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The daily Gate City and constitution-Democrat. (Keokuk, Iowa) 1916-1922, May 09, 1916, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87057262/1916-05-09/ed-1/seq-7/

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TUESDAY, MAY 9,1916
H€
YEAR IN HISM
*,&:•
Monday Muilo CII» Cloaee Its Beat
Season La
at Night According to
Reports Read at An-
nw«l Meeting.
4,
ys
HE-ELECT
.1H&3
SUSS BALDWIN
She Will Head Club for Coming Sea*
son—Other Officers Are Chosen
In Balloting by
Members,
£i?V
& &
.i +. Vfcffjf
.. •..*•
The Monday Music club closed the
most successful yea* of Its existence
according to reports which were
made last evening at the annual
4 meeting of tjie club. Under the effl
cient leadership of Miss Martha
Baldwin as .president, assisted by able
officers and committees, the club
year proved the best, both, financially
and artistically in the hltsory of the
organization.
In speaking of the work which has
been done during the year Miss Bald
win isaid that she had been given
able co-operation and support by the
other officers, the committee mem
bers and the active members of the
club, and that such co-operation was
appreciated. The assistance rendered
the auxiliary by Mrs. Matless was
commented upon the programs both
of the club and public concerts were
briefly summarized.
Miss Clara Cert rude Pry who Is the
recording secretary of the club read
her report. There are 429 members
in the club and auxiliary. Twenty
two programs were given during the
year. The altruistic department and
'the music library all show a steady
GTOWTLU
h' Financial Report.
I The report of the treasurer, Mrs.
H. C. Brown, was read by Miss Bald
"fwln. There was a balance last year
*fof $24.85. The total receipts of this
Jlseason amounted to $2,260.71. The
f^Jtotal disbursements were $1,888.95. Of
\jthis amount $1,346 was spent for
^Jjartists' concerts. The balance at the
Send of the club year was $371.76.
A nominating committee composed
-ot James Young, Mrs. Collingwood
iTucker, Miss Eleanor Brown, Mrs.
^SFtand, Mrs. Schouten and Mrs. Howe'l
placed the slate before the members,
and voting was by ballot. William
O
-kUf-u
V"Y yv
V.
.The Cup That
I
f*
Instant Postum
.' *fV
'•.
S
Oils Soothe
Skin Disease
OH of wlntergreen, thymol, glycerine
end other healing Ingredients compounded
la proper proportion Into the D. D. D.
Prescription bu now become the universal
xavorlto of skin auSterers In relieving skin
disease. It Is a mild wash that tfenetrates'
the pores and gives instant relief from all.
burning and ltchinj:. It kills and washes
off the gnawing disease germ* and its
soothing oils quickly heal the Inflamed
tissues.
Druggists are glad to~ recommend this
soothing, cooling liquid. 25c, 50c and $1.00.
Come to us and we will tell you more about
this remarkable remedy. Tour money back
unless the first bottle relieves you. D. D. D.
Eoap keeps your skin healthy. Ask about It
For 15 Yean
the Standard
Sldn Remedy
D.D.D.
McGrath Bros., Druggists
Wilkinson & Co.
aT
Ballinger explained that at the re
quest of the president, Uie nominating
committee had been appointed by the
executive committee of the club.
The Officers for 1916-1917.
N
The balloting resulted in the elec
tion of the following officers:
President—Miss Martha Baldwin.
First vice president—iMrs. H. Boy
den Blood.
Second vice president—H. T. Gra
ham.
Secretary—Miss Clara Gertrude Fry
Corresponding secretary Mrs.
Mary Miller.
Treasurer—Mrs. J. B. Weil. ."
List of the Nominees.
There were three nominees for
each office, the following slate be
ing named:
President—Miss Baldwin, William
Ballinger, Mrs. John R. Irwin.
First vice president—Mrs. H. Boy
den Blood, Mrs. R. L. Reid, Miss El
eanor Hughes.
Second vice president—H. T. Gra
ham, P. C. Hayden, Mrs. Hugh J. Rob
ertson.
Secretary—Miss Fry, Mrs. Matless,
Mrs. O. W. Sandberg.
Corresponding secretary—'Mrs. O.
Mandt, Mrs. Mary Miller, Miss Celes
tine Dickey.
Treasurer—14rs.- J. B. Weil, J. I.
Annable, Howard Wood.
Last Program of Year.
