Newspaper Page Text
FRIDAY, APRIL 28, 191fr
Our genial druggist, W. C. Hughes,
quite proud of the title of father.
has capital and experience, to
ndle the 'business of crushing and
tiling rock, also pumping and ship-
Quite extensive arrange-i
When yoo boy Bacon, took for the Morris trade*
•mkIc» Supreme Baooa carries this merit-mark that
guarantee* fins flavorj cure and oleanlines* in the
preparation oi foods lor particular families like
yours. That trademark is the Morris
on any package of
mt# are being made for opening th8jg Mmer Emerson, at Chattan, 111.
ork. Switch tracks will have to be
1, and parties are up in the neigh-j
rhood of Nauvoo Thursday to buy
for this purpose. ~Mr. Markham
Does It Run On Kerosene?
'THE most important feature of a farm power
engine today is the fuel it uses.
That, more than anything else, determines
its usefulness and economy.
At present prices of gasoline and kerosene, yon
could not afford to accept a gasoline engine as a gift,
if you had to use it.
You could better afford to pay a big premium for a
Mogul kerosene engine.
See the Mogul work on kerosene. Ask your dealer
to show you the difference in fuel cost between a
Mogul in any size from 1 to 50-H. P.» and a gasoline
engine of the same size. The figures will surprise
hernaflnnal Harvester Company of America
Supreme Ham, Supreme Boiled Flam, Supreme
Bacon, Supreme Lard are never surpassed. Supreme
Batter is rich, creamy guaranteed pure. Supreme
Btfga fire alwaym fresh, Supreme Canned Meats,
Supreme Poultry, Supreme Milk—are all used in
tbe finest homes—why not yours
"It'» alwaym tafa to tay Saprrme"
Morris & Company
Hamilton Gate City
Hamilton, ML, April 28
The funeral of the late Mrs. Bioy
4erioic was very largely attended
Rfodnesday afternoon- by sorrowing
stives and friends Rev. Willing
the M. BS. church, conducted the
rice. A quartet from Bethel
ch. Misses Helen Pence and Ella
on, and Messrs. Hartrader and
aton supplied the music. The
iiket was covered with, a profusion
L. E. Nash of Bowen was a (business
visitor in town Wednesday.
E. H. Hunnicutt and wife who came
here from Warsaw about two years
ago, and have been operating a pop
corn and candy stand since locating
here, have moved toacijc to Warsaw.
The work of oiling the streets in
Hamilton has been arranged for, and
will toe an accomplished fact in a few
days. A very brief investigation
showed that our merchants pay out
more money every year to have the
pMch is his since Tuesday morning, [streets sprinkled than it would cost
mother and balbe are doing to hare them oiled. And even then
•U. jthe dust nuisance is only partially
After spending several weeks with]relieved, while the oil treatment is
ads in Hamilton, Kenneth Wilson sure to give far -better results,
the first of the week to Jofn his Postmaster Harkrader went to
her, P. D. Wilson, who is now in jAlexis, 111., Wednesday evening on a
of a drug store at niopolis,
A company has just been formed,
de up of local parties, with some
4tal, who 'have been joined by
The services April 30 at the Chris
tian' church will" be the last service
there until in June. The pastor, N. W.
Evans, is taking a vacation during
iMarkham of Gladstone, Illinois, May, and he and Mr*. 33vans will be
ont town aj|
Mrs. Mary Emerson came home
Thursday noon after a visit of sev-
iritJi the family of her
Glad Tiding from the C. P.
Webster City Journal: Here's at
rill take up his residence in Ham-1 least one good talking point for tho
on as soon as a suitable house can democrats: ^XJolf balls are cheaper.
secured. This business has been Just think &ow the great American
cored through the untiring efforts voter can now disport himself on the
Howard Mekemson, -who is largely
68ted in It.
golf course this summer at a greatly
Interesting Display Opened to the
Public This Afternoon—Work
Done During the Past
IA CREDITABLE SHOWING
Every Scholar From Kindergarten
up to Seventh Grade, Has Some
The parents of the three hundred
and twenty-five Lincoln school stu
dents were given opportunity this after
noon of viewing an exhibition of school
wor(lc*the displays consisting.Of work
that has been accomplished by the stu
dents during the last school year.
