Newspaper Page Text
WARTS AND WEEDS.
THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN WISHING AND WORKING. It is popularly believed that warts caa be wished away. But the fanner who •at down and tried to clear his field by wishing the weeds away would soon find his crops gone. It takes working to get rid of weeds, and the man with the hoe must put in many a long day before he can take a well earned rest. It is a singular fact that a great many people treat certain forms of disease a* warts are said to be treated—by wishing. This is especially so in the case of coughs. I wish this cough didn't bother me so," they say. "I wish my cough didn't keep me awake so much," and so or. It never seemr to occur to them that it takes active measures to get rid of a cough that a cough is like weed, growing right along, and the longer it grows the deeper it strikes its roots. If a man heard the alarm of a rattle* •nake near by he'd jump aside at once to avoid the attack and then seek to find and destroy the dangerous reptile. The cough is 'a danger alarm as much more significant than the rattle of the snake as the disease it heralds is more dangerous than the snake bite. FEW PEOPLE ARE KILLED by snake bites each year. Consumption alays its thousands and tens of thousands annually and it is the fatality of con sumption which makes the cough that heralds it a danger signal to be promptly heeded. Don't wish the cougn would 6top. Stop it! "I had long been a sufferer from chronic catarrh of the head," says Chat. T. Stone, Esq., of Whitford, Chester Co., Pa. "About last May it developed into a very disagreeable and hacking cough, with soreness and fullness of the chest. Doctors here pronounced it bron chitis. I tried several doctors and took different remedies without receiving any benefit whatever. I then consulted Dr. R. V. Pierce, in reference to my case. The first bottle of his 'Golden Medical Discovery' stopped the cough. I used several bottles, with Dr. Sage's Catarrh Remedy, and have since had no symp tom of a return of the cough." "Last spring I had a severe attack of pneumonia which left me with a very bad cough, and also left my lungs in a very bad condition," writes John M. Russell, Esq., of Brent, Cherokee Nat., 2nd. Ter. "I had no appetite and was so weak I could scarcely walk. My breast was all sore with running sores. I got two bottles of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery which I believe saved tny life. I cannot express my gratitude to you. 1 am able now to do very good work." The surest way to stop a cough is to use Dr. l'ierce's Golden Medical Dis Friday, Sop. 13. II. M. Fitzgibbon, of Mondamln, was In the Valley today on business. He Is assistant cashier of the Mondamin bank. Engineer A. II. Donaldson left for Denver today, where he goes to take a run on the Union Pacific out of that city. Miss May Coffee returned from Lo gan this morning, where she has been visiting friends for a few days. Mrs. J. W. Hough and son Willie, are visiting friends in Council Bluffs for a few days. Miss Delia Overton is visiting friends in Council Bluffs. John H. Noyes, of Mondamin, was in the Valley this morning on his way to Logan. John Bender, of the Silver Moon chop house, is in Omaha on business today. Itoadmaster Crawley went east this morning on business. Master Mechanic S. A. Teal is in Fremont on business today. Miss Ethel Stone and Mrs. Wilson are Omaha visitors today. Mrs. Clarke Coit, of Council Bluffs, is visiting in the Valley today. Mrs. R. C. Hills went to Omaha this morning, to resume her studies in voice culture with Prof. T. J.' Kelly. Superintendent Slifer was in the Valley today on railroad business. J. W. Dunn, of Grow Grak lake is in Omaha today. John Sullivan has about one of the handsomest shoe windows today that has been seen in this city for many a day. As a window dresser, John is a success. Mrs. A. II. Donaldson returned from Blair this morning, where she had been visiting relatives for three weeks. E. E. Stephenson, of Sioux City, dis trict manager of the New York Life, was in the Valley last night, the guest Of A. L. Hart, ly* D. C. Forde returned from Chicago this morning, where he had been with •shipment .of cattle. CASTOR IA For Infants and Children. Tbi Kind Yon Have Always Bought Bear* the inituiat covery. It cures obstinate and deep seated coughs, bronchitis, bleeding