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The daily Gate City and constitution-Democrat. (Keokuk, Iowa) 1916-1922, April 29, 1916, Image 3

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PRESERVE YOUR CREDIT by borrowing "what money you
may need from us. Loans made from $5 to $150 ON FURNI
TURE* PIANOS, HORSES, ETC. All security left in your pot
We hare no office In Keokuk, but our agent is in your city
•very Wednesday and he will oall. Write S
3445 Parsons Blk., Second Floor. Third and Jefferson Streets.
We Loan Under the Previsions ef the New Law.
Your Credit is Good
For What Money You Need
Sum up your bills and let u* pay them for you, then you will
Have but one place to pay. We loan from $10.00 to $250.00 on
RATES in the city. AN HONEST AND SQUARE DEAL all the
time. All Transactions Confidential and Private. We Loan ac
cording to the New State Law..
420'/a Main Street, over Roynl Cloak Co., Keokuk.
If unable to call at office, write to 318J4 Jefferson St., Burlington,
FOR SALE—The above property with two full
lots and fully equipped for chicken raising, on the
Boulevard. 3 blocks from, Rand park, $1300..
$300 down, balance payment. See E Brownlee
The Warsaw Gaie C'iy
All of the wooden electric light
poles In the white way, were removed
by noon today and Main street looks
wider in consequence. It was quick
work. The iron lamp po&ts of the
white way were painted a dark
green, Thursday.
There was a large and interesting
meeting of the Rotary club'last even
ing and the best of feeling prevailed.
Chautauqua matters were taken up
and some progress made in that direc
tion. The next meeting will be held
in Masonic hall Thursday evening.
May 25.
Miss Ethel Brinkmann is visiting
her brother Harry Brinkmann, and
family in Chicago. She left Monday
Ferris and Raich have just installed
a beautiful cash register that is a
wonder as a record keeper, ft can
almost talk, and is absolutely accur
ate and reliable, making errors im
The Wallace twins of St. Louis are
dead, dying within twenty-four hours
of each other, the second one, this
W. H. McDoel whose death was
noted in The Gate City, was agent of
the Wabash railway at Keokuk for
years and had friends here who great
ly regret his demise. He was a great
lover of blooded horses, and always
kept several span on nand, mostly
light weight buggy and carriage
horses. He kept a competent groom
and trainer all of the time and owned
a number of beautiful buggies, and.
handsome harness to show them oft.
He made many sales to wealthy east
ern visitors. He also owned at one
time some high steppers that won
purses on the racing turf all of this
was for pure love of the horse and
he certainly was a connoiseur in
On Wednesday, H. T. Edgar, gen
eral manager, his private secretary
Mr. Rogers, and Jeremiah Smith, at
torney, all of the Stone & Webster
Co., together with C. W. Kellogg, sup
erintendent of the water power com
pany, and J. P. Ingle, manager of the
Keokuk Electric Co., were Warsaw
visitors looking over the recent elec
tric improvements made here.
Wm. Wallace of St. Louis, brother
of Robert, will arrive tonight with
the remains of the Wallace twins, tlie
funeral occuring Saturday afternoon.
Miss Grace Edwards of Warsaw,
with Misses C. Linn and Ada Wal
lace and Rev. Walker Alderton, all of
Canton, Mo.. Is givlhg a series of con
certs this week In Missouri in towns
adjacent to Clarksvllle.
If the weather is good Warsaw will
have thousands of visitors Saturday
afternoon and evening.
Warsaw, ill., April 29, 1916.
