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The daily Gate City and constitution-Democrat. (Keokuk, Iowa) 1916-1922, August 22, 1916, Image 7

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TUESDAY, AUG. 22, 191*
•V .vfcs~-gp$!
Sixty-One Boy* From Rook Island
and Their Leader on Annual Big
Hike, Spend Two Day*
in Keokuk.
After Visiting Interesting Points
Here They Will go to Hannibal
to View Famous Caves
There. TVH^'
W a
.-Yg, f.
Slxty-wne 'boys from Rock Island,
HI., .headed by their leader, John H.
Hautoerg, an attorney from that oity,
ere In Keokulc on their annual "big
bike." The boys will stay in Keokuk
for a couple of days, go to 'Hannibal
to visit the home of Mark Twain and
to see the famous Tom Sawyer caves,
and will return to Rock Island by
August 30. The boys are a fife, drum
and 'bugle corps. of Rock Island.
They area fine looking crowd of fel
lows and it doesn't take the seventh
eon of a seventh son to tell that
they are having a glorious time on
this hike.
The troop arrived last night on the
steamer Quincy, and cooked break
fast on the river front this morning.
They have received permission from
Keokuk lodge of 'Moose, through
John G. Stadler, dictator, to pitch
their camp near the Moose bathing
beach and to enjoy the water at this
popular beach. The boys appreciate
the kindness of the local Moose in
giving this courtesy, and through
their leader this morning expressed
their appreciation of Mr. Stadler and
local lodge officers.
The boys will spend their time in
Keokuk visiting' points of local in
terest. They will view the Keokuk
rfg.ni and will visit the plant of the
Mississippi River Power company,
also the government reservation and
government lock and dry dock here.
They are interested in the fact that
they are at the 'gateway frftin whldh
Iowa soldiers were sent to the battle
fields of the south and through which
the wounded were returned for treat
ment. The Curtis monument, the
Estes house hospital and the national'
cemetery—one of the eighty-three in
the United States—will attract their
Best of Big Hike.
The boys and their leaders are ex
pecting to make this the best of their
big hikes, last year they went by
wagon to G-alena, 111., the lead mines
there, and the scenes connected with
the Hfe of Gen. tJ. S. Grant. The
year before they spent at Tama at
the Indian reservation, finding much
of Interest here. They are interested
in. the Keokrak monument and relics
here, because of the fact that the
old chief was born in Rock- Island.
From Keokuk the boys will leave
on the steamer Dubuque for Hannibal.
They will visit the Mark Twain mon
ument there, see the- Mark Twain
house, and then go on a hike through
the famous caves to Salt river. They
erpeot to return to Rock Island next
Photographs are 'being made of
the in teres
tins points on the trip.
Duringf the winter, the best of these
are converted into lantern slides,
and the boys are sponsors for enter
tainments at which these slides ore
shown, the boys themselves explain
ing the -facta concerning each picture.
The boys have their-own reporters
with them, also. T&edr duty is to
Chronicle the various steps of the
Journey, and to write_ the dally log
of the trip back home.',
Boston health officers want to kill
off all dogs and cats in the city. But
the health officers are in a hopeless
minority for slaughter.
i, .r"
A Healthy Baby.
A free book on ifcitSep.'
hood will be sent- all ex
pectant mother*, it Is
valuable and interesting
book yon should,• have.
Send for one. Address
The Bradfleld Regulator
fit Lamar Bldg.,
Atlanta. Ga.
Rev. J. H. Helm Leaves to Attend
51st Meeting of North Missouri
Baptist Association.
The North Missouri Baptist associa
tion of which Rev. James H. Helm is
moderator and Pilgrim's Rest church
of this city is a member, convenes in
its fifty-first annual session Thursday
at Huntsville, Missouri.
Rev. Helm states that the LaAwi
Foreign and Home Missionary*1 Circle
would meet today and tomorrow and
the association proper would open at
9 o'clock Thursday morning the same
as last year, when it met in KeokuK
with the Pilgrim's Rest church.
Each church is expected to send
three delegates to represent her in
the association. The three from Keo
kuk are Rev. Helm, Mrs. M.
