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The daily Gate City and constitution-Democrat. (Keokuk, Iowa) 1916-1922, April 29, 1916, Image 2

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Matinees daily
2:30 and 4:C0
7, 8:15, 9:30
new drama
of great interest
and appeal
5 and 10c.
of theWor
Only the Cadillac rides like the
The Eiglit-Cylinder Cadillac enjoys a
larger ownership than any other high
grade model in the world.
Each year has seen the Cadillae be
come more and more "the car which is
bought, not because its price is what it is
but because the car itself is whai? it is.
It is the choice of the buyer who can
easily afford any car, no matter what its
price but who recognizes the advantage
of Cadillac ownership
that he cannot obtain the same advan
tages in any other car, no matter what
price he pays.
It is likewise the choice of the buyer
who would prefer to pay less for a car,
but lie also realizes that only in highest
quality can complete satisfaction be ob
TODAY ONLY—Another Saturday Special,
6 big reels of Oriental splendor and then America—A powerful and fas
cinating drama of the Ancient and the modern, featuring
Marguerite Clark in "THE GOOSE GIRL
And a rip roaring "Ham" comedy. Don't miss It.
Wm. Shay and Claire Whitney in
A gorgeous W Fox photo-play produced in the West Indies.
Playing to the Galleries.
Leslio's: Ch#ap actor? are accus-•
toraed to "playing 1o the gaKeries"—
»o the noisy mob occupying the
lowest-priced seats in the theater.
in these times of unreason, unrest,
suspicion and envy. It has become the
fashion for notoriety seekers in every
walk of life to play to the galleries.
Well-meaning theorists and ideal
ists, alike with the yellow press and
muck-raking magazines, play to the
galleries when they spread the seeds
of distrust among a satisfied and con
tented people.
Demagogues in our state legisla
tures and at the national capital play
to the, galleries when they cater to
those who claim to control the labor
vote while well knowing that the
workingmen arc the most indepen
cent of all our voters.
V.. ,'• .v..-*
who realizes
Children 5c
Adults 10c
Eve. 6:45, 7:45, 8:45, 9:45
A spectacular society drama of heart interest fn 3 acts. Also
TOMORROW. 6:46, 7:45, 8:45, 9:45
The most daring and sumptuously beautiful play of the year
"1-N-S-P-I-R-A-T-I-O-N"—5 acts
Starring the most beautiful woman in the world, Audrey Munson.
E S A IS E 2 4 S 8 E O
Sanitarium with every modern oonvenienoe, room, board.
E IN S 1 2 1 S E I S E O I A I
Clergymen play to the galleries
when they preach sensational ser
mons on political topics, taking their
text from the politicians and not
from the Word of God.
College professors play to the gal
leriea when they champion freakish
fads originating in the burning brains
of well-meaning but daffy crusaders
of the Don Quixote type.
In the eloquent words of Senator
Root, we "want to see in our country
the spirit that beat ia the breasts of
men at Concord bridge, Just and God
fearing men, ready to fight for their
No. Geraldln.e the man who leads
a double life Isn't the one who does
two men's work.
—Subscribe tor The'Gate Cfty.
9 9
With Winifred Kingston,
Gordon Griffith
and other favorites
[From Clifford Thome's Address to
Keokuk Shippers Yesterday.!
The strategic value of being lo
cated close to the heart of produc
tion and close to the center of con
sumption on the American continent
is gradually sinking into the con
sciousness of the business men of
this nation. Already our greatest fi
nanciers have grasped this fact. Two
of our strongest financial institutions
In the United States are the Stand
ard Oil Co., and the United States
Steel corporation. Where did the
United States Steel corporation lo
cate its new steel plant, the largest
in. the world? They selected Gory,
Ind., a point just outside of Chicago,
a point in the Mississippi valley.
When the Standard Oil company
established what are said to be the
greatest refineries in the world, they
selected Whiting, Ind., another point
just outside of Chicago, and Sugar
Creek, just outside of Kansas City,
Mo., both points being located in the
Mississippi valley.
The largest corn products manufac
turing plant in the world Is located at
Argo, I1L This belongs to the Cora
Products Refining company, and is a
part of the property belonging to the
glucose trust. The greatest independ
ent glucose manufacturing establish
ment in the world is located on the
Mississippi river.
This noon in the building of S.
