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The daily Gate City and constitution-Democrat. (Keokuk, Iowa) 1916-1922, December 26, 1916, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87057262/1916-12-26/ed-1/seq-6/

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.^Overheated Stove' In Bedroom
Cause of Fire While the Fam
I Hy Wat at Church
§h- Services.
"Alarm Turned in by Fredk Eppers,
Who Was Taking Street Car
to Barns—Christmas
Day Blaze.

The home of Rev. J. H. Helm, pas
tor of Pilgrim's Rest Baptist church,
at 1819 Bank street, was damaged to
the extent of several hundred dollars
by a fire which broke out Sunday
Evening w.hile Rev. Helm was con
ducting services at his church.
The fire started in a bed room on
the second floor from an overheated
Btove and spread down the partition
to the lower floor and up to the roof.
Fred EJppers, a Keokuk Electric
raifopany motorman, while taking a
car to the barns at Nineteenth and
Exchange streets, saw the blaze and
turned In the alarm. The firemen used
si line of hose and had some trou
ble in getting the blaze under control.
Most of the household goods were
damaged by lire and water. There is
insurance on the furnishings and also
oii ihfi hnniw which is owned by Ed
Christmas Fire.
S-'iA roof fire caused by sparks from a
OJimney, called the fire department to
t&e home of Sheriff John C. Scott, 512
Concert street, at 11:20 o'clock yester
day morning. The fire was extin
guished with slight loss.
Keokuk was fortunate in having
none of the so-called Christmas fires
during the last two or three days. No
Christmas trees or Santa Claus whisk
erg were lost and the city escaped
•without any of these tragedies which
lurk in the wake of the Christmas
season. A good many local, residents
"Who put up trees for their children
believed in safety first and lit the
trees with small electric lights.
Severe Rheumatic
Pains Disappear
Rheumatism depends on an acid
which flows in the blood, affecting
the»muscles and joints, producing in
flammation, stiffness and pain. Thia
acid gets into the blood through some
defect in the digestive processes, and
remains there because the liver, kid
neys and skin are too torpid to carry
it oft
Hood's Sarsaparilla, the old-time
blood tonic, is very successful In the
treatment of rheumatism. It acts di
rectly, with purifying effect, on the
blood, and through the blood on the
liver, kidneys and skin, which it
stimulates, and at the same time it
improves the digestion.
Get Hood's Sarsaprilla today. Sold
by all druggists.
the weather, a good size audience
gathered at the New theatre on last
Monday night to witness the local
talent production of the Pine Hill
Ladies Aid. The presentation was
given under the auspices of the
Cemetery Gateway Fund and the pro
ceeds will be used in putting' in the
driveway at the cemetery entrance.
The cast of characters was carefully
selected and the participants handled
their respective party in a very pleas
ing manner. M^ny clever situations
developed and many hearty laughs
were created. The audience was
highly entertained and showed a
noticeable appreciation of the efforts
of the performers by giving vent to
frequent enthusiastic outbursts 01 ap
Mrs. E. B. Thompson and son, heavy graders for the various parts
Leeper recently sold
the Maddox farm of 125 acres near
Fairmont to C. O. Notestein of liiis
city—taking in the latter's livery
barn in Memphis as part payment.
This firm also effected the sale 01 the
Mount joy moving picture theatrs in
Downing to Fred Wellington of Mem
phis, and of Arthur Dawson's reci
denca property to Wm. Fogle.
Mrs. E. P. Grinstead left last Sat
urday morning for Wato, Arizona, 'o
spend Christmas with her husband.
jor Grinstead, whose army dut'fcs
prevent him from getting home on a
J. F:.
Leeper last week sold his
farm of seventy-five acres near Lewis
town to George W. Moore of this
city, taking in the North Side cafe
as part payment.
Josiah C. Matlick was born May
23, 1836, in Preston county. West Vir
ginia, and died in MemphiB, Mo., De
cember 15, 1916. "Uncle Cy," as he
was familiarly and affectionately call
ed by all who knew him, came to
Missouri with his parents when a
child of six. They settled on gov
ernment land a mile west and a quar
ter south of wLere the Bethel Metho
dist church stands.
Edward Butler, one of oar leading
citizens, died at his home east of
Memphis on Friday, December
after a brief ihness.
