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touches of Cuticora Ointment. These
super-creamy emollients do much to
prevent pore-clogging, pimples, black*
heads, redness ana roughness.
Sample Each Free by Mail
With 32-p. book on tlx ifcls. Addraa po*t-e»rl:
rcuacun. D«pt. JSO. B-f.:: stuwKnikn.
GEO. o. com
502 Sooth Center St
J. W. Purael Mrs. J. W. Pursel
FUNERAL DIRECTOR! AND
E A E 8
17 South Center 8t, Msrshslltewn,
J. C. MICKEL, Aesiatant at Akita
Licensed Lady Attendant Promnt
Ambulance Service—Chapel Service
PHOMX «SS—DAT OR MIGHT.
RAILROAD TIME TABLE
MINNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS
1:15 a. m.
Twin Cities Mall Udally)
Mason City Malupx. Sun.).
Twin City Liimltra (daily)..
Local Freight (ex. Sun.)....
St. Louis and Kansas City
Oskaloosa Express (ex.Sun.) 9:15
St. Louis and Peoria Lim
ited (dallv) 4:01
Local freight (ex. Sun.).... T:00
STORY CITT BRANCH.
•:40 a.- m. Stock Express
(ex. Sunday) 8:45 a. m.
COS p. m. Mixed (ex. Sun.). 4:60 p. m.
CHICAGO A NORTHWESTERN
Effective 12:01 a. m., J.une 1.
No. 11—Denver Special .... 1:35 a. m.
No. 7—Los Angeles Limited. 5:12 a. m.
No. 3 China and Japan
Express 8:20 a. m.
No. 29—Ames Passenger... .11:25 a. m.
No. 5—Dee Moines Passen
ger 5:25 p. m.
No. 18—Hawkeye Express.. 6:25 p. m.
No. 17—Oregon and Wash
ington Special 4:43 a. m.
No. 42—Local Freight 11:20 a. m.
No. 4—Des Moines Passen
No. 12—Denver Special
No. 18—Oregon and Wash
ington Special ... .^
No. 30—Clinton Passeirg-er..
No. 6—Atlantic Express ....
22—Chicago Special 11:58 p. m.
No. 10—Eastern Express ... 6:34 a. m.
No. 42—Local Freight 1:50 p. m.
9:38 a. m.
1:10 p. m.
2:30 a. m.
3:17 p. m.
8:25 p. m.
Nos. 4, 5, 29, 30, 42 and 43 daily ex
CHICAGO GREAT WESTERN
"Corn Belt Route"
GOING SOUTH f,
No. 1—St. Joe and K.
limited 5:05 a. m.
No. 8—K. C. Mall & Express 9:18 p. m.
No. 5—Kanssls -City and St.
Joseph 9:30 a. m.
Ns.it—Des Moines Mail.... 6:45 p. m.
Ns. 2—Twin Cities Limited. 11:28 p. m.
No. 4—Chicago and St. Paul
Express. 9:35 a. m.
No. 64 7:65 pr m.
Vfl. (—OhlRun Pl)«r .1(t:lll
NEAR TORNADO SWEEPS CITY,
CAUSING DAMAGE ESTI-
MATED AT $100,CCD.
WIND, RAIN AND FIRE
MARK TEMPESTUOUS NIGHT
Houses Unroofed, Plate Glass Windows
Shattered, Tress Blown Down and
Street Car Tra.ffie Blocked—Aut°s on
Streets Carried Away in Torrents of
-Sioux City, Aug. 8.—Preceded by an
unsuspicious gathering of clouds and a
few gusts of rain that brought ejacu
lations of relief from parched thous
ands, a terrifying electric storm leaped
out of the west at 9 o'clock p. m., un
roofing numerous small houses, beat
ing in plate class windows worth
thousands of dollars, tearing up great
trees and tossing them across car
tracks, and sweeping away more than
•a score of small automobiles that stood
in the path of street torrents.