Amons and Mrs. Sallie Vaughn.
Rev. Helm is to deliver the annual
address to the association on Friday
night and on Thursday morning he
preaches the annual sermon for the
body. The churches of this city unite
in extending their best wishes to the
Huntsville meeting and trust that the
association may have a banner, ses
sion this year. The association closes
Friday night and Dr. Helm will be
here in time to occupy the pulpit Sun
Santa Fe Investigates Occurrence at
Fort Madison and
Fort Madison., or Shopton, accord
ing to later advices concerning, the
plot in poisoning horses and mules
for the allies which pass through for
the east, is the center of the activi
ties and the headquarters of the per
son or persons carrying on the work,
says the Ft. Madison Democrat. The
plot to poison the big shipments of
horses made from Kansas City and
Lathrop, Mo., for the use of the Brit
ish government is being thoroughly
investigated^ by secret service men
of the Santa and other railroads
which transported the horses to New
port News, where they embarked for
For more than a month great num
bers of horses, although leaving the
British stables in perfect condition,
have been, .arriving at Covington,
Ky., the first stopping place, either
ill or deafr Autopsies by British
veterinarians disclose arsenic poison
More than 10,000 horses a mont'i
are shipped from Lathrop, Mo., con
centration camp over the Santa Fe
railroad and the work of the plot
ters, according to reports, has al
ready cost the British government
more than $100,000.
Food Is Its Own
Best Digestant"
frequently, we prescribe medicines for
atients who suffer from indigestion, when, as a
matter of fact, what they actually need is a simple
course of dietetio training, and the proper food
stuffs to train on.
"This is the famous "reason" for the popularity
of Grape-Nuts as an article of diet, viz., that it
furnishes this very course of training for the di
gestion. It not only furnishes the natural dias
tase for the process of digestion, but it favors a
return to normal digestive function because the
firm, crisp kernels compel thorough mastication.
$$ "One ought not to leave out of consideration the
fctst psychic element—the delicious treat to the palate
afforded by a dish of Grape-Nuts and cream.
From April, 1916, American
»*u Journal of Clinical Medicine
"There's a Reason"
The foundation ot a
perfect baby is its
mothers health dur
ing the months pre
ceding expectancy,
and nothing can take
the place ef "Mother*!
Friend" in assuring her of
pleasant and comfortable
conditions, and assisting
nature in Its work daring
this period. "Mother's
Friend" has helped thou
sands through this trying
ordeal In perfect safety.
"Mother's Friend" Is an
external remedy easily ap
plied. Get It at any drug
gist. ,4
Events on Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday This Week Will be In
terestlng to Those Who
Follow Track.
H. E. Alton and Earl Craig Will Put
Horses, Into. Field on Two
!.*- Day. of the
Following is the race program for
the Lee county fair at Donnellson for
tomorrow, Thursday and Friday:
Wednesday, Aug. 23.
2:30 trot, purse $150.00—Gray On
slow, g. s., A. C. Weiscarver, Fair
field, Iowa Black Lac, bl. s., L. R.
Cook, Mt. Hamill, Iowa Lily Hark
away, b. m., Chas. Gerhold, Memphis,
Mo. Ash Leaf, b. s., Hugh Dully,
Donnellson, Iowa.
Running a mile and repeat—Purse
Thursday, Aug. 24.
2:18 trot, purse $300.00—Hallie
Graham, b. m„ C. E. Robins, Mal
vern, Iowa Brown Ball, b. s., Jones
&• Robins, Carroll, Iowa Dr. Luster,
J. S. Craig, Mt. Pleasant. Iowa Iola
West, bl. m., Sid Histed, New Bos
ton, 111. Pronto J., b. g., Tom Den
nison, Omaha, Neb. Everet B., b. g.,
H. E. Alton, Keokuk, Iowa Ash Leaf,
b. s., Hugh Duffy, Donnei'.son, Iowa
Jim JefTeries, D. L. Conklin, Hamil
ton, 111.
