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The daily Gate City and constitution-Democrat. (Keokuk, Iowa) 1916-1922, July 25, 1918, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87057262/1918-07-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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$7.50 to $8.75 gingham and. voile
street dresses $4.95
$5.85 gingham street or house
dresses $4.48
$4.95 and $3.98 gingham street or
house dresses $3.48
$15.00 silk dresses, striped and
plain $9.85
$25.00 silk dresses, satin and taf
............. $12.85 and $14.75
$25 and $35 silk dresses, taffeta,
georgette, fulards.. $16.85 and $17.85
$1.50 bungalow aprons, house
dresses 89c
All Children's Dresses 20 Per Cent Off
Original Price
10—$37.50 spring suits, bines and
blacks, all wool $24.8o
6—$24.85 spring suits, blues and
mixtures $12.85
|45.00 silk suits, all colore $25.00
$30.00 silk suits, all colore ...... $20.00
$25.00 to $27.50 silk suits, all col
ore $15.00
(Continued from page 1.)
First, the allied smashes aroand
the ring encircling the Germans are
giving the former the initiative at a
moment when it disrupts the care
folly laid summer campaign which
Ludendorff promised would bring vic
tory and peace.
Second, Foch is using up the Ger
mans' time, which is vitally import
ant to them.
Third, the German militarists so
encouraged the public with the idea
of taking Paris that they dare not
idmit by retreating, that their chance
is gone.
Fourth, Ludendorff accumulated
vast quantities of material within the
Soissons-Rheims pocket for future
operations, which he is trying to save
by throwing in fresh divisions.
Even were the allies to be stopped
now, they have accomplished far
more than they intended when they
started their big counter blow.
Meanwhile, the French, Americans
and British are tpethodically pushing
on, meter by meter, kilometer by
kilometer, while Ludendorff is put
ting in divisions from other parts ,cf
the line^ which had figured in the
Germans' plans for the coming weeks.
The enemy must now reconstruct his
whole plan of campaign if he would
recapture the initiative. The despera
tion of the Germans is illustrated at
Hill 193, where the Americans re
pulsed eleven attacks in one day and
took nine hundred prisoners.
Inside the Pocket.
[By Lowell Mellett, United Press
Staff Correspondent.]
THE FIELD, July 25.—The allies con-j
tinue their relentless pressure against
the pocket into which the crown
prince's inglorious "Friedensturm"
led hundreds of thousands of hopeful
German soldiers.
One point after another is giving
way before this pressure. The meas
ure of resistance the Germans are
able to offer between Rheims and
Soissons—which likewise, is the
measure of the danger of their situ
ation—is shown by the fact that
.. about forty-three of their divisions
(516,000 men) are now within the sal
ient, of which fifteen were added af
ter the "Friedensturm" started. In-
•v*' 'SS
Great Savings During Last Week of July
Everything Reduced. Buy Now
Dresses, Suits, Coats, Blouses, Skirts, Children's Dresses, Petti
coats, House Dresses, etc.—nothing reserved. A glance at the
few items mentioned below will give you an idea of what this
sale means in variety, desirability and saving it offers in dollars
and cents.
Save 20f° on Your New Plush Coat
Hundreds of New Plush Coats bought early by us in order to get the best
quality at the lowest prices. We are willing to divide our profits with the woman
or miss who will select her garment now. Yukon Seal, Baffin Seal, and Plush
Coats. Regular price, $22.50 to $85.00, at 20 per cent off.
side the pocket, the seriousness of
the German predicament has been
increasing daily for the past five days.
Ferc-en-Tardenois, the center of all
railway and high traffic from the
south, is being heavily bombarded by
the allied artillery and airmen.
What such a bombardment means,
I was able to discern while standing
on a hill beneath a line of French
sausage balloons.
I saw great volumes of smoke roll
ing up from two villages behind the
German lines. I saw the crew of a
balloon descend safely in parachutes
when seven Boche aviators attacked
the gas bagj.
In this section, since the dawn, the
French had advanced six kilometers
(three and three-quarters miles)
completing the capture of Bois de
Cratelet, and taking Brecy (seven
miles north of Chateau-Thierry.)
At some points the Germans resist.
At others apparently only the ma
chine gun garrisons .ire left, to hold
up the advance.
Forty residents of Brecy remained
the village when the others evacu
ated. These told tales of horrible
treatment at the hands of the Ger
mans. The whole district hereabouts
revealed the utmost devadtatioii.
Forced Germans Back.
