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•iW I §M f- &" PAGE TWO -i-' 'i:v kt, IT'S A WHERE Iur soda fountain dadnties are the best. Pure fruit syrups and flav orings. Ice cream made with the purest and gredlents. most wholesome in- Lock's Luncheonette Corner Fourth and Main. Up-to Date Optical Service RENAUD OPTOMETRIST SORDID STORY TOLD IN COURT (Continued from page I shot him lie continually made de mands upon me that were impos sible for me to fulfill. When I re fused he would threaten to kill me." The jurors cast sympathetic glances at the rretty little woman in the witness box as she continued her story. "He was built like Jack Johnson," she continued. "He was a huge ivaii physically. Ho -weighed about 280 T..:V Half Price Millinery Sale FRIDAY ONLY Twenty-four choice t'immed hats, mostly patterns, have been selected from our large stock of millinery and will be sacrificed at ONE-HALF their original selling' price. These hats are in a variety of the season's best colors and also a few blacks. Choice materials are used, silk velvets, messaline and silks, trimmings are of novelty feathers, ornaments and flowers. Original values were from $7.50 to $12.50 CHOICE y2 PRICE PLEASURE TO EAT THE BEST PEOPLE MEET —at— Lock's Luncheonette Corner Fourth and Main WHERE ONLY THE BEST OF DELICACIES ARE SERVED. Bouillion Sandwiches Hot Coffee Hot Chocolate Pies Cakes tadf2Uf*e& FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST Keokuk, lowa, announces a FREE LECTURE on Christian Science by PROF. HEiRiMANN «. HE RING, C. S. B. 'Member of the Christian 8cience Board of Lectureship of The First Church of Christ Scientist, In Boston, Mass. At ELKS HALL MONDAY EVENING, OCT. 30, 1916, AT 8 O'CLOCK The public is cordially Invited. POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT. A Vote for O. R. Johnston for CLERK DISTRICT COURT Is a Vote for A! Vollers As deputy at Keokuk. Your Vote will be appreciated. white haired little Billy Beutlnger, chewing gum vigorously and his pretty little sisters, grouped about I her sister, Mrs. Herron, a few feet I rom the witness chair. I prompted by Attorney McCarter, [the woman on trial* for her life gave the jury a story of a married life full of horror from the time when 1 she left her home on the island of Jamaica to marry Beutlnger, then a quartermaster's clerk in the war de partment at Washington. "He beat me when we were In Washington," she said., "Enroute to I the Philippines we stopped In Chl I cago. He made me get out of bed one night thore because my physical condition made it impossible for me to yield to him. Yost Polishing Squad. [United Press Leased Wire Service.] ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. 26.— Coach Yost added the polish to his squad today in preparation for Syr.v broker, after he had forced his way Into her bed room. "He was a most brutal man when amorous,'' she testified. "From the cuse's invasion Saturday. Long hours time I married him until the night were spent in perfecting new pounds" and oV course" I was""afraid of under President Taft today declared Pj .. he would support Wilson this year Freouently Mrs. Beutinger paused because of his legislative and foreign in her recital to send a reassuring policies. He was a classmate and smile to her five little children, the personal friend of Governor HugheB. Mot Aery friend" JWTiat Does the^foiid Owe a MotheiT^ ALL All that love can give—for cheer. All that science can give—for re-, lief. And sdeccs ha« contributed "Mother's Friend" to alleviate pain and render aid preceding, and at confinement, to assist nature In preparing for rapid recovery and aararlnc the mother and child per fect health. It is easllr applied by any- Get It at rour druggist, and write for free book OB E he ha a A re The BradOeld Regulator Co_ SOS Lamar Bldg-, Atlanta. Q». V-:y. Plavs