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Evening times-Republican. (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, August 11, 1899, Image 3

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Light, Power&Ry. Co.
Office 326 Sooth Third Avenue.
Telephone 146.
o. r.
Ills inbruiury bus been established In
Karsballtowu lor iwenty-tbreo yeurs. whero
hundreds of patients have been treated
yearly, and where every preparation Is made
lor tbe treatment of all- diseases of
the eye and eur alone, and aUsurcical
operations ou these organs where
necessary lor Entropion (Ingrowing
abbes). Iteryglum removed ana arti
ficial eyes Inserted without pain, in case*
cl granulated lids and sore and inflamed
tves. as well as ulcerated, purulentor eonor
iheal optbalmlu. the treatment Is superior
10 any other practiced, from the fact that it
does not Injure the eyes in any coso. Blue
stone and nitrate of silver are generally used
In such cases, sometimes causing permanent
blindness. This infirmary has treated over
lt.CCO patients In tbe past twenty-three years
in this city, reference of which can be hnd
by addressing the above or for other refer
ences correspond with the business men of
karshalltown or Marshall county
iir. Wilson Is a graduate in bis'profession
Jrom the Chicago Opthalmlc College. Also
look a course at tbe Chicago Clinical School
snd Hospital I1118#7. and the Illinois Ej« and
... iarlnhrmsrv of that city
Grain and
©ut-of-town Trade Given Prompt
Private Wire Direct to Chicago and
Hew York.
Dray and Expressman.
Colkctloni Midt and Remitted.
r- T« Pisatks to AttCwrt.
*^ffr ^iu
towels la their offlc*
tad butneaa house, ufl I will famish clean
V'Jj* •J!** »1«k to ur number wanted
lorthf price of the usual price of laundry-
Leave orders at No. last Linn, at
cidsiby postal end.
MFRS.f ^'hjNQ-5
[££&&! Gcos-
O. O. Oilman,
F. C. Letts.
G. P. Capron,
J. L. Carney,
D. T. Denmeud,
Wm. Andrews.
C. C. St. Clair.
The Knights of Pythits Holde Final
8euion »t Davenport and
Button Death of a Prominent Dele
gate—The Rathbone Sisters
Elect Officers.
Governor Shaw Entertained at Iowa
Falls—Short Iowa Specials
—Other News.
Davenport, Aug. 11.—The Iowa Grand
Lodge, K. of P., lnstalleu officers and
adjourned late yesterday afternoon.
The session was most successful. Rou
tine business and reports were the main
feature of the session, and all showed
gratifying conditions.
The secretary's report showed a mem
bership in the state of 24,485 In 419 lodg
es. The grand lodge receipts for the
year were $17.399.31 disbursement of
subordinate lodges for funeral and sick
benefits, $19,457.54 total assets, $281,
The committee recommended that the
resolution for a permanent location of
the grand lodge be not adopted, which
was carried.
After a spirited contest T. M. Shock
ley, of Oskaloosa, was elected grand
master at arms, and W. A. Collp, of
Waterloo, grand Inner guard.
Major General Camahan, of the uni
form rank, while addressing the grand
lodge this morning, was interrupted by
"Calamity" Weller when he touched on
the Philippines, saying he would follow
the flag, right or wrong. The chair re
fused Weller's point of order, which
was made on the ground that the
speaker was talking politics. The rul
ing was received with strong manifesta
tion of approval. Mr. Carnahan'a
speech was highly patriotic and well re
The Eldon, Oskaloosa, Radcliffe, Shel
don and Clinton companies participat
ed In a prize drill at Camp Loper in the
afternoon. RadclifTe won, with 90 2-3
per cent Sheldon second, with 89 2-3.
There was some feeling among uniform
rank, who claim they are ignored by the
grand lodge. The sentiment may crys
talize in a movement to hold an en
campment Independent of the grand
lodge meeting, and may come to a head
at the next encampment.
The Rathbone Sisters elected and in
stalled these officers:
Grand chief, Mrs. Hattle Laubenfels,
Mt. Pleasant.
Grand senior, Mrs. Hattle Lanning,
Grand junior, Mrs. Abble McCall,
Grand manager. Miss Annie Phelps,
Grand mistress records and seals,
Mrs. Grace Long, Waverly.