WASHINGTON, July 25.—North
west of Jaulgonne American troops
have forced the Germans back to a
depth of from one to two miles. Gen
eral Pershing reported today, under
date of July 24.
The communique follows:
'Between the Ourcq and the Marne
our troops participated in local com
bats. which resulted in further forc
ing back the enemy's lines.
"Northwest of Jaulgonne the en
emy's positions were penetrated to a
depth of from one to two miles."
British Line Advanced.
LONDON, July 25—.British troops
advanced their line slightly south of
Rossingol wood, in the Hebuterne
sector, taking a few prisoners. Field
Marshal Haig announced today.
"Earty last night the enemy at
tacked and entered one of our posts
south of Villiers-Bretonneux, but was
ejected by an immediate countec at
tack," the statement said.
"Later in the night a hostile raid
ing party attacked another of our
posts north of the Somme and was
$15.00 blue serge and plaid
coats $7.85 to $9.85
$19.85 to $22.50 serge, light and
dark, all wool coats $14.75
$30.00 to $39.50 fine silk taffeta
and satin coats. ... $17.85 and $19.85
$2.00 to $2.48 wash skirts $1.25
$4.95 to $5.95 wash skirts $4.48
$3.48 to 4.95 wash skirts $2.48
$6.00 to $7.50 poplin, striped and
black taffeta skirts $3.98
$8.75 to $10.00 poplin and taffeta silk
skirts $4.95, $5.85 and $6.85
Every Good Skirt in the House Reduced
Select Now.
£4.00 georgette and crepe de chine
waists $2.98
$5.85 ,to $7.85 silk georgette and crepe
waists $3.98 and $4.95
$4.95 and $3.00 silk flounce heather
bloom top petticoats $1.98 and $2.98
$5.00 all silk jersey petticoats.... $2.98
$24.85 to $30.00 sport suits, all greatly
reduced. Get our price first. See win
in our hands, as the result of these
encounters. None of our men are
"During the night we advanced our
line slightly south of Rossignol wood
in the Hebuterne sector and captured
a few prisoners and six machine
"Hostile artillery was active last
night south and north of the Scarpe,
north of Lens, and at a number of
points on the northern portion of our
French Use 800 Tanks.
AMSTERDAM, July 25.—The
French have used eight-hundred
tanks in their counter offensive, the
Kolnische Zeitung declares.
[This German newspaper probably
refers to the small "fly" tanks,
which the French are employing in
increasing numbers.]
Institution Official Writes Court
Judge That Matter Has Been
Taken Up With Board
of Control.
Intercession of Judge W. L. Mc
Namara of the superior court will
probably save George Le Roy Wilson,
a small negro boy, from serving a
term in the reform school at Eldora.
The boy's mother sent transporta-
tion to Keokuk for his passage to,
Portland, Ore., the same day he was 1 past few days.
to the court W. L. Kuser, superin
tendent of the Iowa Training School
for Boys, said the matter had been
laid before the board of control and
that young Wilson will probably be
sent to his mother. He caused the
police and court untold trouble for
months before his case was finally
disposed of.
The Hun Is Getting His.
Chicago Daily News: As for
horrible Hun, he is going to be afraid
to go home in the dark.
Judging from the way the bolshe
vikis fell for that Hun propaganda.
J. Rufus Walllngford would be the
l. proper man to head a business com
repulsed. The enemy left prisoners mission to 'Russia.
Thirty-Eight From Van Buren County
Went South With Others
From Keokuk
BONAPARTE, July 25.—A recep
tion was held at Community hall in
Koosauqua at noon Monday in honor*
of the thirty-eight Van Buren county
boys who were called to training at
Camp Pike.
This was by far the largest bunch
of recruits sent from this county up
to this date during the world war, and
the reception was more largely at
tended than usual, many of the
guests being relatives of the young
men who were called to the colors.
The boys who went from Bonaparte
were: William Stedman, Albert Mil
ler, Carl Holmes, Jess Seager and Le
Roy Frow.
I Carl Holmes, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Manning Holmes, was called Sunday
I afternoon to report at Keosauqua
'Monday for service. There had been
some doubt as to his physical fitness.
He was first sent to Ottumwa for ex
jamination but the papers were not re
turned to the local board. He was
sent to Keokuk last Friday and the
'papers returned promptly, finding him
fit for duty. It gave him very short
notice tut he was ready and anxious
to go.
