Newspaper Page Text
Saturday* April 20.
Tom McCoid is able to be out, after a three week's tussel with the mumps. Mrs. J. W. E. Owens left for Cres cent City this morning for a week's visit with relatives. Mrs. 11. Newton departed this morn ing for Mondamiu where she will spend the day visiting with acquain tances. Tomorrow she will go to Ona wa and speud a few days there the guest of relatives. She will return home about Wednesday. A. N. Fountain yesterday purchased a line team of black horses for his uew hearse. Mrs. Geo. Arp and daughter Gertie, leave for Mount Vernon, IOWB, Mon day morning for a three week's visit with relatives and friends. C. H. Deur finished planting 2000 apple trees in his orchard yesterday. Dr. McHoyle, of Mendota, Illinois, is In the Valley the guest of F. 1,. Kilby. A 1T I The Kind You Han Barn the Bignatoro of (Jene Joiner transacted business in Woodbine today. Mrs. 11. F.. Johnson is entertaining Mrs Fred Hurkhart of Omaha. Mrs. Jiurkhurt will remain here over Sun day. Kirkwood & Bachrach are loading two cars of cattle for shipment to Chi -cago to lay. Mr.«. D. II. ("raine went to Omaha this niGrning and will visit there with friends over Sunday. S. O. Gates, of Council lllulf*, was transacting business in the city today. Albert Hourn, real estate agent of Modale, was in the city oil business yesterday. Mrs. E. D. McCoid, living near Dun lap died yesterday and will be burled Sunday at 3 p. m. Tom McCoid, of this city, goes to Dunlap tomorrow to attend the funeral, as the deceased was his sister-in-law. Mrs. D. Uogenrief after a visit of a few weeks in Missouri Valley with her daughter Mrs. II. II. Dickman, depart ed this morning for her home in Eagle, Neb. Will llirst and wife are rejoicing over the arrival of a 12 pound boy at their home this week. Mrs. Peter Sorenson left yesterday for Council 151 all's for a few days visit with relatives and friends in that place (ieo. Goff and wife left this week for Correctionville, Iowa, for a three month's visit with Mr. Golf's son at that place. The Social. The social at the residence of Mrs. C. C. Lahman, last night, was a very pleasant gathering, and largely atten ded, considering the fact that our city was so well supplied with entertain ments: We had lodges, theatre, and the anniversary of the organization of the M. E. Church in this city. All of these meeting attracted the attention of the public, and yet the social was well attended and a good time had. The evening was spent in games, questions and answers, conundrums, some of which were amusing and in teresting. Mrs. J. W. Harris captur ed the prize, (a China dish,) by answer ing the greatest number of questions. At about 10:30 slips of paper, on which was written part of a name were passed around, and then the fun com menced to find apart of the word to complete the name, and when found, the one holding the part completing the name became your partner at re freshments when served. After light refreshments were served, the visitors left for their homes, feeling well sat isfied with their evenings entertain ment. CASTOR IA For Infant* and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of An accident that might have re Bulted very seriously occurred at the shops this morning while a force of men were engaged in lifting a heavy smoke stack with the use of ropes and pulleys. When the heavy stack had been elevated eeveral teet above the heads of the workmen the rope broke allowing the stack to fall to the floor. Fortunately the stack fell in such a manner that no one was struck. Chris Sorenson has a very bad case of mumps at present. On a warrant sworn to by members of the local organization of the W. C. T. IT., Ted Heinz was brought into the court of Mayor James this afternoon to answer to a charge of disturbing the peace by abuBing his wife and oth er members of his household. The prisoner entered a plea of not guil ty and his case was continued until Monday at 10 a. m. Pending trial the prisoner Is held under 950 bonds and at a late hour this afternoon had not succeeded in secuiing the necessary sureties. C. Mick, representing the Carson, Perie Scott concern, of Chicago, and who has been in Missouri Valley for the past few days selling John Sulli •an an extensive new line of dry goods received a telegram informing him of the death of his sister in Chicago early this morning. Mr. Mick departed this afternoon for that city. Mrs. M. E. Kendal arrived from Fremont yesterday and will spends few days here. 1870-1931. Anniversary of the Incorporation of the Methodist Church in Missouri Valley. Occasion