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The daily Gate City and constitution-Democrat. (Keokuk, Iowa) 1916-1922, May 26, 1916, Image 11

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87057262/1916-05-26/ed-1/seq-11/

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Esctern Iowa Train Will Pasa
Through Keokuk and Pick
Up( Local Delegate*.
Iowa democrats will run two spe
cial trains to St. Louis to ca^ry dele
gates and visitors to the democratic
national convention which will be
held there on Wednesday, June 14.
"We are expecting to haee at least
1,000 Iowa democrats at St. Louis
for the convention," said United
States Marshal N. F. Reed Tuesday,
after he had completed arrangements
for the special trains.
The train for the western and cen
tral farts of the state will be run
over the Wabash and will start from
Des Moines at 9 o'clock Monday
night, June 12,- and will arrive at
St. Louis at 8 o'clock the next morn
ing. This train and the "feeders"
with which it will connect will touch
practically all of the western and
central Iowa counties.
It will be made up entirely of
standard Pullman equipment and will
assemble here with the exception of
a car at Mason City which will be
picked up, together with another car
at Albla and a car which will be at
tached at Moberly. It will also carry
a baggage coach and an observation
car.
The eastern Iowa train will be run
over the Rock Island on the same
day as far as Burlington where it
will be taken on to St. Louis by the
Burlington railroad. This train ac
cording to Mr. Reed, will supply trans
portation to democrats from Decorah,
Waukon. New Hampton, Eikader, Du
buque, West Union, Waverly, Vinton,
Cedar Rapids, Iowa City, Marengo,
Maquoketa, Clinton, Oavenport, Mus
catine Washington, Fairfield. Mount
Cat the Round Package
Uaad for V4 Centnry.
void Sabstit
p:
'."v .-y-
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FRIDAY, MAY 26,1918 yi$
DollarDay Bargains
For:
THE GRADUATES
In offering our Dollar Day Bargains we were
prompted in the desire to give exceptional
values. All of this list of books are Illus
trated Gift Books, any one of which are ap
propriate for Graduation Gifts.
The values range from $1.50 to $3.00. Only
one or two copies of each title.
The One Way Out—Author of Pain .....$1.50
My Book of Blessings—Mary Gk Balch ...$1.50
Mother Love—"Warren $1.50
The Book of Love—Haines .$1.50
The Violet Book—Allen $1.50
The Commencement Book '.$1.50
Lovely'Woman—Harrison Fisher $2.50
Wintei*—Rudolph Eckimier Jr .$2.00
The Face in the Girandole-^-Dix $2.00
She Loves'Me—Henry Hutt .$2.50
Eve's Daughter—A. G. Learned $2.50
T?he Lovers' Mother Goose—Clay .$3.00
Love Songs, Old and New—Underwood .....,... .$2.50
Rosebuds—Henry Hutt .. $2.00
.The Stained Glass Lady—Wade $2.50
A Garden in Pink—Wade $2.50
The Girl Wanted—Nixon Waterman .... ,v...... .$1.50
Wanted, a Matchmaker—Ford .: $2.00
A Checked Love Affair—Ford $2.00
Love Finds the Way—Ford .$2.00
A Warning to Lovers—Ford $2.00l
Wanted a Chaperone—Ford $2.00
Out to Old Mary's—Riley ..... .$2.00
An Old Sweetheart of Mine—Riley $2.00
A Hoosier Romance—Riley $2.00
Goodbye Jim—Riley $1.50
Hymns of the Marshes—Sidney Lanier $2.00
The Dolly Dialogues—Hope $2.50
Our Girls—Howard Chandler Christy $2.50
The American Girl—Howard Chandler Christy .. .$2.50
Evangeline—Howard Chandler Christy $3.00
Courtship of Miles Standish—Christy .$#.00
Their Hearts Desire-—Frances Foster Perry ... $2.50
627-629 Main St.
IOWA DEMOCRATS
i' TO GO ON SPECIALS
'vi v'V
.-'if--i--'v.".,.' '.-:V
Regular
Price
J5* RJcXZ.
Pleasant, Wapellb, Burlington and
Keokuk.