of the lungs and other diseases of the organs o? respiration, which if neglected or unskilfully treated find a fatal ter mination in consumption. In hundreds of cases a cure has been effected by the use of Golden Medical Discovery after all other means and medicines had failed to benefit and doctors had said, "There is no hope." DON'T CIVS UP HOPE. Let every one who suffers from respir atory and pulmonary diseases cherish hope until Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery has been given a fair and faithful trial. It always helps. It al most always cures. Ninety-eight per cent, of those who use Golden Medical Discovery find in it a perfect and per manent cure. Eve.i the two per cent, acknowledge benefit and help from the use of the medicine. I wa#t to say a word in favor of your grand medi cine," writes Mrs. Prtscilla Smail, ct Lecchburg, Arm Strong County, Pa. About three years ago I was tajten with a bad cough had night-sweats would take coughing spells and have to sit up in bed at night for an hour at a time. When I would walk up hill I could hardly breathe would get all stopped up in my throat. I did not try any doctor but I saw the advertisement of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery and decided to try it. I took three bottles which cured me. When ever people tell me they are sick I say to them, 'Why don't you get Dr. Pierce's medicine It cured me and will cure others.' A GREAT FREE OFFER. Persons suffering from chronic forms of disease arc invited to consult Dr. Pierce by letter, free. All letters are held as private and their contents guard ed by the same strict professional privacy observed by Dr. Pierce in personal con sultations at the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y. Ad dress Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. This offer is not to be confounded with those offers of "free medical ad vice," which are made without any evi dence of medical qualification or profes sional standing. For more than thirty years Dr. Pierce, as chief consulting ohysician to the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute, of Buffalo, N. Y., as sisted by his medical staff of nearly a score of physicians, has treated and cured many thousands of men and women who had been given up by friends and physicians as incurable. Dr. Pierce's success has been founded on the fact that he cures so-called "in curables." There are thousands of men and women to-day, living in the enjoy ment of perfect health, who bless the day when they wrote the first letter to Dr. Pierce. Who can wonder that these people are enthusiastic over Dr. Pierce's medicines and advice? Write to Dr. Pierce. It may be to you as it has been to many others—the first step to health. Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery contains no alcohol and to entirely free from opium, cocaine and all other nar cotics. It to a true body-building, flesh* forming, strength-giving medicine. Sometimes a dealer tempted by the little more profit paid by less meritori ous preparations, attempts to sell a sub stitute medicine as "just as good" as Dr. Pierce's. The only way in which to get the cure you seek is to insist upon the medicine which cured others, Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. A GOLD MINE FOR 21 CENTS. Who wouldn't jump at such a chance? Yet" wisdom is better than gold," and that mine of wisdom, Dr. Pierce's Com mon Sense Medical Adviser, pages viu 1008 large paper-covers), is sent free on receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay expense of mailing only. For the cloth bound volume send 31 stamps. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. Presby terian Benevolences. The yearly minutes of this church are now at hand. These show that from April l'.KX) to April 1901, tb* grand total raised for all purposes was 810,338,376. (This includes what was raised for church support as well as gifts to all objects) As the total membership of the church is only 1, 025,388, the average contribution is about 816 per member. Of course in some synods, (1. e. the church in a state) it is more than this, in others it is less. In Oregon it is over Sll per mem ber Ohio and Indiana it is $13 Michi gan $14 Illinois and California $18 New York and Pennsylvania $21 New Jersey $23. Jn Iowa the contri butions are about the same as