Ham ill Co., I looked into three states,
Iowa, Illinois and Missouri. Within
the boundaries of those three states
we find the following:
The center of the number of farms
In the entire United States.
The center of the total area in
The center of improved acreage.
The center of farm values.
The center of corn production.
The center of wheat production.
The center of oat production.
The center of six cereals produc
The center of grain farm income.
We are today in the very heart of
the nation which produces the food
product for the American nation.
The Center of Consumption.
Next in importance to being lo
cated ?lose to the center of produc
tion, it is essential to be located close
to the center of population, or in oth
er words, close to the center of con
For a century the center of popula
tion has been moving steadily west
ward. It is headed for the Mississip
pi valley. Some of those in this
room today will live to see the cen
ter of population In the United States
located on the Mississippi river, it
will strike the Mississippi at some
point a little south of Hannibal. This
forecast is based upon the informa
tion contained In the following, table
which shows the constant steady
westward movement of fhe center of
population in fhe United States dur
ing the last 120 years:
Center of Population.
Year Approximate Location *n
1790—23 miles east of Baltimore. Md.
1800—18 miles west of Baltimore,
1810—40 miles northwest by west of Washington, D.
1820—16 miles north of Woodstock. Va. 11 1
1830—19 miles west-southwest of Moorefield, in the present
1840—16 miles wuthof Clarksburg in "the present state of West Virginia. 55
1850—23 miles southeast of Parkers burg, in the present state of Weet^
I860—20 miles south of Chlllicothe. Ohio
Ig70—4g miles east by north of Cincinnati, Ohio ..:
1880— 8 miles west by south of Cincinnati, Ohio
miles east of Columbus, Ind
1900— 6 miles southeast of Columous, Ind. •,
1910—4^ miles south of Unlonvllle, Ind.
Center of Mani*facturirg.
The center of manufacture has
been moving westward during the
past forty years twice as fast as tha
center of population. Today it is in
the central or western portion ot
Ohio. During the twenty years pre
ceding 1880 it moved westward only
(Continued from page 1.)
tion of Chief Secretary for Ireland
Birrell and Lord Wlmborn.
Fighting Amid Flames.
[By Wilbur S. Forrest, United Press
Staff Correspondent.]
DUBLIN, April 29.—Amid roaring
flames that threatened to sweep this
city of more than half a million in
habitants, British troops and Sinn
Fein rebels engaged in a furious
hand-to-hand struggle until an early
hour yesterday.
The rebels, routed by the govern
ment troops, scurried away as dawn
broke upon the blackened ruins of
Sinn Fein strongholds in the heart ot
Dublin. In their flight they were
mowed down by Maxims and rifle
fire and lost heavily. It Is now esti
mated that more than 100 persons
were killed, or are missing as the
result of the four days of street
The military apparently are now
in contral of the situation though the
disorders are not yet completely
quelled. A ring has been thrown
around the rebel forces who seem to
be disheartened by their failure to
arouse a general uprising through
out Ireland. Late Thursday night
as the troops began closing in, the
rebels started numerous fires in the
heart of the city. They evidently
planned to start a great conflagra
tion. hoping to escape in the resulting
Troops were rushed into the THaz
ing portion of the city with instruc
tions to extinguish the flames and
If Granulated Eycttds*
Eyes inflamed by exposure
to Cold Winds and Dost
(67-. quickly relieved by Marine
f0u LTLO Eye Remedy. No Smart
triJc. fast Eye Comfort. At Yoor Drog*i»t»"
Me p«r Bottle. Marine Eye Salve inTobeswe.
For Book of the By# Free write
... i_-«
thirty-five miles. During the nex£
twenty years it moved approximately
125 miles. The center of manufac
tures has moved along a tone lying
between the fortieth and forty-first
degree of latitude.
For these reasons, before the twen
tieth century closes, I believe the
enter of manufacture will be on the
Mississippi river between Keokuk
and Burlington.
Traditions now growing old and
faint and far away still hover about
the classic shores of the Mississippi.