The speaker of the day was the
Hon. John Ethel of Bloomfleld. His
address was unusually good and very
humorous. There was good music,
vocal and Instrumental, and a gener
ally good patriotic rally.
Craig Landesg was placed in charge
of the Van Buren county contingent.
Mr. Landess enlisted aJbout a year
ago and was In the service for about
four months, being discharged be
cause of physical disability. He felt
that he had recovered and wanted
again to enter the service, and was
examined before the local tooard and
The Van Buren county troops Joined
about 813 more at Keokuk and a re
ception was given for them there
Monday evening. They arrived at
Camp Pike some time Tuesday even
Frank D&wson of Bonaparte and
Strong Short of Kilbourne left today
for Camp Maybray, Austin, Texas,
having enlisted as automotile median
On July 29 to 31 six more men will
leave Van Buren county. They will
go to Camp Forest. Lytle, Ga.
On August 5 to 9, seven men will
go from this county to Jefferson bar
Charles Lydolph has gone to Sat
City, Iowa, where he was ordered to
report on July 26 to go with the con
tingent from that place. He was em
ployed on a farm near there and reg
istered there for service.
A joint meeting of the Bonaparte
Commercial club and the Red Cross
society was held here Wednesday
evening at Community hall. Special
.business of interest to all was dispos
ed of. Plans for Bonaparte's big
cfaautauuqa were made at this meet
ing also.
Mack Cox and family of Knoxville,
Iowa, and Mut Cox and family were
entertained Sunday at the Mrs. S. Cox
home here.
Charles Jackson is moving his bar
ber shop from the D. Cresap building
into the McCausland building, north
of the Iowa restaurant. Mr. Jackson
will discontinue the pool and billiard
A card to his father, John Stevens,
from Lew Stevens was received this
week, stating that be had arrived
shafely over seas. He Is a baker in
Baking Co. 336.
Mrs. John Block and daognter have
returned to their home in Granville,
N. Y., last week. Mr. Black, who haa
been painting the river bridge here
will join his family in the east soon.
Mrs. Joepbine Page and Mrs. Ida
Dawson went to Cincinnati, Iowa, on
Monday for a few days' visit with
The Midland Chautauqua circuit
will furnish the talent and equip
ment for the Bonaparte Chautauqua.St Paul 14
again this season. All are Msured oft La Crosse 12
a week of excellent entertainment as]Dubuque 18
every number on the program is a Davenport
good one. Make arrangements to'Keokuk 14
attend. The dates are August 25 St Louis 30
to 30.
Born, to Mr. and Mrs. Leonard
•Harris, at the Graham hospital in
Keokuk, on July 19, a son. Mrs.
Harris will be remembered as Miss
Vera Chase, formerly of Bonaparte.
Mrs. Rev. Seeds is In Mapleton,
Minn., for a two weeks' visit with
her mother, Mrs. George Phelps.
The Van Buren county colt shows,
which will be' held in October, have
been dated as follows: Monday,
will be announced later. He will be
from the extension department at
Ames. The boys' and girls' club
work exhibits will be held at the
colt shows, under the supervision of
County Agent A. J. Secor. He rec
ommends that regular corn and grain
exhibits be held during the winter,
instead of at the colt shows.
Mrs. Nellie Leuckel and children,
of Farmington, have been visiting at
the Wesley Bennett home during the
institution. Mrs. Dr. Asqulth and son, Darrell,
Mc Namara made known the case of Durant Iowa, are visiting here
crossed wires" to the Eldora of-1 with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
Today,^in a letter addressed 1 f. Proper.
Harley Huff, who is an auto me-
chanic in the service of the govern
ment, and who has been stationed TOiDAV'S fSARTTAT.TV
in Texas since his enlistment is
here for a twenty days' furlough and
visit with his parents, Mr. and Mr.«.
W. V. Huff.
Stanley and Keith Meredith, of
Burlington, axe visiting with rela
tives here.
I Miss Sara Patton, Van Buren dem
the onstrator, will give a demonstration
of sugar saving at Community hall
next Monday afternoon.
Another Postponement.
Philadelphia Public Ledger: That
long-anticipated visit of the crown
prince to Paris has been still further
Grain Review.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.!
CHICAGO, July 251—Grain futures
slumped on the board of trade here to
day when the cold wave, predicted for
some northern states, failed to appear.
Commission houses whose buying
forced prices up yesterday, turned
sellers today. Provisions also drop
ped, reflecting the condition in grains
and the lower hog market.
