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The daily Gate City and constitution-Democrat. (Keokuk, Iowa) 1916-1922, July 07, 1916, Image 3

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FRIDAY, JULY 7, 191«t
Ar#You is
If eye strain Is at tihe bottom of
your nervousness, and this may
very easily be the case, our ex
pert can materially assist you.
Commit Ihlm. It you need glasses
be will recommend Perfection
Onuses because they are good
Ayres & Chapman
it? Fresh Raspberry
Fresh Peach
Ice Cream
Delivered to all parts of
the city
Phone 248. 14 S. 7th
FOR SALE—Billiard tables, brand
oew, carom and pocket, with complete
outfit, $125 second hai^d tables at re
duced prices. Easy payments. Cigar
store, drug, delicatessen and soda
fountain fixtures. The Brunswick
Balke-Collender Co., Davenport, Iowa.
C. Sanders, agent, 219 llau Son St
Will Horn of Los Angeles is in the
city visiting relatives and friends and
looking after business interests.
J. O'Brien, of Chicago, who
came to attend the funeral of John
Connelly, left for his home. His
wife will remain for some time.
Mrs. Nellie Flynn and Mrs.' Henry
Price, of St. Louis, who came for Mr.
Connelly's funeral, have returned
Joseph Connelly, of Dallas, Texas,
taft returned home. His wife will re
tain for some time.
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Hoar are con
smpl^ting an automobile trip to
loston, Mass., and other eastern
lints, where Mr. Hoar has been
[led to look after his property in
irests there. They expect to start
or near the first' of August and
remain a month or more.
Drowned In Mississippi.
IOCK ISLAND, 111., July 7.—Joseph
ick, aged 18, a cadet from the
est Point military academy and ROD
Major J. W. Cusack of the Elev
|th cavalry U. S. A., now stationed
Mexico, was drowned while bath
in the Mississippi river at Rock
id arsenal here.
fajor Cusack is at present in a
Bpltal at Washington, D. C., and
son was here to spend his vaca
bn with Major King of the ordnance
department, stationed at the arsenal.
The body has not yet been recovered.
ipoon* f*ydi& E. Pinkham'g Vegeta
ble Compound Helped Her*
West Danby, N. Y.— "I have had
[nervous trouble all my life until I took
Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Com
pound for nerves
and for female trou
bles and it straight
ened me out in good
shape. I
work nearly
all the time, as we
live on a farm and I
have four girls. I do
all my sewing and
other work with
their help, so it
I shows that I stand it real welL took
I the Compound when my ten year old
I daughter came and it helped me a lot.
II have also had my oldest girl take it
[and it did her lots of good. I keep it in
ba house all the time and recommend
Janby, N. Y.
Sleeplessness, nervousness, Irritabil
ity, backache, headaches, dragging sen
sations, all point to female derange
ments which may be overcome by Lydia
& Pinkham's Vegetable Compound.
This famous remedy, the medicinal
ingredient^pf which are derived from
native roots and herbs, has for forty
vesrs proved to be a most valuable tonic
invigoratorof the female organism,
en everywhere bear willing testl
wonderful virtue or
Plnkliam'g Vegetable Compeoad.
Iowa Walnut Mill* Co., Has
Acquired Local Plant and
Will Invade This
Plenty of Walnut is Available
an!d! Plant is in Shape to
Begin Making Mill Run
Lumber at Once.
Announcement was made today
that the Iowa Walnut Mills, incor
ated, have acquired the saw mill
property of the Taber I.umber com
pany and will start operating the
plant at once. It will be operated as
a hard wood plant and logs for the
mill already have been contracted for.
The property consists of two city
blocks on which the saw mill and
main office now stands, running from
street to street and between Rail
road street and the river. The new
superintendent with several mechan
ics has been in the cltv this week
putting the plant in shape for opera
The plant when in full operation
will employ at least sixty-five men,
it is said. Many of the former em
ployes of tjhe Taber company will be
employed with the new concern and
the opening of this plant will, be of
benefit not only to the west end of
the city, but to the entire community.
While at first the plant will turn out
only mill run lumber, it will be put
In shape to take care of some addi
tional products such as gun stocks
and the like.
Officers of New Company.
The officers of the Iowa Walnut
Mills Co., Inc., are Eli Bailey of Cen
terville, president T. J. Kirkwood of
Chillicothe, Mo., vice president and
superintendent J. Q. Adams of Cen
terville, treasurer, and W. J. Norris
of Chillicothe, Mo., secretary. Mr.
