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The daily Gate City and constitution-Democrat. (Keokuk, Iowa) 1916-1922, October 07, 1916, Image 2

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PAGE TWO'
A
JS'i'K
tfS4
Pew realize
|d
&
*?:ka
Your Daughter'sRoom
GIRL'S most impressionable years are between
eleven and eighteen. Then it is that her room
should take on individuality and become her partic
ular abode—a place of rest, of study, of work and of joy.
f-f-" Here you may choose suites from among the Period fup»
niture shown, or from the display of craft styles, to provide
just the environment desired.
Our neto stock will demonstrate
7—"surroundings there is
m.&b*
fcJlltBi-f ____
a
that the sane, practical value of the Brass Bed
has been combined with highly artistic design. From our
stock of Simmons Brass Beds in the new finishes, it is possible
to select a model that will harmonize perfectly with any
style of interior decoration and furnishing.
a
"'^'And the prices are moderate.
The reliance placed in us by thousands
that even with rare "Period"
Simmons Brass Bed that is suitable.
of
their furniture is ample evidence of how satisfactorily you
-may make the purchases here for your daughter's room.
The Evening Game
"When my cronies drop in for a chat and
Same'" say8 Uncle Dudley, "it's me for a few
bottles of Burg Brau and an opener—-quick.
"They just can't wait—say it's necessary
r\- to the proper enjoyment of the occasion. Right, too.
Pure beer, like Burg Brau, makes everybody feel better,
and adds zest to the play."
(Continued from page 1.)
repeated statement that Germany has
•exhausted her reserves.
'"Rie allies are losing 5,000 men a
day on the western front," was the
way one German put it. "I suppose
our losses are great, too, but we can
*L®?.P
UP
families for all
DUNCAN-SCHELL Furniture Co
From the Cheapest that is Good,
to the Best that is Made
Hurry up UncleDud,and don't
be stingyl I'm just in trim
For good cold bottle or
Burg Brau
The Old Ctrmmm Style Lmger Beer
is the last word in beer qualify—there
isn't any other that is just as good.
Burg Brau is never surpassed in points
of
food
value and tonic effectiveness. It's a
splendid table beverage, appetizing and deli
cious. It is produced in obe of the best ap
pointed, most modern and sanitary breweries
on this side
of
the big water—and made by
men who know brewing as it is practiced in
the foremost breweries of Germany.
Burg Brau just can't help
being
good—because
as long as they can. We
r'"1 'J0"* out until the allies get
enough of it."
IR, p°Pe
Want# Peace.
ohn H. Hearley, United Press
BrvuwTv. ^respondent.]
"""E*
0ck
?•—Pope Benedict, in
•., &%
fei&Lv
nothing but
good, things go
into it—fancy
barley malt, the finest of im
ported Bohemian hops, and
sparkling spring water.
Brewed and Bottled by
Popel-GOler Co., be., Wi
PEACE IMPOSSIBLE
AT THE PRESENT
a letter to the German episcopale's
•t.tmii.1 meeting at Fulda, deplores
the futility of appeals for peace at
this time and expresses regret
any peace move at present would be
misinterpreted as an indication of
partiality on the part of the holy see.
the representative of the Prince
of Peace, the pope adds, he ardently
desires that all shall share the bless
ings of peace. He especially rec
ommends that children offer their
prayers for peace.
Modified Aspirations.
Atchison Globe. Father used to
hope that some day he would become
rich but now he only hop.es that he
will his family raised.
ill :v'
Weelc: of Entertainment and
Pleasure for Thousands of
Visitors and Home_^
People.
V1*
n.*
tt
•0SX\
WEDDING IS FEATURE
Miss Florence Kirkpatrick and
Wilbur Williams Were the
Couple United in Mar
riage Today.
The public wedding at 4:00 o'clock
this afternoon was the feature of
the closing day of Keokuk's big fall
celebration. The bride was Miss
Florence Lillian Kirkpatrick of Keo
kuk, and the groom was Mr. Wilbur
W. Williams of Chicago, but formerly
of Keokuk. The ceremony was per
formed by the Rev. Burns of Fort
Madison in the presence of a crowd
which packed Main street and both
sides of Sixth street. The bridal
procession moved down Main street
from Twelfth to Third, and back to
Sixt-h where the ceremony was per
formed. A solid wall of humanity
packed the street and formed the
way through which the bridal party
was driven. The wedding and all of
its features were planned by Fred
H. Overton, chairman of the wedding
committee.