The date jf the big poultry show
George W. Moore has taken a posi- i8 fast approaching—December 27-30.
tion with the Campbell Bros. Amuse- The committees are hard at work
ment Co., as manager of the Palace making the necessary arrangements
skating rink pr.d he will be in per-1 and to make it an unqualified success
sonal charge of the rink in the future. every breeder in the county shouiu
Extensive improvements have been enlist as a member and boost for
made. the show. The time is Bhort, but
The rural carriers now go out at I with all working together the show
8:30 in the morning. Parties wish- can be made a winner. For any in
Ing to mail anything for the routes formation desired communicate with
after 5:45 in the afternoon or on b. O. Reeves, secretary.
Sundays, should mail it at the post- on Monday night, at the court
office to insure delivery the follow- house a number 01 enterprising citi
ing day, as mail from the letter boxes zens met ind formed a temporary
on tfae Bquare is not taken up until organization, tending to move toward buaue" M* C^A.cost $75,000.
9:45 a. m.—after the carriers have the improvement of the roads of binding of a wagon bridge
gone out. Scotland county, and the purchase of
Ernest left last Tuesday for a sev- the county, which are to be Pulled though the extension of the railroad
eral months visit with relatives in by steam power, the graders now in _hoJ|
Riverside, California. Enroute they use being too lifcht for heavy power.
stopped off anil spent a day with Joe James F. Barnett was made tempor- «Bhed "next January or February,
and Grace at Cameron. At Kansas
City on Wednesday they were joined jce president I. M. Horn, treasurer, *Drji
by friends from Braymer, who accom-
John H. Watkins, secretary.
panled them to tne coast. The secretary of Scotland lodge
A subscription is being raised to n0. 104, I. O. O. F., recently mailed
assure the people of Memphis and
ut notices to the membership of the
yicinity a Christmas dinner. Quite a "Home Coming." December 21, at
number have prbscribed money and which time there will be degree work
every merchant In Memphis will be
waited on by a committee for sub- bring with him something to eat,
scription of their goods. The idea (whatever you please). In response
originated with Mr. Dusenberry. who
beaded the list with $5 in merchan- River, Wyoming, sent by express a
dise. Remember the Christmas spirit quarter of an elk which he had killed
and meet the committee with cheer- bimBelf. This is being prepared for
fnl disposition and a liberal sub-| he table by U.os. Naggs.
Bcription. This locality was greatly shocked
Wm. Barge departed on Tues'i.iy jaBt Sunday evening by the sad in
for Belvidere, Nebraska, where he telllgence of the demise of Mrs. Dave
•will take up the duties of cashier !\Vebb, at her home in east Memphis,
of the Farmers' State bank—an in- pew were aware that she was even
frtitution which he lately organized in ju Early in ilic week Mrs. Webb un
Ihat place with a capital stock of
eastern Nebraska. Roger Villera. A slight wound was
Notwithstanding the condition of caused by the sharp point qf the file
awH nothing strious was anticipated
from it until Wednesday when her
condition befcame alarming and
tetanus or lock jaw developed.
Real Mince Pie
on tho
Fruit Caka
and Cookies
12c to
"Like Mother Umed to Make**
each member was requested to
this. Dr. Glen J. Morris of Green
$15,000. Belvidere is a thriving to*u which had be.jn left in the hip pocket
of about 1,000 population in south-
idably sat down on a small file
pajr overalls, by her nephew,
I The Scotland County Pomona
Grange will meet in regular quarterly
Bession with I iberty Grange on Sat
urday. January 6, 1917, at 10 a. m.
All subordinate granges are urged to
send delegates. J. L. Tennant. W.
M. J. E. Rui.i. secretary.
Calculations made by experts of the*
department of agriculture place the
cost of feeding a full-fledged farm
hand at $12$ a year. The figures put
the hir«'d man $13 ahead of Chicago's
dieting squad.
Iowa's Marvelous Building Record in 1916.
Iowa Enjoyed Prosperity In Building
and Street Work, According
to the Reports
Several Bridges Were Built or Re
constructed, Among Them
the Keokuk
DBS MOINES, Dec. 26.—Prosper
ous Iowa enjoyed in 1916 its most
marvelous growth in new buildings
and improvements. Prospects for
1917 are said to be even more promis
Reports from principal cities, gath
ered by the United Press, show
record breaking activity in building
paving and sewer building in 1916.
The state highway commission es
timated the road and bridge contracts
for the year just closing amounted
to $2,000,000.