Bailey and Mr. Adams are experi
enced in the hard wood business, hav
ing been in the manufacture of mine
timbers. Mr. Kirkwood, the superin
tendent of the plant is experienced
in his work, and will turn out an ex
cellent product at this factory.
Walnut will be used In the factory
here and it Is safe to say that this
is the largest mill in the United
States cutting this kind of logs. The
most of these mills are one saw af
fairs. The Taber mill which was one
of the big mills along the river for
pine, is unusually large fur a mill of
character. The mill Is in excel
lent condition for operation and all
that is necessary is to connect the
belts and give the machines a little
oiling to take out the stiffness. The
'—Smoke Grand Leaders.
—Phone 666 for cottage cheese.
—Bathing suit specials. Lowitz.
—Palm Beach suits for $7.50. Frank
H. Jones Co.
—The motion made to transfer the
labor claim of C. V. Sanstedt from
the superior court to the district
court, in the case of Brooks vs.
•Holdsworth, was overruled toy Judge
—Let The Gate City do your Job
printing. Telephone NO. 35.
—Phone JUarkley, 1445 for good
meats for Sunday dinner.
—(Born to Mr. and Mrs. R. EI Flam
boe, a son, July 3, 1916,
—-Summer underwear in all mater
ials for these hot days, 60c to $2.50.
Frank H. Jones Co.
—Beginning next Sunday and con
tinuing through the summer months
at these hours the masses at St.
Frances Do Sales church will be at
a. m. and 9 a.m.
—Choice roasts of beef, pork and
spring chicken at Joe. Haubert's fine
meat market, 709 Main.
—Grand Leader cost 5, worth 10.
—200 nerw waists, $1.00 up. Lowitz.
—.Phone €66 for buttermilk.
—Withln the past two weeks
The Gate dty has made announce
ment of two new factories for Keokuk.
When in full operation these two new
industries will give employment to
approximately one hundred people.
Added to the new industries that have
come to this city within the past few
years the situation is not at all dis
pleasing It would -be a revelation to
many citizens of they would take the
time to visit Keokuk's factories and
see Just what is going on in an indus
trial way. They would have a much
better opinion of the home town.
Smoke a Grand Leader and smile.
—Special for Saturday—regular 35c
fancy halU how, 25c. B*ank H. Jones
-l_In the case of John J. Hiller vs.
Walter Lee, in which the latter was
charged wltih the larceny of *3.30,
the alleged property of
lowing hearing of the
Judge McNamara in tfhe
court yesterday afternoon, and tWs
morning, the defendant was declared
not guilty and released
The outcome hinged on
Hiller claimed that a Mr
of Primrose, Iowa, had sent the mon
ey to him and that Lee had a-PP"*
priated It. As there was
connection discovered between Hiller
and Lee. it was held that Lee could
not be held tor larceny from Hiller.
As the money had not reacted H2i
lei's hands, it was held a matterbe
tween (Lee and Benjamin, with
still owing Hiller.
—100 new dresses $1 to
nav tall taffetas at ft profit LOWK*.
mill can be operated for general mill
run lumber within a week, it was
said. For any special contracts, addi
tional appliances will be added.
Right at Market's Door.
The Iowa Walnut Mills Co. was
planning to operate a mill at Center
ville. The advantages of Keokuk and
the location of the Taber mill on the
river bank from where barges of lum
ber could be floated rlgnt into the
heart of the southern market attract
ed the attention of the members of
the organization. They Investigated
the proposition here, looked over the
Taber mill and found that it was In
the best possible shape, and the con
tracts by which they acquire the
property resulted.
Men are at work now fixing the
belting and getting all of the machin
ery in shape for the first cutting of
logs. Many of the old employes of
the Taber mill will be taken back
into the employ of the new company.
Others will be added, and the mill
at full capacity will employ not less
than sixty-five men.
The new company expects to store
their logs north of the property ac
quired. A steel crane will be erected
which will take the logs from the
cars and pile them on the ground.
The same crane will take the logs
from the storage plot and put them
into the water, where they will ba
floated to the booms from which the
are carried into the saw 12 ill.
New Appliances to be Built.
A new boom will be constructed,
portions of the old boom having been
washed away by high water when
some thieves filed away the anchor
chains of the old boom this spring.