Commemorated by Cer emonies To Be Long Re membered. Yesterday was a red letter day in the history of the Methodist Episcopal: church of Missouri Valley. All day! long the members of the various com-1 mittees were busy preparing for the anniversary exercises which were to1 celebrate the thirty-first year ot the church's incorporation. Invitations had beeu issued previously so that at half past eight o'clock the large audi torium and the lecture room were filled withahappv, expectant throng. The altar was beautifully decorated with, what Lyman Abbott denominates "God's visible smiles," a great profus ion of blooming plant*, and separating the organ loft and chancel was a large flair draped as 1f to imply that true. church membership and loyal citizen ship must go hand in hand. As the exercises of the evening opened the pastor. Rev. W. Dnugltss. was PC- enmpanied in the pulpit, hv Rev. Wil-1 helmson of the Danish Methodist Eni« copql church and Kev. MacAllister of the Preshvterian church, and reverent lv. jovnnslv from hundreds of voices rang the glad notes, "Go cast your trophies at His feet And crown Him Lord of all," to the grand old tune, "Coronation." Kev. MacAllister then gave expression to the ieelings of thansgiving which tilled every heart present, and as he prayed, down through the corr dors of Time echoed whispers of the song of triumph aud praise when aged Miriam led the people of God to declare "Sing ye to toe Lord for He is triumphant," and Moses responded, "Thou in thy mercy bust led forth the people which Thou hast redeemed: Thou hast guided them iu Thy strength unto the holy habitation." The musical program of the evening was a treat in itself and every number gave great pleasure and called forth unstinted applause. The Treble Clef won new laurels for itself. The selections of the soloists were ex ceedingly happy and each singer seemed at his or her best. Those who favored the audience with solos were Misses Roberts, tiurbauk and Mr Almor Middle ton. Mrs. Hills and Mrs Mc Kay rendered Grabiiel's "O Father Almighty" in a very sympathetic and delightful manner. Mr. W. II. ISrad ley in a short address gave interesting points of the early history of this church, and the birth of Methodism in Missouri Valley circuit. Mr. G. N. Goodrich followed with the anecdotal history and interested the audience as he related incidents both grave and amusing which happened along the pathway of the infant organization. Mr. C. P. Rrandriff, one of the charter members of the church, spoke touch ingly and feelingly of the self-denying and self-effacing pastors who had min istered to the people in the early days of the church, and paid high tribute to those pioneers of the organization who had worked and sacrificed to erect the first house of worship, which, although it had many ineonveniencies and crud ities, yet seemed the very 1 gate of heaven" to those who worshipped with in its wall. Mr. Hranriff then named those of that tried band who yet re main in the church organization. Their names are few, the most of them have entered into that city not. made by hands but whose maker and builder is God. Mr. F. M. Dance spoke of the spirit of slackness which prevails among a great part of the church mem bership of whatever name or creed and deplored the fact that the same prin ciples which are applied to business are not common in operating the church finances. The average church member pays his debt to the Lord after all other obligations are cancelled. Mrs. N. C. Creagor read a very fine paper upon the Epworth League. The object of this society she demonstrated was "to do the work nearest at hand in the best possible manner." As the hour had grown late thp pas tor, Rev. W. L. Douglass, did not de liver the address he had prepared but occupied the pulpit a few moments as he briefly sketched the mission and the triumphs of that great branch of the church militant which he rep resented. The purpose of the M. E. church, said Mr. Douglass, was to light, the powers of darkness until Christ shall reign triumphant. The speaker then hinted at work which would be undertaken by him in the immediate future with a view of relieving the church entirely of debt., and with pro phetic voice promised that at the end of this Conference year the M. E. church of Missouri Valley should not owe one single dollar to any individ ual. If the applause which followed Mr Douglass is a criterion his Budi ence were in perfect accord with his sentiments. Fraternal and congratu latory addresses were then delivered by Itevs. MacAllister and Wilbelmson. Then came an hour of social