While the total value of new build
ings and homes constructed In the
past year canuot be given, it is con
servatively estimated in the scores of
Mason City showed the most re
markable growth. The new beet sugar
plant now in course of construction
there is expected to cost $1,500,000.
Miles of paving, sewer extension ar.d
the new sewage disposal plant and
incinerator, together with the via
duct over the Northwestern and ROCK
Island tracks, a new high school, the
Mercy hospital, an eight story office
building and two hundred new resi
dence structures are among the im
provements in Mason City.
Sioux City has a new county court
house under v?ay, to cost $500,000.
Paving and culverts during the year
cost another half million. The
Frances office building cost $500,030
T. S. Martin Co.'s new ten-story de
partment store will cost $750,000. "The
Farmers" Loan and Trust' company
will erect an office building to cost
$500,000 on the site of the old court
house. The Milwaukee railroad plans
shops at Sioux City to cost $300,000.
Henry Ford i3 putting up a $600,
000 home for his Des Moines branch.
Des Moines" skyline also was changed
by the erection of the Ginsberg fur
niture building. Valley bank office
building and the Register-Tribune .~1
fice structure. Several costly apart
ment houses wtnt up in Des Moines.
The street car company spent more
than $1,000,000 in new construction
and improvements.
Social Scrvice Buildings.
New buildings in Dubuque devoted
to religion or social service cost
$820,°°0. The list is headed by the j0rpheum
half million dollar buildings for
Wartberg seminary and the *125'^°
president C. E. Ladd, temporary :, believed. Work waa begun on
towns in the neighboring territory
A new vocational building at
Teachers* college. Cedar Falls, cost
$100 000. A five-span, 250-foot con
crete bridge costing $43,500 was built
at Cedar Rao'ds by the city.
Fort Dodge has a number of new
business blocks, two costing $100,000
Mason Citv spent on buildings ind improvement?
Des Moines spent on buildings and improvements *.®j«',000
Sioux City spent on buildings and improvements ®,02Z.»1&
iJabuquf spent on buildings and improvements 2,114,344
Burlington spent on buildings and improvements 2,000,000
Iowa road end bridge contracts 2,000,000
Cedar Rap'ds spent on buildings and improvements J'SiJ'Sn?
Fort Dodge spent*on buildings and improvements -naL
Waterloo spent on buildings and improvement*
Iowa City spent on buildings *-d improvement* 1,100.000
Davenport spent on buildings and Improvements 982,541
Keokuk spent on buildings and improvements 891,116
Council Bluffs spent on buildings and improvements 848,787
Muscatine spent on buildings and improvements 604,000
Cedar Falls spent on buildings and improvements 493)000
Sheldon spent on buildings and improvements 435,000
Atlantic spent on buildings and ImproTcmintK 300,000
Vinton spent on buildings and Improvements 273 240
Mt. Pleasant spent on buildings and improvements 267,000
Sacred Heart school, ^he new Du- pi^m-eg will be started each night at
7 p. m. and the Ambler Players will
start the main show at 8:15. Tonight
there will be a change of program,
the hill .being a four act comedy en
titled "The Fighting Parson." This
he Mississippi river is Bur-
-a principal improvement, al-
West Burlington is a close
The new
bridge'will be fin-
The largest building Improvement
for the year at Cedar Rapids waa
the Quaker Oats company's new
warehouse, costing $125,000. Four
public garages were built and over
$700,000 worth of dwelling houses.
More than $300,000 is being expend
ed on new buildings under construc
tion at the atate university in Iowa
City. The dental building alone will novel of youth, which comes to
cost $245,000, completed and furn- Grand tonight.
Bridge and Lead Plant.
The reconstruction of the Keokuk
and Hamilton bridge across the Mis
sissippi river et Keokuk cost $500,-
CHDAR RAPIDS, Iowa, Dec. 26.—
Thirty' minutes after he had secured
work here as switchman on the Itock
Island road, Harry Beemer, 3€ years
old, of Clinton, fell from a box car
and was instantly killed.
IOWA CITY, Iowa, Dec. 26.—Mrs.
Will Brown, 51, Is dead after taking
a quantity of carbolic acid Thursday
evening. She became conscious be
fore her death and said she did not
know why she .had taken the poison
and wished she could live. Despond
ency over ill health led her to take
her life.
DBS MOINES, Iowa, Dec. 2«.—W.
