similating the Food andRegula
ting the Stomachs and
1\1 VMS H1LD1U N
ness and Rest.Contains neither
Opium.Morphine nor Mineral.
Apcifect Remedy for Constipa
tion, Sour Stomach,Diarrhoea
Worms .Convulsions .Feverish
ness and Loss OF SLEEP.
facsimile Signature of
Dosi )Cl NTS
EXACT COPY OP WBAPPEB.
Friday, April 26.
Master Car Builder Itamsayer re
turned from Chicago thi8 morning,
where he had been on business for the
Hon. J. E. Kirkwood is in Little
Sioux on business today.
Fred Brown returned from Moore
bead yesterday where he had been for
three weeks on a horse selling trip.
•T. Jensen left for Lincoln and St.
Paul, Neb., this morning.
The First Sale.
The first sale of grain to the Updike
Grain Company, of this city was made
by Hon. J. E. Kirkwood yesterday
when he sold to the new company
four thousand five hundred bushels of
corn for 35 cents per bushel to be de
Deputy County Treasurer Charley
Alexander was in the Valley on busi
ltebert Shields and wife, of Vermil
lion, South Dakota, are in the Valley
the guests of Wm. Krauskopf and
family. They are on their way to Ok
Otto True has established a branch
cigar house of the A. T. Morris Com
pany, of Cincinnati, in this city. This
Is one of the largest cigar companies
in the United States, and Mr True ex
pects to do good business in Western
Iowa and Eastern Nebraska.
Ancient Cross Found in Can*
A solid silver cross was recently re
ceived in Montreal from Michael Cit
Col, an Indian, who had found it while
digging in the Lake Lemargarningue
district. A Jesuit has recognized the
cross, which has two bars, as one of
fifty silver crosses presented to the
Huron Indians in the early part of
sixteenth century to bribe them to
fight for France against the Iroquois
Indiana, who were then friendly to
Hobson, he of Mernmac fame, as
as the champion "smacker" of the
navy, will have charge of one of the
government departments at the Buffa
exposition. Here is a chance for
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have
tF"A Postal Card will bring yon Chicago
prices on any tool you need, whether Car
penter, Machinist, Electrician or Farmer.
building or golnc
119. Pocket Knives one of our specialties.
A 39,000 dollar stock to draw from.
I Write to the DUNNING HARDWARE CO.,
1405 Douglas St., OMAHA.NEB.
ALWAYS ON HAND 1
A full line of 5
David Bradley & Co. Plows,
And all Farm Machinery. Agents for
Schutler, Labelle & Fish Bros
If you need a Carriage, Buggie or Spring Wagon, call
and see UB before buying elsewhere.
Our line of Harness, Sadies, Sadlery, Hardware is
more complete and up-to-date than ever,
J. H. DIMMICK.
West Erie Street, Missouri Valley, Iowa.
Missouri Valley Schools
As showing the popularity of the
Missouri Valley schools among the
teachers of the United States it is only
necessary to state that there has al
ready been filed with the school board
of this city ilfty-one applications for
the position of teacher for the coming
year. Among the number is sixteen
applications for the position of super
intendent of schools. They evidently
believe Missouri Valley is a good place
Duputy Auditor C. L. IIulT, of Lo
gan, was in the Valley today on his
way to Little Sioux on business.
Jones & Roden is the name of a
new stock buying firm at Bode.
Mrs E Foster has nearly all cf
her goods packed and will leave for
New Hampshire next week, where she
will make her future home
Hough is reported much worse
today. He is a very Bick man.
Mrs. C. E. Nichols, of Sioux City, is
here visiting her sister, Mrs. S. O.
Goodman, for a few days. She arrived
15. L. Darting left this afternoon for
Oakdale, Neb., where he goes to re
sume his position with the Elkhorn
Company, after several days visit with
relatives in this city and vicinity.