As announced a few days ago, the
institute of public men's meetings at
Evangelical ball has started a litera
ture campaign. The first paper to be
sent out broadcast is a selected essay
on the Bostonian "religion." called
Christian Science. It is a fifty-flve
page pamphlet, neatly bound in paper,
written by an authority of the sub
ject, the Rev. Ray Clarksen Harker,
•D. D. The able*: writer speaks in an
earnest and sharp, yet noble tone. He
tells the truth, even if it is offending,
for there was no time that the truth
did not offend. Christ made some ex
periences in this regard. This writ
ing of Dr. Harker is a masterpiece of
religious, scientific, ethical and even
medical research in a nut shell. He
shows in a clear cut way that the
power of mind over matter has not
discovered by the founder of Chris
tian Science, but has been recognized
for many centuries, yea. for mil
leniums. Plato said: "The body is
not the instrument with -which the
physicians cure the body but they
cure the body with the mind but the
mind which is sick can cure noth
ing." There are earnest souls who
are desiring to know the truth. There
are perplexed people who are hesitat
ing, wondering, and hovering between
two opinions. It is for the help of the
sincerely perplexed and hesitating
that we speak. Christian Science de
nies the personality of God, the real
ity of sin it calls prayer to a per
sonal God a hindrance: it denies the
coming of judgment and so forfeits
its right to be called Christian." This
very able booklet is also of special in
terest to physicians, because of its
dealing with and explaining the dif
ferent kinds of cures. The literature
department of the institute of public
men's meetings is anxious to distrib
ute this choice little piece of modern
writings especially among truth seek
ers, since there is a seductive blend
ing in Christian Science of the true
and false that is so subtle that even
the select may be misled.
Gus Hertzler of Booth, Mo., is here
recovering from an attack of la
Dr. and Mrs. Will H. Luedde of St.
Louis are visiting the doctor's par
ents Mr. and Mrs. H. J. M. Luedde.
Mayor Hill has reappointed Earl A.
Wallace chief of the Warsaw firo de
partment, and Guy E. Bell, assistant
Judge F. M. Lemkan, police magis
trate. will formaly take charge of
his office Monday next.
Prof. L. Fairfax who has been sup
erintendent of Warsaw schools ever
since 1896, was recently re-elected by
the board of education.
Arlo Wilson Discharged From Cus
tody When Records Show That
He Was Not Ten Years
Old at Time.
Change Was Made From Seven to
Ten Years, Court Finds—
Plaintiff'Rests in
Jury Case.
An important decision in a habeas
corpus case was handed down in the
district court today by Judge Henry
Bank, in the case of Arlo Wilson vs.
Charles H. Henneman, city marshal.
The court found that the plaintiff, at
•the time that a complaint was illed
against him by nis father, was not 10
years old. For this reason, the court
discharged the lad from custody of
the defendant. Under the olid law
the limit was seven yearB old the
supplement has increased that three
years. The decision, it is understood,
applies only to this one instance,
other offenses in which the boy ap
pears are not considered in this de
The question was raised in the
hearing regarding a date on the in
formation. This the court finds was
a mere oversight and clerical error.
The main issue was whether or not
the lad was 10 years old when the
complaint was filed by his parent.
In deciding the case Judge Bank
"The question to be determined in
this case is, has the judge of a court
of record 'jurisdiction, power and
authority to make the order made in
this case by the judge of the superior
court committing the plaintiff to the
industrial school on the application of
the father on the ground of being in
corrigible. Under our statute li. is
provided that the proceedings of a
court or judge when lawfully acting
within the scope of their authority
cannot be questioned by a proceeding
in habeas corpus. In 83 Iowa, our
supreme court holds that in such pro
ceeding the inquiry is whether the
court acted within its legitimate prov^
ince and in a lawful manner.
"As to the printed date in the orig
inal information, the court has no
trouble in finding that the evidence
shows beyond question that the said
printed date (1914) iB a mere over
sight and clerical error and such error
must be disregarded. Our code pro
vides that the court in every stage of
an action must disregard any error
or defect where it does not affect
the substantial rights of the adverse
party, and that no judgment shall be
affected by reason of such error.
"The question as to plaintiff not
being notified of the proceeding in
stituted by his father in my judg
ment is not jurisdictional.
The Important Issue in Case.
"Now the important question in this
case is what was the age of the plain
tiff Arlo Wilson, at the time the orig
inal complaint was sworn to and at
the time of the making of the order
in question committing him to the
Iowa Industrial school, to-wit:^ May
24, 1915?