B. Barney, state dairy and food com
missioner, has reappointed all of the
inspectors and office employes of that
department for the year 1917. There
are twenty-six members of the de
DES MOINES, Iowa, Dec. 26.—
Game Warden 33. C. Hinshaw, has is
sued his report for the month of No
vember. Out of a total of 113 Per
sons prosecuted for game law viola
tions, 113 were convicted and the
total fines for the month amounted
to $8,286.50. Furs to the number of
1,22-1 were seized and sold and 202
illegal devices, consisting of guns,
nets and traps were either destroyed
or sold.
(MASON CITY, Iowa. Dec. 26.—Ala
son City lead all the cities in the
state the past year in the matter of
public improvements. The total
value of the buildings erected reach
ed the huge sum of $5,426,000. Des
Moines was second with building im
provements estimated at $4,600,000.
'BLOOiMINGTON, III. Dec. 2-6.—
After blowing the outer door from the
safe of the Gooch Bros, company bank
at Belleflower, about 2 a. m. yester
day, robbers were frightened away
before getting Itito the inner vault.
The interior of the 'building was
wrecked by the explosion.
GtRAiYVILiLE, 111., Dec. 26.—Hade
Stprms, 50 years old, while resisting
arrest Sunday night, was shot and
killed. A coroner's Jury exonerated
'Marshals Hugh S. Cutler and M. L.
BENTON, 111., Dec. 26—Mrs. Harry
ln order
begins, at 8:15 each night. The
Is full of comedy and there will be
vaudeville specialties between each
act. Just thinik of it, you can get a
picture show and a $1.60 show with
Ever Read Booth Tarklngton's "Sev
Jack Pickfgpd and Louise Huff are
ideally cast in "Seventeen," a pictur
ization of Booth Tarklngton's beloved
Puppy Ixrve," that frightful epi
demic to which the youth of all lands
fall victim at the tender age of
seventeen, is one of the richest and
most fertile fields for the imagina
tion of the humorist. For that reason
The Keokuk plant of the United Booth Tarklngton's great novel, "Sev
enteen," has climbed isto the ranks
of the best sellers with phenomenal
speed. It was because of its world
wide appeal, and the fact that this
story contained so much humorous
action that the Famous Players de
cided to adapt "Seventeen" Into pho
toplay form for the Paramount pro
"•o--. .digram, co-starring Louise Huff'and
to Waterloo and numerous cities and
Lead company erected a $100,000
building on the Industrial tract this
Waterloo witnessed the erection of
the Citizens' Gas & Electric com
pany's new plant at a cost of $700,
000. Its smoke stack will be 250 feet
high The station will supply power
air 4n iM
AO'_ aoAot WA«A1
A new $400,000 concrete grain ele
vator is going up in Council Bluffs
for the Hines-Kinsler company. An- ....
other almost as large is assured for the statement of this highly respected
the Updike company and the Ar-j resident will baniAh all doubt:
mour Packing company is reported to Roberts, real estate dealer,
be planning rtill another. isoi Main street, Keokuk, says:
("While railroading several years ago,
my kidneys got in a bad way. A:
times, I suffered severely from gritve!.
plckforj. jn the role of Lola
Pratt, the object of William Sylvanus
Baxter's desperate love. Miss Huff
The Evidence Is At Your Door.
Keokuk proof is what you want and
My back ach?d and I often awoke
during the night feeling as if a heavy
across it. The kidney
again profuse. When I heard of
SutherlanH of West Frankfort, a bride
of a few weeks, was struck by a
stray bullet which was fired through
the door of her father's home and
narrowly escaped death. Mrs. Suth
erland pitched forward against a
heating stove and it was.found that
a SEwjaliber bullet had struck the
back of her head and flattened
against a comb of metal construction.
The cbmb probably saved her life.
McLBAN, ILL., Dec. 26.—William
Umt3e of MciLean, when reprimand
ed yesterday for violating diphtheria
quarantine regulations, twice stabibed
Mayor John C. Stubblefleld. The
blade entered the mayor's side, inflict
ing wounds which may, prove fatal.
Umble was arrested.
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Dec. 26.—
Judge George B. Miller, who for
twenty years has been judge of the
police court of this city, died Sunday
afternoon following a -brief illness.
Prior to the civil war he was chief
clerk in the adjutant general's office.
During th€t first administration of
Cleveland he was assistant superin
tendent of the Yellowstone national
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., Lec. 26.—Miss
Cora Sease,
•AT ViWgrm THE
Orpheum Crowded Xmas. renders an enchanting portrayal.