Following the business session the
last of the club, programs for the year
was given. Mrs. Robert Lee Reid, ac
companied ty Miss Katharine Younlc
er at the piano, Eugene Carter, violin
and Dr. Marsh, cello, sang three
groups of songs. Mrs. Ralph -B. Joy
and Mrs. John R. Irwin played a
piano number. Eugene Carter accom
panied by Mrs. Joy and Mrs. W. H.
Carter played two numbers on the
violin, and Miss Clara Gertrude Fry
played two piano numbers.
Mrs. George W. Delaplaine and
Mrs. C. F. McFarland were club
hostesses. Miss Katherine Philips and
Miss Mamie Young were the house
committee.
Cheers Most
is the cup that is. the most -wholesome—for unpleasant
after-effects can mar the keenest pleasure.
With the usual hot table drink, whether it he
coffee or tea, there resultn to many persons an incon
venience in health which calls for a change.
is rapidly filling, this table want, and in a way satis
factory to taste, comfort and enjoyment.
The rich, mellow flavour of Instant Postum close
ly resembles that of mild Java coffee, and its absolute
purity makes it a prime favorite of both parents and
children.
Instant Postum is quickly prepared at table, a
cup.at a time. Simply place a level teaspoonful of
the soluble powder in the cup, pour on hot water,
then stir and add cream and sugar to taste. JNo
waste.. ,.
"There's a Reason
For POSTUM
iAt Grocers everywhere.
'1.'
CANDIDATE LIST
FOR STATE JOBS
County Auditor la In Receipt of a
Sample Ballot Giving frames of
All Party Standard
Bearers.
NO BULL MOOSE TICKET
Socialists Havre Line-Up, But Pro
gressives 'Seem to be Lacking—-^
Three for Supreme.
Court
The county auditor's office was to
day in receipt of the official list of
state candidates whose names vvill ap
pear on the primary ballots June 5th.
The democrats, republicans and so
cialists have full tickets, but the pro
gressives, occupying the third place
on the ballot, will not have a .candi
date. Progressives may vote at the
primary, they being furnished wiUi
a slip which will contain only a list
of the offices. Contests are frequent
on* the republican side while the
democrats present but one selection
for each office. The non-nartisan
judiciary ticket will have three names,
four to be nominated, two to be
selected.
Following is the list of state office
candidates: f^
DEMOCRATIC.
For Elector at Large.
Joseph F. Beh of Shelby county.
E. P. Farr of Woodbury county.
For Governor. :.
E. T. Meredith of Polk county.'
For Lieutenant Governor.
James J. Doty of Page count./.
For Secretary of State.
William O. Noth of Scott county.
For Auditor of State.
John B. Keefe of Woodbury county.
For Treasurer of State.
Herman P. Hassen of Carroll
county.
For Attorney General.
John T. Clarlison of Monroe county.
For Railroad Commisaloner.
John P. Manatrey of Jefferson
county.
For Congressman.
F. B. Whitaker of Van Buren
county. ,1
For Presidential Elector.'
Henry M. Eicher of Washington
county.
For Representatives.
For
1
Clarence H. Dickey of Keokuk.
John W. Stewart of West Point.
C. W. Storms of Fort Madison.
REPUBLICAN.
For Elector at Large.
Bernard Murphy of Benton county.
Ralph Prfngle of Montgomery
county.
For Governor.
Joseph Allen of Pocahontas county.
George Cosson of Audubon county.
W. L. Harding of Woodbury county.
Carl F. Kuehnle of Crawford county.
For Lieutenant Governor.
Henry Brady of Dallas county.
James R. Hanna of Polk county.
Ernest R. Moore of Linn county.
For Secretary of State.
William S. Allen of Jefferson
county.
R. A. Hasselquist of Lucas county.
For Auditor of State.
Frank S. Shaw of Tama county.
For Treasurer of State.
William C. Brown of Wright county.
Edwin H. Hoyt of Delaware county.
Thomas of Union county,
For Attorney General.
John Fletcher of Pottawattamie
county.
H. A. Havner of Iowa county.
C. A. Robbin's of Madison county.
Henry E. Sampson of Polk county.
Chester W. Whitmore of Wapello
county.
George A. Wilson of Polk county.
For Railroad Commlsloner.
John A. Guiher of Madison county.
N. W. Huber of Harrison county.
D. E. Kulp of Palo Alto county.
Asa L. Ames of Tama county.
Edmond T. Bradley of Wapello
county.
Representative.
Charles A. Kennedy of Montrose.