"Upon making an investigation of
this matter I find that the minimum
age limit of a child to be sent to the
industrial school, upon the complaint
of a parent, according to the law as
it appeared in the 1907 supplement
of the code, section 2709, was that
the child must be over the age of
seven years, but it appears from the
present supplement, section 2709, the
minimum age limit has been raised
and as the law now stands the child
must be over the age of ten years.
This has been tlie law since the
spring of 1911. In my judgment this
is very important. As the law now
stands, the boy or girl must be over
the age of ten years when the appli-
Bowen Rebekahs also impressed
them by their enthusiastic activity,
which was proven by its lodge record
of the past winter, twenty-three can
didates having been initiated in the
past few months.
Mrs. Zella Weege of Chicago, past
worthy matron of the O. B. S., and
now official instructress of that order,
will be entertained by Pocahontas
chapter of the O. E. S. of this city,
Wednesday, May 3, afternoon and
evening. Mrs. Weege is an extreme
ly affable and cultured lady, and her
instructions will be apt and authentic.
A full attendance of the membership
is desired.
Thos. Hardy and Mrs. D. (W. Hardy
of this citx. traded for a. 90 -acne
Try This
On Your Watch
Put it on vacation for
three days in our repair
department. We '11 make
a real timekeeper of it.
Ayres & Chapman
Jeweler* Silversmiths
Craftsmen In the Precious
cation is made by the parent. Now
it appears affirmatively and without
question from the complaint (consid
ering it as dated in May 1915, instead
of May 1914) and also from the judg
ment entry Itself which has been in
troduced in evidence, that the said
Arlo Wilson was born on the 30th day
of September, i906, and that the
order in question was made on May
24, 1915. So it affirmatively appears
that the said plaintiff was but nine
years, seven months and twenty-four
days old on the 24th day of May, 1915.
"From an examination of all the
authorities I feel certain and am com
pelled to hold that no court, under
the law as it now is, and as it was
on the 24th day of May 1913, has any
authority, jurisdiction or power to
commit any child to the industrial
school upon the application of its par
ent unless such child is, at the time
of the making of the complaint and
the order of commitment, over the
age of ten years.
"It therefore follows that the court
Is compelled to find in favor of the
plaintiff and order his discharge."
Plaintiff Rests in Case.
The plaintiff rested its case in the
suit of Flicklnger vs. Sinton with ad
journment this noon. Dr. L. M. Cof
fey and the plaintiff were on the
stand this morning.
Court will re-convene Monday morn
ing at 9 o'clock. The jury case will
be continued on Tuesday morning at
10 o'clock.
Indicted Person Arrested.
Roy Stick, who was indicted by the
grand jury on a charge of breaking
and entering, was arrested last night
by Officers Conn and Pearson and
turned over to the sheriff. He is
charged with having taken a copper
boiler from a barn in the rear of the
George D. Rand home, according to
the indictment. Stice was able to fur
nish bonds.
Court Routine.
In the case of W. B. Ryland vs. C.
D. Newberry, there is a motion for
more specific statement.
A demurrer is filed in the case of
Dillie Gage vs. J. M. Gage.
—For any spring remodeling you
need Randell. Phone Red 15.
—The white way of Warsaw will be
officially turned on this evening.
Warsaw has arranged to celebrate
the event in the right way. The town
has been decorated and a band con
cert will be given on Main street this
evening. Local merchants will rep
resent the Keokuk Retailers' league
at the celebration.
—.Mr. and Mrs. El is ha Noel Fales
of Lake Forest are the parents of a
daughter, born a week ago. Mrs.
Fales was Miss Frances Meigs before
her marriage.
—Volley ball teams from Keokuk,
Burlington and Quincy engaged in a
triangular meet at the local Y. M. C.