There was a crowded house to Tomorrow the Grand will' present
see the Ambler Players at the Orph-lan excellent Triangle program, Frank
eura yesterday. The play was ex- Keenan in "The Thoroughbred," an
cellent and the comedy was very absorbing tale of the race-track, and
good, keeping the house in an up- Fay Tichner, the -dainty comedienne,
roar all through the performance. in "The French Milliner,'* a laugh
Owing to the fact that there are provoking farce. Daily matinees at
so many people who go to the shows. 2:30, nights at 7, 8 and 9:15.—Adver
early, the management has decided tisement.
to put on four reels of pictures for:
the benefit of the early patrons of the) "Katinka," Next Friday.
that the wait will
\OTlg before the show prop-
years old, member of
a wealthy family, ended her life at
her home here by drowning herself
in a. bathtub while
Keokuk people have seen the first
two, pronounced them "fine," and
next Friday night may see "Katinka,"
which is the best of them all.
"Katinka" carries Its own complete
orchestra, every stick of its own
scenery for three beautiful acts, a
company of seventy people and a
notable production throughout.
vaudeville specialties between acts.j week to see for himself and after see-
all for the small sum of 20c tor the
main floor and "106 for the balcony.
Manager. Dodge went to Qoincy last
ing "Katinka** there, the some com
pany which will appear at the Grand,
and Hammerstein's own production,
Manager Dodge assures Keokuk peo
ple of a real treat in musical com
'"Katinka" is a lively, tinkling opera,
with good looking girls, plenty of
dancing and music that will swipg
through your head for days after*
ward. Seats are now on sale at
from 50e to $2.00, and careful atten
tion will be given phone and mail
orders from patrons of the Grand in
Keokuk or surrounding territory.—
Railroad Crossings, Caneless Drivers
snd Pedestrians are Prolific
Source of Guilt.
"Accidents will happen." We have
heard this so long and so often that,
sometimes, we are tempted to take the
point of view of th£ fatalists and say,
"What is the use of trying to avoid
the inevitable?" Fortunately we do
not harbor this pessimistic thought
for. any length of time, for a little
stuhy ot the accident problem will
convince any reasonable person that
accidents can be checked and con
trolled and, in a great measure, pre
vented iby the exertion of the same
degree of effort that brings success in
other undertakings of a lifetime.
This fac^ has been proven beyond
doubt ln the operation of safety de
partments on- the railroads of this
country. It was only about five years
ago that the safety idea was started
by the railroads, and it was not an
easy thing to popularize the movement
with the rank and file of employes.
Quite a number there were who
thought the companies would get more
weight lay
secretions passed very irregularly, benefit from it than the men, but ac
sometimes being scanty then
were eliminated ln large nam-
Scott O Relays Drug Store. I *ven bv all concerned
used them off and on Ifor two^yea«
whenever I nad these atu^lw i""1, many injuries and deaths are occur
^.®y «n Proportion to the number em-
cored Mr. Roberta. Foster-MUbnrn w^ds
^naUv. beneficial results
soon becoming apparent, loyal support
Today w/flnd
that only one-half as
1 ployed. This shows that while accl-
kidney comp Menta still will happen, the number
price 60c, at all dealers. Don't {can be whittled down to a most satis
simply ask for a kidney remedy—get factory degree.
Kidnev PU1»—the aam« that Unfortunately, it be said that
D°ans KJdn«r puis—tie same that
&11 rlaBfM8 of acrt
Co., Props, Buffalo, N. T. reflection upon human nature that one
fl 1A II
t8 upon the rail-
being cut down. It Is a sad
Dec. 2«—
The eight year old son of 'Mr. and
Mrs. Hiram Chitwood, living near
here, went to a pond near their home
for a bucket of water, and in going
down a steep bank slipped, fell into
the pond, broke through the ice afid
was drowned. A pulmotor was used,
but failed to revive him.
JEFFERSON OITY, 'Mo., Lec. 26.—
E. W. Stephens, chairman of the
state capitol commission, announces
that the new $3,500,000 state capitol
will be dedicated on July
SEDALIA, MO., Dec. 26.—Miss Mar
garet Milton, fourteen years old, a
freshman In the high school, w"ho
came to this country In 1912 from
Russia, has won the prize for the
best essay on the harm of liquor in
a state-wide contest conducted re
cently by the Missouri Women's
Christian Temperance union.