designed especially for the Orange men. A brief scrimmage session the last one the week—was due this afternoon. -V William Kammerer Touched Copper Contacts Containing 440 Volt* of Electricity, Last Evening AT STANDARD FOUR 00 ,Tried to Throw Switch in Dark Base ment and Missed Rubber Handle —B6y Falls From Window. William Kammerer, 314 Concert street, was knocked unconscious when he touched the contacts on a switchboard in the basement of the Standard Four Tire company plant Wednesday evening at 6:00 o'clock, coming in contact with 440 volts of electricity. He was burned on the right hand and right foot and also sustained bruises and cuts when he fell to the floor. He was takon home following the accident, and revived there. Mr. Kammorer had gone to the basement at 6:00 o'clock to throw the switch that shuts oft the water. It was dark and instead of getting hold of the rubber handle of the switch, he touched the copper con tacts, receiving 440 volts of electri city. He was thrown to the floor uncon scious. Felloe employes who were waiting for 'aim, became alarmed at his non-appearance and went in search for him. He was found by Mr. Devero, lying under a piece of apparatus called the accumulator and It was believed at first that this had fallen on him be cause he had a deep gash on his :cheek and head. There are several burns on uis I right-hand and three blisters on his 1 right foot. Fell From Window. Edward Madeline. 16 years old, ac cidentally fell from a second story window in 'he warehouse of the Huiskamp Bros, shoe factory, on Tuesday morning at 11 o'clock and waB severely bruised and injured. Dr. W. M. Hogle who was called, found that no bones were broken. The warehouse is on Johnson Btreet between Second and Third streets. ARE BACKING VILLA TO WIN (Continued from page 1) Mexico are under way at General Pershing's headquarters. Truck trains today are enroute to the base, hauling winter overcoats and other heavy clothing for the troops. Tarred paper roofing to cover the adobe houses now in course of construction by the men for winter shelter, is being taken in quantities. The winter nights are bitterly cold on account of the high altitude where General Pointing's forces are located. She Talked Too Much. LOS ANGELES, Calif., Oct. 26.— The strain of speaking at oampaign meetings has so affected the throat 6f Mrs. Inez Mllholland Bolssevain, fa mous suffragette, that she may have to undergo an operation. This was the report circulated here today wjaen arrangements were made for an X-ray examination of her throat. Mrs. Boissevaln has been confined to her room in the Alexandria hdlel for several days following her col lapse after a speech made her» a few nights ago. Her. sister said her af fection is wholly the result of her speaking efforts. It is believed the illness may force Mrs. Bolssevain to cancel all her speaking dates. THE WEATHER [U. s. Department of Agricultural, Weather Bureau.] For Keokuk and vicinity: Fair to night and probaibly Friday warmer tonight. For Iowa: Partly cloudy and warm er tonight probably unsettled north east portion Friday partly cloudy and colder northwest portion. For Missouri: Fair tonight and probably Friday: warmer tonight and south and east portions Friday. For Illinois: Fair and warmer to night Friday partly cloudy and warmer probably unsettled north portion. Weather Conditions. There was light rain in the lower lake region and Ohio valley, as the storm center fromi the upper lakes moved to the northeastern coast, and cooler weather followed in the upper Mississippi valley. Will Support Wilson. Another depression is advancing [United Press Leased Wire Service.] throuxh North Dakota this morning, CHICAGO. Oct. 26.