The total loss in the city may reach
$100,000, according to members of the
fire and police departments. In some
sections, notably in parts of Morning
Side, it was impossible to reach se
riously affected places in automobiles,
owing to great barriers of trees, poles
and wires which lay in tangles across
Car Trapped by Tree.
Trolley service to many parts of the
city was blocked at the onset of the
storm. On the Pearl street line a fall
ing pole struck a moving car and
stopped it. An instant later a tree
wabbled from its base in the parking
and collapsed directly behind the car.
From this double barricade the car
was rescued hours later.
Sunday throngs at Riverside and
Crystal lake were caught in the down
pour. From the Nebraska resort scores
walked to Sioux City, the trolley lines
being put out of commission speedily.
Riverside cars disgorged hundreds at
downtown corners when the rain was
at its height, and when streets were
full nearly to the walks with rushing
The wind at Fourth and Nebraska
street plucked a girl from her escort
and whirled her a quarter block east
before a masculine hand grasped her
and pulled her into a doorway eddy.
At Sixth and Pierce street two young
women removed shoes and stockings,
and, daring the gaze of the many*
waded from sidewalk to" sjdeWalk.
Barefoot women from Crystal 'Jake
"passed the police station at midnight.
Woman Stunned by Bolt.
Lightning which struck a tree In the
rear of the Oxford hotel srtunned Mrs.
Morris Miller, 310 Sixth street, who
was standing in the dVr of her home.
She Injured her knee In falling, but
recovered in a short time. Occupants
of the hotel, dazed by. the charge' and
the crash, scrambled from their beds.
Breaking of store windows and tlie
consequent fear of looting resulted in
the calling out of all police reserves by
Roundsman W. H. Keane. The busi
ness district was heavily patroled after
iMen from nearly every Are station,
working under the direction of Assist
ant Chief Henry Pecaut, were busy the
greater part of the night clipping live
wires and removing other obstructions
from the streets. A "hot" wire at
Sixth and Pearl streets sputtered near
ly an hour, burning a black streak on
the concrete sidewalk. Another wire
was a menace for a time at Eighth
and Douglas streets. At Tenth and
Wall streets an electric light pole
caught Are, but was extinguished by
RIVER VICTIMS BURIED.
Will Watson Funeral at Grinnell—Dou
ble Funeral for Donnan Brothers.
Special to Times-Republican.
Grinnell, Aug. 8.—Funeral services
were held at the Catholic church in
Grinnell this morning at 1J) o'clock, over
the body of Will Watson, who was
drowned in the Iowa river Sunday aft
ernoon, Rev. Father Hannon officiat
ing. A father and mother, four broth
ers, three sisters survive. Funeral serv
ices over the bodies of the Donnan
brothers, Gordon and- Kdwnrd. who
were drowned' at the same time and
place, were held at the home of the par
ents, Mr. and Mrs.' James D. Donnan,
west of Ewart, at 2:30 this afternoon.
Edward Donnan leaves a wife and little
son about 3 years eld. He was about
30 years old. Gordon Donnan, the
brother, was 22 years old. This tragic
snufflng out so'quickly of three strong,
young, promising glives has saddened
the entire community as all parties
most closefy interested are as well
known in Grinnell as In their home
town of Ewart.
MASON CITY FAN HURT.
Foula Ball Hits Spectator, Fracturing
Special to Times-Republican.
Mason City, Aug.. 8.—.In the third
inning of Monday's game between
Marshalltown and-. Mason City, Len
.Schroeder, of the home team, struck
at a ball and hit it foul. The ball
went thru a hple in the wire fence,
traveled like a rifle bullet and struck
Ora Newcomer, a clerk at Tiss' drug
store, just under the heart. The iorce
of the blow broke three r'bs and ren
dered Newcomer unconscious. By
prompt help from those seated near
him, he was revived but a few min
utes later he again collapsed. Dr.