Hauerbach and Friml have written
three big musical successes, "The
Firefly," "High Jinks," and "Katinka."
TONIGHT—7:00, 8:15, 9:30
3 A A
Vltagraph •Blue-Ribbon Feature
In "Th© Tarantula"
An Intense Gripping Drama In Six Parts.
Francis X. Bushman aud Beverly Bayne
of its most common weaknesses is the
tendency to court disaster through
lack or ordinary, sensible precaution.
Every day you can see the truth of
this statement in some of the yards
of the roads In this and other
states. Be it said to the credit of
those persons who have assisted the
railways, that there is quite a
noticeable Improvement. Not so many
people are taking desperate chances,
either by walking on the tracks or in
careless crossing over tracks. But
much yet remains to be done along
this line and more helpers are needed
to use their influence for safety.
Anybody who will ta.ee the trouble
to visit a railroad crossing out In the
country, will be astounded to see how
reckless are automobilists and other
drivers. The narrow railroad track,
so easy to cross ln safety, so danger
ous a pitfall to the unwary, is taking
larger toll than ev#r. Probably the
average driver of a motor car will not
have more than two trips over railroad
crossings in his daily routine. That
narrow track, lass than five'feet from
rail to rail! Doesn't it seem as if
one's life Is of enough value to make
it worth while to take the extra pre
caution needed ln that spot?
Surely tt Is worth thinking about
and isn't It likely that passing up this
subject without thought is the cause
of nineteen-twentleths of the trouble?
Donations Add to the Beauty of 8t.
Peter's Church in Thl»
Two statues with candlabra were
donated to 9t. Peter's Catholic church
by Miss Mary O'Reilly, one in mem
ory of Bugene Sullivan and the other
in memory of Father Thomas O'Reilly.
The statues stand five feet hlgh and
represent an angel. They are capped
with brass candlabra holding twenty
five Incandescent lights. These were
lighted for the first time at high mass
on Christmas morning. Duridg the
past year there have been many "do
nations made to the church and the
Rev. J. W. Gillespie, priest at St.
Peter's, Is grateful to the generous
The Nlw Brotherhood..'
Waterloo Courier: A Christmas
leaflet issued by the International
Typographical union tells in a very
graphic manner how that progressive
organization has answered the great
humanitarian question. Mm I ,my
brother's keeper?" On ope pa?« Is
printed tollman's famous piinting
bearing that title, which presents a
scene nrom life in London. A group
of aged and homeless "down and ou's"
one of them a woman, are reclining
asleep on a park bench, enshrouded
Pictures start 7 p. m. Show starts 8:15 p. m.
TOtJAV—Main Floor 20c Balcony 10c.
Ambler Players
Present a complete new Show
"The Fighting
NOTtCE-^Owino to the fact that so many people come to the
Orpheum early, we will put on four Big Reels of Pictures each
night before the show, which starts at 8:15. Pictures start 7 p. m.
Pec, 29
BY'hauerbach AND FRIML
Special Notice—Company carries their own complete Orchestra.
60c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00. Mail and phone orders.
"Home of the Pipe-Organ"
Booth Tarklngton's
A pictureization of the widely read
oomedy-drama of youth, star -cast with
Tomorrow—2:30, 7, 8, 9:15
Frank Keenan*
in "The Thorongtihred"
A story of a minister and the rae»
track—with a comic 2 act Keystoni
Fay Tincher
In a cold fog. On the opposite P&8*
Is a photograph or the grounds of the
Lnion Printers'- home at Co'orado
Springs. Here, too, are old people °B
park benches, but the un is shining,
warm, they are happy and, well-dress
ed, and back of them Is the stately
building that they call home.
There is no longer necessity for
man who has served society In the
capacity of a printer throughout hi».
best years to become an outcast,
should he find himself homeless in hi*
declining years. The union to which
he belongs has made provisions for
that, thereby exemplifying in its truest
sence the spirit of brotherhood.
The witchery of native melody
the song "Killarney" brought an age«
New York millionaire of Irish birth
to the feet of,. Miss Honora Ma*
O'Brien, a typewriter. As a business
woman Miss O'Brita played the 8*®*
from the start, since the' prospect
wedding an octogenarikn suggestol
substance. Before the wedding
rang on Monday, May banked $-^|
000 out of tho old man's pilew
no chance*

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