A. this afternoon. Two games were
played in the afternoon, the first at
3:00 o'clock and a final one will be
staged this evening. A banquet will
be served to the visiting players ana
local team members following the
afternoon games. Speakers from all
three cities are on tho program. At
torney George W. Govert is an
nounced as the speaker for the Quin
cy team.
Hamilton Gate City
Hamilton, I1L, April 29
The district assembly meeting of
the Rebekahs wa3 held at Bowen,
this week. It was the eighteenth an
nual gathering, and was full of inter
est and enthusiasm. Among the dis
tinguished guests present were A.
Otis Arnold, deputy grand master of
Illinois 1. O. O. F„ Mrs. Cora Neff
Phillips, of Bushnell, state vice
president, Mrs. Grace A. Henry of
Chicago, chief examiner of instruc
tions, and Mrs. Sherman of Chicago,
grand warden. Delegates from this
city were Mesdames Milton Waggon
er, Sidney Reece and Abbey Moore.
Mrs. Dora Lyon, formerly of Hamil
ton, but now of Macomb, was elected
president of the assembly for a term
of two years. Mrs. Millie Hifrbard of
Nauvoo, was elected treasurer. The
ladies from here were impressed with
the beauty of Bowen as an up to date
civic center and the general hospital
ity of its citizens.
farm in the neighborhood of Ewing,
Mo., and will remove to that prop
erty. For some years Mr. Hardy has
been a resident of Cartha/ge.
Mrs. Ham Mayberry was called to
West Point the past week by the
death of a friend at that place.
Thomas Austin, formerly of this
city, and a horseman of large ex
perience, will follow the grand cir
cuit in the middle west and south
this season in charge of a string of
steppers entered by Sam Harris of
Plymouth. Axteen with a 2.06 mark,
heads the bunch, and will push his
nose into some fast company before
the campaign draws to a close.
Sid Conklin who has "been in Chi
cago all winter, is back on the farm
again with the family of his brother,
David, and is malting good as a farm
Uncle Sam has decided to do a
little tutoring to his adopted sons. On
a big flag on the walls of the post
office a large placard is displayed on
which is printed an invitation to im
migrants to acquire a knowledge of
the English language. The invitation
is printed in all of the European
languages and dialects.
Hamilton will have 'baseball In
391-6. The ball tossers have or
ganized on their own hook, for
the season. Howard Mekemson
is manager, Fulton Henderson,
secretary. Jack Siegfried, treas
urer. Other players are Ed Turn
er, Ed Kane, I^eith Hosford, and
Ferman Hiser.
Orville Craig has returned home
aft«r a two week's visit with the fam
ily of his son. Frank, at St. Louis.
If you with to rent or sell a house
if you are seeking a position or want
someone to work for you if you have
lost anything or found anything, your
advertising message Inserted ir The
Daily Gate City will enter every
reading home in Keokuk and twenty
five mile radius. The cost is but a
cent a word each insertion, no ad
vertisement being taken for less
than 15c. Cash must accompany order.
WANTED—At once, 10,000 dull
safety razor blades to sharpen at
Woodbury'a, 1104 Main street.
WANTED—To hear from owner of
good farm for sale. Send cash price
and description. D. F. Busli, Minne
apolis, Minn.
WANTED—Office position by experi
enced bookkeeper and stenographer.
Address M, care this office.
WIANTHD—Girl for general house
work. 327 North 'Fifth street.
WANTED—(Rella'ble girl to assist
with general housework of morn
ings. Apply Mrs. John Lelsy, 1102
Concert street.
WANTED—ILady traveler. Experi
ence unnecessary. Salary, com
mission and expense allowance to
right lady. MclBxady & Co., Chicago.
WOMEN WANTED—Full time salary
$15.00 selling guaranteed hosiery to
wearer 25c an hour spare time. Per
manent, experience unnecessary. In
ternational Hosiery Mills, Norris
town, Pa.
WOMEN WANTED—Full time salary
$15.00 selling guaranteed hosiery to
wearer 26c an hour spare time. Per
manent, experience unnecessary. In
ternational Hosiery, Norristown, Pa.
iWANTED—Men to learn barber
trade. Short term completes.