Grand protector, Mrs. Linnie Fiero,
Grand guard, Mrs. Ida Astram, Iowa
Vice supreme representative, Mrs.
Nelle Aday, Dubuque.
Dr. S. G. lllythe, a delegate to the
Iowa grand lodge, K. of P., died here
yesterday afternoon of an attack of
acute gastaritis, while attending u.e
afternoon session. He was taken to
his hotel, where his death occurred at
0:30 this evening. Heart trouble is sup
posed to have followed the gastric at
tack, causing death. Deceased was 5i'
years of age, a practicing physician at
Eagle Grove, and well known through
out the state. The remains were sent
home this evening.
Sliuw ut lowu Falla.
Special to Times-Republican.
Iowa Falls, Aug. 11.—Governor Shaw
was given a hearty reception by the
residents of this place yesterday, irre
spective of party, and all took pleasure
in assisting in the entertainment of the
state's chief executive. In the morning
he was given a drive about the city and
after dinner was escorted to the Ch'au
tauqua by the Iowa Falls military band
and a delegation of citizens in carriag
es. He announced that it was not his
intention to talk on "Expansion." the
subject that the management had ad
vertised, but nevertheless gave a logi
cal address on "Patiiotism" that was
warmly received by all. The city was
decorated in honor of the governor's
visit, and during the hour of the ad
dress the business houses were closed.
Kinmet .County Xoriiml,
Special to Times-Republican.
Estherville, Aug. 11.—The Emmet
county normal Institute was opened for
a two weeks' session Monday, with a
fairly good enrollment. The county be
ing small and not thickly settled, does
not support as many teachers as many
others. County Superintendent H. H.
Davidson Is conducting the work very
successfully, with W. H. Stevens, of
Sioux City, teaching the Speer number
work, G. N. Sabln, Inez Myers and C.
C. Sto\\jr, all of ETmmet county, assist
A good game of ball was played yes
terday between our local team and the
boys of West Bend. The score was 12 to
13 In favor of Estherville.
Speclnl School Kiectlon.
Special to Times-Republican.
Iowa Falls, Aug. 11.—A special school
election will be held here next Tuesday
to vote again on the Issuing of $7,000
worth of bonds with which to purchase
the land and erect a school building in
the Third ward. An election for this
purpose was held last spring, but was
technically illegal as the call was for
uie issue of bonds to purchase the
ground, but no mention was made of
bonds for a school building, so that an
other election is necessary to conform
with law and make the issue of bonds
Supposed Dead Men Keturns
Springfield, 111., Aug. 11.—Robert
Mann, of St. Louts, sat In the Second
Methodist church of Springfield yester
day and heard the Rev. U. G. Coleman,
pastor of the church, pronouncing eulo
gies over himself, it being supposed that
he was dead. The minister was preach
ing the funeral sermon over the re-'
mains of Mrs. Robert Mann, who was
killed by an explosion In a laundry
Tuesday morning, and he during the
course of his remarks alluded to the
death of Mann, who was supposed by
the minister to have been ground to
death in a St. Louis factory where he
had worked. Mann sat through the
•ermon, but after the funeral services
Informed the minister that be was the
dead woman's husband, and that he had
r. -4 '.'i!®23
inp 1
wTsC &£p. 5CT,
®#1V- FS£~ vLsrs-^
not been killed as reported. The state
ment by Mann caused much excitement
in the church as the dead body was be
ing carried to a hearse! M^nn arrived
in Springfield yesterday* and went to
the house of Mr. and Mrs. William Bim
rick, parents of his wife. They refused
to allow him to see the corpse, and in
formed their neighbors that he was a
cousin of their daughter's husband.
Their little granddaughter, aged 7, how
ever, denied these statements and
maintained that the man was her fa
ther. Mann today filed a petition for a1
writ of habeas corpus for the possession
of his child, and also filed a replevin
suit to recover $150 paid his. wife's
mother on an Insurance policy.
AI alconi.
Malcom, Aug. 11.—Miss Ethel Meigs
returned from her Marshalltown visit
Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Albert Cady and Grandma Chap
man left Wednesday morning for an ex
tended visit with friends at Burt, la.