This exhlbitioh, which is a concrete
example of the progress of the school
term, is an elaborate and exception
ally interesting ons, embracing as it
does, examples of all grades in many
lines of endeavor.
The exhibition was thrown open
to the public after 2:30 this after
noon and a large "number took ad
vantage of this exceptionally oppor
tunity to view the work of the Lin
coin stuednts. From 1:30 until 2:30
the students themselves were taken
through the various roftms.
All seven grades of the school and
the kindergarten were included in
the exhibition and every school room
was filled with the work of the stu
dents. From the original drawing
and painting done by the four year
olds in the kindergarten to the ad
vanced manual training and domestic
science work done by the higher
classes, the exhibition was a delight
to the eye. The display received
many fine compliments from visitors
this afternoon and the exhftit re
flects great credit on the teachers
and gives opportunity to show tha
individual work of the pupilp.
Will Remain Open Late.
The building will be kept open
until about 7:00 o'clock tonight, so
•that the fathers of the children may
have an opportunity of viewing the
exhibits. There are no lights in
Lincoln school or the building would
be opened again in the evening, but
it is the intention of the authorities
to keep the exhibit open as long as
there is daylight.
Miss Louise Helwig is principal ot
the Lincoln school and it was under
her direction that the exhibition
was prepared. Following are the
tcachers in.the building: Room seven
Miss Mary J. Harrington room six,
Miss Verna Larsen room five, Miss
Carrie Raich room four, Miss Dora
i^achmann room three Miss Flor
ence Brown room two. Miss Maymc
Slack room one, Miss Florence Ga
briel kindergarten, Miss Irene Rol
losson and Miss Kiarjory Luse.
The displays in the various rooms
are of work that las been done all
through the year. There is no worii
shown which was made except in
regular school routine. The students
in each room distributed souvenirs
to the visitors. Exen the kindergar
ten had little cut out rabbits with
cotton tails glued on, to give as a
reminder of the occasion. All tho
rooms were decorated in ferns and
apple blossoms and presented a
very pleasing appearance.
One of the most interesting ex
hibits is in Miss Helwig*s office,
which is also a recitation room. Here
there is on display the manual train
ing and domestic science work, and
examples of sewing. The seventh
grade boys have on display bird
houses, pedestals, tie racks, shelves,
and other articles that had been
made in the manual training depart
ment at the McKinley school.
Some Tempting Dainties.
The first seventh and second sev
enth grade girls have two tempting
tables spread in tho office containing
such dainties as puddings, pies, bis
cuits, 'cup cakes, salads, cookies,
cakes, etc. These were made at home
this morning from practical knowl
edge obtained at the domestic science
classes, and put on display in the
Another feature is the exhibition
of crocheting, tatting, knitting and
sewing by girls from the fifth, sixth
and seventh rooms. This work was
learned in th6 home and not at school
and is believed to have been the cut
come of the mothers' meetings that
have been held at IJneoln school in
the past. A great part of this display
is work of an exceptional difficult
character and the girls are to be
highly complimented on their slcill in
In Miss Helwig's office there is al
so an exhibition of arithmetic pa
pers from the seventh grade'students
showing both mechanical work and
In the seventh room there are ex
amples of penmanship, water color
paintings, pen and ink -frork, book
lets, salt and flower relief maps,
mats, picture frames and pillow
cases woven on looms made by thej
boys, paper cut-outs and a variety of
other interesting features. The re
lief maps and examples of weaving
are only made in this room. The boys
made the looms at the manual train
ing class and the girls weave various
objects, such a3 lifcted above. The
water color paintings are, with the
exception of a few, hand work. Sou
venir booklets made by the pupils
were distributed to the visitors.
The Other Rooms.
In the sixth room are pen and ink
drawings, water color work and ex
hibitions of writing and penmanship
THE DAILY GATE CITY
She's Coming Next October
Mr. Bryan in Eclipse.