Found Indian Skeletons
Workmen at the McCuilough brick
yard this morning found the remains
of three Indians about eight feet be
low the surface while digging down a
bank. A tree overhung the bank
where the men were at work and Har
ry Brown, Manager of the yard,
thought it was dangerous, so he order
ed the men to dig it out. When the
tree fell it uncovered the three skele
tons. The Indians had been buried
there a long time, for the tree, about
two feet in diameter, had grown over
the grave since they were "planted"
there. The skulls are in a perfect stale
of preservation, most of the teeth
still being intact.
ygThl Kind You Haw
MISS LOU DODGLAS
PROBABLY FATALLY BUSKED.
Dress Catches Fire While She is
Endeavoring to Extinguish the
Flames Startled by Overturned
But For ely Assistance of
Neighbors Would Have Burned
To Death in a Few Minutes.
When lie v. and Mrs. W. L.
Douglas left home yesterday even
ing, each going on a different mis
sion, and leaving the children of
the household iu charge of their
13-year-old daughter, Lolo May,
little did they suspect that they
were soon to be summoned home
by the terrible mishap that has
ciused such great eorrow in every
home in Missouri Nalley today.
Before leaving the house Mrs.
the children upstairs
to bed, placing a lamp on the sew
ing machine in the corner of one
of the rooms. Soon after the de
parture of their parents the chil
dren commenced to play as chil
dren will, pillow fights, etc., being
indulged in for some time, but
about 8:30 the children heard
some one walking on the sidewalk
outside and thinking their parents
were returning two of the children
crawled in behind the sewing ma
chine, the motive prompting the
act being unknown, unless it was
with the intention of jumping out
and frightening their parents
when the latter entered the room.
Just exactly what happened aft
er the children had succeeded in
gaining their point of concealment
behind the machine is rather hard
to ascertain just at present, owing
to the severe fright all concerned
received, but from the knowledge
obtainable regarding the unfortu
nate affair it appears one of the
children struck the machine in
such a manner and with sufficient
force to topple it over, throwing
the lighted lamp to the floor. The
instant the lamp struck the hard
floor it broke, scattering the oil
broadcast, and the next instant the
inflamible fluid was afire. Seeing
the terrible consequences that
would result from the fire, Miss
Lola attempted to extinguish the
flames, but in less than thirty sec
onds the blazing oil had ignited
her dreBB and in an
was enveloped in flames. For one
of her age she exhibited a remark
able presence of mind. First she
envoloped herself in a heavy rug,
but this method proving ineffectu
al she rushed down stairs and out
the front door to guard against
the starting of another fire in the
house, in which her charges yet
remained, some of them asleep.
Noticing W. O. Reed directly
across the street as she left the
house, she rushed towards him
Mr. Reed grasped the terrible sit
uation in an instant and realized
his inability to combat the flames
in an effectual manner. He
reached the little girl just as she
was crossing the street and throw
ing her into the dust of the road
he attempted to smother the fire
by the application of several large
handsful of dirt. This to a cer
tain extent retarded the progress
of the flames and in less than a
minute other neighbors who were
witnesses to the terrible scene
procured blanketa and water and
wrapping the little girl from head
to foot extinguished the flames
but not before they had accom
plished their terrible work, inflict
ing injuries from which it iB high
ly probable the young heroine
will never recover.
While Mr. Heed and
were caring for the little girl, oth
er neighbors entered the house,
some carrying the chiloren to
places of safety, while others put
out the fire which had then gained
considerable headway. 1
Drs. Coit and GasBon were called
to render all assistance possible
and after a hurried examination
to ascertain the nature and seri
ousness of the injuries of the little
victim, stated she was in an ex
ceedly critical condition, the ulti
mate outcome of her injuries not
A telephone message received
at THE DAILY TIMES office late
this afternoon from the Douglass
residence states there is no change
in the condition of the little suf
ferer. Her entire body from the
soles of her feet to her shoulders,
ia blistered and burned more or
In extinguishing the flames W
O Reed received several burns of
Why You Should Insist on Having
EUREKA HARNESS OIL
Uncaualed by any other.
Renders hard leather soft.
Keeps out water.
heavy bodied oil.
Au excellent preservative.
Reduces cost of your harness.
Never burns the leather its
Efficiency is increased.
Secures best service.