Steve O'Brien, who was watching the
game, was called and had the injured
man removed to the Tiss drug strre
where Dr. M. J. Fitarpatrick, from the
Park hospital, attended him. After he
For Coiistipatioii, Biliousmss,
Sour Stomach, Lazy Liver,
There's nothing so affective,
fcsrmlsss. so nstural acting, a*
"Take One Tonight—
Feel Fine Tomernow"
was bandaged he was taken to his
room at the Park Inn.
The grand stand is covered with
"chicken wire" and the ball found Its
way thru one of the holes. Last night
the injured man was doing nicely,
HUXLEY GIRL TO ORIENT.
l^cl'e Richardson to Enter Mia*
sionary Scrvjce in China.
Special to Tuncs-Republlcan.
Nfivacla, Auij. S.—Miss Belle Rich
ardson, of this county, is to leave soon
on a journey to the orient, having
qualified for missionary service In
Chichung.-han, Honan, China, wheie
she will take up the work as matron at
ihd Unity Missionary school. Her work
there will be foi a period of sevep
Miss Richardson was In the city last
week making appllmtion for her pass
ports. wiiivh are made to the United
States department thru the clerk of the
courts. She expects to leave soon for
the Pacific coast and will salt on the
stf-amer Empress of Japan, from Van
couver, Britl.'h Columbia, on Aug. 24.
Miss Richardson is a daughter of
Mrs. Gsrtie Richardson, of Huxley, and
is a member uf the Norwegian Luth
eran Synod church of that place. Sht«
is a native of thp county and ha^ al
ways lived at Huxley whore she grad
uated from the schools. She will be ac
comDanied as far as Vancouver by her
mother. She ha." been planning for
tho work for some time and leaves for
the east with a great deal of en
thusiasm and plfasant anticipation of
her coming novel experiences.
AUBURN MAN ENDS LIFE.
William Van Scoy, Suffering From In
tense Heat, Commits Suicide.
Special to Times-Republican.
Nevada, Aug. 8.—William Van Scoy,
a brother of James and Hank Van Scoy,
of Ames, took his own life by hanging
at his home near Auburn, in Sac coun
ty, Monday. Ne reason is given for his
rash act and it is thought that It was
committed during a spell of temporary
Insanity brought on by the excessive
heat. He suffered a sunstroke a year
as^ and has not been well since, the
past heated spell having proved very
hard on him. He visited with his rel
atives in Ames a couple of weeks ago.
Aged Woman Dies of Injuries.
Special to Times-Republican.
Hampton, Aug. 8.—Following an ac
cident in which she sustained t'trious
injuries, Mrs. Amelia Mcgle, aged 75
years, died at the home of her son,
Grant Mogle, Sunday forenoon. Last
Tuesday she fell thru an open cellar
way and broke her right collar bone
and a large nail penetrated the skull
at one ear. She lingered in a semi
conscious condition until her death.
Funeral services were conducted Mon
day and burial was in the Hampton
Elopement at Grundy Center.
Grundy Center, Aug. 8.—Miss Eimma
Buchan and a hired man who has been
working around here for several years
eloped Sunday afternoon and the of
ficers have been unable to get track
of their wherealbouts. Efforts were
made to locate them but without suc
Wholesale denunciation of proprie
tary medicines is no more justifiable
than wholesale denunciation of the
medical profession. It' is no more true
that there are reputable physicians who
unselfishly devote their lives to an un-'
ending struggle with disease than that
there are standard remedies which do
as good a work often wnere the work
of the good physician cannot reach. A
good example Is Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound, which has for
forty years been alleviating the suffer
ings of women and curing the ills pe
culiar to their sex.—Advertisement.
Burns from a gasolene stove explos
ion Friday night caused the death of
Mrs. Anna Lahey, aged 30, at Mercy
hospital at midnight.
Mortgages of the First Baptist
church were burned at a jubilee cele
bration which marked the raising of
the church indebtedness Friday night.