Ohio and Indiana $13 per member. This is very good for Iowa. For Sale. A good oornur lot, cheap. North east corner of Erie and Noble streets. Address W Harris, 107 E. Madison, lola, Kan., or call at Times office. wol8 II. E. Wardell, of Lincoln, one of the new teachers in the high school in this city arrived last night. In a letter received from Earl Har ris this morning, he says he left St. Paul for Portland, Oregon, Wednesday evening, and expects to be gone about two weeks. He will visit Seattle, Ta coma and Vancouver while he is in that country. Engine No. 93, of the Elkhorn, came in last night with one side paraly7ed In talking with one of the leading railroad men he told us that in his 30 years experience with engines he never knew an accident of the Bame kind as happened to 93 occur. A bowling club of thirty members has been formed in this city. The club meets every Tuesday evening and has exclusive use of the alleys on that evening. Tbe club consists of both ladies and gentlemen. John Hongh and Maggie Corrin, both of this county, were married in Council Bluffs yesterday. Mr and Mrs Fred Bills and son, of Hot Springs, Ark, are in the Valley, the guests of Mr and Mrs George Bills. Mr and Mrs Bills and their guests will spend several days at the Ak-Sar-Ben in Omaha next week. RACING FOR MAIL COTFACTS. Spirited Competition Between the Bur lington and Northwestern Lines. XIH urn Uncle Sam Has to Be Shown and His Smile Will Best Upon the Road Which is Able to Maintain the Quickest Time. Omaha Boa. The Chicago & Northwest!an is pre paring for a series of tests of speed and endurance between Chicago and uincil Blulfs to wrest from the Burl ington, if possible, the carrying of the transcontinental mails between these points. As a preliminary step S A Morrison, trainmaster of the Sioux City division of the road, has just completed a tour of investigation over the Burlington')' line to inspect the new facilities for carrying mail inaugurated by tha' company. The Burlington is said have the most profitable methods of handling mail contracts of any rouf! in Iowa and holds the most importan* contracts Since March 11. 1S84, the Burlingto has run a fast mail train between Chi cago and Council Bluffs, and has car ried all the transcontinental mail:-'. Then the schedule time WHS 11 hour: and 30 minutes. Now it is 10 hour and 25 minuter, which his been beatei many time.*. The second day thi schedule was inaugurated, January 2 180 ), the fast m^il made the run be tween Council Bluffs and Chicapo 9 hours and 23 minutes On Fehruar 17 of the same year the time was en to 0 hours and 14 minutes in the oppn site direction, and it is the recoid to day. To beat the Burlington and secur* the carrying of the transcontinents mails the Northwestern must run' train between Chicago and Cuunci Bltiiii that will cut the Burlington' regular schedule time of 10 hours anri 25 minutes hy at least 30 mi' utes eacl day for seven consecutive days. Thn *s the regulation of the po3toflice de partment on the subject. That is to say the Northwester! must cover the 480 miles between Chi cago and Council Bluffs in 0 hours anr 55 minutei for seven consecutive day? Ti en the carrying of the mails may twarded to 't, Perhaps the Northwestern can comi up to these speed and endurance re quirements now, bus it has never beei ible to do so in the past. Its line is miles shorter than the Burlington, bir the latter road has advantages that more than offset this difference. Th Burlington's fast mail is pulled bj voting men, most of them between 2r itid 35 years of age and capable ot *reat endurance, while on the North western the fast mail run is consider ed to belong to the older men. A fast mail engineer on the Northwestern under 59 is a rarity. The Burlington is now running the fastest and largest passenger engines in the world on itF fast mail trains. The Northwestern has tine locomotive equipment, but ot a different class. Its engines stands htgh above the tracks, making the cen ter of gravity so high that full speed can not be maintained on curves. The eyes of the railroad world will be upon the Northwestern when it in augurates its tests, as it will spare neither money nor efforts to come up to the requirements. The dates have not been made public, but the trialt will occur sometime between now and cold weather. Miss Ferdie Wickman, of Boone, is in the Valley the guest of Mrs Heiman. A Change at The Shops. There is to be a small change at the R. R. Shops in this city The wood working machinery that is now in the same buildinp as the iron working machinery ie to be moved into the Car Shop building across the tracks, and the room made by this move is to be filled with new machinery for the iron making department. This will be quite an addition to the machine shops and will give em ployment to a number of men.