Switches kept from breaking.
|s sold in all
Standard Oil Company.
most painful nature. lie has
been confined to his room all day
and in all probability it will be
Bome time before he ia able be
The Catholic Ladies' Bazaar
Last night about eleven o'clock the
bazaar that has been held by the Cath
olic ladies of this city closed. The
bazaar has been a success both so
cially and tinancially the ladies net
ting over S750 by the four day's work.
The meals served were up to the usual
standard furnished by the Catholic
The prize contestants were all good
natured, and taken altogether the
bazaar was a very pleasant alTair.
The following prizes were awarded
Most popular young lady, Delia liar
ris, diamond ring.
Most popular young man, Edward
ltourke, riding saddle.
Most popular boy, Dennis Kirlin,
Most popular baby, Mr and Mrs
Dan Driscoll's baby, cloak and bonnet.
A IS TO A
Beare the »lha Kind You Have
Susan is Peregrinating At
Because she possessed a decided
penchant for "gadding" the streets cf
Mo Valley at all hours of the day or
night, Miss Susan Van .Scoy was placed
under arrest late last night by ollicer
O'Brien and this morning was brought
before Mayor James charged with
"vagrancy." The prisoner plead guilty
to the charges preferred and the conrt
lined her $20 and costs, the line sus
pended upon tho condition she leave
the city before night. Although she
was arrested upon a charge of vag
rances, charges of a more serious na
ture could have been tiled against
Susan, had the ollicer deemed it neces
GREAT WESTERN COMING
Work on the New Extension
tq Council Bluffs to Begin
Fort Dodge, La., April25.—President
A. B. Stickney of the Chicago Great
Western arrived in this city this morn
ing with General Manager Stickney
and J. W. Colt, president of the tfofon
City «& Fort Dodge railway.
President Stickney announced in an
interview that the Great Western
would build a line from Fort Dodge to
Council JiluH'a. Work will begin at
once and a branch road to Sioux Citj
will be built, leaving this line at some
intervening point, which has not yet
been positively located.
J. W. Colt of the Mason City & Fort
Dodge road will have charge of the
construction of the new line. He has
rented ollices in this city and is pre
paring to begin work at once.
The road will cost an immense
amount of money, as it traverses
country that will necessitate a large
number of deep cuts, heavy grades
and the building of some uncommonly
large bridges. One bridge across the
Des Moines river will be 3,000 feet in
length and 150 feet high and will co3l
in the neighborhood of $11,000,000.
The Eminent Kidney
and Bladder Specialist*
The Discoverer of Swamp-Root" at Work ia
There Is a disease prevailing in this
country most dangerous because so decep
tive. Many sudden deaths are caused by
it—heart disease, pneumonia, heart failure
or apoplexy are often the result of kidney
disease. If kidney trouble is allowed to ad
vance the kidney-poisoned blood will attack
the vital organs, or the kidneys themselves
break down and waste away cell by cell.
Then the richness of the blood—the albumen
—leaks out and the sufferer has Bright's
Disease, the worst form of kidney trouble.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root the new dis
covery is the true specific for kidney, bladder
and urinary troubles. It has cured thousands
of apparently hopeless cases, after all other
efforts have failed. At druggists in fifty-cent
and dollar sizes. A sample bottle sent free
by mail, also a book telling about Swamp
Root and its wonderful cures. Address
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y. and
mention this paper.
Saturday, April 27.
S. S. Elliott sold his line residence on
Fifth street, yesterday to Fred Doug
las for $3,500 cash.
Mrs Thompsen returned from Om
aha last evening, where she had been
visiting friends for several days.
Grandma West, of Modale, died
at the home of her daughter in
Hawarden Thursday evening. There
mains were brought to Modale and
will be buried there this afternoon,
S S Elliott and family left for their
new home in Council Blurt's this morn
Mrs A Simms attended the funer
al of Grandma West in Modale today.
John Tamisiea, Superintendent of
Edgeccwnb fc Deur's big tlouring mills
in this city, is hobbling around on a
crutch today. Yesterday he attemp
ted to jump onto a rat and sprained
his ankle in a very serious manner. Of
course the rat got away without any
damage. John says the next rat he
attempts to kill he will use a club.