"The Iowa people will be about
evenly divided between the two
trains," Mr. Reed said. "There' will
be enough to give each a good crowd.
The Iowa delegates will also go to
St. Louis on these trains, taking
whichever is most convenient. They
will not go in a body, but will get to
gether when they reach the conven
tion city."
BELFAST.
O
The farmers are having 'quite a
time getting in their corn on account
of the rainy weather.
The ladles of the Methodist church
will have an ice cream social at ho
Odd Fellows hall Saturday night, at
Croton, May 27.
Elmer Bradford of Davenport is
visiting M. A. Bradford of Croton.
John Johnson was a Croton caller
one day last week.
Quite a few have measles around
Athens, Mo.
Joe 0"Neil was a Farmington caller
one day last week.
Perry Anderson is quite ill with the
measles.
Lark Starr is the owner of a new
Saxon runabout.
L. Ackley was a Keokuk caller re
cently.
Mrs. F. Raines is doctoring with
the osteopath: at Farmington.
Albert Padgett was a Croton caller
recently.
Henry Edler was a Farmington call
er one day last week.
Bertha Springer Is sick with the
measles.
Andrew Anderson was a Croton
caller Sunday.
Ask For and GET
HORUCK'S
the or/binal
MALTED MILK
Made from clean, rich milk with die ex
tract of select malted grain, malted in our
own Malt Houses under sanitary conditions.
Infanta and children thriom on it. Agrmm* with
thm wmakmmt atommch bwatid
Nourishes and sust
Should be kept at 1
tritious food-drink may be
A glutful hoi
Also in 1
or
the ag*d»
Cost YOU
Tmkm Pmo
PROCLAIMS
MEMORIAL DAY
Tuesday, May 30 Designated as Time
for Honoring tne Dead—Aaks
That Flags be
Displayed.
OFFICIALLY ANNOUNCED
Aaked That Citizens Attend Services
That Have Been Ar-
ranged at the
Cemetery.
Mayor Ed. S. Lofton today issued a
proclamation designating Tuesdav,
May 30, as Memorial day and re
questing that all citizen? display
American flags from their homes and
places of business. The proclamation
follows:
Whereas, there is a day set apart
annually which all soldiers, living and
dead, are honored by the citizens of
our country and
Whereas, it is appropriate that the'
citizens of Keokuk participate in
suitable exercises upon that day in
honor of the memory of the men in
whose honor the day has been desig
nated
Therefore, I do hereby request that
all citizens in'honor of Memorial day,
Tuesday, May 30, 1916, display the
American flag from their homes and
places of business, and attend the sor
vices at the cemetery.
Dated Keokuk, Iowa, May 26, 1916.
ED. S. LOFTON, Mayor.
KEOKUK MAN'S AUTO
DAMAGED BY FIRE
No. 2 Chemical Engine Called by
Blaze in Chestnut Street
This Morning.
Quincy Whig: An automobile he
longing to Ed. Harrison of Keokuk,
caught flre in Chestnut street between
Eleventh and Twelfth streets, at 12:50
o'clock this morning, the furnishings
of the machine being tadly damaged
before the flre was extinguished. The
bulk of the damage was done to the
seat and top of the machine. The flre
caught when the machine was- crank
ed Mr. Harrison came to Quincy
Thursday night and will have to have
repairs made before he undertakes
the return trip.
Mother's Birthday.
Salt Lake Telegrams: In a Kansas
rural school a few days ago the
teacher—a young man just out of
normal school—asked his pupils, one
by one, to tell what each believed to
be the greatest day in the year.
The answers were piped up
promptly, "Washington's birthday,"
"Christmas," "The Fourth of July,"
"Thanksgiving,", and so on.
"But I'm afraid you're all wrong,"
said the youthful instructor. "The
greatest of all days in the J"ear is
mother's birthday."
We are sorry we haven't a chance
here to tell just how much we think
of that young man. Suffice it, such
teachers are the crying need, not of
our rural schools, hut of our high
brow city institutions of learning.
For if those youngsters learn no
more than what mother really means,
they will not have trudged miles to
the little frame school house for
nought.
Right Up to Date.