James Nowak went to Hedwick today
to attend the races, and secure horses
for the great Malcom fair.
Miss Ethel Duffus, of Montezuma, is
here visiting at the home of her grand
Miss Leta Kloose leaves Friday for
Omaha to attend the exposition.
.Messrs and Mesdames M. H. Mergs
and J. F. Eisele are taking In the sights
at Tama and Toledo today.
T. H. Macy is a delegate to the K. of
P. convention, being held in Davenport
this week.
Mr. Ed. McCollough, of Brooklyn,
came up Saturday and visited several
days with his wife at .he home of "her
Mrs. Ella Davis spent Sunday in Col
Mrs. Silas Cady went to Newton yes
terday to visit at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. Mary Mershon.
Special to Times-Republican.
Montezuma, Aug. 9.—Rain every
night, threshing is suspended most of
the time. If this kind of weather con
tinues part of our oats crop will rot
in the shock. If It can be threshed and
saved In good shape, we have the best
crop we have had for years.
Mr. Job Folkenburg left last Friday
for Kansas, to visit his son.
Mrs. G. J. Rutherford, of Des Moines,
Is in town visiting at the home of her
brother, A. E. Pollard.
Dr. and Mrs. Tribbett and daughter
are at Colfax, in search of health.
A. E. Pollard and Fred Carr are at
tending the K. of P. grand lodge at
Davenport this week.
Mr. C. E. Tripp, B. C. R. & N. station
agent at this place, left Tuesday after
noon, with his family, for a few weeks'
visit In northeastern Iowa.
Mr. M. T. Stewart, died Wednesday
night at his home, one mile south of
town. Burial will be at Deep River Fri
Mrs. John M. Johnson, of Thornburg,
died Wednesday evening. The remains
were brought here Thursday. The fun
eral took place at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. W. T. TineB. parents of the de
ceased Thursday afternoon.
The three link fraternity of this place
Is making an effort to organize a brass
band. It is hoped the scheme will work,
as our town needs a good band.
Special to Times-Republican.
Reinbeck, Aug. 11.—Wednesday of
this week registered the warmest of the
Since Sunday last a large number of
railroad contractors' grading outfits
have passed through town to the north
and east. They carry a full equipage
with them, even having boarding
houses on wheels. They have already
broken the ground at several points on
the new line of the C. & N. W.
Within the last few days two of the
pioneer citizens of this vicinity have
been called to their long home. They
were Mrs. James Philp and Mrs. A. P.
Colburn. They were two of the most
excellent ladies of this community.
Mr. J. J. Moser, our new school prin
cipal, has arrived here with his goods
and was taken sick, but not seriously.
Mrs. George Sibert and Harry Pinch
are very sick with typRoid fever.
A host of Uncle George Stewart's
friends helped him celebrate his T6th
birthday on Monday of this week.
The Congregational Sunday school
will have a picnic next Wednesday.
A new store will be started by two
Jews from Wisconsin.
Mrs. Don Coffin, of Marshalltown, Is
here visiting her parents.
Fort Dodge Street Fair.
Special to Times-Republican.
Fort Dodge, Aug. 11.—The street fair,
which is now an assured project in this
city, will take place on Sept. 14, 15 and
16. and promises to be the greatest at
traction this city has ever witnessed.
The merchants and business men of the
city generally have contributed very
generously, and sufficient money has
already been raised to make the event
a pronounced success. The committees
appointed are working with a will and
Ft. Dodge will be the center of attrac
tion for a large area of country. Ex
cursions will be run on all of the roads
entering the city.
Conductor Dillon's Illness.
Special to Times-Republican.
Iowa Falls, Aug. ll.-r-Conductor War
ren Dillon, of the B., C. R. & N., was
brought to his home in this city yester
day on a cot. While unloading some
freight at Buffalo Center the day be
fore he was suddenly seized with a se
vere pain in the back and has required
constant medical attention ever since.
It is thought to be some rheumatic
trouble with which he has been trou
bled for several years.
Fire ut Keota.
Keota, Aug. 11.—The Van Winkle car
riage works burned to the ground
Wednesday. Lightning struck the
building and the old frame part ignited
instantly. The fire companies did ef
fectual work and partially saved the
brick building. It was insured for $2,
800, and it will take all of it to cover
the loss.