— The ohange is necessitated by an order requiring all the work done on the New Sioux City Division to be done at the shops in this oity. If Missouri Valley will only paBBess her soul in patience we will see the Division Headquar ters of the New Sioux City Divi sion moved to Mo. Valley. BMTithl (i(BSt«S «r ITORXA. pTIw Kind YoiiHiwAjwg BougM Hans Indicted. Hans, the erstwhile detective of the E & Railway company waB indicted by the grand jury of this county yesterday, on the charge of perjury. Tbe jury has CO OFFICIALS TO CHICACO MUST PAT. Treasurer Holds Them Re• sponsible for Fees Oiven to Collect Taxes D.»8 Moines, Sep'.11—F. II. Noble, county attorney of Hardin county, was in consultation with the state treas urer today with refererence to the at titude of the state treasurer in regard to deductions from the sums collected by tax ferrets on account of collection of the taxes due and not paid. In Har din county the board of supervisors made a contract wish a lirm of tax fer rets to uncover hidden properly and to receive the 15 per cent allowed by law for making the discovery of such property not returned to the assessors, and in addition made a contract with a firm of lawyers to pay them 10 per cent for collecting the taxes after the ferrets had located the property. Un der this contract large sums were col lected and the attorneys got their 10 percent in fees. But the school dis tricts notified the county officials they would hold the county treasurer for all sums collected except the 15 per cent. Today the state treasurer ruled that he could make no allowances for expense of collection and that all the deductions above the 15 per cent would be disregarded. Under the cir cumstances the county or the count.) officials will have to make good to the state or to the districts all sums paid the lawyers for collecting. This is th« :ase in which the county auditor ami •tilers have been indicted and heav,j 'nits for recovery have been commen •ed, but this is the lirst time this my similar matter has been called he attention of the state authorities Good Advice. The most miserable beings in th' •vorld are those suffering from dyspep i'a and liver complaint. More thai event.y-live per cent of the people ii lie United States are nlU c'ed witi !iese two diseases and their effects nich as 3our stomach, sick headaclx mbituRl cnst.ivaness, palpitation of tin teart, heartburn, water brash, gnawitif -nd burning pains at the pit of th' v.omach, yellow skin, coated tongui lid disagreeable taste lu the mouth :oming up of food after eating, low pints, etc. Go to your druggist am jot a bottle of August Flower for 75c L'wo doses will relieve you.. Try it. 1 G. S. Osborne. W. E. Craft, of Fremont count) vas in the Valley today with tw. vagon load of peaches. He says ther vas a big crop of peaches in Fremon sounty this sebson. Mrs. W. Douglas and childrei eft for Indiana last evening on Ni 5, where they will visit friends for 3 lays Rev. Douglas will join them 11 Indiana as soon as conference is over The many friends of Mrs. W. Cat lisle will he pleased to know that sir very much improved in health inth' last month. She says she hopes to ble to be out soon and see her friends The ball game at Modale yester day between Mo. Valley and Lit tie Sioux, resulted in a victory foi the Valley by a score of 8 to 9. Earl Smith, of Fremont, was ii the Valley last evening viBitinp his mother. An official of the British telegraph service has made the discovery that toes not understand women, somi 2,000 of whom are employed in thi London headquarters under his juris liction. In the dressing rooms reserv ed for these female employes were numerous mirrors, and the official in question came to the conclusion that r.hese reflectors were receiving from 'he girls an amount of attention which was seriously interfering with busi ness. He, therefore, ordered that dur ing