Wages Saturdays. Tools given. Jobs
waiting. Can run your own shop.
Write for Information. Moler Barber
College, St.- Louis, Mo.
WANTED—Woman to cook on farm.
No laundry. $30.00 a month. L. M.
Hartley, Salem, Iowa.
horse or auto can clean up $3 to $8
a day handling our proposition.
Write for evidence. Stetson Oil com
pany, Cleveland, Ohio.
WANTED—Milk customers on south
side. Jersey milk. Phone 2312
WOMEN WANTED—'Full time salary
$15.00 selling guaranteed hosiery to
wearer: 25c an hour spare time. Per
manent, experience unnecessary. In
ternational Hosiery, Norristown, Pa.
WANTED—A girl for general house- p(R
work. Mrs. Charles Dickey, 627
Timea street, phone 1395.
WANTED—Smart boy 10 years or
FOR RENT—Modern residence, north
side, furnished or unfurnished. Also
two furnished apartments for house
keeping. 727 North Ninth. Phone Blk.
FOR RENT—.Five room and one sev
en room house, in good order, close
in. Call 602 Concert. Phone 723 Red.
FOR RENT—A sever, room modern
house. Enquire at 825 Orleans
FOR RENT—Four room house, two
full lots, large barn. Enquire 500
Palean. Phone 177.
FOR RENT—Frame house, seven
rooms with gas and bath, 710 Mor
gan. Apply to II. C. Duncan at Dun
can-Schell Furniture Co.
FOR RENT—Very desirable cottage.
Close In. Reasonable rent. 429
South Second street. Corner Des
FOR REINT—8 room dwelling, 726
North Eighth street. Hard wood
floors, steam heat, teas and electric
ity. Reasonable. H. W. ITuiskamp.
FOR RENT—3 or 6 rooms furnished. ~~7Z ZTr,~Z 1
for housekeeping. Enquire 1118,™
Concert. Phone Red 238.
FOR RENT—Two nicely furnished
housekeeping rooms. All modern
conveniences. Mary E3. Martin, 214
jFOR RECNT—Rooms In building No.
326 S. Seventh street. Apply No.
110 N. Fifth St.
RHNT—313 South Twelfth St.,
7 room home, part modern, rent
reasonable. Enquire Price Bros, wall
paper store, 415 Main street.
FOR RENT—(Modern steam heated
housekeeping apartment, large front
rooms, 809 Concert.
iIXXR RENT—Nos. 727 and 729 North
Twelfth, five rooms each. John
FOR RENT—Nos. 314 and 316 Ex
change, seven rooms and bath each,
gas for heat and light. John Tumolty.
Also rooms for rent.
(Black 1529, mornings.
IFOR RENT—Very modern house, cen
trally located, rooms furnished or
unfurnished. Phone Black 1010.
FOR RENT—5 room house, barn, gas,
full lot, rent reasonable, 824 North
Twelfth street.
TOR RENT—208 Morgan. Strictly
modern and desirable. $22.50. J. C.
Paradice, 12 South Sixth street.
FOR RENT—80fi High, five room
house, gas, bath. Mrs. L. F. Lin
qulst, 806 Blondeau.
FOR RENT—Two modern dwellings,
20 acres with buildings, just outside
city. Inquire 727 Morgan.
FOR RENT—A small newly furnished
cottage, strictly modern. Call at
610 South Sixth.
FOR R13NT—Two rooms, ground floor
218 Concert street. Mrs. Ella Wise.
FOR RENT—Furnished rooms for
light housekeeping, modern. Tel.
Red 1762. I
FOR RI3NT—Brick house at 12 North
Eleventh street. Good location.
Six rooms. All modern. Phone Red
FOR SALE—Slightly used upright
piano in perfect condition $225
burled walnut Hinzie piano at $137
$225 Hinzie golden oak at $111 $350
Emerson, ebony case, at $123 $300
Whitney mahogany, $187 one upright
piano in good practice shape, $63
one square piano, good condition, at
$15. Terms if desired. These must
be sold to make room in our ware
room. Duncan-Schell Furniture Co.