2:24 pa£e, purse $250.00—Harry .E.,
g. g-, W. H. Fett, Donnellson, Iowa
Peter Craig, b. s., Earl Craig, Keo
kuk, Iowa Augusta J., bl. m., Elmer
Jefferson, Clayton, 111. T0\a Direct, s.
m., Dan Freeland, Kahoka, Mo. Sen
ator Strong, Bert Bullard, Ft. Madi
son, Iowa King Earl, s. Dan Free
land, Kahoka, Mo. Nelon, b. g., A.
C. Weiscarver, Fairfield, iowa Char
ley Glenn, Ed. Histed, New Boston, 111.
Running 5-8 mile dash—Purse $50.
Friday, Aug. 25.
2:24 trot, purse $250.00—Brown
Ball, b. s„ Jones & Robins, Carroll,
Iowa Gray Onslow, g. s., A.
C. Weiscarver, Fairfield, Iowa Lilly
Harkaway, b. m., Chas. Gerhold, Mem
phis, Mo. Ash Leaf, b. s., Hugh Duffy,
Donnellson, Iowa Patsy W., Hugh
Duffy, Donnellson, Iowa.
2:14 pace, purse $300.00—Louise
Flynn, b. m., A. C. Weiscarver, Fair
field, Iowa Augusta J., bl. m., Elmer
Jefferson, Clayton, 111. Un, b. s., B.
R. Cook, Mt. Hamill, Iowa Pet Davis,
g. m„ Riley Fye, Ollie, Jowa Peter
Davis, g. m., Earl Craig, Keokuk,
Iowa Eva Direct, Dan Freeland, Ka
hoka, Mo. Foxey AllerOn, b. g., D.
L. Conklin, Hamilton, 111 Harry E.,
g. g., W. H. Fett, DonneKson, Iowa
King Earl, s. g., Dan Freeland, Ka
hoka, Mo.
Running mile dash, purse $50.00.
The Proof of the Pudding is In the
What the sick want is to get well.
They do not care whether they are
cured by the most scientific physi
cian or the most unlearned neighbor
—they don't care how they "are cured,
If only they get well.
For forty years women suffering
from female ills have been taking
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound and have been gel ting well
and because they have got well, that
great medicine continues to have a
sale equalled by that of few proprie
tary preparations.—Advertisement
Iowa State Fair Automobile Races
Open Saturday Afternoon
at 2 O'clock.
DES MOINES. Iowa, Aug. 22.—The
largest and classiest array of driving
talent ,that has ever assembled for a
state fair meeting will face the start
er when the initial event of the Iowa
State Fair automobile races opens,
Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Two
days have been set asido for racing
this year, Saturday, August 26, and
Friday, September 1, and interest is
higher than ever.
The big feature event of the auto
race program will be the $3,000 inter
national state fairs' championship
race. Cars have been nominated in
this race by eight state fairs with two
others acting as alternates. The
Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Illinois,
Missouri, Texas, Tri-State of Mem
phis, and Louisiana state fairs have
named their representatives. In ad
dition eight events are listed on the
program each day which will include
a race between Ruth Law, queen of
the air. and Elfreida Mats, queen of
the earth. This will be the first time
in the history of the Iowa state fair
that a woman aviator has battled for
supremacy with a champion feminine
auto racer.
The cars and drivers entered are
as follows: Maxwell, Johnny Ralmey
Briscoe, Juddy Kilpatrick Fiat, Fred
Horey Case, George "Texas" Clark
Bullet, Dwight Kessler S. C. A. T.,
Dave Koetala Briscoe, Eddie Hearne
Comet, Irvin Hoffman Mercer, H.
Pullun Russian Special, Ben Gotoff
Stafford, A1 Striegel Sweeney
Special, Bill Endicott Duesenberg,
Clif. Woodbury Briscoe, Loote
LeCocq Mais Special, Johnny Mais
Case, Earl Kiaer Kline Special. E.
The Iowa state Ford race will be
run on the same days as the big auto
races, but this will be strictly an ama
teur event, with prizes amounting to
$250. AH cars and drivers will be
governed by the International Motor
Contest association's rules to prevent
Easterners Are Asking if Terms of
Decree In Child Divorce Suit
Will Bar Him From ......
New York.