July corn was down 1% at the open
ing, jl.52%, but by noon regained
August corn opened at $1.54, down 1%,
and lost 1% further. September corn
on opening at 1.55% was down lc and
later declined 2c.
July oats, up lc at .the opening,
74%. lost later. August oats open
ed down at 70 and lost addi
tional. September oats was dowjj
at the opening, 69, and made up
before noon.
CHICAGO, July Bff.—
Open. High. Low.
July .. 1.53%
Aug. .. 1.54
Sept .. L5ff%
July .. 74%
Aug. .. 70
Sept .. 69
July .. Nom
Sept. .. 45.65
July .. 26.50
Sept .. 26.30
45.75 45.62
July .. Nom
Sept .. 25.00
26.00 24.90
Chicago Cash Grain.
CHICAGO, July 25.—Wheat—No. 1
red, *[email protected]% No. 2 red, [email protected]
2.24 No. 2 hard, [email protected] No. 3
hard, $2.21.
Corn—No. 3 yellow, [email protected]
No. 5 yellow, [email protected] No. 6 yel
low, [email protected] No. 2 white, $1.90
Na 3 white, $1.75 No. 4 white, $1.67
@1.73 No. 6 white, [email protected] No.
2 mixed, $2.25%@2.26 No. 3 mixed.
[email protected] No. 5 mixed. $1.48 No.
6 mixed, [email protected]
Oats—No. 3 white, 76%#77%c
No. 4 white, 76c standard, 77®
Peoria Grain.
PEJORJA, HL, July 25.—Corn—Mar
ket unchanged to 5c higher. No. 2
white, $1.73 No. 3 white, $1.65 No.
4 yellow, $1.52.
Oats—Market unchanged to "%c
lower. No. 3 white, old, 74%c No.
3 white, new, 72c No. 4 white, new,
%c standard, [email protected]%c.
Chicago Live Stock.
CHICAGO, July 25. Hogs—Re
ceipts, 28,000 head. Market 15 to 25c
lower. Bulk, $17.90018.90 butch
ers, [email protected] packing, [email protected]
18.50 light, [email protected] pigs,
[email protected] roughs, [email protected]
Cattle—Receipts, 16,000 head. Mar
ket slow and lower. Beeves, $10.75
18.35 butchers' stock, $7.50®
canners and cutters, [email protected]
stoekers and feeders, [email protected]
COWB, $7.50®
14.25 calves, $16.50®
Sheep—Receipts, 10,000 head. Mar
ket steady. Wool lambs, $12.00®
17.95 spring lambs, [email protected]
ewes, [email protected]
[U. S. Department of Agriculture,
Weather Bureau.]
River Bulletin.
flood stage stage change
1.2 -0.2
There will be little change in river
stage during the next 36 hours.
Weather Forecast.
For Keokuk and vicinity: Unset
tled tonight and Friday with probably
For Iowa: Unsettled weather to
night and Friday probably showers
cooler Friday and extreme west por
tions tonight
October 7, Douds-Leando Tuesday, night and Friday probably local t.hun
October 8, Milton Wednesday, Octo- dershowers somewhat cooler north
ber 9, Mt. Sterling Thursday, Octo- west portion.
ber 10, Bonaparte Friday, October FV*r Illinois: Partly cloudy tonight
11, Stockport Saturday, October li., and Friday probablv showers no de
Birmingham. The name ofthe judge
For Missouri: Partly cloudy to-
clded cbsutge ln
The westefn depression is advanc
ing slowly, and high temperature, with
showers, ./jontliraee from the Missouri
valley to the lake region.
From Montana to the Dakotas the
weather remains cool for the season.
Local Observations.
July Bar. Ther. Wind Wth'r.
24 8 p. m. ..29.90 90 SW Clear
25 8 a. m. ...29.96 78 SW Clear
Mean temperature 24th, 81 highest
91 lowest 71: lowest last night, 75.
(Continued from page 1.)
J. Blum, Ritzvllle, Wash.
S. Cyceik, Chicago.
J. W. KaJusa,. Chicago.
J. Knoieczma, Chicago.
M. L. Mower, Blaine, Wash.
V. Pitts, McCammon, Idaho.
J. J. Ronk. Lewis, Idaho.
R. Van Brocklin, Chicago.
Slightly Wounded.