Morgan, seven room house,
era. Call phone Black No. 1763.
FOR RENT 2 furnished rooms on
first floor. Inquire 1020 Blondeau
street. I
'TOR RENT—No. 1513 Concert, seven
I room house with bath and gas for
heat and light. John Tumelty.
FOR REJNT—Three furnished rooms
for light housekeeping, partly mod
ern. 1718 Bank street.
FOR RENT—7 room house, 1313
Morgan street. Inquire at 1G13
Franklin street.
jFOR RENT—Two furnished rooms
complete for housekeeping, 227 So.
First St.
FOR RENT—Nice, pleasant room,
with or without board at 633 Grand
FOR RENT—Two or three unfumish
I ed rooms for H-ht housekeeping.
All modern but furnace. 425 Morgan.
FOR RENT—-House, five rooms, gas,
bath, furnace. Enquire 722 Frank
(FOR RENT—'For the summer, mod
ern 6 room house furnished, 1118
Concert. Phone Red 238,
cow. Enquire at
Keokuk Brick and Tile Co., Hilton
road, or phone Red 1813.
FOR ofTer
over in sole leather department at gQQ fDr thirty days. Miss Edith
shoe factory. Miller. 400 North Fifth street.
my residence for
FOR SALE—Latest model 5 Under
wood typewriter. Used less than
one year. Hamilton Press, Hamilton,
111. Phone G7.
FOR SAIJ5—Desirable residence lot
on the beautiful new concrete street,
opposite Jefferson school bargain if
sold at once. Birdvetl Sutllve* 312
FOR SA(LE—Early Ohio seed po
tatoes. Miss A. Hollings worth,
iMontrose. Iowa phone.
FOR SALE—At a bargain, eight room
ed brick house, two bath rooms,
polished oak floors, Electric lights,
also gas, new furnace and cement
cellars, with garage and stable. 913
I^elghton avenue. Apply to Wm. Mc
TOR SALE—Two lots In Hamilton,
43%x202 feet, water, sewer, walks.
Easy terms. Box B, Palmer, N. Y.
FOR SALE—A 'beautiful modern 8
room house, fine sleeping porch,
large porch below. Lot 90x140. good
garage, pretty lawn. Everything in
fine up to date condition, $3,250. Big
gest bargain in Keokuk, south side.
See Mitchell 30 North Fifth.
ply 525 North Eighth street.
FniR. RTiNT—iaine "first No 307 'FOR SALE—Rebuilt typewriters, Tn
FOR RrIN '.nine nrst no. .wi
Monarch, Smith, etc. Can
I hardly be told from new. Prices Vi
to Vz new machines. Will rent at
iijv (K)
$3.00 per month and allow
(0 purchase. •Collier Stationery
FOR SALE—Gas range at 32C South
Eighth street. M. J. Burke.
FOR SALE—Good five room house.
Four lots. 507 F. street, West Keo
FOR SALE—A small house, part
down, balance as rent. Phone Red
FOR SALE—Auto tires. 32x4, in good
shape, cheap, at 518 South Twenty
I first street.
FOR SALS—Eggs from single comb
black Minoreas, 75c per setting, at
120 Ridge St.
TOR SAT S—Wicker baby cab. Call
Red 1397.
I FOR SAI.E—One of the choice resl
dences of the first ward, modern
seven room frame, full lot. with fine
view of river and power house, $5,
000.00. Also three other north side
|residences, and two south side, all
I walkring distance business center. $2,-1
jSOiVoo to $7,500.00: terms if desired,
Phone Birdwell Sutllvs.
.MM /yisiSs
LOST—Square shaped gold ptn set
with pearls. Reward if returned to
f. K. Ewing, Hamilton, 111. Phone 67.