—Williard E. Hotchkiss, dean of the Northwestern university school of commerce and director of the census in Chicago whicj1 IHMMMIHIIII js causing somewhat warmer, partly cloudy weather in the plains In the southern states the weather Is generally fair, and moderately cool. River Bulletin. Flood Stage. Stage. Change. gt. Paul 14 4.3 x0. 1 La Crosse .... 12 4.4 0.0 Ihibuque 18 4.7 0.0 •Davenport .... 15 3.8 xO.l Keokuk 14 4.1 x0.7 St. Louis 30 2.9 xO.l The river will rise slightly from Davenport to Warsaw during the next 36 hours, becoming stationary by Saturday. Local Observations. Oct. Bar.Ther.Wind.Weather. 25 7 p. m. .. 30.13 43 W Clear 26 7 a. m. .. 30.13 38 W Cldy Mean temperature, Oct 26, 44. Highest. 48. Lowest, 40. Lowest last night. 34. FREJD Z. GOSEWISCH, Observer. -C' :?£&} LY GATE THE AH ARB SWEEPING GERMANS BACK (Continued from page l.i tlon wrought by French guns. French aviators had ertablished the fact that many German batteries of the Ver dun front consisted of a sin^V. gun and others of only two or three. Since the inauguartion of the allies' Somme offensive, the only Gem ii reinforcements sent to that battle field were drawn from Verdun. This last source of supply has now been cut oft, in the opinion of French oni cers. The French Verdun offensive Is backed with more organization and preparation than preceded the Somme offensive. Both offensives, proceed ing simultaneously,* are calculated to crumple the entire German front. Approaching Verdun Sunday, on the second day of the artillery prepara tion, we reached Soullly. A moment later, a bugler sounded the alarm. Two German aeroplanes, flying at in visible altitudes, had succeeded in crossing the French lines. The streets were filled with girls dressed In, white and white ribboned boys, going to their first communion. They scurried into cellars udtil French planes appeared and drove the Germans back over their own lines. Enroute from Souilly to Verdun the roar of French artillery preparation increased steadily. The aerial activ ity assumed proportions I had not witnessed before even on the Somme front. German anti-air craft guni kept the entire sky throughout the shells, executing a veritable barrage against the airmen for the double purpose of driving them back and obscuring their observation. On Sunday evening the Germans, fearing an immediate attack, launch ed a terrific barrage, using 300 guns. On Monday the French resumed their preparation. At the height of the bom}*:rdment a 400 millimeter calibre shell r,truck In the center of Douau mont. The explosion was visible on the entire front and flames burst forth from three sides On Monday night, French officers reported, more than 100 Germans and three officers deserted and surrender ed to the French rather than face the impending attack. They are said to have given up valuable information. On Tuesday, the French resumed the bombardment more violently than ever. Half in hour before the at tack was begun we visited Verdun and were shown the operations of the machinery of the vast subterra nean city with its water and electric plants, bakeries, and even printing presses operating In their usual methodical manner. The garrison theatre even had a performance scheduled for that evening though all the soldiers knew and were elated at the prospect tliat they were about to begin a great offensive, after eight months of defensive fighting. A French general, speaking In Eng lish, drank a toast to. America, which in declared 4o be the greatest stick Hr for the rights of humanity. He proudly showed a laurel wreath sent the heroic defenders of Verdun by two Americans, the Baroness Muro and Mrs. Diefenthaler, both of New Canaan, Connecticut. Shelling Trenches. LONDON, Oct. 26.