According to New York Judge Who
Signed Mrs. Child's Papers, Right
to Re-marry Was Denied
When Richard Washbu.'i ,-ildc
first wife secured her divorce last
April her husband was forbidden
under terms of the decree to remarry
during the lifetime of his wife.
Whether his new marriage will bar
him from New York in the future is
a matter of speculation oc the part
of Boston friends of the interested
parties, according to the Boston
Herald. Following is a clipping from
the Herald of August 18 anent the
Friends of Richard Washburn Child,
author, attorney, and until recently a
leading progressive, expressed sur
prise yesterday at the announcement
of his ,Wedding to Miss Maude Parker,
gTandnifce of Geni Daingereld Par
ker, UV-S. Ai.'i^tlf&l, of Washington,
D. C. The ceremony occurred at Ha
vana, Cuba, Aug. 12, in .th6 presence
of a few intimate friends.
The event has added interest owing
to Mr. Child's long residence in this
city and because his former wife,
Elizabeth Scott child, obtained a di
vorce last April. By the terms of the
decree, granted by Justice Cohalan of
the New York -supreme court, Mr.
Child was forbidden to romarry dur
ing the lifetime of his former wife.
Whether his new marringe will bar
him from New York in the future was
a matter of speculation yesterday.
Mr. Child was graduated from Har
vard in the class of '03 and in the fol
lowing year was married at the Little
Church Around the Corner, New York,
to Elizabeth Scott of Arlington, Va.
Soon afterward he removed to Boston
and took up the work which gave him
a national reputation as a writer of
short stories.
Through MB uncle, Charles Sumner
Bird, he became Interested in the pro
gressive party and was one of its
most enthusiastic supporters in this
section of the country. Mrs. Child
became well known in Boston as an
ardent suffragist and active worker
in many charitable causes.
Until about fifteen months ago the
Childs made their home in Boston and
when they went to New York, their
friends had no hint of domestic diffi
culties. Mrs. Child brought suit in'
January, 1916, and three months later
secured an interlocutory decree on
the ground of infidelity. .The case
was uncontested.
After the divorce she vnt to live
with her aunt, Mrs. Elizabeth Taylor
of Baltimore, In a New York apart
Across Continent Alone,
NEW YORK, Aug. 22.—The only
woman who has ever driven across
the continent alone in an automobile
today delivered a personal message
from Mayor Rolph of San Francisco
to Mayor Mitchel of New York. Miss
Amanda Preuss left San Francisco
AugustS at six a. m. and arrived here
Saturday at 2:30. Her time was elev
en days and five hours. She followed
the Lincoln Highway, was unaccom
panied and carried no fire arms.
"I can handle a gun, but I wanted to
show what I could do with an auto
mobile," said Miss Preuss today. "I
didn't carry a gun and had no need of
Because red is the color least easily
distinguished by color blind persons,
experts have advocated blue disks
with wide yellow rims for danger sig
The family of O. E. Pence had the
pleasure of entertaining for several
days lately, a guest who brought
word direct from the son, Earl Pence,
who is a Y. M. C. A. assistant secre
tary at Coiwtantinople. Mr. Jacobs,
the visitor, has been the Y. M. C. A.
secretary at that point for the la/Bt
six years, and is now taking a vaca
tion in this country. He eays the
Turkish people are of a very mixed
character. Those who are of the
pure Turkish stock, he regards as
amtong the most scrupulously honest
people he ever knew. Many of the
mixed races, however, are dishonest
fanatical anid cruel. So far as the
present war is concerned, those who
are at Constantinople know nothing,
hear nothing of what is going on,
only that aU hioepitals are kept full
of wounded there would be no evi
dence of war anywhere.