Mrs Cobleigh and daughter Ada
of Nedada, la., who have been in Mis
souri Valley paying Mr and Mrs
Olmstead a few days visit left this
Biorning for Blencoe where they will
visit, with relatives and friends for a
short time after which they will go to
Nebraska ta spend the summer.
Miss Mattie White and Miss Angie
Middleton are helping Mrs Stoddard
in her millinery store this afternoon.
Misses Josie Harmon, Charlotte Mc
Gavren, Sarah MacAllister, Bessie
O'Connor and Delia Harris are spend
ing the day in Logan.
After the Gitlin's orchestraentertain
ment next Tuesday evening, the next
booking Mr Ilarmon has tor the local
theatre is "A breezy time" for Satur
day evening May llt.li.
Arthur Dickey, after a pleasure trip
of several weeks to the various points
of interest in the Southern and West
ern portion of tho country arrived in
tho city yesterday evening.
Miss Mabel Heath and Miss Maude
Thurbe£«ire spending tho day in Lo
Mrs Slsiley drove to Logan this
forenoon and is spending the day there
visiting her daughter Mrs II Harvey
Harry Coe formerly of this city and
who is now employed in the Union
Pacific shops at Cheyenne, Wyo., is
here on a brief visit with his parents
and many friends.
Mrs Ceo Biggs sister of A A Heath
of this cit.y, died at her home in Boone
la., April 2i. Mr Heath leaves for
Boone this afternoon to attend the
funeral which will occur tomorrow.
Hugh Coulthard, of California unc
tion, was in the Valley today. He
says there over one hundred acres of
sugar beets planted near California
Junction. Some of them are already
Hon E Kirkwood bought a §350
piano of Barnett .Bros this week for
Does It Pay to Buy Cheap?
A cheap remedy for coughs and colds
is all right, but you want something
that will relieve and cure the more se
vere and dangerous results of throat
and lung troubles. What shall you
do Go to a warmer and more regu
lar climate? Yes, if possible if not
possible for you, then iu either case
remedy that has been
introduced in all civilized countries
with success in severe throat and lung
troubles, -"Boschee's German Syrup.'
It not only heals and stimulates t,he
tissues to destroy the germ disease, but
allays inflammation, causes easy ex
pect.oration, gives a good night's rest
and cures the patient. Try
Recommended many years by all drug
gists in the world. Get, Green's Prize
Almanac. S Osborne. 1
F. L. Kilby is a Council BlulTs busi
ness visitor today,
Fred Burbank is a Council Blull's
business visitor this afternoon.
Rev MacAllister returned from
Storm Lake this afternoon.
J. II. Morgan left for Chadron this
afternoon with his household goods.
Mrs. Morgan and daughter will re
main in the Valley until Monday, the
guests of Mrs. R. II. Harris.
Finding tho duties devolving upon
him iri his new capacity to he of a
more exacting nature than he antici
pated, Samuel Holmes who was re
cently chosen Secretary of the Electric
Light Company to succeed II Deur,
yesterday tendered his resignation to
the management of the Company.
A sweet and perfect child, a son,
was born to W. R. Cox and wife, at
the home of 11. B. Cox, Wednesday
afternoon, April 21, though it lived
but a very short time, to the infinite
sorrow ol' the parents, who had t'ond'y
looked for its liie as a light and a j.»y
to their lives. Only the family and
immediate friends laid it tenderly
away in Rose Ilill, where the llowers
are blooming even now. The mother
Is safely convalescent.—Daily News.
Following marriage licenses have
been issued the since the last report:
Chas. J. Sehlke 23
Minnie Block 24
J. A. Christiansen 2(5
Jennie E. McCune 21
L. A. Ilulburd 22
Rose E Johnson 20
llenry Clayton Darting 21
Lola Grace Ward 18
M.J. McLaughlin 2!l
Anna Stewart 2'J
Up to date Great Britain has paid
$500,000,000 for the privilege of being
made a monkey of by a handful of raw
Dutch farmers. This monkey business
In Missouri Valley, Iowa, Satur
urday morning at 3 o'clock, Lola
May Douglas, daughter of Rev.