business hours the mirrors should be covered with curtains. Of course, there was general protest, though deep not loud, and the official congratulated himself on having made a goad stroke, in a day or two he was astonished to lind that the absence of the mirrors re sulted in greater loss of time than had been due to their presence. The women were continually distracted that some thing was wrong with their dresses or hair, particularly the latter. Being un ible to reassure themselves with a glance in the mirror, they kept askinp each other questions regarding the all important matters indicated. Thus, the loss of time was doubled, for, the mirrors being unavailable, it took two ?irls to decide where one had sufficed formerly. There was only one way out of it. The mirrors were restored and things now move with no more fric t.ion than was observable previously to the unfortunate experiment. Steve Heri^e left for Chicago last night on a business trip. Mr. Young, of Marshalltown, repre senting the American Boiler company, is in the Valley today figuring with several of our citizens in regard to put ting heating plants in their houses. Mrs. John Myers, of Knoxville, Iowa, is in the Valley for a ten day's visit with her sister, Mrs. W. M. Clark.. Queer. Mondamin coal merchants ad vertise hard coal, any size, at $9.50 per ton, while the same kind of coal cost $10.00 per ton in Missou ri Valley! Can it be possible that Mondamin has better freight rata than Mo. Valley? Miss Randall, of Chicago, trimmer not reported as to the charge of for The Leader, will arrive in tbe Val-! conspiracy. ley this eveulng to commence work. llff f! mm a mm WM ,'lll f.M S5& Mttl HI Health and Disease as Illustrated In the Scalp. Fig. I shows a scctlon of a healthy hair magnified. Fig. 2 shows the deadly effect of the DANDRUFF GERMS that are destroying the hair root Destroy the cause you remove the effect No Dandruff, no Falling Hair, no Baldness, If you kill the germ with NEWBRO'S HERPICIDE. The groce traveling men oi [owa are holding a convention in Sioux City today. Miss Anna Berry is visiting in Omaha today. Deputy County Treasurer Chn* Alexander, was in the Vallej ast evening, the guest of his pa "enta. Ion E Kirkwood went to Littli Sioux today to look after his su ^ar beet crop. The Graiid Jury of this county wljourned last night. They had irory busy sea-Jon this term. Mrs Morehouse, of Omahn. was in the Valley for an hour this norning between trains. She wat •n her way to Sioux City. Miss Edith Amrn is visiting ii Omaha today. Miss Laura »hner returned tt 'ier home in Modale this morning ifter a weeks visit with friends in this city. Miss Eva Hill left this morning "'or Ax tell, Kansas, where 6he goes ike charge of a millinery es -ablishment. Mrs W Allen Jones, Mr and Mr Peter Cox and Grandma Cox, left ihis morning for Randolph, Neb., for a ten days visit. 2-: OA.STORXA. Bean the The Kind You Haw Always Bought 3ignatnre of 11. Geddes, of the Marshal Paper Co it' Omaha, was in the Valley last nigh' he guest of Mr. and Mrs. Stoddard. President McKinley's Death At 2:45 this morning the spirit President William MoKinley went to God who gave it, and thu for the third time in the history of .he United States a Presidents life has been sacraficed by the bullet of an assassin. The nation mourns as one man. The bullet that struck down the President was pointed, not at the President ilone, but at every patriot heart in the United States, at every one who loves law and order. The time has come to stamp out, root and branch, the curse of anarchy in this fair land, and it should be done before the nation is again disgraced. Mrs. Ed Crane, who has been visit ing in Fairfield for several weeks, will return to the Valley this evening. Ed went to the Bluffs to meet her. Miss Susie Crane returned last night from Piiger, Neb., where she has been visiting her sister, Mrs. Dr. Key. Somebody shot J. H. Dimmick'a dog yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Berry left for Sumner,Neb, last night, for a few weeks visit with relatives. Mrs. Geo. Ford returned from Wood bine yesterday, where she bad been visiting her mother. S Wattles returned from Ne braska last night where he has been at work on the Fremont Ca nal survey. He says the canal will be 28 miles long, and its esti mated cost is $7,000,000. When oompleted it will furnish power