John Duncan, who several years
ago worked in a barber shop in Ham
ilton, finally went to Elvastoa, where
he was married to a daughter of
Hiram Jngersoll. Sunday evening he
was down in Hamilton, went out on
the Wabash, arrived at ESmstrm, he
proceeded up the T. P. ft W. tracks
with the apparent Intention of go
ing to- the home of a Mr. Smith, a
mile or so north. Following him was
the evening T. P. W. train, run­
Writer In Burlington Paper Tells
What He 8aw In The Gate City
After a Long
He Thinks Iowa Is All Right Anyway
and Tells Just What He Saw
Here That He
A resident of Iowa for a number of
years, who has returned to his na
tive heath, has some very compliment
ary remarks to make concerning Keo
kuk, in a communication to a Burling
ton paper. The writer who signs him
self Melrose, compares the differences
between the Iowa cities that he vis
led and in his letter to the Hawk-Bye,
says of Keokuk:
"It was a joy to me almost unspeak
able when my feet pressed the dear
old Mississippi shore again as I
stepped off the train, northbound, at
Keokuk, and walked up the Main
street hill into the heart of the town
last Saturday night. The Gate City
never looked so good to me as it did
then and the next day, while I ram
bled around and looked at everything
and everybody in sight.
"I had come up from St Louis, and
to that great metropolis from the
Ohio river cities and towns most of
the length of that beautiful strgam,
then through the centers of Ohio, In
diana and Illinois to the Mississippi.
With these fresh views of some of the
finest parts of the United States and
after having seen and Btudied care
fully during my life twenty-seven
other states beside the Hawkeye land,
I was Just in the right condition ot ex
perience to contrast truthfully every
one and all things my eyes might be
hold In Iowa.
Keokuk Beauties.
"My first great impression as I
stepped from the cars at Keokuk was
the throng of handsome girls standing
at the depot—much better looking
than those I had noticed at Qulncy,
-Hannibal and St. Louis, also including
the chief inland towns of Illinois not
far back from the river. Another
sight in Keokuk that pleased me great
ly was the clean appearance of every
thing—business streets, residence
avenues, stores, public buildings, river
front and people. The latter said
business was quiet, but no one seemed
worried about the future. All were
good-natured and appeared to be en
joying themselves and at peace with
the rest of the world. Speaking of*
Keokuk's charming cleanness, I want
to say that is one of the first and
greatest things about a city or town
to Interest a stranger. It pays big
from any standpoint it can be looked
at—appearance, pleasure, health, mor
al and social uplift. The same Is true
of farm homes and premises, country
roads and districts."
Valentine Is Dead.
OCONOMOWOC, Wis.. Aug. 22.—
Patrick A. Valentine, 56, former vice
president of Armor and company, and
recently a resident of New York City,
died at his summer home here last
night. Funeral services will be held
here privately Wednesday, it was an
nounced today.
Valentine attracted the attention ot
the late P. D. Armor while speculat
ing on the Chicago board of trade,
and when Valentine encountered re
verses, Armour employed him. He
later became financial advisor to the
widow of P. D. Armour. Jr., and as
their business relations brought them
together frequently, their engagement
and marriage followed.
He was a director in several New
York banks and a member of the New
York Yacht club, the Metropolitan
and Lotus clubs of New York.
HAM'ILTOiN. lui.., AUG. 22.
gutte slowly. It whistled time
and again but he paid no attention
to it. The engine finally struck him,
and besides a broken arm and leg,
also perhaps some broken ribs, his
throat was torn open. Death must
have been almost instantaneous. The
train backed to Elvaston where the
corpse was left until the train due
west about 8 p. m., when it was
brought to Hamilton and taken care
of by the undertaker. The burial at
Elvaston, Monday, 3 p. in. Duncan
had the reputation of 'being a hard
honest worker.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Williams are
rejoiced at the safe arrival at their
home, Ninth and Walnut, on Sunday
morning, of a nine pound daughter.
Mrs. Williams was Miss
Miss Kate Crouch is having the
pleasure of a visit from a niece, Miss
Mildred Gipp, of Corydon, Iowa. Her
mother was well known florty years
ago in the Froggy neighborhood, as
Lizzie Lent.
Rev. Seherer returned from his
vacation Friday evening, and occu
pied the pulpit at Bethel Sunday
morning. The evening service was a
union meeting conducted by speak
ers from the Y. M. O. A. at Keokuk.
Mrs. Feck and Mrs. Casey continue
quite sick at their hornet. Mrs. K. H.
Lewis, who was quite low for a few
days, is a lowly recovering.
Third floor Maaonlo Temple.
Seventh and Blondeau.
Eagle lodge No. IB, holds its regu
la-.' meeting the first Tuesday evening
of each month.