Ed. Coffman had a number of sleighs
stored there, which were lost.
Oskaloosa Water Works.
Oskaloosa, Aug. 11.—The city council
met Tuesday night to consider specifica
tions for contemplated water works.
Expert Engineer G. L. McKibben was
present and read to the council that
part of a proposed ordinance relating to
the construction of the plant, the same
being based upon specifications for the
remodeling of the present plant.
Old Settlers' Reunion.
Waterloo, Aug. 11.—'The early settlers
of this county will hold their annual re
union In this city on Wednesday, Aug.
23. There will be an address, a series
of llve-mlnute speeches, the election of
officers and a picnic dinner.
Movement to Nominate Judge Wade
At the Demooratio State Con
vention For Governor.
Regarded as a Compromise Between
the Bashor and Sells Fol
Senatorial Convention at Emmets.
burg Still in Deadlock—Over
4,000 Ballots Taken.
Special to Times-Republican.
Des Moines, Aug. 11.—Judge J. M.
Wade of Iowa City is being brought out
as a compromise candidate for the dem
ocratic nomination for governor at next
week's convention. His supporters pre
sent him as a compromise between Cato
Sells, who has the support of the con
servatives on the money question, and
S. H. Bashor, who is the candidate of
the ultra slxteen-to-one element.
Convention at Emmetsburg Takes
Over 4,000 Ballots.
Emrnetsburg, Aug. 11.—No senator
was nominated yesterday by the repub
licans of the Forty-seventh senatorial
district in convention here, and after
taking the 4,650th ballot without a
change the convention adjourned to
meet again Sept. 1 at 2 p. m.
The adjournment was brought about
by a combination of the Palo Alto, Clay
and Emmet delegations and it un
doubtedly foreshadows the final result
of the convention so far as the United
States senatorship is concerned. These
counties are recognized to be for Gear
and it is generally understood that
when a candidate is finally nominated
for seator he will be a Gear man.
Said to Be for Cummins.
Bode, Aug. 11.—The second day of the
convention at Humboldt found matters
so arranged that Col. Kent of Rolfe re
ceived the nomination for representa
tive of Humboldt and Pocahontas dis
trict. This adds one man to Cummins'
Nlno-yenr-old Hoy at Dcwar Meets
With a Fatal Accident.
Dewar, Aug. 11.—Edward R. Follet,
the 9-year-old son of O. W. Follett of
this place, was smothered to death in a
corn bin in the grain elevator at this
place. The child had been about the
elevator and had climbed into the corn
bin which was quite full of corn. The
man in charge of the elevator, uncon
scious of the boy's perilous position,
started to draw off the corn from the
The little fellow was drawn down in
among the corn and when found had
ceased to breathe. Dr. J. Fullerton
was summoned by telephone from Wa
terloo and everything was done that
could be done to rf'Suscitate the child.
Life was wholly extinct before the doc
tor arrived.
O. W. Follet, the father of the child,
is a merchant and postmaster at De
war. The family has the sympathy of
the community in its terrible bereave
DO Not Want Soldiers Returned by
Way of Des Moines.
Creston, Aug. 11.—The Gazette prints
the following: "The people of south
west Iowa are very much interested in
the plan to have the Fifty-first regi
ment come home in a body at the ex
pense of the stae, but Des Moines as
the regiment's destination is not to the
liking of this par! of the state. A great
majority of the citizens would like very
much to have the boys .come home in
a body that the people may in some
manner show their appreciation of the
valiant work of Iowa soldiers on Phil
ippine battle fields, but there Is a gen
eral Impression that Des Moines is not
the whole thing, but that other cities
deserve some of the privileges.
"The people of this part of the state
object to their soldier boys being taken
to the state capital and thus suffering
unnecessary delay in reaching home.
Soldiers who have been away from rel
atives and friends almost eighteen
months will hardly like the idea of be
ing carried past their homes simply
that their regiment may formally dis
band in Des Moines, and such a plan
will suit only a small portion of the
regiment. It Is thought by hundreds of
people that the regiment should be
brought to Iowa at as early a date as
possible after being mustered out and
allowed to go home by the most direct
route, without unnecessary delay.