A kiln will be built in the factory
and some scroll saws installed. N-il'Jt
er of these two items are included in
the present equipment of the Taber
plant. The installation of these appli
ances would make one assume that
the company expects to be able to
secure some of the war orders In gun
stocks. The mill at Pekln and sev
eral in the south are now filling moBt
of -these.
Walnut can be obtained In large
quantities in the three states of Iowa,
Illinois and Missouri, it has been
ascertained on investigation by the
company's representatives. The mar
ket for most of the hard wood lum
ber Is In St. Louis, Paducah and one
or two other southern places. It will
be possible from the Keokuk location
to ship the hard wood directly to
these centers.
To Get Early Start.
It Is planned to have the mill in
operation by August 1st, although
members of the Taber company are
certain that for the cutting of lum
ber the mill can be in operation with
in a week.
The Taber mill was closed in 1912
and has been closed since that time.
The re-opening of the big mill hera
means that employment will be given
to a number of men and that thera
will be a general awakening of in
dustry in this part of the city.
Major Oxford, College of Hair Cul
ture of St. Louis college will give open
air demonstration at 160® Timea St.,
8:30 p. m. tonight.
Property Owners on North Sixteenth
street Protest Paving of
Bills amounting to $5,225.41 were
allowed by the city council this morn
ing. The sum of $90.97 was allowed
to the committee of three composed of
L. A. Hamill, T. J. Hlckey and C. F.
Skirvin, who officially represented
the city in a recent visit to Company
L. at Camp ,Dodge, Des Moines.
Seventeen owners in Estes addi
tion to the city of Keokuk on North
Sixteenth street, between Main and
Concert streets, have filed a protest
wltli the city council against the im
proving of the street as recently or
Iowa National Guardsmen Bared
Their Arms Today for the
DES MOINES, Iowa, July 7.—Surg
eons at Camp Dodge today were 'busy
vaccinating the First and Second
regiments for small pox, while the
Third regiment was drilling.
Major R. P. Howell, commanding
the squadron of cavalry which is
short thirty men, sent recruiting of
ficers to Fart Dodge and Tama today
where it is expected they will secure
the required number of men and
bring them back to Des Moines,
whereupon the squadron will be must
ered In, examined by surgeons, armed
and uniformed by the war depart
ment and sent to the iborder. There
are rumors that the cavalry and artil
lery will be sent first, followed by the
infantry, but no orders were Issued
Steamer Smashed.
N0W ORLEANS, July 7. Dis
patches this afternoon from Progres
so, Mexico, said the steamer Frieda
was smashed to pieces on the Ala
cran reef in the gulf last Friday.
Captain Wiick and his crew of twen
ty-one were taken off at Tehuante
pee, according to the cable.
Idle Man Shoots Himself.
P0OBIA, m., July
of Racine. Wis., was found dead
day, a suicide by shooting. He had
been oat of work.
Call Black 1416
For Society Editor
Dancing Party Last Night.
The Misses Dorothy Stanbro and
Katherine Pyle were hostesses at an
unusually happy dancing party at the
Country club last night. Fifty boys
and girls were entertained with Miss
Vivian Couleon as honor guest. The
party was chaperoned by Mr. and
Mrs. N. H. Pyle, Mr. and Mrs. O. S.
Stanbro and a dozen or more of their
friends. Agne's orchestra played for
the dancing, the hours being from 8
to 12 o'clock. The grand march was
led by Miss Katherine Pyle and Jun
ior Weess, Miss Dorothy Stanbro
and Jack Weess. The .programs were
given by Miss Eugenia 'Maxwell and
Pialmer Pyle. The tenth number was
a Charlie Chaplin march. The com
pany marched around the pavillion,
and upon reaching the door next the
club house, the leader of the line led
the hoys In double quick time to the
club house. When they marched
back to the pavillion, each wore a
Charlie Chaplin hat and had his face
adorned with a mustache such as the
film hero wears, and carried a cane.
The girls were given very pretty
paper caps adorned with a tassel and
tinsel bow. The march was resumed
and Mr. C. F. McParlantd, who was
Judge, gave the prize for the most
Charlie-Chaplin-aike walk to Woodson
Huiskamp, while the favor for the
prettiest girl went to "the honor
guest, Miss Vivian Coulson. At the
close of the march, the chaperons
showered the young people with many
colored paper streamers.