Mrs. J. B. Gibson donated the church a
Overcome by the heat while picking
blackberries near his West Liberty
home F.iua aftcrr.csn, Jacob H'np»
aged -65 years, died early Saturday.
His lifeless body was found by mem
bers of the family Saturday morning.
Marie, infant daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Otto Smith, lies at Sacred Heart
hospital close to death with burns from
her neck to her hips, the result of a
pot of boiling beets being tipped over
upon her accidentally by her two
brothers while playing about the
After three lengthly meetings and
thorough discus,sion the board of trus
tees decided Saturday afternoon to re
build Penn College on the present site.
When the final vote was taken only
two members voted for a change, and
the vote was then made unanimous
for the old site. Work of building will
be started as soon as possible.
Six of the Mexican laborers, em
ployed on the section here by the C„ B.
& Q. have notified the foreman, C. E
McKibben, that they wanted to return
to Mexico and have departed. No spe
cial reason for their action was pre
sented but it is surmised that they are
frightened by the troops being sent to
the border by Uncle Sam.
A most astounding bit of attempted
thievery came to light here when some
premonition prompted a prison official
to open satchels of a departing prisoner
to find therein a quantity of stato
property. The prisoner, P. T. Kirby, in
prison frequently participated In little
entertainments gotten up by and for
the prisoners and in such appearances
had an opportunity to secure the va
rious costumes which he had taken.
Word has» been received at the Noblp
postoffice that rural route No. 1 is to
be discontinued and that the territory
will be served from Olds and Wayland.
As soon as this news was communi
cated to the farmers on the Noble
route a protest arose. Some seventy
five of them absolutely refuse to make
any change In their mail and and have
organized themselves and will hire a
man to carry their mail to them.
With forged letters of Introduction
and an aot toiucue a man known here always proved false
HMES-REPUBUCAN, MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA: AUGUST 8, 1916.
FATHER OF WOUNDED LAD
preme court. The case is entitled
Clarence Stone against Verne Turner.
The unfortunate affair occurred at
Eagle lake, not far from Britt, in Octo
ber, 1913. Clarence Stone and Verne
Turner were school boys who attende-i
the same school in Britt. One Satur
day afternoon the boys arranged to gj
out to the lake where a number of
other boys from the stime school were
expecting to go fishing and hunting.
The other boys, nuwevtr, aid not com1:,
in their meanderings about the lak'.
ihey came across an automobile with a
loaded gun in it whicn belonged to a
party who was fishing. The boys were
warned about playing with tHu gun.
and the young Stone boy was shot in
the face. One of his eyes was put out
and several yhot struck him in the
Stone's father brought suit for $6,000
damages. It was claimed in the testi
mony that young Stone warned the
Turner boy not to point the gun at him
and ran around to the other side of the
automobile to get away from the gun
but that the other boy pointed it at
him and shot. The jury in the triai
awarded a verdict of $i!0U to the plain
tiff and medical fees to the amount
of $12i.46 and the case has been ap
pealed on the giounds that the awuru
Prison Congress Delegates.
Governor Clarke yesietday an
nounced honorary dtlegateu to the an
nual congress ot the American Prison
Association to be held at Buffalo, N. Y.,
Oct. 7 to 11', as rollows: Hon. \V. S.
ithrow, Alount Pleasant Hon. \V. J.
Dixon, Des Moines Hon. C. C. 11c
Claughery, Anamosa' Hon. L. K.
Francis, Spirit Lake Hon. Joseph R.
Frailey, Fort Madison Hon. T. J. B.
Robinson, Hampton Hon. James M.
Paralysis Cases Scattered.
The state board of health up to yes
terday afternoon had received reports
altogether of forty-six cases of infan
tile paralysis in the state since the
first case was noticed late in June.
Only five deaths have been reported
thus far. Three cases have been re
ported as cured. Health officers do
not always report the cases which are
cured so an accurate count on tha
cured cases if not available.
