to serve the public in his capacity as repairer of furniture and home carpentering. This shop is one of the needed insti tutions and Mr. Hopson should be lib erally patronized. John Buss has brightened up his store front with a coat of paint. Clarence Ferguson and family are visiting in Dallas City for a few days. H. B. McDermld left Tuesday for Boston, Mass., to accept a position as assistant forman on the construction of a giant steel gas plant. Sorry he must leave home to find employment and glad he has bo far recovered from the typhoid fever as to be able to go to work again. The boy scouts gave their mas querade Friday night in Daughtery hall to a large crowd. The boys did fine with their drills and after the en tertainment they had a fine lunch, consisting of pumpkin pie and hot coffee. This kind of exercise is great training for the boys, so keep it up. i»P Sheffield Reproductions. Junghan's Chiming Clocks Chinese Tapestry Trays. Brentana'^ Plaques in high relief. Gorham, Reed & Barton, Community, 1847 Rogers Silverwares. White, Wile, Warners and 0. & B. Rings. St. Clare's Beautiful Glass Ware. Universal, Manning Bow man Coffee Machines, Chafing Dishes, Table Wares. Pairpoints Electric Lamps. koonen's Original "Paris ian Ivory." Hull and "DeLuxe" Fold ing Umbrellas. Simmons Chains. Hair xlen, Hamilton, Wal th -n, Rockford, Elgin watches. 'Keep the Quality Up Keokuk's Store de Luxe Featuring a 1 Christmas Display or Surpassing Excellence just as a rare treat—a breath of Christmas ahead of time it will be worth your while to visit our store now, while collections are com plete and at their best. It has beei^pur aim to out-distance any former Christmas display ever attempted by us and to that end we have concentrated the en ergy of the past ten months of the year in placing before you the fin ished products of the world's best manufacturers of jewelry, silver ware, cut glass and kindred lines. From far off Russia. Beyreuth, Austria, France and the best shops of the Orient, Christmas merchaiidise has been brought to mingleiwith. representative lines from the foremost factories of America. ?1 We are ready for you, wonderfully ready, for never has the ap proach of a holiday season found us with lines so extended, with variety so great, with individuality so apparent, with store service so perfected—a store service, if you please, that adds a final touch of distinction and luxury that lifts your gift from the rank of a purely commercial transaction and makes it worthy of your better self. Courteous clerks will gladly show you through, will lend you every assistance and you will never be urged to buy. We place im plicit confidence in the belief that the goods displayed will sell them selves. ... Please feel free to come and go without obligation of a purchase. Variety is as pronounced in the range of our prices as in the brilliant assemblage of superbly designed Art Wares Good Ehough to Be Nationally Advertised And in the realm of Fine Jewelry we hold undisputed leadership from the standpoint of higher artistic value and most reasonable prices Ay res & Chapman Jewelers—Silversmiths Diamond Merchants Society Stationers, Etc., Etc. PAGE NINE a *. Genuine Thermos Auto Kits, Bottles, Caraffes. La Tausca Indestructible Pearls. Fishel Nessler's Rhinestone, Combs, Barrettes, Shoe Buckles, Lavelliers^etc. 3 Eaton, Crane & PikeWam ous Writing Papers. Gorham, Rumpp & Sons, Mark Cross Likly Com pany Leather Traveling Kits, Shopping Bags, Cards and Cigar Cases, Etc. 3 Landers, Frary & Clark Carving Sets. Volland, Raphael Tuck, Davis, Raymond Com pany, Freund & Sons Christmas Books, Cards and Labels. Bradley & Hubbard Art Bronzes and Brass Wares. $ $ fill v' HI 1l S.