inter course, hearty congratulations and a feast of good things. While some had sat at the Master's feet, a portion of the church who so cheerfully bear the heat and the burden of the day had prepared to satisfy the material man, and coffee, wafers, a great variety of cake aud fruit was served by the younger portion of the church, in the lecture room. The evening was a de lightful one as the many happy faces bore evidence, and tha good people of this church have heard the command, "Go forward" and are united in one solia phalanx to coutinue the work be gun thirty-one years ago. Iu 1870 the Blair Town and Land Co. donated one lot to the infant organization Pre vious to the building of the church the M. E. people had worshipped in the Presbyterian church. In 1870, with much rejoicing they completed their own building and Rev. C. W. Illodgett was sent to minister to the people in the capacity of pastor. For mora than twenty two years this building was the home of the Methodist people but. Its dimensions were too limited and under the inspiration of llev. G. W. Roderick the people erected the pre sent handsome building. The first pastor, Mr liiodgett, at prt-sent fills one the leading nulpits of the M. E church in the Uaited States and is a great power in Methodism in this land. Eighteen different pastors have min istered in holy things to this people since its organization which was ef fected In an old store building on Sixth street. The present member ship is alive to *11 good works and are the worthy successors of the twenty men and women who hraved all things for the love of their own branch of t.he work in the vinevard. At. present its nnm«rica! strength exceeds 300. Toe first pastor received 8550 salary. The church his doubled the "laborer's hire." The first marriage ceremony recorded was performed by Rev. Itlodgett when he united lierry Wald ren and Miss Ermina Powers, a run away couple. Miss Xannie Murphy is assisting at Sullivan's today. Miss Edna and Master Arthur Wilis leave for Nebraska, Monday, for a short visit, aud will then go on to Den ver to join their father, C. E. Wills. Mr. and Mrs. Sam Johnson, of Mon damin, were in the Valley today, the guests of Miss Frone liutler. George Varnes arrived in the city this afternoon from Chicago and will remain here over Sunday. Mr Varnes is now actively connected with the Updike Commission Company, which concern will soon commence the erec tion of an elevator here. Mr Varue this afternoon stated he has recently examined the plans and specifications for the new structure and says the people of Missouri Valley have notj the least conception of the magnitude of the uew enterprise now assured for this city. The architects have completed the plans for the ele vator building etc and it is the desite1 of the grain Company to have work commenced on the structure in time to have it completed before the harvest nex*. fa||. House cleaning is now the prevail ing fashion in this city. Street Commissioner Hosbrook is busy, these days, in cleaning up the streets and putting them in good or der for summer. Miss Opal Goodman went to Sioux City this morning and will remain there over Suuday the guest of friends. G. E Perry, a traveling silesman residing in Sioux City, has been quite sick at the Miller hotel in this city for (.he pist few days, but his made sulll oient improvement to be able to reiurn home today. Harry Boies in improving slowly after several days illness. Notice Of Incorporation. To Whom It May Concern: Notice is hereby given that on Feb ruary 25,I'.lOl a corporation known as the Guarantee Abstract Co. of Mis souri Valley, Iowa was formed for the purpose of conducting the general bus iness of compiling and preparing ab stracts ot title to lands in Harrison County and iu connection therewith to make loans, write insurance and buy, sell and exchange real estate and per sonal property and in general to do such business as is incidental or prop erly connected with the general busi ness of the Corporation. The princi pal place of business is at Mo. Valley, Harrison County, Iowa. The author ized Capital Stock isSa,000,00, of which $2,000.00 is paid in in cash and the balance to be sold and paid for at such times as the Board of Directors may require. The time of commencement is fixed as February 20, 1901, and is to terminate February 20, 1921, or may be dissolved sooner as provided by law and its articles of iucorporation. The alfairs of the Corporation are to be conducted by a Board of five Direc* tors to be elected annually by the stock holders on the first Monday in Febru ary in