—The Germans heavily shelled British trenches north of the Somme last night be tween Eau Court L'Abbaye and Les Bouefes atid also In the neighbor hood of Stuff and Hohenzollern re doubts, General Halg reported this afternoon. British detachments successfully raided enemy trenches near Monchy and also northeast of Arras, doing considerable damage and taking some prisoners. Crown Prince Wins. BERLIN, Oct. 26. (Via wireless to Sayville, L. I.)—The crown prince's troops have repulsed violent French attacks against Fort Vaux, northeast of Verdun, said an official statement this afternoon, admitting the loss of Fort Douaumont and the village of Douaumont. Bombardment Last Night. PARIS, Oct. 26.—Artillery bom bardment continued throughout last night on the Vaux sector northeast of Verdun, but the Germans made no new counter attacks, It was officially announced today. GREATEST BRIDGE IN EUROPE (Continued from page 1) ia's fear of a German sweep toward Bucharest The German statement claimed fur ther progress in the Dobrudja opera tions. but mentioned no fresh cajj tures. It apparently corroborated the Petrograd statement that Macken sen's offensive is slackening. A de layed official statement from the Bul garian war office announced the cap ture of a huge amount of booty at Constanza, but claimed no further victories. On the Translyvanian front, the Rumanians have arrested the pro gress or Falkenhayn's armies at sev eral points, though yielding ground In the Jlul valley and north of Sinala, in which direction the Germans made some progress. In the house of commons this af ternoon Premier Asquith gave further assurance tliat the allies were direct ing their anxious attention to the Ru manian situation. He said that con certed action is being arranged and that France, Russia and Italy, as well as England, are taking every possible step to relieve the Rumanians. The last twenty-four hours of fight ing on the Somme and Verdun fronts have left the situation very unchanged. The German war office this afternoon BELL-ANS Absolutely Removes Indigestion. One package proves it 25c at all druggists. 11 fi-Vf ilrtV I '.^: 'Xi •^•v- re* v\ Late Market Chicago Estimates for Tomorrow. [Furnished by Long Commission Co., 403 Main. Telephone No. 100.] Hogs, 27,000 cattle, 6,000 sheep, 13,000 wheat, 92 corn, 86 oata, 329. Liverpool Close. Wheat, 1@2 up corn, unchanged. Clearances. •Wheat and flour, 380,000 corn, 175,000 oats, 1,000. Northwest Wheat Receipts. Minneapolis, 481 cars Duluth, 61 cars Winnipeg, 548 cars. Chicago Cash Grain. CHICAGO, Oct. red, $email@example.com% No. 3 red. $1.7216 @1.80 No. 2 hard, $1.83@ 1.85 No. 3 hard, $firstname.lastname@example.org No. 3 spring. $email@example.com%. Corn—No. "2 yellow, $1.08 @1.09% No. 3 yellow, $firstname.lastname@example.org No. 6 yel low, $1.04 No. 2 white, $1.07%® 1.08 No. 3 white, $1.04 No. 2 mixed, $email@example.com% No. 3 mixed, $1.05@ 1.08 No. 5 mixed, $1.05. Oats—Nd. 4 white, 51@52%c standard, 52%@53%c. St. Louis Cash Grain. [Furnished by Long Commission Co., 403 Main. Telephone No. 100.] ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 26.—Wheat No. 2 red, new, $1.82®1.90 No. 3 day flecked with white shrapnel and ired, new. $firstname.lastname@example.org No. 2 hard, old, the puffs from black, high explosive $1.80®1.92%. Corn—No. 7, $1.03®1.03% No. 2 white, $1.04. Oats—No. 2, 52c No. 3, 51@51%o standard, 52@52%c No. 3 white, 53 @53%c No. 4 whife, &2@52%c. Kansas City Cash Grain. Kansas City Cash Grain. 'ss^flllOOO [Furnished by Long Commission Co., $5-Z5®™«« 403 Main. Telephone No. 100.] KANSAS CITY, Oct. 26—Wheat No. 2 hard, new, $email@example.com No. 3 hard, new, S1.firstname.lastname@example.org No. 4 hard, new, $1.75 No. 2 red, new, $1.78® of the fort 1.85 No. 3 red, new, $email@example.com No. 4 red, new, $firstname.lastname@example.org. Corn—No. 2, 96® 98c No. 3, 96:: No. 4, 94@95e No. 2 yellow, 98@99c No. 3 yellow, 9fi@97c No. 4 yellow. 95@96c No. 3 white, $1 0OVi!