Gate City Chapter No. 7, R. A. M.
regular meeting second Friday ot
each month.
Hardin lodge, No. 29, holds its regu
lar monthly meeting the first Mon
day evening of each month.
Blmlra Chapter No. 40, O. ID. S.,
holds its regular meeting the first
Thursday of each month. Masonic
Temple, Seventh and Blondean. Mrs.
Lillian Lloyd, W. M. Mrs. L. N.
Hahn, secretary.
K. T.
Meets regularly every third Thurs
day in each month. Visiting breath
ren cordially Invited to attend. C. J.
Eckland, E. C. B. W. Merriam, Rec.
Keokuk lodge No. 13, I. O. O. F.,
meets regular every Monday night
at 7:30 o'clock. John I. Linquist,
N. G. F. M. Pugh, Rec. Sec'y. Visit
ing brothers invited to attend.
Puckechetuck lodge No. 43, meets
every Friday evening at 8:00 o'clock.
W. L. Utley, N. G. Geoige W. Im
megart, permanent secretary.
Puckechetuck Encampment No. 7,
meets first and third Thursday even
ings of each month. John Eisenhuth,
financial scribe.
Colfax Rebekah lodge No. 2, meets
every second and fourth Tuesday of
each month. N. G., Elisabeth Pember
ton, recording secretary, Hannah
Keokuk Camp No. 622, meets every
Wednesday evening at 7:30 p. m. Out
latch string is out to neighbors. Geo.
W. Sweeny, V. C. J. A. Pollard, cler
B. P. O. ELKS.
Keokuk lodge No. 106, meets first
and third Thursday nights at Elks'
hall, Sixth and Blondeau streets.
Club rooms open dally. Visiting breth
ren cordially invited. Henry Y. Craw
ford, E. R. Leroy j. Wolf, secretary.
Keokuk Aeire, No. 683, meets first
and third Wednesday of each month
at Eagle's hr 1, 623 Main street Visit
ing brothers cordially Invited. Phil
iGlaser, W. President Charles A.
Noakes, W. Secretary.
K. OF P.
Morning Star lod^e No. 5, meets
at Fifth and Blondeau, K. of P. build
ing, Tuesday at 7:30. R. S. Ulrlch.
chancellor commander J. A. Burgess,
K. of R. and S. Visiting Knights fra
ternally invited.
meets the first and third Monday ot
each month at Hawkes hall at 8:00
o'clock. H. C. Dose, president W. C.
Thon, financier Mire. Blanche Maai
tmer, secretary.
Keokuk council No. 636 meets irst
and third Friday each month, Hawkes
hall. Eighth and Main. Visiting breth
ren fraternally invited to attend. C.
E. Powell, regent J. I. Annable,
Keokuk lodge No. 704, meets every
Tuesday night at 8:00 p. m., in Moose
tall, corner of Sixth and Main. Visit
ing brothers cordially invited. John
G. Stadler, dictator A. E. Moore,
The "Nonsousing" Community.
"Bix" in the Lincoln Journal: It
would require no comment to prove
that, other conditions being equal,
the people of a nonsousing commun
ity are more prosperous than those
who blow their money for booze.
Instead of an asset the public drink
ing place is a liability wherever it
exists. Instead of helping the. com
munity it hinders it and hampers it
and cripples it in every way. The
working man who drinks is less ef
ficient, the bookkeeper less accurate,
the clerk less reliable. Alcoholic in
dulgence tends always to demoraliza
tion. It is dangerous to the individ
ual and a continual menace to social
order. is quite as reasonable to
license the sale of ha&it forming
drugs as to license the retail liquor
trade, since alcohol is as dangerous
a dope as any when the appetite for
it once becomes fixed.
The English language has eighty
two sounds-
'^i" ", 1
AUGUST 22, 23, 24, 23, 1919
Thursday, August 24
Leaves Keokuk 12:30 p. m.
Return: Leaves Donnellson 5:30 p. m.
There will be trotting, pacing and running races on
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Races all well filled.
Pine exhibits in all departments. Among the free attrac
tions is the George Harrison trained animals. There will
also be other games and amusements. Don't fail to come
and enjoy yourself.