Cedar Rapids Gazette:. Working un
der the rules of order of 1857 for
Iowa municipalities the people of
Keokuk are removing the fences about
their homes and the Gate City cele
brates the epoch of passing from a
grazing community to a lawn-produc
ing city.
IOWA.
DUBUQUB, Iowa, May 26.—John
Deery, pioneer attorney, capitalist
and Mississippi river improvement
enthusiast, died suddenly in his apart
ments at the Merchants' hotel Wed
nesday night, aged eighty. His only
relatives are nieces and nephews in
the New England states.
MAIR®HAlLiL»TOiWN, Iowa, May 26.
—Pupils from ajl high schools of the
county will participate in a county
spelling bee, which has been planned
for tomorrow night, in this city.
Township matches have been held,
and the winners of these will partic
ipate in the county match. The
winner of the oounty match will take
part in the state contest at Des
Moines.
IJOGAN, Iowa, May ?6.—Landown
ers in the Monona-Harrison drainage
district have employed attorneys and
propose to fight the improvements of
$760,000 to 11,600,000 advised by dif
ferent engineers who have gone
over the district. The original drain
age project cost the landowners of
,the district |500,000 and thej» haTe
expressed themselves as not wanting
to make drainage cost up the 2,000,
000 mark for the district.
SIOUX CITY, Iowa, May 26.—A
profitable meat business has been
conducted through collusion between
employes of the Hurin Packing com
pany and J. Trazowich, a grocer of
Morningside. Meat was stolen from
the packing house and sold by the
grocer. More than $500 worth of the
product was disposed of before the
conspiracy was discovered. Arrests
of the plotters quickly followed this
discovery, and they are now awaiting
maL
-mV S::"•f'
V.
THE DAILY GATE cnTS'
JOBBERS REACH
SOME AGREEMENT
Wholesale Fruit Men of the State De
cide on Basis on Which
Commodities Shall
Be 8old.
TO MARK NET WEIGHT
This Will Go on All Packages Except
Original Unbroken Ones Which
Are Shipped In Frogi
Other States.
Wholesale fruit jobbers of Iowa at
a conference last week, reached an
agreement, through a committee, with
the state dairy and food commission,
by which commodities shall be sold
by net weight. The net weight shall
be placed on all packages except orig
inal unbroken packages shipped in
from other states, says the Des
Moines Register and Leader.
The committee representing the
Iowa Fruit Jobbers' association at the
conference was composed of George
G-rupe, Cedar Rapids J. D. Nichols,
Mason City P. E. Veitch, DAvenport
J. W. Hay, Dubuque: J. C. Davidson,
Des Moines. The state dairy and food
department was- represented by W. B.
Barney, commissioner B. C. Iliff,
deputy, and Edward C. Lytton, in
spector of weights and measures.
Agree
to
Change.
The state department made a rul
ing recently that the net weight
should be placed on all packages. The
fruit jobbers explained that this
would add greatly to the cost of do
ing business. They asked that the
department be content if all commod
ities are sold by net weight, said
weight to be .placed on the invoice.
The state officials agreed to this ar
rangement. The reply of the depart
ment to the jobbers follows:
"The department has reconsidered
the matter of declaration of net
weight on wholesale packages of pro
duce such as potatoes, onions, etc.,
when bought and sold in original un
broken packages packed in other
states.
"For the present we are of the
opinion that the purpose of the
weight and measure law is served if
these commodities are sold by net
weight and the information as to net
weight be supplied on the invoice to
the purchaser on or before the re
ceipt of goods.
Average Net Weight.
"The department is of the opinion
that the net weight of produce such
as onions, cabbage, sweet. potatoes,
tomatoes, pears, peaches, apples, eta,
shipped in regulation crates, hampers
or barrels can be ascertained with
sufficient accuracy by obtaining tlrs
gross and tare weight of from eight
to ten representative packages. The
average net wieight so obtained to be
used for the pupose of declaring the
average net 'weight of the other pack
ages of the same class received in
the shipment.
"As to the question of net weight
on bananas-, the department is of the
opinion that this net weight can be
determined and placed on the pack
age without undue inconvenience."
Growth of th« Want Ad.
Marshalltown Times-Republican:
The growth of the want ad medium
in all the papers is astonishingly
marked. There's a reason. It is the
easiest way to sell what you want to
sell and buy what you want to buy.