for all the manufacturing plants in Omaha and South Omaha. The fall from Fremont to Omaha is 143 feet. Mr and Mrs W Fensler en tertained at a six o'clock dinner yesterday, Mr and Mrs N War ren, Mr and Mrs Abe Bachrach, Mr and Mrs W Carlisle, Mr and Mrs A S Whitworth. Daring the evening Miss Ella Fensler fa vored the guests with several fine vooal selections. wmKmmSBBBBBBSSBSBBSS^SSm' ,Tho Fnnsral. Although the funeral of Will Wisler, on r^erday, occurred du ring the raia biorui, it was largel) ittended by the members of Mo Valley Lodge No. 170, and Lilliar Lxlge No 20,1 .0 O. F., and th Mechanics of the sho^B, and the public. The Orders appeared in fall regalia, and many accompani ed the remains to its last resting olace, where the last sad rights of he funeral ceremony, according r,o Per Sale by all Druggist!. Price $1.00. si Elliott & Harvey. Saturday, Sep. 14. Charles Hillard went to Modale this morning on business. Bud Averill, of Cauton, S. D. it in the Valley, guest of Miss Nellie Farier. the Order, was performed, Rev Geo. A. Campbell, of the Baptist jliurch, acting Chaplain. The funeral sermon wan preach «1 by Rev. J. MacAllister, of the Presbyterian church, and was leautiful tribute to the maul) character of the deceased. Thi a'ter was banked with floral offer ings, tokens of love from his broth ers and sisters of the lodge, and comrads of the shops and othei friends, nil bearing testimony tr the high esteem in which he wat held by all who knew him. The sympathy of this entire community go out to the parents and relatives in this hour of sor row and gloom over the death oi a loved one. Hugh Tamisiea leaves for Iowa Oity next Monday, where lie wil ^-aduate this term from the Med cal Department. Clarence Stevens is again' able to bi it bis store. The Avoca fair was rained out las veek. This wea'her is ra'her a dampner on he Ak Sar-Hen exercises. McKinley had just served a few day iver six months of his second tern vlien he was assasinated. Gene Coyle and family left fo' Vater'.oo, Neb., today to visit rele ives. Miss Rae Miles returned from Lir. •'•In last evening, where she has ben 'isitiug friends. Master Car Builder Ramsayer, is ii )inaha on railroad business this afte toon. Mrs. Mary llargens left for Counc i!lifts, this afternoon, where she wi) nake her future home. George Chris'man today ti dished re ett'iig the second boiler at the Elec ric Light station. Misb Jessie Ritchie will commenc' eaching the Bennett school, southeas •f this city, on Monday morning nex George Burberry, of D»s Moines, tousin of Mrs. Ii \V. Carlisle, was ruest at the Carlisle home last nigh) tie went to Sioux City this morning t( ittend a meeting of the grocery trav Ving men today, and will return to th' Valley this evening for a few day: visit with Mr. and Mrs.B. W. Carlisle (Ie travels out of Des Moines for grocery house, and lias the distinct ioi of selling more groceries and drawing a larger salary than any other travel ing man in the state. Resolutions of Respect. HALL OF Missouni VALLEY LODGE, I. O. O. F., No. 170. September 13,1901 WHEREAS, The Supreme Ruler oi he uuiverse, has in llis infinite wis lom removed from our midst our wor hy brother, L. W. Wisler, Resolved, That, in the death ol irother Wisler, our lodge sustains the os8 ot a very faithful and earnest member, who will be greatly missed. Resolved, That as a lodge, we ex '.end to his sorrowing father, mother nster and brothers, our heartfelt sym iat,hy. Resolved, That the charter of the lodge be draped in mourning for thirty lays and a copy of these resolutions be spread upon the minutes of the odge aud a copy be furnished the family of Brother W. E. Wisler, and to the city papers for publication. GEO. A. CAMPBELL, M. H. RAYMOND, U. E. ROSENBAUM, Committee. Charley Duer left for Fremont thi» morning on business. From there lu goes to the black Hills for a 10 days visit. W. L. Dakan, Democratic candidate for superintendent of schools, was in 'lie Valley this morning on his way tc tbe eastside. Mrs. Martha Ball, of Chicago, is in tbe Valley vissiting her brother, J. Vlosher, for a few weeks. George Christman will commence on Monday morning, the brick power building for the Updyke elevator in this city. The building will require over 100,000 brick to build it. Tbe time to stop the anarchists is be fore they do the killing. Bsanth* 3|gsstais af