The bridal party left the Kirkpat
rick home on Orleans avenue between
Eighteenth and Nineteenth at 3:30
o'clock this afternoon. Overland
automobiles, furnished by the Over
land-Irwin company, conveyed the
party down the street. The proces
sion moved as far down Main as
Third, and around the Curtis statue,
going back to Sixth street, where
the platform had been moved to the
intersection of the street. The
bride's car came first The -bride
and groom, and minister rode in the
first car. Following came the car
containing the bridesmaids and
groomsmen, in the last car was
Mayor Lofton, Chairman Fred H.
Overton and a representative of The
Gate City.
At Sixth street the procession
stopped and the principals took their
places on the platform. There were
two bridesmaids and two groomsmen,
and a ring hearer. The procession
was proceeded by the Warsaw band
and the 'boy scout buglers. The mov
ing of .the platform to the intersec
tion of Sixth and Main streets made
room for the Mg crowd. The street
was packed on both sides and the
Sixth street intersection took care of
the overflow..
Big Crowd in City.
There was another big crowd in
Keokuk today for the closing event
of the week. This was Warsaw day,
oommunlty day, and grangers day.
There were representatives from all
of the surrounding communities here
and they enjoyed all of the program
provided by the Keokuk committee.
The usual program of free acts
was given this afternoon. The pro
gram for tonight will start half an
hour later than it has, been all week.
To Close Tonight.
The celebration will come to a! close
this evening in a burst of glory. It
will be carnival night on Main street.
The last chance to see the free shows
and the pay acts will be given and
the concessions will have a last
chance at the crowd.
Camera Fiends,
Send in Snaps
The fall celebration committee, as
a matter of statistics, would like to
have pictures of any features of the
big celebration. These will be used
in making up the programs for next
year and the committee would like to
have all of the camera fiends send in
a print of any act, any of the flights
or anything that would be of interest
and could be used in a statistical way
in preparing for a celebration next
year. The pictures can be turned in
to Secretary Fulton or to Chairman
Renaud any time next week.
Kahoka Band
Makes Big Hit
The Kahoka band of twenty-five
pieces which has been playing here
during the fall festival has certainly
made good so far as the KeoKuk peo
ple and their guests are concerned.
The band is directed by W. H. Bow
ers. Mr. Bowers has an organization
of thirty-two pieces, and twelve of the
members are young women. Five of
the young women are in the band ap
pearing here now.
W. H. Bowers, the director, has had
bands with the Barnum circus and
Buffalo Bill's wild west shows! His
home is in Elmyra, N. Y., and the com
mercial club there pays him a good
salary for directing the band organi
zation of that city, which supports a
municipal band. Mr. Bowers hap
pened two years ago to finish the sea
son at Lancaster, and through a
friend, was given a two year's con
tract at Kahoka. He has built up
.splendid corps of musicians there, and
THE DAILY GATE CITY*
BID FESTIVAL
the band is making good wherever
they play.
This is not the band's first appear
ance in Keokuk, nor will* It be the last
if popular sentiment has anything to
do'with the hiring of musicians. They
played tor the bg Shriners' parade
last year, and made a hit then. Thef
have played four days here and have
made a place in the hearts of the
Keokuk people and the thousands of
visitors who were here.
Reception by
Miss Ruth Law
Miss Ruth Law, the flying queen,
was "at home" to' Keokuk people and
the visitors this morning from 10 to
11 o'clock on the Elks club porch. A
number of the Keokuk people who
have been thrilled by her flights came
down this morning to meet Miss Law.
Miss Law makes her final flights in
Keokuk this afternoon at 5 o'clock
and tonight at 10 o'clock. SBe has
made some wonderful excursions into
the air this week and has had the
crowd gasping for breath on some of
her loops in the air. She received a
great ovation yesterday as she drove
along Main street at the head of the
Industrial and fraternal parade.
f.
Arabs Like
w.
4-
Folks
The six Moroccan Arabs, with Mula
Ahmud as their manager, like the
way the Keokuk audiences are tak
ing" to their act. Mr. Ahmud sallies
broadly whenever people tell him
ttyey think the Arabs are fine, and he
is being told that many times a day,
sd you can imagine the gentleman
wearing a broad smile. The Moroc
cans were brought to this country a
year ago in May by Ahmud.
The old gentleman in the group is
seventy years old. In his palmy days
Ahmud said he could carry as many
as fifteen men. He does considerable
work now carrying around five.
Ahmud said that a lot of his coun
trymen were In the armies of France.