G. A. Keyaer. Omaha. Neb.
Late Market'Quotations
Kansas City Live 8tock. 'T*'
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 25.—
Cattle—'Receipts, 500 head. Mark»t
strong. Steers, [email protected] coWs
and heifers, [email protected] stoekers
and feeders, |[email protected] calves,
[email protected]
•Hogs—Receipts, 500 head. Market
steady. Bulk, [email protected] heavy,
$1£[email protected] medium, [email protected]
light [email protected]
Sheep—Receipts, 2,000 head. Mar
ket strong. Iambs, [email protected]
ewes, [email protected] wethers, $8.00®
-i,','.' Omaha Live Stock.
OMAHA, Neb., July 25.—Cattle—
Receipts, 3,600 head. Market steady.
Steers, [email protected] cows and heif
ers, [email protected] 13.00 stoekers and. feed
ers, [email protected] calves, $7.00®
13.50 bulls and stag, [email protected]
Hogs—Receipts, 11,000 head. Market
steady. Bulk, [email protected] ton.
Sheep—Receipt, 7,000 head. Mar
ket steady to weaked. Yearlings,
$13.00®14.50 wethers, [email protected]
lambs, $14.50®18.75 ewes, $11.00®
Kansas City Live Stock.
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
KANSAS CITY, Mo., July 25.—
The cattle market closed steady to
10c higher. Top, $17.90.
The hog market closed 10 and 15c
lower. Top. $19.00 hulk, $18.50®
The sheesp market closed steady.
Top. $18.25.
St Louis Live Stock.
HAST ST. LOUIS, 111., July 25.—Cat
tle receipts, 5,500 market prospects
lower. Texas receipts, 840. Native
beef steers, $11.S0®18.25 yearling
•steers and heifers, $9.50® 15.50 cows,
[email protected] stoekers and feeders,
[email protected] calves, [email protected]
Texas steers, $7.75'®17.00.
Hog receipts, 11,500 market 10-15c
lower. Mixed and butchers, $18.70®
19.00 good to heavy, $18.80®
rough, [email protected] light, $18.75®
19.00 pigs, [email protected] bulk, $18.75
Sheep receipts, 400 market steady.
Ewes, [email protected] sheared lambs,
[email protected] canners and cutters
New York Produce.
NEW YORK, July 25.—Floor, quiet
and unsettled.
Pork, firmer. Mesa. [email protected]
Lard, stronger. Middle west spot
Sugar raw, steady. Centrifugal test
Refined, steady. Cut loaf, $9.00
crushed, $8.75 powdered, $7.65.
Coffee Rio No. 7 on spot 8%c.
Tallow, firm. City, 17%c special,
Hay, firm. No. 1, [email protected] No.
R, 90c®?1.05 clover. [email protected]
Dressed poultry, irregulaf Chick
ens. broilers, [email protected] fowls, 26%
36c ducks, 36c.
Live poultry, unsettled. Geese, 20c
ducks, [email protected] fowls, [email protected] tur
keys, [email protected] roosters, 24c chickens,
broilers, 31®37c.
Cheese,1 firm. State milk common
to special, [email protected]%c full skims, 5®
2m c.
Butter, quiet receirts, 11,198.
Creamery extras, 45c dairy tubs,
Wounded, Degree Undetermined.
D. V. Hewitt, 29 South Second
street, Keokuk, Iowa.
H. L. Arnold, Mansion, la.
L. C. Booth, Webster City, la.
T. W. Cartwright, Creston, la.
M. M. E. Clark, Webster City, la.
P. L. Cordes, Kamrar, la.
R. Henry, Iowa Falls, la.
I. H. Huffaker, Council Bluffs, la.
H. M. O'Connor, Sioux City, la.
G. M. Peterson, Des Moines, la.
O. P. Pirtle^ Lacona, la.
I* S. Tweedy, Ireton, la.
E. J. Voss, Pomeroy, la.
On Canadian List.
J. R. Bell. Seattle, Wash.
45o Imitation creamery,
OTTAWA, Ont, July 25.—The
lowing Americans are mentioned
today's Canadian casualty list:
Killed accidentally—
Lieut. Charles E. Swannell, Orange
ville, Utah.
Weather Condition*.
the Fight, but All Right, Keokuk!New York 46
Soldier Tells Parents, Who St Louis 40
Wait Long for
"Mother, I am on the battle field,
but I'm all right"
These wotds were on a postal card
which Mrs. J. H. Brice of 517 Blon
deau street received from her young
est son, John M. Brice, Monday. This
was the first time in two months she
had heard from him. Private Brice is
in France with the Supply company.
117 Infantry, U. S. A.
Well Known Motion Picture Star
Confirms Report That She
is to Wed a
[United Press Leased Wire Service.]