Fremont Tribune: Mr. Bryan is suf
fering an eclipse. How dark it will
grow for him we cannot say. Certain
it is he has not been buried. Though
not a delegate to St. Louis, he will
be there to deal personally with the
affairs of tho convention or if not
there he will give the convention ab
sent treatment. In either case he will
bo more potent than any delegate
How Lydia E.Pinkham'sVeg
etable Compound Kept
Her Well and Strong.
Lincoln, Illinois.—"I have used Lydla
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound for
ten years with good
MISS RUTH LAW
Here Is the way Miss Law will
look as she gets ready tq make her
first flight in the Keokuk fall cele
bration, October 2. Miss Law is
shown here standing beside her faith
ful Curtiss machine. She will make
two flights daily, one in the day time
the same as in the seventh, but in
stead of weaving, the lower class has
clay modeling and there are examples
of this work on display.
The exhibition in room five was
much the same as in room six. In
addition to the drawing and writing,
exhibits there is a display of bag
weaving from carpet wjarp and some
bale of cotton booklets. In all of the
rooms there are exhibits of writing,
arithmetic, language and geography.
The principal exhibits in room four
are cut out silhouettes, clay work,
painting and language, writing and
arithmetic papers. In rooms two and
three the work was not as advanced
as in the higher grades, but the ex
hibitions were creditable.
Room one of the Lincoln school is
the only first grade in the city to uso
water colors and some surprising re
sults are on display. In the kinder
garten there is also water color pic
tures, free hand drawings, cut outs
and a whole city made by the young
sters out of building blocks. «.•
REPORTS THEFT OF
LARGE TRAMMEL NET
Was Taken Last Night From River
Near Hubinger Bros. Cereal
Plant—Valued at $30.
Howell Hogan and Earl Steinberg
reported to the police today the Ices
of a 120 yard trammel net valued at
$30. The net was cast in the Mis
sissippi river near the Hubinger
Bros, cereal plant. The owners state
that the net was at its proper place at
9:00 o'clock last night, but this morn
ing was discovered missing. It is
eviednt that the net was stolen, the
results and I have
four healthy chil
dren. This summer
I was in a very run
down condition and
the very hotweather
seemed more than I
could stand, but I
your Compound in
June and iro
along much better than I had before.
My oaby was a girl and weighed 14
pounds at birth, and I recovered very
rapidly which I am sure was due to your
medicine. I am well and strong now,
nurse my baby and do all my work. I
had the same good results with yonr
medicine when needed before my other
children came and they are all healthy.
My mother has taken your medicine
with equal satisfaction. She had her
last child when nearly 44 years old and
feels confident she never would have
Espectant mothers should profit by
Mrs.Cloyd's experience, and trust to Ly
dia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
Free confidential advice had bv ad
dressing Lvdia & Pinkham Medicine
Co., Lynn, Mass.
and another with her plane illumin
ated. She does the loop-the-loop,
and dives from the clouds in a
straight swoop to earth. This is the
most daring of air stunts and has
been the Waterloo of several men
upon the floor. In Nebraska his in
fluence, either silent or active, must
be for the success of the republican
ticket and thus for the best interests
of the state. There are a lot of demo
crats who are proclaiming Bryan's
death at last, but none of them will
be wasting any money in the' pur
chase of tombstones.
SUNDAY AT CHURCH
Class 'of Boys and Girls Will Receive
Their First Coimmunion at
8t. Mary's on Sunday.
The following children will receive
their first holy communion next Sun
day at 7:30 o'clock at Si. Mary's
Herman Azinger, William Oarr, Wil
liam Ebner. John Eder, Raymond
Ewers, Joseph Fisher, John Herbner,
Melvin Kennedy, John Neyens, John
O'Hara, Ressler Risser.
Mildred Bufe, Bernice Cahill, Ellen
Ewing, Josephine Fallon, Elizabeth
Ileer, Edith LaFeber, Elizabeth
Schaaf, Alice May Seibert, Elizabeth
Smith, Anna Veith.