Chairman Renaud talked to Ahmud
in French this morning, and they had
quite a sociable little "gabfest." Ah
mud speaks six languages.
Thanks to?^
/v Weather Man
The weather man will receive a
resolution of thanks from the fall
festival committee. The resolution
will be written on parchment in gold
letters and will be framed in green
backs. The reason for all this is the
extra good brand of weather the
weather man has been turning out
this week. He surely batted 1,000 on
the weather. There were five perfect
days for the celbration. Not a cloud
to mar one of them, the temperature
plenty warm enough for the comfort
of everybody. It was the best cele
bration weather Keokuk has ever had.
Celebration Notes
The Kahoka band serenaded The
Gate City office this morning.
The Warsaw band was the new
band on the streets today.
A marriage license was issued to
day to Wilbur W. Williams, 23, of
Chicago and Florence Lilian Kirkpat
rick, 20, of Keokuk. This is the
couple who were married this after
noon at four o'clock. The license was
the present from the court house
"boys."
Gordon and Reveni, who have been
giving such swell equilibrist stunts
here this week are to appear next
week at Quincy.
A fire alarm just before noon today
gave the crowd a thrilL The truck
went out Blondeau street, but many
of the visitors who had their auto
mobiles took up the trail.
Special arrangements have been
made to park autos in order that
occupants can see Ruth Law make
her start and finish at close range.
This will be Ruth Law's last flight as
she leaves the city unexpectedly at
Grain Review,
[United Pi-ees Leased Wire Service]
CHICAGO, Oct. 7.—Wheat took an
upward turn today after a sudden drop
late yesterday. Discrediting at the
peace rumors was the cause, together
with reports of unfavorable Argentina
weather. December .wheat closed up
at 159^4 and May up, 188 at 15S9&,
Corn opened firm and good buying
sent December up ,%afc 78% and May
up at 78%.
Oats attracted few buyers. Decem
ber closed unchanged at 4$34 and
May down at 62)4.
Provisions closed higher on liberal
buying. -yw
Chioago Estimates for Tomorrow.
[Furnished by Long Commission Co.,
403 Main. Telephone No. 106.]
Hogs, 30,000 cattle, *24,000 sheep,
38,000 wheat, SI corn, 169 oats, 253.
"i Liverpool Close.
Wheat, firm, unchanged tiorn,
easy, unchanged, lower.
At
Clearances.
Wheat, and flour, 804,000 corn,
none oats, 29,000.
Northwest Wheat Receipts^''
Minneapolis, 514 cars 'Duluth, -223
cars Winnipeg, 706 cars. \"r*
v''^
Chicago Cash Grain.
CHICAGO, Oct 7.—Wheat—No. 2
red, [email protected] No. 2 hard, $1-63%®
I.64% No. 3 hard, [email protected] No. 3
spring, |1.49)4.
Corn—No. 2 yellow, 89%@90c No.
3 yellow, [email protected]%c •No. 4 yellow,
88Kc No. yellow, 86c No.'2 white,
89%@89%c No 3 white, [email protected]%c
No. 2 mixed, 89%@89%c No. 3 mixed
[email protected]%c No. 4 mixed, 88%c No. 5
mixed, 86%@87c No. 6 mixed, 84ft
@85%c.
Oats—No. 3 white, 47c No. 4 ifhito
47%c standard, 48%@48%c.
rtr
Kansas City Cash Grain.
[Furnished by Long Commission Co.,
403 Main. Telephone No. 100.]
KANSAS CITY. Oct. 7.—Wheat
No. 2 hard, |[email protected] No. 3 hard,
II.60 No. 4 hard, $1.46%@1.62 No.
2 red, *1.56® 1.62 No. 3 red,
[email protected]
1,58 No. 4 red, $1.40 @1.45.
Corn—No. 2, 84Vfec No. 3, [email protected]
No. 4, 81^[email protected]%c No. 2 yellow, 86c
No. 3 yellow, 85c No. 4 yellow, 83%
@84c No. 2 white, 85%@86c No.
white, [email protected] No. 4 white, [email protected]
84c.
Oats—No. 2, 45 46c No. 3, [email protected]
45c No. 2 white, 47%c No. 3 white,
47® 4734c No. 4 white, 45346%c.
St. Louis Cash Grain.