NEW YORK, July 25.—Miss Mar
guerite Clark, motion picture actress,
today confirmed the report that she
'was engaged to marry Lieut H. Pal
merston Williams, of {few Orleans.
The date has not yet been set and
will depend on how soon Lieut Wil
liams is ordered abroad.
The romance which brought about
the engagement according to Miss
Clark, began while she was touring
the country in the Interest of the
1 '"^^1 Si *•_-
[email protected]
Etess, weak receipts is 82r
by white fancy, 50®52c- nearh
ed fancy. [email protected] &£ ^{j
CHICAGO, July 25—Butter-^,.,
ery extras, 43%c creamery ,1
ards. 44c dairy extras.
dairy firsts, 38%@4ic.
Eggs Ordinary firsts.
firsts, 38%@39c.
Cheese—Twins, [email protected]%c
Americas, [email protected]
^Potatoes—Receipts, 30, cars,
glnias, per barrel, $4.3504.75
potatoes, [email protected]
Live poultry—Fowls, 28a«u.
ducks, 24c geese, 16c sprin?
ens, 32c turkeys, 30c.
,8t Lou la Hay.
ST. LOUIS, July 24.—Hay—Of
cars received, 14 were timothy^
clover mixed. Prices for tbwfl
and clover mixed ruled about st«T
with a good general demand, shi
pers buying quite freely. Very W
high grade hay is included in diil.l
arrivals. There continues to b«
inquiry for prairie, clover and alfal
at strong prices, but not
either kind coming in to more than
partially supply urgent needs. Salerl
Clover mixed—Old: One car No
heavy mixed at $23 new—3 car,
2 heavy mixed at $22 1 car No
light switched. Timothy—old, 4 canl
No. 2 at $22, 6 cars No. 2 at $21J
cars No. 2 at $23.50, 1 car No. 2 at $241
switched 1 car standard at $25,4
standard at $26, 1 car No. 1 at $27-1
new—part car. heat damaged at
2 cars No. 2 at $22.
8t Louis Horses and Mules.
ST. LOUIS, July 24. Horew -I
Southerners are still showing goojl
strength and the horses that show!
any sort of quality are selling ex-l
ceptionally welL Eastern horses are!
not so good. Although there are!
several buyers for these kinds on thcl
market the eastern chunks and hot!
weather horses were considerably!
lower than last week.
Draft horses, extra
Eastern chunks [email protected]|
Farm mares, southern type.. [email protected]|
Southern horses, choice [email protected]|
Southern horses, medium [email protected]|
Southern horses, cheap [email protected] 301
Plugs [email protected] 201
Mules—Big mules enjoyed a right|
brisk trade, but there was practi-1
cally no demand at all for pitters.1
Some miners are still selling, but]
these animals have not regained their 1
former strength. Mules sent in mustl
be chunky and cheap, and mostlj|
16 to 16^£ hands [email protected]
15 to 15J4 hands [email protected]
15 hands [email protected]|
14 to 14yi hands
13 to 13yi hands
12 to 12J4 hands
[email protected]|
[email protected]
[email protected]|
Keokuk Produce.
Shippers' wholesale buying prices I
Butter (packing stock, wholesale)
24c I
16c I
,20c I
34e I
30c I
third Liberty loan.
While in New Orleans she met I
Lieut. Palmerston Williams, who also
was working for the loan. Later
came to New York and the anoun»|
ment of their engagement was the r*
Miss Clark's apartment In Central
Park West, here, was liberally decor
ated with photographs today, prM
dominating among them the likeness
of Lieutenant Williams.
National League.
Club W.
Chicago 56
New York 53
Pittsburgh 44
Philadelphia 39
Cincinnati 37
Boston 38
Brooklyn ... 34
St Louis 36
American League.
Club W.
Boston 55
Cleveland 50
Washington 47
.535 1
Philadelphia 36
Detroit 36
National League.
St Louis 10 New York 2.
Chicago 5 Philadelphia 4.
Boston 4 Cincinnati 0.
Pittsburgh 3 Brooklyn 1.
National Leagoe.
St Louis at New York (two gaffl«
Cincinnati at Boston (two gainw
Chicago at Philadelphia
Pittsburgh at Brooklyn.
American Le«0ue-
Washlngton at St Louis.
Philadelphia at Detroit
New York at Cleveland.
Boston at Chicago.
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fill* In K*4
toeics. sealed with Bl'ia KIM*™
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