@l.Ol: No. 3 white, 97@98c No. 4 white, 96 @97c. Oats—No. 2, 51@51%c No. 3, 49@ white, 53%@54c No. 3 50%c No. 2 white, 53%c No. 4 white, 63@53%c. Peoria Grain. PEORIA, 111., Oct Oats—Market l@l%c lower. No. white, 52c standard, 52@52%c. Cattle receipts 9,500 steady to weait top $11.65. Sheep receipts 23,000 strong, 10c up top $8.25. top $10.65. OATS— Dec May PORK— Jan Dec 26.—Corn—Mar ket lc higher. No. 3 white, No. 3 yellow, No. 4 mixed, $1.04% No. ,6 white. No. 6 mixed, $1.03% No. 2 yellow. No. 3 mixed, $1.05 No. 5 yellow, $1.03% No. 5 mixed, $1.03% @1.04. 3 Chicago Live Stock—Close. [Furnished by Long Commission Co., 403 Main. Telephone No. 100.] CHICAGO, Oct 26.—Hoe receipts 36,000 market slow, i0c lower. Mixed and butchers, $9.70® 10.35 good heavy, $email@example.com rough heavy, $firstname.lastname@example.org light, 10.25. market slow, weak, 5c lo good heavy, $email@example.com rougn $5-J5- DfesVyt7*"95®?69595: 1Ight' and heifers. and feeders, $firstname.lastname@example.org @8.15 calves, $email@example.com westerns, $firstname.lastname@example.org. •Sheep receipts 23,000 market 10c higher. Native, $7.00 @7.80 western. ,$email@example.com lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.orgB west ern, $8.75® 10.65. Omaha Live Stock. OMAHA, Oct. 26.—Cattle receipts 9,600 market slow, 10c lower. Steers $email@example.com cows and heifers, $4.25 @7.25 stockers and feeders, $6.00® 8.00 calves, $8.00®10.00 stags, $firstname.lastname@example.org. admitted the lo«*'of Fort .douaumont and Douaumont village to the French, but reported the repulse of violent French attacks against Fort Vaux yes terday. Berlin also claimed the re pulse of heavy Russian attacks on the front west of Lutzk fortress. In Macedonia, French and Serbian troops drove northward in a fresh victory Tuesday, capturing two vil lages and other German-Bulgarian po sitions. Escaped Across Bridge. BERLIN (via wireless to Sayville). Oct. 26.—Part of the Russo-Rumanlan force in Dobrudja escaped into old Ru mania by fleeing across the Cerna voda bridge before the town was cap- voda bridge Deiore tne lown cap- of the semi-official news agency report ed today. "By the capture of Cernavoda, Field Marshal Mackensen's army completely turned the military situation in Dob rudja In our favor," he asserted. "The flying Russians and Ruman ians separated into two parts, those who did not remain on the battle field or were not captured, saved themselves ty flight over the Danube bridge at Cernavoda or to northern DoBrudja. "After the capture of 30% Cernavoda. this famous Danube bridge, the largest don,°*ted 47 "After the fall of the Constanza-Cer- navoda line, the transportation of pro- prices, merchants said. visions from Russia must now be con- ducted on two minor and less efficient railway lines in Moldavia or via the Danube ports of Galatz and Brailau, 31c. market market Chicago Live Stock. CHICAGO, Oct. 26.—Hog 3C.000, Mixed and butchers, $email@example.com receipts which cannot be compared with Con-|the Chicago Woman's club stanza. down-town property recently, "Rumania's military situation durine the last two days has become much more critical, especially since the Ger mans and Austro-Hungarlans have al ready partly conquered the Carpathian passes." A.y DAILY RANGE OF PRICES. rFuxnlahed by Lohg Commission Co., 403 Main. Telephone No. loo.] CHICAGO, Oct. 26.— Llose— •WHEAT— Dec May July Open. High. 1.83% 1.83.%' 1.47 1.79-1.79% 1.79-1.80 1.45-1.45% CORN— Dec May July .. 87%-8«f% .. 88%~89% .. 89%-89% 63%«4 26.35 2 6 8 0 IiA!RD— 26.—Wheat—No. 2 Jan Dec EilBS— Jan. Oot 14.12 14.67 .... 14.07-10 ,... 14-. 40-67 Hog receipts 6,700 market 10@15c lower Bulk. $firstname.lastname@example.org top $10-05. Sheep receipts 13 000 marketi® 15c higher. Yearlings, $email@example.com, wethers, $firstname.lastname@example.org lambs, $10.25@ 10.65 ewes, $email@example.com. Kansas City Live Stcck. KANSAS CITY, Oct. 26.