[Furnished by Long Commission Co.,
403 Main. Telephone No. 100.]
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 7.—Wheat
No. 2 red, new, $1.6301.70% No. 3
.red, new, [email protected] No. 2 hard, old,
[email protected]
Corn—No. 2, 91c No. 3, 89%@?0c
No. 3 yellow, [email protected] No. 2 white,
91c No. 3 white, 90c.
Oats—No. 2, 47 %c No. 3, 47c No.
3 white, 48%c standard, 48%c No 3
white, [email protected]%c No. 4 white,
47%c.
Chicago Live Stock—Close.
[Furnished by Long Commission Co.,
403 Main. Telephone No. 100.]
CHICAGO, Oct. 7.—Hog receipts
13,000. Mixed and butchers, [email protected]
10.05 good heavy, $9.00® 9.95 rough
heavy, $9.00®9 20 light, $9.0509.95.
Cattle receipts 500 market Bteady,
slow. Top, $11.35.
Sheep receipts 6,000 market we-ik.
Top, $8.25. Lambs, top $10.30.
Chicago Live Stock.
CHICAGO, Oct. 7.—Hog receipts 12,
000 market slow, steady, 5c higher.
Mixed and butchers, $9.05® 9.95
good heavy, [email protected] rough heavy,
$9.0009.20 light, [email protected] pigs,
$6.7509.25.
Cattle receipts 500 market slow,
steady. Beeves, ,$6.60011.5 cows
and heifers, $3.5009.40 stockers and
feeders, $4.75
0 7.75 Texans, $7,100
8.25 calves, $8.00012.50 westerns,
$6.1509.40.
Sheep receipts 6,000 market slow,
weak. Native, $6.6U07.O5 western,
$7.0008.25 lambs, $7.00010.26- west
ern, $7.26® 10.30.
Kansas City Live Stock.
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 7.—Cattle re
ceipts 400 market Bteady. Steers,
six o'clock this evening in order to
make a long jump.
One of the interested spectators of
the celebration was Mr. Edmund H.
Jones from Petrograd, Russia and
Vladivostok, Siberia.
Miss Law wore a huge bouquet of
white roses this morning during the
reception. The roses were the gift
of the Retailers' league.
The supreme court of Missouri
hands a hammer blow to the secretary
of state who refused to place a pro
hibition proposition on the ballot. A
writ has 'been issued requiring the wet
and dry question submitted to the
Voters at the coming election.
THE WEATHEK
Weather Forecast.
[U. S.V Department of Agriculture
Weather Bureau.]
For Keokuk and vicinity: Fair to
night and Sunday cooler Sunday.
For Iowa: Partly cloudy tonight
and Sunday cooler Sunday and west
and north central portions tonight
For Missouri: Fair tonight and Sun
day cooler Sunday afternoon north
west and extreme southeast portions.
For Illinois: Fair tonight and Sun
day cooler Sunday afternoon or night
north portion.
River Bulletin.
Flood stage. Stage. Change
St. Paul 14 4.8 -0.1
La Crosse 12 *'4.7
[Dubuque 18 .5.5
Davenp0rt
0.0
x0.2
I*
14 3.5 feaA -0.5
Keokuk
St Louis 30 4.0 0.0
The river will remain nearly sta­
Late Market I Quotations
W
fWtH/HAJT
Dec. .....
May .....
July
PORK—
Jan. .....
Dec.
LARD—
Jan.
Dec.
Potatoes—Receipts 35 cars Maines
$1.35®
1.40 Wisconsins, $1.0001.20
Minnesotas, fl.0001.20 per bushel.
Live poultry^- Fowls 13®17c
ducks, 13015c geese, 12® 14c spring
chickens, 18a .,-turkeys, 25c.
New York Produce.
NEJW YORK, Oct 7.—Flour market
dull, but Bteady.
Pork m$?keL §ujl.ff Mess, $30.00®
.00. J*"* & fjyt
31
Lard mSWcit atejSy.
spot $15.10015.20.
DAILY RANGE OF PRICE8.
[Furnished ty Long Commission Co., 403 Main.
CHICAjGO, Oct. 7.-
Open
(High.
1.59%
1.66%
1.84%
1.68-1.58
•1.67*4-1.58%.
1.31%
OORIN—
(Dec.
'May
OATS—
Dec
May
.. 76%-%
... 77:%-78 Lu.,
52%
... 23.35
23.80
13.45
13.95-14.00
RIBS—
$6.70010.75 cows and heifers, $4.50
09.50 stockers and feeders, $5.25®
8.00 calves, $6.00011.00.
Hog receipts 1,000 market steady.