The cases are scattered in various
parts of the state. The only place
where any considerable number of
cases exists is at Mason City whicn
hasi reported thirteen. One case was
reported yesterday from Albia.
Kaiser Arrested in Berlin.
Special to Times-Republican.
Gladbrook, Aug. 8.—John Sebbert,
better known as the Kaiser, went up
to Berlin to visit some friends and
while there got to a place where he
really should not have gone. He met
Southern Iowa Items
as J. Kahn secured a position as aut»
salesman for a motor company and go
ing to Neola, his special territory,
worked a few days and cleaned up over
$400 in unlawful deals and then dis
appeared leaving two aut.j purchasers
to go to law over an eight-cylnder
demonstrating car which Kahn left
with one while he came to Council
Bluffs to get the new car he had sold.
Albert Hyland broke one of his ribs
several days ago. Thursday he had a
disagreement with his sweetheart. Fri
day afternoon he tried to take his own
life. When the physician arrived in
response to a call from his sister-in
law the man was lying on his bed in ar
unconscious condition. A can of ether
was found on a chair a short distance
from the bed. He had swallowed a
quantity of the contents of the can.
Hyland is 42 years old and is employed
by the Merchants' Transfer Company.
Police raids on four soft drink estab
lishments were made Thursday night.
In all, eight half kegs of wet goods, all
but two of them labeled Temp Brew
or Pres'to, were secured at the four
places and carted to the police station.
Samples were taken from each of the
kegs and a chemical analysis will be!
made immediately of the contents,
Upon the result of this analysis will
depend whether informations will be
filed against the men whose places
Orville Buck, a 15-year-old lad from
near Sawyer, a few miles northwest of
the city, drowned in the waters of the
Mississippi in front of the city near I
Benbow's ice houses, Friday afternoon.
He had frequented the city lately,
coming in during the afternoons pur
posely to enjoy a few hours In the wa
ter with the boys who gathered near
the ice houses every day. Between 2
and 3 o'clock, after he had been pad
dling about for a short time, not being
able to swim, he ventured a trifle fur
ther than he Had before and went un
Friday afternoon a Wayland lady re
ported to a local business firm that
there were fully fifty people in tho
Wayland community who had plannei
to attend the Barnum & Bailey circus
here, but who gave up their plans be
cause of a well circulated rumor that
there were over thirty cases of infan
tile paralysis in Washington. What
ever the source of the rumor may be,
the Wayland people may rest assured
that no such a condition exists in this1
city. There has not been a case of
thhfcontagion reported in Washington
to any of the medical authorities and
thus far this city has been entirely
free from the much dreaded malady.
Several times local rumors hav$ sprung
up to the effect that a case or two has
been difcovertd, but such reports have
FROM HANCOCK COUNTY.
GETS SMALL DAMAGES
Appeals Case on Grounds That Verdict
Was Insufficient Played With
Loaded Gun Despite Warnings—In
fantile Paralysis Cases in Iowa
Special to Timesi-Republican.
Des Moines, Aug. S.—A school boy
shooting affair has been appealed from
several of his friends and while dis
cussing the outcome of the war it
seems that neither party could agree
who was to be who, and to find out
they thought they would fight It out
Now Berlin Is a tranquil place, es
pecially on a Sabbath day, and Its
mayor, 'Mr. Pasko, gave orders to call
all those before his court. The
sum total was that the Kaiser, having
been arraigned at Berlin together with
his friends, paid Into the public treas
ury of the tranquil city of Benin for
disturbing the' peace about $10 each.
Berlin Is going to erect a modern
jail in the near future so as to prop
erly take eare of all those who come
up there hereafter and disturb the
HELD FOR HEINOUS CRIME.
Crime of Negro Asphalt Worker Causes
Talk' of Lynching at Ida Grove.
Special to Times-Republican.
Ida Grove, Aug. 8.—One of the mo.it
dastardly and revolting crimes ever
Commtttedln Ida county was accom
plished by a negro by the name of
Weaver, Sunday afternoon, about 3
o'clock, and considerable talk ot a
lynching h«» been lnaufeeu in since the
crime has become known.