Mrs. Joseph J. Casey chaperoned
the following young people who came
down from Ft. Madison: Misses
Louise Carrothers, Sarah Hamilton,
Ava Watkins, Louise Amborn, Hourl
Murphy, Katherine Stebbins, Kath
erine Doerr, and Mary Atlee. Messrs.
Robert Casey, John Amborn, Ray
mond Weber, Bernard Glaha, Emmett
Murphy and Dale Hinamon of Ot
Other out of town guests were:
Misses Elizabeth Fry, Cecile La
Taste, Frances Wood and Dorothea
Duncan, Messrs. Heury and Russell
Sponsors for Bridge-
(Mrs. O. S. Stanbro and Mrs. N. H.
Pyle will be sponsors for the bridge
party at the Country club tomorrow
afternoon at 3 o'clock. The usual
dancing party will be given on Sat
urday evening.
Form Red Cross Society.
Some of the prominent women of
Ft. Madison, through the inspiration
of Mrs. M. Russell Perlclns, of Bur
lington, have organized a Red •Cross
society, a branch of the Burlington
organization. Mrs. Joseph J. Casey,
who was at the Country club last
night, told of some of their experi
ences. The soldiers who are toeing
sent to the border are all being
transported on the Santa Fe. For
obvious reasons it is not announced
by what trains they travel, conse
quently the Ft. Madison women have
been carryings the contributions of
the Red Cross society to every train
and when a company of soldiers is
on board, they are given the boxes.
If no soldiers are on board, the wom
en carry back to their homes tne
supplies and return to the station in
time for the next train. The Ft. Mad
ison women were invited to meet with
the Burlington society to receive
some necessary instructions, and
were entertained toy !«toa. Charles
Hairs Will Vanish
After This Treatment
(Toilet Helps.)
You can keep your skin free from
hair or fuzz by the occasional use of
plain delatone and In using it you
need have no fear of marring or in
juring the skin. A thh* paste is
made by mixing some of the powder
ed delatone with water. Then spread
on the hairs and after 2 or 3 minutes
rub off, wash the skin and all traces
of hair have vanished. Be careful*
1 however, to get feal delators
Hundreds of Styles
in many different shades of Red, Blue, Green, Purple,
Gray, Lavender, etc.
You will have no trouble making a selection here as our big stock of
hundreds of styles is conveniently placed on the counter where you can
examine every one at your leisure. Come in and try them on, look at the
effect In our mirrors and you can rest assured that the cap you buy here
will cause many to say, "Hasn't she a stylish Bathing Cap." We have
many styles of diving caps also.
25c to $2.00
Perkins at the Apiple Trees, at after
noon tea. The Keokuk friends of
Mrs. Perkins will be interested in
this incident, which is very character*
istic of her. ©he has a very beau
tiful home and grounds surrounding
it, and loves to share it with every
one. A few days ago she saw somo
boys drive another hoy off of her
lawn and demand that he stay out
side. She went out to intercede for
the 'banished boy, and found that a
military company had been formed
among these boys to protect The Ap
ple Trees from Mexicans, real and
imaginary, and that tihe boy who was
driven off was a "Mexican." Mrs.
Perkins, with understanding and
sympathy, took in the situation, and
told the boys to fit themselves out
with uniforms and air guns and send
the bills to her. Any one knowing
boys will understand in what short
order the supplies were purchased.
The company is known as The Apple
Tree Guards and has its full quota
of officers with an auxiliary of Red
Cross nurses, made up from littte
girls in the neighborhood.
Leave for Chicago.
Mr. and Mrs. B. O. BcMand and
children, Robert and Dorothy, and
Major and Mrs. W. B. Collins will
leave tomorrow for Chicago and will
make tihe trip in Mr. Edkland's oar.
Of Interest Here.
The following item from the Des
Moines Capital will be of interest be
cause the young woman mentioned,
iMisa Alline Sawyer, is the daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Irwin Saw
yer, who were former Keokuk resi
Miss Alline Sawyer, one of the ex
pert bandage and surgical dressings
workers for the war relief committee,
809 Walnut street, comes of a fam
ily of soldiers. That is one reason
she epends much of her time in the
war relief committee rooms, making
ibandages and "housewives."