20.000 ACRES Itasca aud St. Louis
counties land in tracts of 40 acres
and upward. Near Hibbing. 12,000,
and Chisholm, 8,000 people. Fine
schools, churches, market, road and
transportation advantages. Clay soil,
level, easily cleared, most desirable
land in this section. Low prices, easy
terms. Come or write for map and
folder. Guaranty Farm Land Co., 423
Lyceum Bldg., Duluth, Minn.
to travel, demonstrate and sell deal
jers $25 to $50 per week. Railroad
fare paid. Goodrich Drug company,
Dept 276, Omaha, Nebr.
FOR RENT—House at 704 Grand LADIES—Make shields at home $10
avenue, furnished or unfurnished, 'or
8C°t prepai
I canvassing Send stamp. Ivanhoe
st- 18• Mo"
EARN $20.00 a week writing names
and addresses. No canvassing.
Particulars for stamp. G. C. Smith,
Little Rioek, Ark.
W S. M. GASTOiN—600 Main St.,
Will pay cash for old aritiflcial
teeth. Must be fifteen years old or
more to be of commercial value.
CHICKEN FARM—10 Missouri acres,
48 hens, 3 red pigs. Sacrifice $295.
cash $6, monthly $4. Curran, 705
Olftre, St. Louis.
&6 TO 100 PER CENT profit to sales
men. Starter and steering device
for the Ford, and guaranteed gaso
line saver. We have exclusive Unit
ed States rights. 331 Loeb Arcade,
Minneapolis, Minn.
MAME $50 weekly selling our 15
household necessities. New, live,
quick sellers. Experience not need
ed. Samples furnished active work
ers. Write now. Rainbow Specialty
Co.. Benson, Neb.
covery. Agents sell concentrated
(beer extract. Makes genuine beer in
a jiffy—just add water. Small pack
age carry in pocket. Big profits
$10 a day easy. A postal brings free
trial offer. The Am brew Co., 5787
Plum St., Cincinnati, O.
ence unnecessary. Openings every
where, big wages, excellent oppor
tunities. Box 448K, Akron. Ohio.
BTG IPAY and automobile furnished
agents placing samples of new
necessity with automoibile owners on
our guarantee credit plan. Whole or
part time. Orolo Manufacturing
Company, Louisville, Kentucky.
LANDOLOGY, a magazine -:ring tho
facts in regard to the lahd situa
tion. Three months trial subscrip
tion free. If for a home, or as an
investment you are thinking of buying
good farm lands, simply write me a
letter mr-.rklng it rersonal and say
"Mall me Landology and all particu
lars free." Address Loyd M. Skin
ner, general manager, Skidmore Land
Co.. 233 Skldmore Bldg.. Marinette,
Is a Safe Used Car
to Buy
A rebuilt CADrrJ.'AO will give
more service than any new car at
the same price. A complete stocK
of parts carried for all models
makes them capable of con
stant servi-ce. In buying a rebuilt
OADILLAC you secure a car of a
quality not obtainable In a new
car at less than twice the price.
And If you desire to resell It at any
time you do not have to stand the
greatest kiss tn a ear—that of
wearing off the new.
We offer OADILLAOS exclusive
ly. as we do not aocept other
makes in trade. Consequently we
are as much Interested In the serv
ice of these rebuilt cars as wa are
in new OADILIiAOS. In actual serv
ice valnes these cars are worth a
great deal more than we agk for
We have these in both five
and seven passenger models
ait present.
We Soli (Jaed Cars at Coat and
Wot for Profit.
Keokuk Cadillac Company
19-21-23 South FKtti Street
—Gospel Hall services—'Rev. D. E.
Boatwright, a Pentecostal evangelist
of Shenandoah, Iowa, is with us at
least over Sunday, possibly longer.
He will speak tonight at 8 o'clock
and tomorrow afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Further announcements will be made
at the hall. Remember the pkee, 903
Main street. F. A- McGaw.
S. L. Gregory left for Kahoka this
morning, called there by the illneaa
of his brother P. B. Gregory.

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