Mr. and Mrs. James Stevens and
children have been residing In a tent
about a block from the ne^ro camp
where about 100 negroes working on
the street paving are located. Stevens
is head hostler for the National Roof
ing Company, the paving contractors,
and came here from Omaha. They
have several small children, the oldest
being a boy about 11 years old. This
lad has been in the habit of playing
along the creek bank which Is near the
negro, camp and where his father has
his tent pitched "Jim" Weaver, a
shifty-eyed negro Who has been work
ing on the asphalt gang, also has a
tent pitched along the creek banks, and
several hundred feet from the camp
he caught the Stevens boy In a high
patch of weeds, and after choking the
boy into insensibility, accomplished a
crime for which he will spend a term
of years in the penitentiary. The'
Stevens boy crawled out of the weeds
and to an old well platform, where he
was discovered in a dazed condition
and taken to a local doctor, where the
terrible truth was discovered as to his
condition. Weaver was found in his
ter.t in an intoxicated condition by
Marshal Van Wagoner and is now in
the county jail and will be held until
the grand jury meets in October.
There is strong feeling about the
matter and a leader could assemble a
crowd in a few minutes to do a job of
lynching. This is the second negro to
be placed In the county jail, another
negro having been hound over several
weeks aso for assaulting one of the
Reed brothers, the paving contractors.
RESTORE STOLEN GOODS.
Boys Accused of Burglary Declare They
Wanted Guns to Fight Mexicans.
Spccial to Times-Republican.
Iowa City, Aug. S.—The Carr broth
ers, Stanley, aj?ed 10. and Paul, aged 9,
who confessed to robbing Smith & Hi
att's hardware store, and restored all
of the cached revolvers, searchlights,
knives, etc., they had stolen, and all
other goods that they had not given
away, will be taken before Judge John
T. Moffit, of Tipton, when the Cedar
county jurist comes here to hold court
in September—assuming that Major
R. P. Howell, the local judge, will not
be back from Texas. The older brother.
Donald, about 14, denies that he was
in the robbery, altho he was arrested
with the other two. The lads declare
they wanted to prepare to go to Mex
ico, to light Mexicans. The boys are at
liberty, pending the coming of the
court, as the county attorney decided
not to prosecute them and the mer
chants are not bitter. The lads de
clare they did not steal anything at
Smith & CUek's, the other hardware
store, from whose skylight they re
moved glass, In order to let down a
rope ladder, into the storeroom.
KINSEY WIGGINS DEAD.
Was Pioneer Contractor and Long
Member of Ida Grove City Council,
Special to Times-Republican.
Ida Grove, Aug. 8.—Kinsey Wiggins,
one of the pioneer builders and con
tractors of the city and a member of
the city council for eighteen years,
died at his home yesterday after an
illness of several months. He leaves
one son and one daughter, both resi
dents of Ida Grove.
Two Deaths at Grundy Center.
Special to Times-Republican.
Grundy Center, Aug. 8.—Mrs. Frank
Robins died very suddenly Sunday
evening of heart disease. She was a
young woman, and had been in a hos
pital a lew weeks, wnere sne under
went an operation. She had been home
from the hospital several weeks and
was apparently in good health. Sht»
had rfpent the evening on the porch
with relatives and as she retired for
bed she fell over dead.
Mr. DuBoies died at the home of
his daughter, Mrs.\ A. A. Merrit, on
Saturday and was buried Monday. Mr.
DuBoies was quite old and had been
In very poor health for a long time.
He made his home with his daughter.
Former Osage Woman Dead.
Special to TimeS-Republican.
Osage, Aug. 8.—The body of Mrs.