Tales of chivalry and bravery lend a
romantic charm to the stately Father
of Waters. There was a. compact be
tween the Sacs and Fox and Iowas
that if a member of one tribe should
kill one of another tribe he should be
delivered up to the latter tribe. One
time, along about the year 1819, a Sac
brave killed an Indian belonging to
the lowas. According to the agree
ment a party of Sac Indians went to
get their offending member who had
committed the muraer. They founU
him ill and his brother offered his
own life in his stead. According to
custom, as he approached the lowas,
he bravely went forward, singing his
death song. The body of Sac braves
who had accompanied him part way
and now that he was delivered over
to the Iowas, presently were amased
to see him returning alive, riding a
horse and leading another one. His
noble act of self-sacritfce for his
brother won the hearts of the enemy
and they sent him back home with
presents. This tale of Indian chivsu
ry rivals the legend of Damon and
Pythias in charm.
The Wonderful Valley.
The Indians on the west side of the
Mississippi became anxious to wage
war against the whites as the fol
lowers of Black Hawk Were doing.
This was against Keokuk's Judgment.
Finally the far-sighted old chieftain
told his men that he would lead
them against the whites on one condi
tion that "we first put our wives Bnd
children and old men gently to sleep
in that slumber that knows no wak
ing this side of spirit lShd, for we
go upon the long trail which has no
Dr. Sabln tells us of an old tradi
tion that when Jacques Cartier dis
covered the St. Lawrence. & chief said
to him:
"Still farther toward the setting
sun is another great river wliich
flows to the land from which the
sweet winds ot the southwest brings
us health and happiness and where
there is neither cold nor Borrow.**
In 1835. De Tocqueville, a man fa
miliar with the Rhine and the stately
habitations of England. Rome. Aus
tria and the principal civilized coun
tries on the globe, made tfie following
"The valley of the Mississippi Is.
upon the whole, the most magnificent
dwelling place prepared for man's
state of
a,Uriiversltlea, factories, cities, the
greatest in the nation will be foun*l
in the Mississippi valley. Along the
banks of the Father of Waters will be
the center of American life. At this
moment I am standing in the future
industrial center of the United States.
kill all &ina Felners who opposed
I their work. They had scarcely begun
work when they were subjected to
fusillades from the roofs of down
town buildings.
There followed a battle that for
picturesque features eclipsed any
thing seen on the European war
fronts. Blasts of smoke and flame
hid the buildings in the hands of the
Sinn Feiners from sight, rolling away
a moment later disotosing groups
of men, standing bolt upright on
the roofs, firing down on the govern
ment troops below.
It was reckless work. The figures
of the Sinn Feiners lined against the
background of darkness by the leap
ing tongues of flame, made them
easy targets. One after another of
the rebels was picked off by the gov
ernment troopers, firing from the
shadows of the streets.
The general postofBce, headquar
ters for the rebels, and the customs
house escaped unharmed "by the
flames which stopped Just short of
these principal structures. The work
of cleaning cut the snipers Is pro
ceeding systematically, the British
troops taking care to avoid all pos
sible damage to public property, or
Injury to non-combatants.
One Hundred Kilted.
DUBLIN, April 28. (Delayed.)—
One hundred persons have been kill
ed or are missing as the result of
street fighting in Dublin since the
rebel outbreak began Monday after
It is believed that the military now
has the situation in band. Officials
admit, however, that it will be dif
ficult to dislodge the rebels from
their heedtruarters, the general post
offlce. a substantial structure, well
fitted for use as a temporary fort.
The dead include many civilians
picked off 'by Sinn Fein snipers and
some women and children. It has
been ascertaihed that the rebel
forces are -composed entirely of Sinn
Fein adherents. Both Lady Wim
bom and Lady Anderson are safe.
The present warfare resembles
London's Sidney Volunteers. The
1 rebels from behind barricades and
Long Commission Co. Grain Letter.
[Furnished by Long Commission Co.,
403 Main. Telephone No. 100.]
CHICAGO, April 29,—Wheat
Cables were unchanged on wheat,
being influenced by reports of .wet
and colder weather in Canadian
northwest Sensational reports from
prominent milling interests in Indi
ana regarding poor condition of grow
ing wheat in Illinois, Ohio and Indi
ana held the deferred futures firm.
Wheat seems to be in very strong
position due to greater reduced acre
age in both the winter and springs
wheat areas, and further rains with
colder weather predicted for the Da
kotas tonight.
Corn—Corn was strong with wheat
and on higher cables, Liverpool com
ing to Id higher. IMsiiiltng is from
two to three weeks .ate and ground
too wet for general work. Deliveries
on May contracts are expected Mon
day, but in conservative quantities.