W. L. Douglas and wife.
The deceased was born May 14,
1887, in New York, Wayne county,
Iowa, and came to this city with
her parents at the beginning of
this conference year of tho Meth
odist Episcopal church.
Death in any form is well calcu
lated to move the heart in sympa
thy for Borrowing ones, but when
it comes by au accident and the
victim is just iu the morning of
life, loved by her relatives and
friends, it causes a cloud of dark
ness to fall upon every home.
Death was caused by the upsetting
of a lighted lamp last Thursday
eveniug at tho home of her par
ents, and in an effort to save her
little brothers and sisters Lola
received burns of sjch a character
as to make her recovery impossi
Language is impotent when of
fered as a solace for sorrow at the
death of loved onea, and we all
staud in mute silence iu the pres
ence of death, while parental af
fection is in gloom, and can only
look up to Clod for the healing
balm that can alone lioal the bleed
The sympathy of this entire
community goes out to Rev. Doug
las and wife aud children in their
hour of deep sorrow at tho sad ac
cidont that has taken from them
a dear one.
Articles awarded at the Catholic
Ladies' Bazaar, and those who were
lucky enough to get them:
Mrs J. I). Tamisiea, plaque.
Annie Welch, center piece.
T. J. Hennessey, two sofa pillows.
Mrs. Gumb, sofa pillow.
Mrs. F. McCrickard, toilet set.
N. Hennessey, box cigars.
Father Mullen, box cigars.
A J. Gilmore, box cigars.
Lizzie Kennedy, fancy tie.
Johnnie Coyle slippers,
W. D. Cody, headrest and mat.
Mrs. Kirley, fancy headrest.
T. O'Connor, center piece.
Miss l'ryor, silver knives.
J. P. Coyle, sofa pillow.
Anna Welch, geese.
Sadie Gilmore, sofa pillow.
Mrs. /uver, towels.
Ellen Burke, fancy pillow slips.
11. E. Vincent, silver butter dish.
Mrs. F. Dolaii, rug.
T. M. Gilmore, bedstead.
W. D. Cody, carving set.
Lizzie Kennedy, trunk.
Mrs Zuver, pair pillows.
Mark Ferguson, curtains.
Bert Tamisiea, gasoline lamp.
Father Mullen, cane.
Miss Pryor, fancy cake.
Mr. J. Hansen, sofa pillow.
Mary Tiegler, quilt.
Robert Kirlin, chair.
Mrs. P. Kirley, oak rocker.
J. J. Martin, oak rocker.
E. Coyle, cut glass berry dish.
Maurice Ilerron, (lour and meal.
Mrs. C. B. Martin, lady's silk waist.
Fred Schwertly, wall paper.
J'. Conley, hammock.
J. I). Tamisiea, lady's hat.
Mrs. C. B. Martin, silver berry set.
Mrs. Geo. Demmick, boy's suit.
Mrs. Maria Gilmore, manicure set.
Isaac Perrin, fancy skirt.
Mrs. J. Grillin. knives and forks.
Mrs. Maria Gilmore, lunch cloth.
/J You Have Always Bought
Missouri Valley is receiving a visit
today from Chas I lay ward, General
Purchasing agent lor the Chicago and
North Western railroad with hoad
quarters in Chicago. Mr Hayward is
enroute to the Black Hills on a plea
sure trip, lie is traveling in one of
the company's oflicecars and is accom
panied by a large party of friends.
Hugh Cook, nEter several weeks
pleasure trip, returned home to
Miss Ton a Watkins attended a
dancing party in Woodbine last
night. She was the guest of Miss
May Fin ley.
Jack And Stallion
At stable back of the Valley Bank Mo
Valley, Iowa, where at any time there
can be found Jacks and Imported Re
gistered Coach and Draft Stallions of
high Breeding, possessing the blood
of some of the best and most famous
sires and prize winners in both Europe
and America. Breeders that want to
use the best should call here to find it
A. C. Uitiatis, Proprietor.
Odd-Fellows Anniversary at
On Friday morning last about 35
Odd-Fellows and liebeckah's of this
city boarded the morning train for Mo
dale, to participate in the ceremonies
of celebrating the 82nd anniversary of
Odd-Fellewship in the United States.