each year and these directors are authorized to appoint a President, Vice President, Secretary and Treas urer and such other officers as they may find advisable from time to time. The indebtgdpess of the Corporation shall at no time exceed one fourth of the Capital Stock and private property of the stock holders is exempt from corporate debts. The first board of directors consists of C. II. Ilillard, W. A. Smith, F. L. Davis and J. IS Kirkwood and W. J. Burke. Said articles of incorporation were filed with the recorder of Harri son County February 26, 1901, and filed with the Secretary of State March 10,1001. Dated at Missouri Valley Iowa, April 19,1901. Attest W. II. WITIIROW, Sec, My Hi C. 11. HILLAUD, Pres. Miss Pearl Cox is visiting in Sioux City with relatives. After a serious iltness of several days duration MisB Bessie, daught er of Mr aud Mrs. Fred Briggs, is convalescent. Miss Mattie Manderville who has been visiting Omaha acquain tances for the past few days return ed home yesterday evening. M.J.Fitzgibbon and Geo. Gumb are Omaha business visitors today SPECIAL SHOE SALE At E. Johnson & Co. Mo. Valley, Iowa. Sale commen ces on teaturday April 20th and continues until April 28. a24. Belgian Hares, Pedigreed stock for sale. Prices low as the lowest. Write or call on me for what you want. If 1 do not have it, I know just where to get it. Mns. H. A. MOORE, a30 Missouri Valley, Iowa, wrhe Commercial Club." In the manufacture of his latest brand, "The 'Commercial Club," Mr. Schulmeister has made a radical change from other five cent cigars in asmuch as the tobacco which is used in the manufacture of the new brand Is worked damp and shaped by hand and allowed to dry in the cigar, thus imparling to the cigar those essential qualities sought after by all smokers firmness and free smoking. Letter From Frank Harrii. THE CHURCH OK KOMK. KOMK, Italy, April 5,1901.—"There is not and there never was on this earth, a work of human policy so well deserving of examination as the Ro man Catholic church. The history of that church tins together the two great ages of human civilization. No other institution is left standing which car ries the miud back to the time when the smoke of sacrifice rose from the Pantheon, end when cameoleopards and tigers bonuded iu (he Flavian am phitheatre, and she may still exist in undiminished vigor when some trav eler from New Zealand shall, in the midst of a vast solitude, take his stand on a broken arch of the London bridge to sketch the ruins of St. Paul."— Macau lay. To me there has always been some tLing about the Koman Catholic church that is to be found in no other church, and that something is tone one of the greaU-st things to be found Christianity. I have never in all the Catholic churches I have seen noticed a well dressed woman nor a well dressed man "move over," or if a woman, pull her skirts so that they would not come in contact with the clothes of some poor half starved, half dressed sister or brother who may chance to sit by their side. It, has ai ways seemed to me that it made no difference to them. They all seem brothers and sisters there but really one can't say as much of some of our Protestant churches. Imagine, for in star.c a man like I siw in St Peters yesterday afternoon. He had on one boot and one shoe. The shoe had no strings. The boot looked like it had done "good" service in a walk around the world. His shir*, or what, was supposed to be his shirt, was a flannel rag His coat was one mass of rags, and as for his trousers, the less said about them the better and kneeling with hands in prayer was a woman that looked like some millionaire's daughter. She had diamond ear-rings on large enough to furnish light for Fourth street, but, they were side by side, and I couldn't help but think of Trinity in Boston, or some big Pro testant church in Chicago or New York. It was something that one would hardly see there, but that's not the fault of the Protestant church— no church should be judged by its priests, or its ministers, or for that matter its congregations, yet in that respect Catholicism seems ahead of our Protestant churches. Yet there are things about the Catholic church that seem strange not only to us but I suppose seem strange to some Catholics themselves. This is Holy week, so last evening I went to hear "Tenebrio" sung at St. Peters It is supposed to represent the darkness that covered the earth on the death of the Saviour. F.or the three days no hymns of rejoicing are allowed to be sung, but only those passages of the scriptures and of the Fathers of the churches, recited