A better eastern demand 1b reportedt
Oats—Weather is favorable for
oats and it is anticipated a larger
acreage than the average will be sown
in the northwest than usual. Small
available stockB are disturbing the
short interest, but country offerings
are expected to be more liberal. Pri
mary shipments continue to over-run
the receipts.
Chicago Estimates for Monday.
[Furnished by Long Commission Co.,
403 Mate. Telephone No. 100.]
Hogs, 40,000, 135,000 all next week
cattle, 10,000 sheep, 16,000 wheat,
101 corn, 112 oats, 345.
Liverpool Close.
Wheat, unchanged corn, %@1
Wheat and flour,* WO,000 corn,
110,000 oats, 817,000.
Northwest Wheat Receipts.
•Minneapolis, 135 cars Duluth, 8
cars Winnipeg, 4553 ears.
Chicago Cash Grain.
CHICAGO, April 29.—Wheat—No. 2
red, $1.19%@1.20% No. 3 red, *1.16
No. 2 hard, $1.14% &
1.15% No. 3
hard, $1.08%@1.12%.
Corn—No. 2 yellow, 78%@78%c
No. 3 yellow, 76%@77c No. 4 yellow.,
75%c No. 6 yellow, [email protected]%c No. 6
mixed, [email protected]
Oats—No. 3 white, 43%@44c No.
4 white, [email protected]%c standard, 45% &
45%c. ., ..
Peoria Grain.
PEORIA, III., April 29.—Com—Mar
ket unchanged, higher. No. 3
white, 74%c No. 2 yellow, 75c No.
3 yellow, 74074^fcc No. 4 yellow,
72%@73c No. 5 yellow [email protected]
No. 6 yellow, [email protected] No. 3 mixed,
7414c No. 6 mixed, 70c.
Oats—Market %c higher. No. 3
white, 43c No. 4 white. 42%c.
St. Louis Cash Grain.
[Furnished by Long Commission Co.,
403 Main. Telephone No. 100.]
ST. LOUIS, Mo., April 29.—Wheat
—No. 2 red. new, $1.2001.22 No. 3
red. new, $1.1001.18 No. 2 bard, old,
Corn—No. 2, 78c No. 3, 74 H075c
No. 3 yellow, 75c No. 2 white, 76®
76%c No. 3 white, 74Vi075V4c No.
4 white, 72%c.
Oats—No. 2, 43%c No. 3, 42c No.
3 white, 44©44%c No. 4 white, 420
Kansas City Cash Grain.
[Furnished by Long Commission Co„
403 Main. Telephone No. 100.]»
KANSAS CITY, April 29.—Wheat
No. 2 hard, $1.0901.16 No. 3 hard,
$1 O7H01.12 No. 4 hard, $1.0301.06
No. 2 red. $1.1401.18 No. 3 red,
Corn—No. 2, 76076%c No. 3, 70^4
071c No. 4, 69ttc No. 2 yellow,
72^c: No. 3 yellow, 72c No. 2 white
72%c No. 3 white, 704071c.
Oats—No. 2. 400 41c No. 3, 350
39c No. 2 white, 434044V&C, No. 3
white, 41043c.
Chicago Live 8toek.
CHICAGO, April 29.—Hogs—'Re
ceipts, 8,000 lbarket, 5® lOc higher.
Mixed and butchers, $9.65010.05
good heavy, $9.85010.00 rough
heavy, $9.5009.65 light, [email protected]
10.05 Pigs, $7.4009.26.
Cattle—Receipts. 100 market,
steady, beeves, $7.8509.85 cows and
heifers, $4.0009.20 stockers and
feeders, $5.8008.50 Texans. $7,700
8.65 calves, $6.2509.25 westerns,
Sheep—Receipts, 600 market
steady. Native, $6.7508.85 western,
$7.2009.10 lambs, #7.60011.10 west
ern, $7.75011.50.
St. Louis Live Stock.
BAST ST. LOUIS. April 29—.Cattle
receipts 150 market steady. Nativo
beef steers, $7.50010.00 yearling
steerB and heifers, $8.50010.00
from the windows of houses are in
termittently fusillading or sniping at
government troops.
Extensive looting was in progress
in the principal part of Dublin before
troops closed in on the rebels. Wom
en and children took part In the
looting, carrying off groceries and
clothing from raided stores. Later
several Jewelry shops on Sackville
street were smashed open by the
mobs. Today pedestriahs received
whispered offers from the windows
of dwelling houses to buy gold
watches and diamond rings for al
most nothing.