Modale Lodge No. 573, and Rebekah
Lodge No. 208, having made arrange
ments to celebrate, invited the neigh
boring lodges to joiu them in the cele
On reaching Modale, a committee,
consisting of Mrs. F. McQueen and-.,
C. J. Cutler met our delegation at the
train and conducted them to the hall.
The hall is a large two story building,
the upper story being used for lodge
purposes, some four or live different
lodges using the same the lower room
being used as a public hall. The buil
ding is the property of the lodge, and
was built by them at a cost of about
84,000, this amount includes the furn
ishings, and the beauty of it is that it
is all paid for and the lodge out of
debt and in a prosperous condition.
For a young lodge of only obout 100 in
membership speaks well for the finan
cial management of the Order in Mo
At the hall, the morning hour was
spent in visiting, forming acquain
tances, aud resting preparatory for the
work in the afternoon. During this
this time we took a stroll around town
calling on C. J. Cutler & Son, grocers,
Jasper McCrillis, hardware from there
we wended our way to theJBank where
we met our old friend W. II. McQeen,
whom we are sorry to say is not enjoy
ing very robust health. While Bro. Mc.
and I were there A. E. Ockerson, of
the Bank, kept outside the door, think
ing, no doubt, that it was safest to be
on hand if any demonstration should
be made against the vaults of his bank
but we had no wicked designs. From
there we went to Dr. Roden's drug store
where the doctor was busy waiting on
his customers he is erec:ing a new
business house to the belter conven
ience of his business.
At about 12 o'clock m., a procession
was formed and marched around the
streets, halting in front of the hall,
and then returning to lodge room.
At 12:30 dinner was announced and
the invited guests were invited to form
procession first, then all the Rebekah's
then the general crowd and in this or
der all proceeded to the banquet hall,
and there we found a long table well
filled with all the delicacies of the sea
son coil'ee of most delicious flavor, and
pure and sparkling water, inf act every
thing to tempt the appetite or please
the taste of man. So far as dinner is
concerned it was both elobarate and
magnificent, just such as the Daugh
ters of Rebekah's know so well how
After dinner came an hour of rest
and social pleasure, then all were con
ducted to the church where the final
exercises were coiiHucted, as follows:
C. J. Cutler called the meeting to order.
Music by choir.
Prayer by Josiah Tufl'Iey.
Music by choir.
Address by D. M. Harris.
The address was a plea In behalf of
the good of the Order. It will be im
possible to give his remarks in this
short notice,"suffice it to say, and we
have heard him often, that his address
of one hour and a half was satisfacto
ry to his hearers.
The tram service on this road for
Modale is very inconvenient, and as
the Valley passenger train coming to
the Valley is not due there until ft at.
night, some of the Aralley crowd left
at 2, on the freight, and we understand
they had to ship as cattle, so as to get
home before night, infact at one time
the prospect for a general stampede of
the Valleyltes was good, but we stayed
and the train was 45 minutes late, land
ing us at home at 10 without the loss of
Having remained over, the RebeKahs
prepared lunch and all again visited
the banquet hall.
To sum the whole matter up in few
words: Modale Odd-Fellows and Rc»
bekah's covered themselves with hon
or and glory, and the day will always
be remembered by \isiting members,
as one of the most pleasant in the re
cord of the Order.
ONK WIIO WAS THERE.
Board of Education Meets in
Last night the Board of Education
of tho Missouri Valley public schools
met in special session for the purpose
of electing a corps of teachers for the
next term and to transact all other
business demanding immediate at
The entire corps for the lirst and
third ward schools was re-elected with
out a single change iu position or
salary. The assignment of teachers
for the second ward and high school
will be changed slightly by the resig
nations of Miss Dora Bagley and Miss
l'iner. Their successors will be ap
pointed at the next regular meeting to
be held Friday eveniug, May 3d, at
which time the board will also elect a
Superintendent for the next term.
The proposed addition to be built to
the first ward school was given a thor
ough discussion and the committee
empowered to open immediate cor
respondence with architects regarding
the plans and specifications for the
For Infanta and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
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