No. 12 dally, leaves at 4:46pn
No. 4, daily except Sunday
leaves at 4:40am
No 76, dally except Sunday,
freight, leaves at 6:00am
No. 77, dally except Sunday, "Z"
freight, arrives 4:16pm
No. 19, dally except Sunday,
arrives 6:lBpn
~-io. 3, dally, arrives ........ 11:15am.
Nos. 76 and 77 carry passengers.
I. n.
Toledo, Peoria and Western Railway.
Cars leave Hamilton City 10 min
utes before arrival and departure ot
all steam and electric trains at Has*
ilton Junction.
xTraln 4—Leaves 7:00 a
•Train 2—Leaves 3:00pm
•Train 3—Arrive* 12:16pm
xTraln 6—Arrives 9:00pm
cTraln 10—Leaves 4:46pa
•—Dally except Sundays."'
c—Sundays only.
Interurban Dlvltson.
Leave Arrive Arrivt
Keokuk Hamilton Jet. Warsaw
•6:25 am 6:40 am
7:00 am 7:25 am 7:40 ai*
8:45 am t:00 am 9:16 am
10:15 am 10:80 am 10:50 am
12:10 pm 12:2C pm 12:45 pm
2:30 pm 1:45 pm 8:00 pm
4:10 pm 4:25 pm 4:45 pm
6:05 pm 6:20 pm 6:40 pm
7:45 pm 8:00 pm 8:20 pm
9:30 pm 9:45 pm 10:00 pm
10:45 pm 11:00 pm 11:15 pm
•Daily except Sunday,
Leave Leave Arrive
Warsaw Hamilton Jet Keokuk
*6:40 am «60 am
7:45 am 8:06 am 8:20 am
9:20 am 9:40 am 9:55 am
11:05 am 11:25 am 11:40 am
12:45 pm 1:06 pm 1:20 pm
8:10 pm 8:80 pm 8:46 pm
4:45 pm 6:05 pm :V| 6:20 pm
7:00 pm 7:20 pm 7:8* pm
8:45 pm 9:05 pm ,r 9:10 pm
10:05 pm 10:25 pm 10:40 pm
11:20 pm 11:40 pm 11:55 pm
Trains leave from the Utfonllepita
Bc.-tbs and tickets, FlfUi and Jonnrte
xNo. 12, St Louis, south and •_%
west, leaves 9:0Caa
xNo. 8, St Louis west and
south, leaves ...» 12:45a«r
•No. 40, K. & W„ leaves ... 8:50am
xNo. 4, St Louis, west and
south, leaves 1:22pm
•No. 10, Qulncy, Hannibal,
Kansas City, Bt Louis, i'
leaves 8:40pm
xNo. 3, K. & W., leaves 7:00pa
xNo. 1, Burlington, Chicago
and east, leaves 7:26am
xNo. 7, St Paul and points
west, leaves 2:85ant
xNo. 16, Chicago* St Paul,
Burlington and points west,
leaves 7:48pm
•No. 8, Burlington, Chicago
and east leaves 1:56pm
•No. 51, Mt. Pleasant branch
leaves 4:00pm
xNo. 4, from K. & W., arrives 12:45pm
•No. 60, from Mt Pleasant
branch, arrives 11:15am
•No. 2, from K. & "V, arrives 9:10pm
xDaily. 'Dally except Sunday.
•Train 473—Leaves Keokuk.. 7:00am
•Train 477—Leaves Keokuk.. 4:30pm
•Train 472—Arrives Keokuk. 7:36pm
•Train 476—Arrives Keokuk. 11:00am
x*Train S6—Arrives Keokuk 11:45am
x*Traln 85—Leaves Keokuk. 1:30pm
xLocal Freight Trains.
•Dally except Sunday.
Office 323 Blondean St
Phone 1411.
Office hours 9 to 12 a. m., 2 to 5 P.
m., 7 to 8 p. m.
Other hours and Sunday by appoint*
ment m.
28 North Fourth St.
Special Attenion to Settling EBtate
The Industrial accidents of New.
v«i-ir Mt more than 600 a d**.

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