—Cattle re celpte 4,000 market steady. Steers. $firstname.lastname@example.org cows and helfera.*4-^ (3)9.25 stockers and feeders, $5.75® 8.25 calves, $6.00@10-50. Hog receipts 10,000 market 5c lower. Bulk, $email@example.com heavy, $10.15@10.S5 medium, $firstname.lastname@example.org, light, $email@example.com. Sheep receipts 9,000 market strong, 10c higher. Lambs, $9.75® 10.50 ewes, $firstname.lastname@example.org wethers. St. Louis Live Stock. BAST ST. LOUIS, Oct. 26.—Cattle receipts 8,000 market steady. Texas receipts 1,100 native beef steers, $email@example.com yearling steers and heifers, $8.50011.15 cows, $5.50® 7 75* stockers and feeders, |5.S0t@7.50, calves, $6.00 @10.75 Texas steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org cows and heifers, $4.50® 7 50 Hog receipts 9.000 market 10c Jtow er. Mixed and butchers. $9.95@H).40, good to heavy, $email@example.com 19.66®9.90 light, Cheese—Twins, 19%®20c Young Americas, 20^4@20%c. Potatoes—Receipts 47 cars fancy westerns. $1.7001.80 Wisconsins. $firstname.lastname@example.org early Ohioa, $1.60® 1.70 per bushel. Live poultry—Fowls, 17c ducks, roueh -^@15c geese, 12S14c $9 70® chickens, 17%c turkeys, 15®30c. teatj bulls and spring New York Produce. NEW YORK. Oct. 26.—Flour mar- ket unsettled, nominal. Lambs, MeeB, $31.00® Pork market firm. 32.00. •Lard market easier. Middle west spot, $16.30® 16.40. Suear. raw, market firm. Centrlfu- jg.52 Muscavado 89 test, ftrTn .S9-75®10-35' ^af^s".^1 crushed, $8.50 powdered, Cattle' receipts 9,500 market *7-6°i_ granulated^ $7^50®7.€5.] steady. Beeves, $6.60®11.65 cows cut Coffee Rio No. 7 on spot 9%« Tallow market firmer. City, 10c wcU 10*c Hay market weak. Prime, $1.00 No. S, 70@72%c clover, 45@85c. Dressed poultry market quiet. Tur keys, 27@32c chickens, I7@32c fowls, 16@24%c ducks, 24c. Live poultry market dull. Geese, 14c ducks, 18@25c foWTs. 15@19c turkeys, 20c roosters, 13%c chick ens, I8@19c. Cheese market firm. State milk common to special, l8%@21%c skims, common to specials, 10®lS^c. Butter market firm. Receipts 9,243. Will Resume His Campaign. [United Press Leased Wire Service.] ST. JOSEPH, Mo., Oct 20—"Delay In trial of my case will not prevent my re-election," declared Oscar D. McDan iel, prosecuting attorney and candidate to succeed himself, after Judge Ryan had set the trial for November 6, the first day of the regular November term of court. McDaniel declared he be lieves the fact that the charge of wife murder will still be pending against him on election day, will have no ef fect on his chances for re-election. He plans to resume his campaign. the yeteran the for One Ray of Sunshine. j£, ^reduced^tht^d^and and*1 the Buildings Torn Down. [United PresB Leased Wire Service.] CHICAGO, Oct. 26.—Members of bought expect- ^:.'' "'V' V'-?: ,v'^ THXTEtSDAT, OCT. 26 Low. 1.78 1.77% 1,43 88 89% 8994 86% 13.77 14.40 r( .65, Sheep receipts n8j». $email@example.com bulk, $firstname.lastname@example.org bulk, $10.00® 10.35 1,500 market steady. Ewes," $email@example.com yearlings, $8.00 @8.75 lambs, $7.00 @10.65. Chicago Produce. CHICAGO, Oct 26.—Butter—Extras '34%c firsts, 33%@34c dairy extras 32%@33c da'ry firsts, 31@32c. Eggs—Ordinary firsts, 28%@29%c firsts, 191# •w:: Oct- -26. 1.80!%-% Y, 1.80%-% x.45%-46 Oct 25,1 1.80-ti 1.8(41 •f 88 ,88 OOOOQO 54% 57% .. 5T%-57% 63 26.50 £6.90 .... 15.05-07 .... 15.65-70 25.87 26.50 15.12 15.72 14.85 15.62 86%J| v-Ttft 53%! 57% '66% Mule quotations: 16 to 16% hands $150@J1I| lo to 15% hands.. 125@18il 14 to 14% hands 6001*1 13 to 13% hands 45® 95 Plugs 26® Ti| St. Louis Hay and Straw. ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 25.