Bulk. $9.2009.65 heavy, $9.3009.75
medium, $9.2509.70 light, $8.90®
9.65.
Sheep—Market steady. Lambs,
$9.50010.00 ewes, $6.5007.25 .weth
ers, $5.5509.85.
St. Louis Live Stock.
HAST ST. LOUIS, Oct 7.—Cattle
receipts 700 market steady. Texas
receipts 300 native beef steers, $7.50
011.00 yearling steers and fieifers,
$8.50010.66 cows, $5.5007.50 stock
ers and feeders, $5.30®7.50 calves,
$6.00011.76 Texas steers, $5.6008.00,
cows and heifers, $4.5007.60.
Hog receipts 2,500 market 10015c
higher. Mixed and butchers, $9,350
10.10 good to heavy, $10.00010.10
rough, [email protected] light, $9.50^)10.05
bulk. $9.65010.00 pigs, [email protected]
Sheep receipts 700 market steady.
Slaughter ewes, $5.00®7.25 breeding
ewes, f8.OO09.5O yearlings,
8.75 lambs, $7.00010.25.
Omaha Live 8tock.
Middle west
Sugar, raw, market quiet. Centrifu
gal test, ,$6.02 ^Mqacavado 89 test
$5.25.
Sugar, refined, market quiet. Cut
loaf, $8.15 crusheif,'*$8.00 powdered,
$7.10 granulated, $7.05.
Coffee Rio No. 7 on spot 9%c.
Tallow market quiet. City, 9%@
9%c country, 9%p®10%c special,
10%c.
Hay market dull. Prime, $1.10 No.
3, [email protected] cloverrW® 85c.
Dressed poultry market quiet. Tur
keys, 27035c chickens, [email protected]
fowls, [email protected]%.c dt(G£s, 22c.
Live poultry markft firm. Geese,
14c ducks, l7®21c fowls, 15®21c
turkeys, 20c rOosters, 14c chickens,
17021c.
Cheese market firm. State milk
common to special, 19021%c skims,
common to specials, [email protected]%c.
Butter market quiet Receipts 10,
045. Creamery extras, 36c dairy tubs,
[email protected]%c imitation creamery, 31c.
Egg market steady. Receipts 6,874.
tionary, or fall slowly from Davenport
to Warsaw for several days.
Weather Conditions.
No marked disturbance appears on
this morning's map, and the weather
is generally fair in all districts, ex
cept there have been rains in the
southern mountain region and In the
eastern gulf states.
The weather is somewhat cooler in
the central valleys, and warmer from
thence to. the plains states, while the
temperature Is falling in the northern
mountain region.
Local Observations.
1' i-
Oct Bar. Ther. Wind W*th'r
6 7 p. m. 30.17 68 NB Clear
7 7 a. m. 30.15 61 SB Clear
Mean temperature 7th, 66.
Highest 76.
Lowest, 67."
Lowest last eight, 59.
FRED Z. GOSEWISCH,
Observer.
NO MOVE TO
END THE WAR
(Continued from page 1-t
given our views on peace at this
time."
This statement from Lord Rnbert
Cecil, minister of war trade, today
reflected the attitude of British of
ficial Bentiment toward the latest re
port from the United States that
Ambassador Gerard is bearing a
peace message from the kaiser to
•President Wilson.
Everywhere in official circles
Lloyd-George's emphatic declaration
that the war must go on "to a knock
out" was cited as the answer to the
T!'¥f
SATUBDAY, OCT. ^19$
Telephone No. loo.i
—Close—.
Oct
1.69%
1.58%
1.34%j
!Low.
•1.67%i
1.67%
1.31%
77
78%
49-49%
52-52%
7. Oct
l.W
1.67
1.31
76%'
78%
77%%
4»K
4 48%'
49%
62%
61%
23.50
49.!
23.25
23.80
23.95
13.67
14.27
N
12.55
'14.10
Jan 14.47 ft®!
Oct 14.10
23.50
£3.90
13.45
13.95
12.47
14.10
23.
13.55
14.26
18.
18.
12.65
14.10
18.'
14.
Nearby white fancy, 62055c
mixed fancy, [email protected] fresh.
w"i-^St.
}.
OMAHA. Oct. 7.—Cattle receipts
400 market sready. Steers, $6.50®
10.60 cows and heifers, $4.50® 7.25
stocaers and feeders, $6.00® 8.00
calves, $8.00®11.00 bulls and stags,
$b.25®6.75.
Hog receipts 1,800 market 10c
higher. "Balk, $9.10®9.20 top, $9.40.