or chanted which express sorrow for the death of Jesus It was certainly a beautiful, beautiful service and the music did certainly seem sad, It seemed so awfully sad that it really S9emed lonesome or lost. It was music different from anything I have ever beard. I have heard the solo of the mother who has lost her only child, hut it was joy when compared to the soul sadness of some of those haunt ing chantB. The sun was just setting and as the light came in upon the golden stained glass behind the high altar it seemed that we had left the realm of earth. The altar is all in gold and when flamed with the light of the dying sun it made more than a picture. It was too real for gny picture, it was too grand for any words and all one could do was just to fold his hands, bow his head, and even if you didn't say a prayer it forced you to think one and think I hardly that the meanest man in all Christendom could hear that music, see the gun bidding good bye to day and casting its dying rays in through the stained glass of that wonderful High altar without filling him with a strange feeling such as he has never known, causing him to bow his head and open his heart to some unknown, all knowing God head. From the left of the altar is placed a triangular candlestick in which fifteen tapers are fixed. These equal in number the fifteen chants that are sung and one candle is extinguished after each chant. It seemed to me that each chant got sadder and sadder, and I couldn't help but think if sadness was what put them out they should all have been put out after the first chant. A couple of thousand others were brought in and after the fifteen chants have been finished all the candles are extinguished but one. This one re mains burning aud is carefully re moved and reproduced after the ser vice as a symbol of the Resurrection. The fourteen candle* are supposed to represent the twelve apostles and the two Marys, while the extinguished lights are supposed to represent the desertion of the apostles. The one re maining light is the symbol of the light of Christ which alone remained to the world. The service was grand, but what's the use of trying to express in words that whtch man himself un derBtands not even unto himself, and it would be useless for me to try and explain how it effects one to hear such a service in such a wonderful place as S\ Peters is. I can you what they did, but then you get no ides. It was the effect of what they did that took such deep root and not so much what they did. Once, long years ago, grandpa and 1 WMlt out to visit Uncle Bud op bit ranch In South Dakota. Uncle Bud was away with his cattle and grandpa was Bsleep and I was alone on that prairie with not a sound, not even the song of a bird, and the strangest feeling filled my breast and from that day to this I have never known any thing that could compare to that aw ful sileuce or the plain until 1 heard that heart-rending sadness of the ser vice at St. Peters yesterday. After the service the relics of the "Passions," the lance, a large frag ment of the true cross, the veil of Santa Veronica and others are shown but they didn't effect me much. I really wasn't thinking so much of the past as I was of the future. I was thinking more of that time when Ihe far faint echoes of the "Camel's Bell" should reach my ears and I would know that I too was to leave behind all I had spent, and what little 1 had saved was to depart with me, to that unknown land "where millions have tread yet none returneth." FRANK HARRIS. Running sores, ulcers, boils, pimples, etc., quickly cured by Banner Salve, the most healing Balve in the world. A sure cure for piles. 1130 G. S. OsnoKNK. Pineapple, strawberry and cher ry Sundays at Bell's soda fonn tain. tf Those famous little pills, De Witt's Little Early Risers, will remove all im purities from your system, cleanse your biwels. make them regular a30 Elliott & Harvey. Now get the lowest ppices on Wall Paper, at Shiley's. a-18 The Leader has a complete stock of light weight underwear. The Most Stubborn Coughs resulting from au attack of la grippe or heavy cold, must yield to the won derful healing properties of Foley's Honey and Tar, Which strength ens the lungs aud makes them sound "30 S. OSBORNE. "I have beeu troubled with indiges tion for ten years, have tried many things and spent much money to no purpose until I tried Kodol Dyspepsia Cure. 1 have taken two bottles and gotten more relief from them than all other medicines taken. I feel more like a boy than I have felt in twenty years." Anderson Rigga of Sunny Lane, Texas. Thousands have testi fied as did Mr Riggs. a30 Elliott & Harvey. A Testimonial From Old England. "I consider Chamberlain's Cough Remedy the best in the world for bron chitis," says Mr. William Savory, of Warrington, Englend. "It has saved my wife's life, she having been a mar tyr to bronchitis for over six years, being most of the time confined to her bed. She is ntw quite well." Sold by Elliott & Harvey. a30 V. B. Conklin, Bowersville, O says: I received more benefit from Foley's Kidney Cure than from months of treatment by physicians." B30 G. S. OSBORNE. Cures dizzy spells, tired feeling, sto mach, kidney and liver troubles. Keeps you well all summer. Rocky Moun tain Tea taken this month. 