Her father Is a Spanish war vet
eran. Her grandfather. Captain Al
len Sawyer, was a veteran of the
civil war. She had six ancestors
who were soldiers in the American
revolution, and one who fought with
Oliver Cromwell In 1647. Her moth
er's father also is a civil war veteran.
Business firms of the city have
contributed material for bandages,
scissors, work tables, machines and
women of the city are asked to
drop into the work, room and as
sist in making comfort kits for tho
To Visit at iHornish Home.
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Hornish will
have as guests next week, Airs.
Hwrnish's brother. Dr. V. C. Morton
and family of Rantoul, 111., who will
arrive on Tuesday. The Mortons are
taking an automobile tour and will
stop in Keofeuk for two or three
Two More Cases.
two additional cases of infantile par
alysis reported today at Kankakee
and Oregon 111., the state board of
health took steps to prevent the
spread of the disease by persons mov
ing from the infected area in New
York to Illinois.
All railroads of the state were or
dered to report Immediately the ar
rival of any babies from New York
Injunction for Trespasser®.
PEORIA, 111., July 7.—U. S. Judge
Humphrey bas signed a permanent in
junction restraining local hunters and
fishermen from trespassing on the
big preserve of tho Duck Island Hunt
ing and Fishing club near Lewlstown,
Mall orders sent anywhere In the world.
Hasn't She a Stylish Bathing Cap!
How many times have you heard this remark and how
many times has your first thought been where did she get it?
No matter how "nifty" the bathing suit or how ideal the
surroundings if the cap isn't just right the entire effect is
lost. If you, have noticed an especially atractive bathing
cap lately chances are it was gotten at Wilkinson
A very delightful afternoon and
evening was spent at the home ol
Chas. Bckle, on Sugar Creek. A
group of young folk® took their sop*
per and ate It in the woods. After
supper games and fireworks were
the pastime of the evening. Ice
cream and cake were served and at
a late hour they all departed, after
spending a very enjoyable afternoon
and evening. Those present were.
Misses Lena VanAusdadl, Marie Davis,
Prances VanAusdoll, Kathryn Davis,
Barbara Welrather, Messrs. Albert
VanAaedaU, Reuben Davis, Lawrence
422 Main St. ... Two t?hon«9. No^O and
Wierather, Charlie Spring, Jesse
Shields, of Belmont, Misses Mable
Peterson, Hilma Peterson, Messers.
Geo. Peterson, Martin Peterson, of
Sweden, Misses Pattl Miller, Lizzie
Spring, Rose Bckle, Messers. John
Miller, Edward Spring, Roy Sickle,
Clarence Dettmer, Walter BcMe of
Sugar Creek, Marjorie Wilson and
Carl Krans of Keokuk.
Government Crop Report.
WASHINGTON, July 7.—The bu
reau of crop estimates today reported
the condition of various crops as fol'
Winter wheat 75.7 per cent compar
ed with July 1, ten year average of 81.
Spring wheat 89, compared with
AH wheat 79.9 compared with 82.8.
Corn 82, compared with 84.1.
Oats 86.3, compared with 83.4.
Barley 87.9, compared with 85.1.
Rye 87, compared with 89.7.
Potatoes 87.8, compared with 87.6.
Tobacco 87.6, compared with 82.4.
Flax 90.3, compared with 86.8.
Rice 92.7, compared with 88.1.
Hay 93.4, compared with 82.2,
Cotton 81.1, compared with 80.2.
Production In bushels and prices
were forecast as follows:
Winter wheat 489,000,000 bushels:
spring wheat 270,0011,000 bushels all
wheat 759,000,000 at 92.9 cents per
bushel corn 2,866,000 bushels at 76.4
cents oats 1,317,000 bushels at 40.5
cents barley 205,000,000 bushels at
59.3 rye 44,000,000 bushels at 83.4
cents tobacco 1,191,000 pounds.
Dally 8tock Letter.
NEW YORK, July 7.—'TV* New
York Evening Sun financial review
today said today's stock market was
not unlike yesterday's unsatisfactory
session with some of the unfavorable
features accentuated. Thus, while
there was still something of cleavage
between standard rails and industrial
specialties, the strength of the former
was not as uniform as on Thursday,
while the weakness of munition stocks
and copper issues was more pro
nounced. The latter for the time
being have lost caste with the specu
lative element and have become ex
ceedingly unpopular except with pro
fessional traders who are operating
for the short account.