An arm would be thrust from a
window with a gold watch and a
man or woman whose face was con
cealed from view would whisper the
In Plain Language.
Mafshailtown Times-Republican:
Don't minimize the meaning of that
note to Germany. You will be ex
pected, if worse comes to worst, to
send your son to the front with a rifle
to back it up and stake your life,
your fortune and your sacred honor
on it* terms.
Late Market? Quotations
Sept. ....
May ......
July .....
cows, $5.5O08.&6 stockers and feed
ers. $5.5008.50 calves, $6,000)10.00
Texas steers, $5.750 8.75 cows and
heifers, $4.00 @6.00.
Hog receipts 2,500 market steady.
5c higher. Mixed and butchers, $9.70
9.96 good to heavy, $9.90010.00
rough, ,$9.2509.40 light, $9.7O09.b5
bulk, $9.8009.95 pigs, $7.5000.25.
Sheep receipts l-o market steadv.
i/wes, $7.5008.85 lambs, $10,000
11.55 wethers, $.00010.75.
Chicago Live Stock—Close.
[Furnished by Long Commission Co.,
403 Main. Telephone No. 100.]
CHICAGO, April 29.—Hog receipts
9,000 market 10c higher. Mixed and
butchers, $9.6fi 010.05 good heavy,
$9.55010.05 rough heavy, $9,550
9.70 light, $9.500 10.10.
Cattle receipts 100 market steady
top $9.85.
Sheep receipts 500 market steady
top $9.10. Lambs, top, $11.50.
Kansas City Live Stock.
KANSAS CITY, April 29.—Cattle
receipts 700 market steady. Steers,
$7.25©9.60r cows and heifers, $5,500
9.75 stockers and feeders, $7,000
8.75 calves, $6.50010.50.
Hog receipts 500 market 6010c
higher. Bulk, $9.6509.85 heavy,
$9.8009.90 medium, $9.7009.85
light. $9.6009.75.
Sheep receipts 300 market steady.
Lambs, $10.75011.50 ewes, $8,000
8.85 wethers, $6.00010.25.
Omaha Live 8tock.
OMAHA, April 29.—Cattle receipts
100 market steady. Steers, $7,750
9.50 cows and heifers, $4.2308.50
stockers and feeders, $7.8008.75
calves, $9.00011.00 bulls and stags,
$6.000 8.00.
Hog receipts 7,200 market active,
10c higher. Bulk. $9.6509.75 top,
Sheep receipts 100 market steady.
Yearlings. $8.50010.40 wethers, $8.25
09.25 lambs, $11.20011.30 ewes,
Chicago Produce.
CHICAGO, April 29.—Butter—Ex
tras, 32% "firsts, 32c dailry extras,
31%c dairy tlrsts, 30031c.
Eggs—Firsts, 2O%021c ordinary
firsts, 19020c.
Cheese— Twins, "16%c Toting
Americas, 17c.
Potatoes—Receipts 11 cars 95c0
$1.02 per bushel.
Live poultry—-Fowls, 18c ducka,
18c geese. 13c turkeys, 26c.
New York Produce.
"NEW YORK, A&rt 29.—Flour mar
ket quiet, unsettled.
Pork market firm. Mess, $26,500
Lard market strong. Middle west
spot, $12.75012.85.
Sugar, raw, market quiet. Centri
fugal test, $6.270 6,46 Muscavado 89
test, $5.5O05.«9.
Sugar, refined, market quiet. Cut
loaf, $8.55 crushed. $8.40 powdered,
$7.5007.60 granulated, $7.4007.55.
Coffee Ri6 No. 7 on spot, 9%c.
Tallow marKet quiet. City, 10c
country, 9%01O%c specials. 10%c.
Hay market firtn. Prime, $1.37 %0
1.40 No. 3, $1.0001.10 clover, 6Oc0
Dressed poultry market firm. Chick
ens, 17030c turkeys, 20038c fowls,
li»%022c ducxs. Long Island, 28c.
Live poultry market steady. 04ene,
11014c ducks, 14018c fbwls, 15%
022c turkeys, 20c rooiters* 13c
chickens, broilers, 37038c.
Cheese market Irregular. State
milk common to special, 15019c
skims, common to specials, 6019c.
Butter marKet firm.* Receipts 4,867.
Creamery extras, 83%c dairy tubs,
[email protected]%c imitation creamery- firsts,
[email protected]%c.