New York's baby week just ended,
carried a message, the promoters be
lieve, to 4,000,000 persons. Similar
live messages will be sent out annual
ly.
Illinois—Iowa—M issourt
ILLINOIS.
DECATUR* 111., May 26.—When
Conductor T. C. Broderick- leaned
over a passenger on the Wabash
Banner limited yesterday, the man
slipped from the seat and lay hud
dled on the floor of the coach. He
was dead. Cards in his pocket show
ed he was Karlo Silinovis of 26
'South Seventeenth street, St. Louis,
Mo. The body was taken from the
train at Forrest, III.
PEORIA, 111., May 26.—Richard
Lloyd, fifty years old, was found
dead here yesterday. The coroner
pronounced him a victim of heat.
Jake Waide was prostrated by the
heat. The highest temperature was
88 degrees.
DUQUOIN, 111., May 26.—The an
nual Illinois Mining Institute opened
here yesterday with 150 delegates
from nearly every section of the
state. State Representative W. T.
Morris of Duquoin delivered the ad
dress of welcome. William Burton,
president of the institute, responded.
David ROSR of Springfield, former
secretary of the Illinois Labor Bu
reau, spoke on "History of Coal Min
ing in Illinois."
MISSOURI.
SEDAILIA, Mo., May 26.—C. C. Kel
ly, a lawyer, announces he will seek
the republican nomination for con
gress from the seventh district.
WAHRUNSBURG, May 26.—
Ninety-one Missouri young men and
women were graduated from the
Warrens burg normal yesterdfty.
KAiNSAS CITY. Mo., May 26.—Re
poits to the fifth annual convention
of the National Association of Man
agers of Farmers' Co-operative Com-
iiV
'"v
3
Has
panies show 3,500 fanners' co-oper
ative companies operating in tip
United States.
MARSHAI^, Mo., May 26.—Sher-
4S8*
"Shm
Twenty-five thousand dollars was paid
to the noted novelists, Mr. & Mrs. Rupert Hughes,
for the story—Gloria's Romance. This remarkable new novel will
begin in NEXT SUNDAY'S Chicago Sunday Tribune. And, while
you follow the word story serially in the Chicago Sunday Tribune you
may see George Kleine's wonderful motion picture version of Gloria's
Romance at leading Theatres. The pictures feature
eftitr
By Arrangemmt with Tjegfield Jr.
Supported by HENRY KOLKER
A Motion Picture Novel by Mr. & Mrs.
RUPERT HUGHES
Gloria's Romance is an interesting, romantic story
of society life. It portrays the experiences of youthful,
vivacious Gloria Stafford—daughter of a bank president. Gloria confides in
yoo her loves, her trials, {her romance. You'll enjoy thla literary treat. See
the motion picture version of Gloria'a Romance at your favorite taeatre—ask
the manager when It will be shown.
Read the Story in Next Sunday's
CHICAGO SUNDAY TRIBUNE
Ordmr yoar Chicago Sunday Tribanm marly
—from yoar nmwdetdmr or tmlmphonm
C. H. ROLLINS A CO., WHOLESALE DISTRIBUTORS.
Phone 1197. 627 Main St.
To be Presented at
THE HIPPODROME THEATRE
Next Thursday Afternoon and Evening
man Huston^* stock man ^acd facmrj Charles Efc_Me«|erlyK one of th« beat for these XJonditions,
t/f-i
imm
er of western Saline, has "been nom- authorities on crop conditions in th®
inated on the republican ticket fop middle west,
PAGE ELEVEN
afraid to
face
and thm crowd, bat
$25,0002? Novel Starts
IN NEXT SUNDAY'S
CHICAGO SUNDAY TRIBUNE
thm brilliant Gfht*
iAc
foand a nook on
the piaXMa whmrm the coald poor iti at
a window and watch thm whirling eompUo.
Thm taam sat h*r hmart to waltxing."
says
congressman from this district. th&n 50 per cent wheat crop in this
I section this
year. The Hessian fly
SESDAOiA, Mo., May 28.—Judge and wet, cold spring are responsible
*d
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there will be less
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