First prices were irregularly but
slightly changed In either direction,
but the general tone Inclined to
heaviness, which was particularly
noticeable in industrials. Mexican
Issues were a shade better as a rule
and rails were strong, but as the trad
ing progressed weakness in the muni
tions stocks and zinc issues extended
to the standard shares and included
them In the general reactionary move
Although the general list hardened
in the latter trading and so some of
the specialties recovered a point or
so of their earlier losses, speculative
conditions were little changed. The
government's agriculture report for
July indicated an improvement in win
ter and spring wheat over a month
A distinctly firmer tendency devel
oped in the money market, where call
loans after renewing at the higher
rate of four percent, advanced to 4H
percent This naturally was asso
ciated with the seasonable unsettle
ment of the half year which accen
tuated this occasion by hasty income
tax payments.
St. Louis Cash Grain.
ST. LOUIS, Mo., July 7.—Wheat—
No. 2, red, new, $1.1101.15 No. 3,
red, new, [email protected]
Corn—No. 2, 78c No. 3, 77%c No.
3 yellow, 7Sc No. 2 white, 79c No.
3 white, 77Vfec.
Oats—No. 2, [email protected]: No. 3, 37%
@38c No. 3 white, 39%@-41%c No.
4 wfhite, [email protected]
Holiday for Mexico.
MEXICO CITY, July 7.—General
Carranza today decreed that Sunday.
July 9, shall bo observed as a national
Want Column
If you wish to rent or sell a housej
if you are seeking a position or want
someone to work for you If you hava
lost anything or found anything, your
advertising message Inserted In 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 lesn
than 15c. Cash must accompany order,
WANTED—Barber at once, Orand
hotel barber shop, Fort Madison, la.
WANTED—Dr. S. M. Gaston. 600
Main, pays cash for old discarded
false teeth. Call or send word to of
WANTED—Four first class carpen
ters. Address T. P. Emery, Canton,
Mo., or Medill, Mo.
FOR! RENT Light housekeeping
rooms and sleeping room, modern,
close in, good locality, 315 Blondeau.
FOR RUNT—i rooms, Fourth and
Cedar, 46 8 rooms. Fourth and Ce
dar, $12 5 rooms, €19 South Second,
$9 4 rooms, 723 South Eighth, down
stairs, $9. Inquire 19 North Fifth,
Call 1682.
housekeeping. Enquire 727 North
Ninth St Phone Black 1330.
'FOR RUNT—Modern except furnace^
five room house, 419 North Tenth,
Rent reasonable. Apply 421 North
TOR RENT OR SALE! 6-room oote
tage, with bath, gas and electrla
light. Phone Black-265.
IFOR RENT—Pour-room flat, also
five room house rent reasonable*
Phone Red-632.
FOR RENT—Five room house. Rent
reasonable. Inquire at Dr. H. A.
Gray's office, Masonic Bldg.
FOR RENT—Furnished rooms for"
light housekeeping modern. Phone
FOR RENT—Six room cottage, newly
decorated and in good repair
throughout. Gas, electricity and city
water. T. F. Baldwin, telephone 1205.
FOR SALE)—'Six good milch cow*.
Can be seen at John H. Anderson's
place, at Hilton school entrance.
FOR SALE—'A good delivery horsa
and wagon. Phone 2d3.
FOR SALE—Three sligtly used up
right pianos. Steger, walnut case,
$153 Hinze, oak, $173 Whitney, oak,
$163 Hinze, walnut, $182. All guaran
teed. Terms. Dnncan-Schell Furn. Co.
MIQN WANTED to learn the barber
trade. Can be your own boss or
sure of steady employment. Short
term completes. Wages while learn
ing. Open to a!L Country or city
applicants accepted. Catalogue mail
ed free. Moler Barber College. 81*
N. 6th SU St. Louis.
holiday, "In view of the jroxlmity of,
the first centenary of Ike Indepen
dence of the republic of Argentine."
The holiday is declared. Carranza,
said, as proof of the sincere friend
ship of the Mexican people for the
people of the South American repub
Russians Occupy Towns.
PETROGRAD, July 7. Russian
troops have occupied Gradle and
Komerovo, an official statement from
the war office this afternoon aa-i
Wanted: Action.
Hartington Herald: A little les«
watchful waiting and a little more
action would probably have been
more effective In Impressing the MexW
•i 'i

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