Clifford Thorne of Washington.
For Presidential Elector.
David J. Palmer of Washington.
For State Representative.
Frank Oertel of Keokuk.
SOCIALIST.
For Elector at Large.
George M. Dowell of Muscatine
county.
Martin Johnson of Polk county.
For Governor.
J. W. Bennett of Woodbury county.
For Lieutenant Governor.
D. W. Crawford of Polk county.
For Secretary of State.
Herman G. Altenburger of Polk
county.
For Auditor of State.
T. H. Angell of Clinton county.
For Treasurer of State.
C. A. Morrow of Polk county.
For Attorney General.
W. C. Willes of Appanoose county.
For Railroad Commissioner.
G. S. Nelson of Story county.
NON-PARTISAN JUDICIARY.
For Judges «f the Supreme Court.
William Theophilus of Scott county.
Horace E. Deemer of Montgomery
county.
W. D. Evans of Franklin county.
-s
f'
THE DAILY GATE CJTYi
BANISH SCROFULA
Hood's Saraaparilla Cleanses the
Blood, Skin Troubles Vanish.
Scrofula eruptions on the face and
body are both annoying and distigur
lng. Many a Complexion would be
perfect if they w.ere not presenL
This disease shows itself In other
ways, as bunches in the neck, in
flamed eyelids, sore ears, wasting of
th& muscles, a form of dyspepsia, and
general debility.
Ask your druggist for Hood's Sar
sapariila. This great medicine com
pletely eradicates scrofula. It purifies
and enriches the blood, removes hu
mors, and builds up the whole system.
It embodies the careful training, ex
perience, and skill of Mr. Hood, a
pharmacist for fifty years, in its qual
ity and power to cure.
Scrofula is either inherited or ac
quired. Better be sure you are quite
free from it. Get Hood's Sarsaparllla
and begin taking it today.
PASSED AWAY AT
Mrs. George Foecke A newel's Call
After lllnes* Extending Over
Six Months—Burial In
Keokuk.
PARENTS RESIDE HERE
Decedent Was Born at Maywood, Mo.,
In 1884—Was Married In
Keokuk, Two Years
Ago.
Mrs. George Foecke, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Sanford of 723
Franklin street,- died at Oakdale, la.,
yesterday morning. The body will be
brought to Keokuk for burial and will
arrive here either tonight or early to
morrow morning.
Besides her parents, the decedent
is survived by her husband, George
Foecke of this city a sister, Mrs. J.
S. Washburn, Cos Cob, Okla. a
brother, George W. Sanford, Keokuk
and two half sisters, Mrs. L. C. Stout,
Montana, and Mrs. W. C. Schroeder,
Maywood, Mo.
She was born on May 6, 1884, in
Maywood. Her marriage occurred in
this city on May 6, 1914, the cere
mony "being performed by Rev. Father
George Giglinger, pastor of St. Mary's
Catholic church. The decedent was a
devout member of St. Mary's church
and also belonged
td
the Royal Neigh­
bors fraternal society.
Mrs. Foecke had been ill since last
October. Her death was caused by
tuberculosis. She had been at Oak
dale for a month. Her many friends
here have learned with regret of her
death and have extended their deep
est sympathy -to the family.
Grandmother's Medicines
OUT grandmothers were wise in the
virtues of the herbs of the field. They
used, to gather and store roots and
herbs and use them to cure the ail
ments of their families—'wormwood,
thoroughwort, Bage, rue, camomile—
the list might go on and on of the
healing plants with which they made
us familiar.
Now their grand-daughters get the
extracts from Just euoh good old
roots and herbs, from the nearest
druggist, ready prepared for use. One
such medicine, which women find
best for their own ailments, is the
well known Lydla E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound. Advertise
ment.
In the Good Old Days.
St. Joseph Gazette: The rain barrel
used to get rehooped along about this
time.
"OLD KENTUCKY"
TASTES LIKE
RIPE FRUIT
Its Delicious Flavor Has Never
Been Equalled in Any
Other Chew
59 YEARS THE FAVORITE
There is more flavor and real
tobacco satisfaction in a plug chew
than in any other form of tobac
co. And Old Kentucky has a fla
vor alt its own—peculiarly mellow,
sweet and fruity.
For 50 years Old Kentucky has
pleased the most critical tobacco
users in America.
Old Kentucky is made of choice,
perfect Burley leaf, sun-ripened,
full-flavored, hand-stemmed, thor
oughly cleansed and pressed into
plug's by a process which saves
every drop of its tasty, Wholesome,
beneficial juices.