Bgg market steady. Receipts 22,843.
Nearby white fancy, 24026c nearby
mixed fancy, 220 23c fresh, 21024c.
Horse and Mule Market.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., April 28.—Horses
nal of tuberculosis?
Bad teeth and bad tonsils may be the
of rheumatism?
by Long Commission Co., 40$ Main fit.
April 29.—
Open. High. Low. J'
... l.ia%-1.13% 1.14% 1.13ft
... 1.1541-1.
is£ 1.15% 1.154".
1.14%-1.16 1.16% 1/1.14%
7644-7«% 76%
7«%-7«% ,77-K
I" 70%
43 %-43 %r '4 3
3&%-39%> Z9%
.." 23.80 ."S3.90
.. 23.36*70 43.70 i23.©5
Sjfsi ...
12.«2%-65 12.75 1®.©2%
12.«7%-70 12.77#'" 12:-65
121.60 sv^12.75
13.70 ^12.80
Telephone No. im
1.15H !.}§
12. 0
—As on previous days, the run miS
insufficient to supply the numeral
buyers that attended the market m3'1
a great many additional aniiS
could have been used to advanta&i
As usual, the auction started In iS
forenoon, and was on much the
a W a a a
that demand was not quite so stront
owing to many buyers bavin*
the market. Practically everything
on hand found outlet before the clo*T'
Heavy draft, extra $1760ss
Eastern chunks 1500185
Southern horses, good 85®jS
Southerners, plain [email protected] j$
Southerners, common 40® ($
Choice saddlers [email protected]
Plug* [email protected]
Mules—'Mule runs this week haw
been quite heavy for this time ot
year, and receipts were greatly ij"
excess of the previous week's, but'
despite excessive runs the m&rktt'
showed no decline and values on good
quality draffs and miners were fully
steady-. On medium grades.
dropped off slightly and the market
was not very good.
War mules, both pack and draft
kinds, found ready outlet throughout
the weak. Of these kinds the Itat:
ians purchased 239 head and French,
36 head. Shippers cannot get too
many of these on the market,
there Is a ready outlet for any man-,
ber of them. Figures continue u»
changed. In addition to these Undt
an order was placed during the week
for a supply of black mules, 6 and
years old, and weighing not less ttatu
1,400 pounds. They must be good,:
and will be paid for accordingly.
16 to 16% hands $150027$
15 to 15% hands 126&IM
14 to 14% hands [email protected]
13 to 13% hands 450 tt
Plugs 2&® 7k
New York Money Market
NEW YORK, April 29.—Bar allnr
London, 37 %d.
Bar silver New York, 73%c.
Demand sterling, $4.76%.
Unpastuerized milk frequently spreads dis
The air-tight dwellingv leads but to the
Moderation in all things prolongs life,
The careless spitter is a public danger
dt Louis Hay,'
ST. LOOTS, Mo., April 28.—H»r
Market Steady receipts at St Lontt
15 can at EJast St. Louis, 20 am
Choice' timothy—$21.00021.50.
No. 1 timothy—$18.000 20.50.
No. 2 timothy—$14.00017.50. A
No. 2 .timothy—$11.00013.50.
New York Stocks—Close.
[Furnished by Long Commission Co,
403 Main. Telephone No. 100.]
American Beet Sugar
American Can (common) 57
American Car & Foundry 60
American Locomotive 70%
American Smelter (common)... 97*
America^ Sugar Refining 109*
Anaconda "J"
Baltimore A Ohio
Butte & Superior
Canadian Pacific
Chesapeake & Ohio JJ
Chicago Great Western, common iz*
Chicago. Milwaukee A St Paul 93#
Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific 18
Colorado Fuel 4 Iron
Crucible Steel j®.
Brie, common
Oreat Northern, pfd
Illinois Central
Inspiration Copper J®
New York Central JOSS
Northern Pacific "L
Pennsylvania °x?
Peoples Oas
Ray Consolidated Copper
Reading .L
Republic Iron & Steel, com
Southern Pacific
Southern Railway •j*
Union Pacific
United States Steel, com
United States Steel, pfd
Utah Copper
Western Union
Coffee, spot
Cotton ,, .•
Walking is the best exercise—and the
The United States Public Health Service ad
ministers typhoid vaccine gratis to Fed
eral employees?
A little cough is frequently the warning

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