The masses next Sunday will be at
7:30 and 10:30 o'clock. Mr. Hugo 13.
Stahl of Chicago, who has rebuilt the
organ will give Beveral selections on
WIFE OF FORMER
KEOKUK MAN DIES
Faye L. Bailinger Passed Away Yes
terday Afternoon in Washing
ton, Message States.
Faye L. Bailinger, wife of Webster
Balinger, former resident of lveokuk,
passed away at her home in Washing
ton, D. C., at 5:20 o'clock yesterday
afternoon. The message announcing
her death was received by Frank M.
Bailinger of this city.
Webster Bailinger, decedent's hus
band, is a former resident here. He
was educated here and became secre
tary to John H. Gear, later going to
New York and then to Washington,
where he has been engaged in the
practice of law. He is a brother of
F. M. Bailinger.
Chances for Poor Boys.
Anaconda Standard: The acquiring
of great wealth is not the best object
in life by any means, although a very
large proportion of the world's popu
lation is seemingly living on the
theory that all they are on earth for
is to pile up as much wealth as pos
sible, however it may be done and
however little use it may be to them.
Very often they ruin their health and
their capacity for enjoying life by
their struggle for riches, and not in
frequently they die about the time
they have accumulated a fortune and
are ready to sit down and take their
ease and enjoy life. The accumu
lation of riches never brings happi
ness and often it destroys all chances
for happiness, breaks up homes and
families and brings far more misery
Nevertheless, it is a fact that the
world generally measures successes
by the amount of riches one may be
able to gather together. That is a
false standard of success in life, but
from then jt ig the standard that many people
25th, when my last
baby was born, I got
use in reckoning success. Under that
standard the chances of the one born
in the United States are vastly
superior to the chances of one born
poor in any other country in the
world. Dr. Conwell of Philadelphia
has spent some years In investigat
ing the liveB of millionaires and gath
ering statistics about them. He has
found that of 4.043 American million-1
aires, most of whom were born about
sixty years ago, all but twenty started
in life as poor bpys. In no other
country in the world could that have
been possible. And the chances for
poor boys to gain wealth are stiU
•While searching the ruins of the
home of Dr. C. H. Barton, in Spencer,
Mass., which was destroyed by fire,
firemen found a pocketbook contain
ing $355 in. bills concealed between
mattresses. Although everything else
In the room was burned, the bills
Duncan-Schell Furniture Co.
From the Cheapest That is Good to the Best That is Made
has eight honest-made,
heat-resisting walls. It
keeps the heat out and
the cold in. It is a little
he in a
cheaply made refrigera
tors, but the most econ
omical refrigerator you
can buy. It pays back it?
cost many times in saving
of ice. Let us show it to
We positively guarantee a saving of
one-half your fuel gas bill by using
a Chambers Fireless Cooker gas
stove or no sale.
THE TORREY SAFETY RAZOR
ThTs razor can be used either as a Safety or Old Style. The
guard is reversible and can be slipped on and off in an instant.
When guard is on, it Is used as a safety and when guard
is left off it is used as an Old Style razor. When used as a
safety you have the advantage of the draw or angle cut which
you cannot get with the regular safety shaped razor. Every
man, who is used to shaving himself, knows this "draw cut"
motion makes shaving much easier. We believe this razor
has merits that no other safety razor has. Come in and look
it over, whether you want to buy or not. We think it such
a good shaving tool that we want all to see it.
SMITH HARDWARE CO.
812 MAIN ST.
A Mark 9f
Money Leaks Out
If Heat Leaks In
It is no more wasteful
to carry water in a
leaky pail than it is to g,
keep ice In a re frige ra
tor that is a regular vf
are especially fine
Pickard Agents for Keotak
BABY CHICK FEED
"We sell the very best grade of this feed. Become
one of our satisfied customers. Pratt's Poultry Reme
dies for sick chickens.
Wm. Schaefer Coal Co.
1111 Main. COAL, WOOD AND FEED. Phone 883.
CR1MMMS & CHASE
Telephone 304. 815 Main.
505 Johnson St.
All Work OwH«a(»A