Old Kentucky will please your
taste and quicken your appetite.
Get a ioc plug from your dealer
today—you'll always be glad you
got acquainted with it.
BRIEF ILLNESS
ENDS IN DEATH
!r
Mrs. Susfe Long Passes Away Early
Sunday Morning at Her Home
4
Near Carthage, After
Short Illness.
IN HANCOCK 40 YEARS
Auto Slightly Damaged in Collision
With Another Car—Some Items
About Probato Court
Matters.
[From the Quincy Whig.]
CARTHAGE, May 9.—Mrs. Susie
Long, who has been Quite ill for the
past ten days, suffering from pneu
monia, passed away in her home one
mile north of this city Sunday morn
ihg at 3:15, aged 46 years.
Mrs. Long had not been strong for
a number of years, but was up and
doing, often overtaxing her strength
in her efforts to make her home happy
and her family comfortable.
Susie Mauk was brought from New
York City to this county forty years
ago when she was a child of six.
Mrs. Amanda Fletcher, through the
kindness of her heart, opened her
home to the orphan girl, who since
her maturity has been to Mrs. Fletch
er what only a daughter could be,
they loVing each other with the same
devotion as mother. and daughter.
Mrs. Fletcher has been ill for about
two years and went to make her
home with Mrs. Long last July, re
maining there until Mrs. Long be
came ill, where she received every
care and attention. Mrs. Fletcher is
now past 80.
Susie Long was a true christian and
always "had her family ready for Sun
day school and church, even though
she were not able to go herself. She
leaves, besides her husband, Douglas
Long, two sons and two daughters,
George, who is a member of the
senior class of the high school, and
Kenneth and Rena, both of the sopho
more class, and little Verna, aged
about eight years two foster broth
ers and one sister, William A. Fletch
er of this city and Ed Fletcher and
Mrs. Maggie Wier of Grand Junction,
Colo. Her friends are numbered by
the score.
The funeral services will be held
from the" Baptist church this after
noon at 2 o'clock, Rev. J. M. Jones
officiating, with burial in Moss Ridge
cemetery.
Burial in Webster.
Robert Duke was found dead In a
boarding house in Burlington Thurs
day evening about 11 o'clock. The re
mains were brought to this city Satur
day evening and taken to the Hearne
undertaking parlors and to Webster
Sunday, where the funeral services
were held in the Webster church at
2:30 p. m., under the auspices of the
I. O. O. F. lodge of that village, Mr.
Sol Salisbury officiating.
Mr. Duke had been living in Bur
lington about two years, working in
the insurance business, and on Thurs
day evening his room mate went
down to supper, stating that Mr. Duke
was not feeling wqll and would not
be down, When he returned to his
room he found Mr. Duke dead in his
bed. A doctor was called and said
that he had been dead about three
hours.
He leaves one brother living in
Burlington, one brother in Chicago
and six children, all of Chicago, ex
cept Arthur Duke of Ursa. Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Duke arrived in the city
Saturday evening, being the guests of
Herbert Salisbuay and Mrs. Joseph
Dean, cousins of Mr. Duke.
Auto Slightly Damaged.
Sunday evening while Charles Tyler
and family, accompanied by Mrs. Ira
Cronk and Miss Helen Cronk, were
out driving, they met John White with
a new Haynes car. Mr. Tyler, seeing
that it would be difficult for them to
pass at the corner of the Hatfield
grocery on' Scofield street, pulled to.
the proper side of the road, and
stopped. Mr. White attempted to
guide his car to the opposite side, but
it being his first trip out, he became
muddled and pulled the wrong lever,
losing control of his machine and
bumping into the Tyler car with such
force that the radiator, steering rods
and other parts of the car were dam
aged. Mr. White's son, who was rid
ing in the front seat also, saw the
accident was inevitable and cut off
the gas, otherwise it would have
proven more serious.
Carthage, 6 Warsaw, 1.
The Carthage town team played a
game of baseball Sunday afternoon
with the Warsaw team, at Warsaw,
resulting in a score of six to one, in
favor of Carthage. The score at the
end of the third inning was one to
one, and continued So until the first
half of the twelfth inning. Carthage
men started a batting rally, and made
five more runs. The game was wit
nessed by a large crowd.
Mrs. Shepherd, who has been visit
ing her brother, Judge James, and
family, departed Saturday evening for
her home in Ursa.