Thi Kind Yea tow Alum Sheriff Strain, of Ouawa, was in the Valley today on business. H. E. Fancber and imily returned from Duluth this morning, after two weeks visit with relatives. Mrs. J. B. Barrett returned from the country today, where she had been vis iting her parents for the past five weeks. Mr. Cross and Faith Brown, of York, Nebraska, were in the Vailey last evening, tbe guests of Mr. and Mrs. Stoddard. They were on their way to Oberlin, Ohio. J. Tbe Grocer' who neither sands his ar nor I waters his milk— who believes In the best, and is particular to please his patrons. That's the grocer who recom mends and sells iLion Coffee Coffee that, ii coffee—unglazed -unadulterated. Democratic State Ticket. For tlovernor, HON. T. J. PHILLIPS, of Wnpello County. For Lieutenant Governor, O. E. FERGUSON, of Barrifton County. For Supreme Judge, JOHN SHOUTLEY, of Datlaa County. For Railroad Commiuioner, A. C. BBICE, of Taylor County. For Superintendent of Hohooli, W. P. JOHNSON, of Carroll County. Democratic County Ticket For Hepreaentative, J. E. KIllKVVOOD. For Treasurer, H. U. McKENftEY. For Sheriff, .--y- JOHN L. fKELTON. For County itaperintendent M. L. DAKAN. For Surveyor, E. O. TYLER. For Coroner, DR. MACFARLANK. For BuperviBor, First District, W. 8. KELLKY. Democratic State Platform. "We, the demonratft of Iowa, in Convention isnembled, hereby reaffirm tbe principles of the lemuoratto national platform adopted at Kan sas City, July 5, HMO, and without surrendering mr convictions or abating our loyalty to our tational polioien, wo believe this compaign to particularly one that should be confined to ttate issues. "RKPoLVfD, That the fundamental principle democracy, "equal rights to all and special rmleges to none, applies iu full force to the ubject of taxation. The democratic party be ieren that the burdens of taxation should be lorn equally by a|l taxable property. We dedge our members of tho general assembly to formulate and urge tbe adoption of such a law is will comDell the burden of taxation to rest »n corporate and individual property alike vithout favor or exemption of any interests. "Wo demand economy in the adminivtration stnte offairs, the repeal of the mulct laV. the nactment of a local option law, and the aboli* ion of the offices of state printer and state bin* ler and the contracting for supplies for the itnte with the lowest responsible^bidder. "We cordially invite all honest men of the tate to uaite with us in securing the enactment these principles into law." TIME TABLES. SKicapo & Northwestern. 0. GOING EA9T. TIME. 'J Ororland Limited 8:48 4 Chicago Hpecial 8.02a Ii Chicago Expresa «:00 5 Atlantic Express 13:30 '.0 Chicago Pasxsneer 5:35 Kanraa City Jr. bt Paul Kiprni.. 8:811 T4 ttioux City Council Bluffs Pasa !):()&» •"'J 8t Paul & Kan*ns City Exprem.. 7 50 a in 14 Freight 7:87 GOING WEST. 1 Overland Limited 0:45 a 5 Colorado Hpeoial 10:10 3 Atlantic Express 3 00 II Chicago Paswngcr 7:40 a 71 Kanmw City & Bt Paul Exprens.. 7:20 a 73 8ioux City & Council Bluffs Paas 2:50 75 Ht Paul A Kansas City Express.. 0:25 £3 Freight 5 00 pm 4 Black Hilla Expresa 20 Lincoln Passenger 24 Accommodation Mis- Fremont, Elkhorn A souri Valley GOING EAST. 5:25 10:20 a 0:40 GOING WEST. 3 Black Hills Express 34)5 t'J Lincolu Passenger 7:37 a 23 Accommodation 7:05 pm 8loux City & Pacific GOING HOUTH. 2 flioux Ci.y Passenger 2:50 8 8t Paul Limited 7:20am 10 8t Paul Passenger 0:25 in 30 Freight 2:50 GOING NORTH. 1 Bioux City Passenger..' 9:05 a 7 Bt Paul Limited 0:00p 9 Bt Paul Passenger 7:55 a 20 Accommodation 10:30 a 35 Freight 8:05 a N-W tram 24, E trains 23 and 24, and B.O & trams So and 30 do not run dundaya. R. ROBINSON, Age TIME TABLE ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R. AT RODE. GOING EABT. No. 46—Ft. Dodge Loral 6:35 am No. 4—Chicago Limited 7:57 a No. 92—Loral 8:30 a No. 32—Ft. Djdge Local 5:25 pm No. 2—Cbie»jp-8t. Paul'Limited... 8:35 GOING WEST. No. 1—Omaha Limited 7:13 am No. 31—Omaha Local 7:30'a So. 91—Local 5:25 No. 25—St. Paul-Omaha Express.... 8:47 No. 5—Omaha Limited 4:20 J. A. L. HART. Agent W. MCGAVREN, ?m\m 4 $ii6ioii. 3ffloe oorner Third.andErl9 MO. v/u.r.rv wow Geo. W.Coit, PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON IfiaaODBI TA1XBT. IOWA. C. H. DEUR —DEALER IN— LUMBEB, LATH, LIME, COAL, Building Paper, Shingles. dee him before you bay save money.