—Hay-1 Inspections totalled 37 cars (14 oal the.west side and 23 on the east! side) and included 11 timothy, 121 clover mixed, 2 prairie, 2 clover and I 10 alfalfa. Timothy and light clovetj mixed of good No. 2 and No. 1 ijual ity sold readily at firm prices mon grades were slow and weak. I Heavy clover mixed and clover were In urgent request, strong and buoy ant, and available supply of good No. 2 and better was not sufficient to 1 supply wants thereof. Alfalfa scarce requirements remain unsupplled all grades bought by mills and feeders and salable at premium prices. Clover mixed, No. 2 at $13 to $13.50 No. 1 at $13.50 to $15. Timothy, No. 3 at $10 to $11: No. 2 at $12 to $13.50 No. 1 at $14.56 to $15.50. Alfalfa, No. 2 at $14 No. 1 at $19.50. clover. No. 1 at $15.50 to $16 No 2 at $12 to $13.50. Straw, scarce. In demand and strong. Oats at $8 to $8.50. Wheat $8.50. Rye, $8. FELL FROM LOFT, iT: THEN WELL How a Man Who Landed On Wcod Pile And Was Sore From Head to Foot Found Gordon Out of Game. let of Wendel Depot. Mass., climbfd [United Press Leased Wire Service.] up into a loft to get some building CHICAGO, Oct. 26.—Kitty Gordon, material, just aB many another nian of an Injury received in scrimmage last night. A ligament in his side which was torn last season, was again injured. IKegr 1 iK D& I DS S7*3III1 25.92 26.60 26.«S I (1 ICOR 14.92, 15.67 15.2 15.80 13.85 14.40 14.20 I 14. I Creamery extras, 36c dairy tubs, 2jal 35c imitation creamery firsts, Six months, 3%@3% percent Mercantile paper, 3% percent Bar silver London, 32 %d. Bar silver New York, 67%c. Demand sterling, $4.75%. St. Louis Horses and Mulet. ST. LOUIS, Mo.. Oct. 25.—Horwi| —Buying for the United States gor.j ernment artillery service was a (»j ture. Other inspections working were: British, ,French, Italian Belgian, not enough material available to meet the inquiry. Owtajl to the needs of Europe, the outlet ia| broadening and heavier runs an] needed. Horses consigned for the natinl trade bring satisfactory prices. S&lal of auction sorts totaled 350 heatl Trade/from east was of little conn-] quence. Horse quotations: Heavy draft, extra $175023 Eastern chunks 150@ I Southern horses, good Southern horses, plain Southern horses, common.. 40® $1 Choice saddlers 100® 2M] Plugs 5® 251 Mules—Only the best of quality, 'at] and finished mules sold well, folio* lng another tr cessive run. There art] too many on hand, and the tendency is for a draggy embarrassed trade.! Prices on prLne grades were steady. I On stock without quality and finish! there was not enough demand to du| termine a range of prices. |Bod3 1 31c. •Egg market quiet. Receipts 3,Sjji Nearby white fancy, 66® 62c neartjl mixed fancy, 35@40c fresh, S4@(o&J New York Money Market NEW YORK, Oct. 26.—Money oa] call, 2% percent. Quick Relief. 1 Once upon a time Edwin PutntP, who lives in the quiet, pretty ham- Maroon half-back, is out living in the country must often do. S°°^ today because Suddenly he slipped and fell. Tea feet below was a pile of wood, knot-1| ted and gnarled. It was a nasty tumble, and Mr. Putnam was inJur®® painfully In the back, he was covered with bruises, and was sore from heafl to foot. The next day he bought a bottle cf Sloan's Liniment which had been recommended to him. Within a very [United Press Leased Wire Service.] ST. PAUL. Minn.. Oct. 26.—With good steak selling for forty cents a .... pound, flour selling for $10 a barrel, hours"the'soreness 'had''vanished coal soaring alove $11 a ton in the. and the lameness had disappeared, 'I below weather approach* He was an active tnitn once more, clothing merchants today Sloan's Liniment can be obtained some Joy. The price of at all drug stores, 25c, 50c and $10®- sSlpans Liniment rt/LLS, ing the Income to clear the Indebted ness of the club. Today workmen were tearing down the buildings. "They are unfit for habitation," Miss Grace E. Temple, chairman., aaid today. "We stand for good' —Subscribe for The Oete City. housing and would rather lose the rent than permit people to occupy such places."