35c Elliott & Harvey. Let us call your attention to ur line of goods.—The Leader. "Stick to It." Geo. L. Heard of High Tower, Georgia, writes: "Eczema broke nut on my baby covering his entire body Under treatment of our family phy sician be got worse as he could not sleep for the burning and itching. We used a box of Banner Salve on him and by the time it was gone he was well. The Doctor seeing It was curing him said, 'Stick to it for it is doing him more good than anything I have done for him.'" a30 G, S. OSBORNE. You cannot enjoy perfect health, rosy cheeks and sparkling eyes if your liver is slngeish aud your bowels clog gled, De Witt's Little Early Risers clease the whole system. They never gripe. a30 Elliott Harvey. if ou want tio coat laundry rk iha* enn be don in Iowa take your handle to £d Biadley agent for Eagle Lanndry, Council Bluffs. Remember the basket leaves every Tuesday and returns every Friday. tf lleady to wear garments at the Lead er. "I had piles so bad I couid get no rest nor find a cure until I tried De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve. After us ing it once, I foreot I ever had any thing like niles."—E O Boice, Somers Point, if \r. Look out for imitations. Be sure you ask for DeWit.t's. a30 Elliott & IIarvey. The Best Remedy For Rheum atism. QUICK RELIEF FROM PAIN. All who use Chamberlain's Pain Balm for rheumatism are delighted with the quick relief from pain which it affords- When speaking of this Mr D. N. Sinks, of Troy, Ohio, says: "Sometime ago I had asevere attack of rheumatism in my arm and shoul der. I tried numerous remedies but got no relief until I was recommended by Messrs. Geo. F. Parsons & Co, druggists of this place, to try Cham berlain's Pain Balm. They recom mended It so highly that I bought a bottle. I was soon relieved of all pain I have since recommended this lini ment to many of my friends, who agree with me that it is the best re medy for muscular rheumatism in the market." For sale by Elliott & vey. A Virginia Hacksmlth left the an vil for the pulpit, then returned to the anvil. First he was pounder, then he bacame an expounder, then the ex pounder an expounder became an ex pounder, a re-pounder and is now pounding He says he will stop poun ding occasionally to do some expound ing, and when he does the expounder will be an ex-pounder. This is a beau tiful language.—World Herald. One of the men employed at the zoological gardens in New Tork has a blacksnake that has the run of the house. It haBa reputation of being the best rat catcher in the' entire borough of the Bronx. It is also a family pet Missouri railroads have earned the distinction of jolting a man in Bare A passenger who had suffer ed an accident to his head some yaars ago had the old complaint brought back and h'sbrain affected by the shaking of the cars. Another peril of ihe high collar has develop°d' Martin Dowd of Pittsfield, Mass., slipped and fell on the ice. The shock caused bis high collar to cut his neck so seri ously that four stitohes were nec essary to close the gash. If Aguinald of 1 Phrlipine Islands wrote, or dictated his late address to his people, he shows himself to be a mm of intelligence, education and pa ism, and if he become', IN FACT, a citizen of the United States, lie is des tined to become a great leader in all higher walks of life. In reading his address we foget the savage and only B^e the finished scholar and patriot. May he be true to Unc'e Sim, and take his position in the ranks of great men and by so doing bless mankind Caught a Dreadful Cold. Marion Kooke, manager for T. M. Thompson, a large importer of One millinery at 1658 Milwaukee Avenue, Chicago, says: During the late severe weather I caught a dreadful cold which kept me awake at night and made me uutit to atteud my work during the day. One of my milliners was taking Chamberlain's Cough He medy for a ssvere cold at that time, which seemed to relieve