R. C. Gibson of Burnside was a
business visitor to the city the last
(of the week.
A. E. Paris goes to Lacon soon, to
visit his son Arthur.
Miss Nellie Roath of Smithshire.
came in Friday evening for a visit
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Roath, Miss Virgie arriving Saturday
evening. They will visit relatives at
Adrian, before returning to Smith
shire, where they are conducting a
milinery store.
Burner of Keokuk, cam© OT©r
last week to see his father Ambrose
Burner, who has been Quite ill.
Charles Thackston who recently
purchased a stock of groceries and
meat market combined, has sold the
game and returned to this city, it
J-
3
1
—W-
The New 3^ KODAK
Has the autographic feature whereby you
can date and tide your films at the time
of exposure, has a rapid rectilinear lens of
superior quality and Ball Bearing Shutter
with speeds of 1-25, 1-50 and 1-100 of a
second. A high grade instrument for
pictures of the popular post card size,''
3 1-4 5 1-2 inches.
You will find the largest and most complete
.I..* KODAKS and BROWNIES at a
ROLLINS
T""s.Krr.%»™
being imposible for Mrs. Thackston to
leave her a£ed mother, who is rather
feeble.
Jesse Layton returned last week
from Augusta, Kas., where he has
been spending the winter. He is now
in the Soldiers' Home in Quincy, and
expects to stay there for a time.
Miss Bess McMechan expects to
depart June 1st for Chicago, to be at
the Foundlings' Home during the sum
mer months, while the other nurses
are taking vacations.
Probate Court Orders.
In probate court, the will of Frede
rick Altheide, was filed and probated.
The testator gives the executrix
power to.sell and dispose of the farm,
and to deliver deed for same to the
purchaser. Out of the proceeds of
sale he is to pay to his children, Wes
ley E„ Edward A., and Emma Mae
Altheide each $5,000 to Wesley W.,
as trustee, $3,500 to be invested upon
real estate, and to pay the same to
Julius W. Humke. child of a deceased
daughter, when he arrives at the age I
of 24, to be his absolutely. In case
of the death of grandchild, without
issue, the sum to be divided equally
between testator's three children, or I
their survivors: if there be any heirs
of grandchild, they are to Inherit said
sum. All Interest from this sum is
to be paid to, his wife, Mary Altheide,
PAGE SEVEN
1
$22.50 at your Dealers.
EASTMAN KODAK CO.,
YhJnkof" KODAKS
Developing tOc per roll. 'Printing, 2, 3 and 4o eaoh. -.,***
Lv. Chicago 12:40 noon Ar. New York 9:40 a. m.
Arriving at and Departing from the
Mo«t Centrally Located Stations—
Grand Central Terminal, New York
La Salle Street Station, Chicago
NewYork&ntraJ Railroad
Apply to your local agent
{or tickets and deeping car
reservations, or for complete information.
call on or address
Build bif
BXZUJ:
7
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
WILKINSON & COMPANY,
OCVzvmar°BAYa
IOC
PftlNTBD KVKRY BAY
THorK
'V?
629 Main St
to Newark
only
together with all remaining property.
The will nominates and appoints said
Marv, executrix, without bond.
The will was witnessed by Louis
Jagels and Chas. J. Koehler.
The report of Jacob Zeh, conser
vator, now administrator, of the
estate of Ellen Worden, deceased,
was filed showing: Total amount re
ceived, $855.84: total amount paid out,
$203.44 subject to distribution,
$652.40. The heirs are: Her brothers,
Francis Uhier of Seneca, Neb. Wil
liam Uhler of Emmet, Neb. Andrew
J. Uhler of Benedict, Neb. the chil
dren of Matilda Briley, a deceased
sister also the heirs of Henry Briley,
a deceased son of Matilda Briley also
the heirs of EJdward Uhler and Carrol
Uhler, deceased brothers of said Ellen
Worden.
Order of court approving report,
declaring the estate fully settled, and
discharging administrator, together
with his bondsmen.
The case of the People vs. Bert
Briggs, on a charge of assault and
battery was heard before Judge Dun
ham. upon information filed. The de
fendant appeared in court and enter*
ed plea of guilty, whereupon the court
assessed a fine of $25 and costs.
The fine of $25 and coats of $20.S5
paid to the county clerk. Ed Miller.
$
V'7
I
for Tie Gate CRy, -T.
•1
•.' •x\
'"i-'iA-.. .4
W
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