Removed by Absorption
leaves an undesirable surface of tan. red-4
ness or roughness, often freckles, too, thd
sensible thing to do Is to removo such surJ
face. There's nothing better for this than
ordinary mercollsed wax, which actually,
absorbs an unwholesome complexion. Thd
thin layer of surface skin is Itself ab
sorbed, gently, gradually, so there's no inJ
convenience, no detention indoors. Spread
the wax lightly over the entire face ati
bedtime and take It oft in the morning
with warm water. If you will get one
ounce of mercollxed wax at the drugstore^,
use it for a week or so, you may expect
marked Improvement dally. When tha
underlying ekin Is wholly" In view your)1
complexion will be a marvel of spotless!
purity and beautiful whiteness.
Don't let those summer wrinkles worry
you worry breeds more wrinkles. Banish
them by bathing the face In a solution of
1 os-. dissolved in
powdered saxol __ ...
pt. witch hazel. Used dally for a while
this will be found wonderruiiy mnUv«,
Wait for the
Sale A A
James Muffley, of Fairfield, Idaho, was
brought here Monday for burial. iMrs.
Muftley was born in Osage In 1667 and
bad spein all her life here untll about
seven years ago when she moved to
Idaho. She possessed a wide circle of
friends who will mourn her deeply.
Besides her husband she leaves two
sons, Fred, of Fairfield, Idaho, and
Max, of New York City.
Burial was from the home of her.
brother, Frank Loomis, on Chase
additional train at
Gs A* R.
The Department Commandsr has snnounoed to sll Posts In
that the Committee has selected ss
The Official Route
Special Headquarters Train:
Leave Des Moines Union Station 11.20 p. m. Aug. 28, 1916,
Arrive Kansas City Union Station 7.15 a. m. Aug. 29, 1916.
This special will carry the best of equipment, including cosehss,
and standard and tourist sleepers.
Tickets via the Chicago GREAT Western are good for stop-ovsr in
Des Moines within limit, and Veterans and their wives will bs ad
mitted to the Iowa State Fair without charge.
Go and visit the Fair Monday, and leave for Kansas City en the
Commanders' Special Train Monday night.
Yrains for Des Moines and Kansas City leave Marshalltown 5.06
a. m., and
J. F. TALLETT, Ticket Agent
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS:
II. J. HOWE. President
ROY R. BRADBURY, Vice Preside:
WM. A. SANDOE, Cashier.
Hs Could Hardly Walk. ^WS.
Kidney trouble manifest* itself
many wank Rheumatism, aehes st»4 y?
pains, soreness and stiffness are com*
mon symptoms. Ambrose Gary. .Sul
phur, Okla., writes: "I
p. m. and For Des Moines only there is an
For berths on Commanders' Special or regular trains of the Chiosgo
GREAT Western ask the nearest Chicago GREAT Western Agent, or'
H. H. LAVINE, Ticket Agent
C. G. W. Station, Marshalltown. Phone 150
Minneapolis and St. Paul
And return, via
Minneapolis 4 St. Louis R. R.
Saturday, August 12th
Leave Marshalltown 9:15 a. m. and 11:15 p. m.
Tickets good returning until Tuesday evening, August IS. Sleepers on
night special. Double lower $1.00
"Patronize the road that makes the rate snd spends their money in
with kidney trouble tan years and at1
timea could hardly walk. Three month*,
ago I began taking Foley Kidney Pills.,
I got relief from the first bottle bat
coi£lnuel to t*ke them tllil liii|t«l(«o'
thfee bottles. Tfeel llfcle a'new man". 'It
la a wonderful medicine."' Nor harmful
drugs. McBrlde & Will. J^rug ,C&
'For Act and IVant Save While You May"
We Have Money
1 1—iOclll VSI1
Fidelity Savings Bank
A. T. DAVIS, Assistant Cashier,
K. II. NYCE, Assistant Cashier.
T. BINFORD. A. A. MOORE.
BE SURE AND SEE
Coal, CoKe 5 Lime Co.
ABOUT .... ,,
Lime, Cement Plaster, Building Blocks
and Sewer Pipe.