her so quick ly that I bought som9 for myself. It acted like magic and I began to im prove at once. I am now entirely well and feel veiy pleased to ackowleisre its merits." For sale by Elliott .V llarvey. u30. The editor of the Fordville, Ky., Miscellaneous, writt-s as a postscript to a business letter: "1 was cured of kidney trouble by taking Foley's Kidney Cure." Take nothing else. a33 G. S. OSBORNE. Skin troubles, cuts, burns, sca'ds and chafing quickly heal by the use ot De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve. It is imi tated. Be sure you get DeWitt's. a30 Elliott & Harvey. Best Way to Cure Backache. Backaches are caused by disorder in the kidneys. Foley's Kidney Cure will make the kidneys right. Take no substitute. a30 G. S. OSBORNE. "Last winter 1 was confined to my bed with a very bad cold on the lungs. Nothing gave me relief. Finally my wife bought a bottle of One Minute Cough Cure that effected a speedy cure. I cannot speak too highly of that excellent remedy."—T House* man. Manatawney, Pa. a39 Elliott & Harvey. B. Presson, PreBtonville, Kans.. writes: "Nothing like Foley's Honey and Tar" is the universal verdict of all who have used it. Es pecially has this been true of coughs accompanying la grippe. Not a single bottle failed to give relief. a30 G. S. OSBORNE. You will waste time if you try to cure indigestion or dyspepsia by starv ing yourself. That only makes it worse when you do eat heartily. You al ways need plenty of good food proper ly digested. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure is the result of years of scientific research for something that would digest not only some elements of food but every kind. And it is the one remedy that will do it. a30 Elliott & Harvey. Taken this mor th keeps you well all summer. Greatest spring tonic known Rocky Mountain Tea made by Madi son Medicine Co. 35c. Elliott & Harvey Spring coughs are specially danger ous and unless cured at once, serious results often follow. One Minute Cough cure acts like magic. It is not a common mixture but is a high grade remedy. a£0 Elliott & Harvey. Given Up to Die With Croup. Mrs. P. L. Cordier of Mannington, Ky., writes: "My three year old girl had a severe cise of croup, the doctor said she could not live and I gave her up to die. 1 went up to the store and got a bottle of Foley's Honey and ar, the first dose gave quick relief and saved her life." a30 G. S. OSBORNE. 0. W. KELLOOO 1TT0BNBT IT m. Office over W Carlisle's store. MISSOURI VALLBY, IOWA in state and federal courts. Prompt attention given to collection*' Har.Practice «go 1 VICTORIA HOTEL $ OMAHA, NEBRASKA, Dodge, near Thirteenth Street} vi One block from the Council ttlaffs street car line. First class rooms and board. All Mis .souri Valley people are cordially invit ed to call and see me when in Omaha. Wm. Weabeseak, Prop. •NNNNMMMNMMHM Subscribe now for TEE fliHi DilLT BEE, and win a prize in the new "Dot" contest to begin, Monday, Apt il 15th. $1,500 00 in prizes First priza a 6500.00 piano. You can stand as go~d a chance to win as Omaha con testants. Yon can have one guess for each l»c. paid on sub scription. J. D. BROWN & SON, AGENTS. Next door to the Post Office. Geo. Gulavin, DEAI.ER IN— FEED, HAY AND GRAIN. BALED HAY 30c Per Bale Everything in Ihe way ot- Feed and Hay always on hand. Call and get prices. Building formerly occupied by Geo. Williams as a tailor ahop. Geo. Gulavin. WM. HALL, MEAT MARKET. FRESH & SMOKED MEATS OYSTERS IN SEASON. Corner Sixth and Erie Streets. FEED AMD SALE STABLE. Having Leased The McTwiggan Bain I will run the same in connection with my livery business, thus having two good barns, and can accomodate all farmers that, may come. Feeding and taking care of farm teams a specialty. When you come to town put your team in one of tny barns and they will be well tBken care of. FIRST CLASS LIVERY Rigs at any hour day or night. First-Glass Cab at any hour day or night. If you Want cab call up Telephone No. 36 and It will be sent to your door. I also have charge of the McTwiggan Hall. A. N. Fountain, PROPRIETOR. J. 8. DEWELLt iTTORNBV IT LiW. Office upstairs, Opera Honso Block. MISSOURI VALLEY. IOWA. MISSOURI IN I A OF OSTEOPATHY Under the management of Mrs. JOHN R. MU8ICK, D.O Gradnata of the American School of Osteopathy, Kirkiville, Mo. Office, Deur Block. Boom* 1,8 and 3. Talephaae No. 1S!(. Call* answered day or night. Con sultation free. E J. CHAPMAN, PHYSICIAN & SURGEOXT Office up ntaiid in Chapman Bloek, Erie rfnat, Miinouri Valley. Specialty made of all diaeaaea. Baigieal tinna akillfqll and carefully perftwued.