Sheep receipts 100 market steady.
Yearlings, $/.00®7.25 wethers, $6.50
®7.76 lambs, $^[email protected],8ft ewe§,.$6.00
®6.90.- fj.'-
Chicago Produce.
CHICAGO, Oct. 7.—Butter—Extras,
34%c firsts, 32%®33c dairy extras,
33 %c dairy firsts, 31® 32c.
Eggs—Ordinary firsts, 29%® 30c
firsts, 30%®31c.
Cheese—Twins, 18%®
19c Young
Americas, 19%®19%c.
Louis Hay and Straw.
ST. LOUIS, Oct 6.—Inspection,
freshr arrivals totaled 26 cars (17
west and 9 on east side of river)
included 13 timothy, 4 clover-mu
pralrie and 1 clover. High-grade
of all kinds is scarce and strong.
No. 2 and better grades of timothy
clover-mixed are 60c per ton better
the week, but ordinary and com
stock moves slowly at unchan
prices. Clover and alfalfa also t?
scarce, in request and strong
buoyant.
Clover-mixed No. 1 at $10 to
$16 No. 1 at $16' to $18.
Timothy, $7 to $16.
Alfalfa, common No. 2 at $14
$15 No., 1 at $15 to $81.
Straw, steady. No fresh arrlv
Oats at $8.00. Wheat to arrive, at
{.'Chicago Rye and Barley.
CHICAGO, Oct. 6.—Rye——No 2,'
inal: Na 3, 122.
to u«.
St Louis Horses and Mule*.
ST. LOU
1^3, Oct 6.—Horses—•
ceiptsjwere of fair volume, running
approximately 500 head. Auction
again brisk and around 300 ho~
changed hands in this departs
The bulk, as usual, went to the s~
for which classes a dozen or
buyers were collected around the
tioneer and supply did not begin"
balance the demand. The few
era sorts included in the arri
were readily salable. All inspect!
except the one of the Belgians,
active.
Heavy draft extra $175-"
Eastern chunks 150
Southern horses, good 85
Southern horses, plain 60
Southern horses, common ... 40
Choice saddlers 100
Plugs 5-
Mules—Moderately heavy recel:
with a diminished foreign trade,
war mule selling on a lower, has'
Prices were lower, and as Frenc
were not In the maraet buying
limited, Italians taking from 100
125 each day.
Throughout it was a lower deal
the market weak despite the fact
receipts were materially lighter,
good fat cotton mule sold steady
a good mfrer from 12 to 15.2 sold
ly well, »ut sugar mules as well
all other classes sagged off from
to $7.50 apr head.
16 to 16% hands $150-'
15 to 15%. hands 125
14 to 14% hands 60
13 to 13% hands 45
Plugs 25-
a N
[United Press Leased Wire Service
.NEW YORK. Oct 7.—Wall strea
registered, considerable indifferenc.
regarding the report of Ambassado
Gerard carrying German peace pn
posals to President Wilson at th
opening of the stock exchange toda
when recoveries from yesterday"
break in prices were general.
Many financial men looked upon th
report as a market bear story, whil
others credited It
Central Leather jumped 2% on tl
first sale, selling at 83. United State
Steel up at 116%. Several of, th
leading rails showed half point reco'
erles and steel and munition share
were strong.
newest peace reports. There Is
doubt that Lloyd-George voiced th
sentiment of every Briton, at leal
in expressing the nation's determim
tion to finish the war in a prop«
manner.
Reports similar to those receiv
from itmerlca have reached here
t\
Scandinavia regarding the pt
of Ambassador Gerard's visit. Th
are not confirmed, but they creat
no surprise in official circles. In fa
it has been generally 'believed
British officials that the Ger
would send a peace-kite flying
October. The 14oyd-George In
view was consequently considc
very timely, forestalling a possi
move by neutrals.
It was strongly emphasized to"
that any suggestions of mediat
coming from President Wilson
this time would not be accepts
Well informed persons added,
ever, that there would be no obj
tion if President Wilson merely
ed as an agent in transmitting
terms the kaiser cares to offer.
The evening newspapers comm
guardedly today upon the repo
from America. Balanced oppos
these stories they print In Is
black type significant excerpts t~
Lloyd-George's statement to the
ed Press warning neutrals to
hands off. 1
BELLrAN
Absolutely.
Remov
Indigestion.
proves
"J
Onepacka
it
25c at all druggis
v-'-V/...--'"'-

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