"The plan proposed by southwest Iowa
Is to bring the regiment from San
Francisco to Council Bluffs at the ex
pense of the state. There the regiment
could be welcomed home by Governor
Shaw and the people. Council Bluffs
is the home of the company and that
company should be left there. The re
mainder of the regiment could reach
home direct over the Burlington as the
campanies are from the following
places: Glenwood, Ued Oak, Shenan
doah, Villisca, Corning, Creston, Bed
ford, Oskaloosa and Des Moines. Thus
could the boys come direct to their
homes after being landed on their na
tive soil at Council Bluffs and not be
delayed two or three days that Des
Moines may have the honor of welcom
ing the boys home.
"Southwest Iowa people favor this
plan and Governor Shaw will be peti
tioned to have the different companies
taken home direct from Council Bluffs.
This is the feasible plan and one which
will please the Iowa soldiers and their
friends who are now anxiously awaiting
the home-coming."
Masou Lectures at Luke Tlow
Lake View, Aug. 11.—Capt. O. H. L.
Mason, chaplain of the Forty-ninth
Iowa, delivered his popular lecture,
"Cuba and Its People," in the M. E.
church of Lake View, under the aus
pices of Sac county Sunday School
Bible Institute last Tuesday evening.
The lecturer caught the attention of his
audience at the beginning of his lec
ture and held It for Nearly two hours,
although it was one of the hottest even
ings of the year. Our people were more
than pleased.
Modern Woodineu Losrolling.
Iowa Falls, Aug. 1 1.—The Modern
Woodmen of this section participated
in their annual log-rollin* a* William*
yesterday, the attraction draw ins from
mmt, lama, Frfdag, Jtugust U, 1899.
the membership of a targe number of
camps of the order in this part of the.
Btate. The orator of the day was Hon.
DeWitt Tonker, of Fort Dodge. The
music was furnished by the Radcliffe
military band, and the afternoon was
given over to athletic sports and he
day closed with a band concert and
Woodmen's ball.
An Understudy for Kcllaon.
Charles City, Aug. 11.—Miss Mabelle
Waller Moore, a Charles City girl, has
been chosen to understudy Alice Niel
son and leaves Chicago for New York
the 27th of August. Miss Waller's ex
ceptional good luck is due to an inci
dent of recent date. She was taking her
lesson when Will J. Davis, proprietor
of the Columbia theater, Chicago, hear
ing her voice, immediately sought her
and asked that she sing for Mr. Perley,
manager of Nielson. She consented and
was promptly engaged. It is said that
in form, action and voice, Miss Waller
is about a counterpart of Nielson. The
sweet young singer was born and raised
in this city. She went to Chicago re
cently, where she has given careful
study of her chosen work.
Officer Shot by Burglars.
Cedar Rapids, Aug. 11.—Yesterday
about 1:3 Oo'clock a. m. Officer William
Palmer was shot and slightly wounded
by a gang of crooks who had been try
ing to effect an entrance into a dwelling
house, and who were frightened away
by the approach .of the officer. Two of
the men were captured shortly after
ward by other officers. They gave their
names as W. I. Campbell and George
Andrews. The latter was equipped
with a complete outfit of burglar's tools.
It is believed they are a "part of a gang
which has committed several robberies
in this vicinity lately. They are
charged with assault with intent to
commit murder and will have a pre
liminary hearing today.
Thinks Bunnell Insane.
Des Moines. Aug. 10.—Fred Hunnell,
who shot and killed his son. Archibald
Hunnell, at their home in the north
west part of the city Monday night,
was served with a warrant issued by
Clerk of Courts Tate yesterday charg
ing him with being insane. He will be
arraigned, before the county commis
sioners for an examination at 10 o'clock
this morning. The information was
filed by his brother, James P. Hunnell.
Since his arrest and during his con
finement in the county jail Hunnell has
been apparently rational and has not
manifested a disposition to renew the
attempt to take his own life.
Dolliver Will Answer.
La Porte, Ind., Aug. 11.—Indiana re
publicans are making preparations for
the reception of Congressman Dolliver,
of Iowa, at the Rome City assembly,
Aug. 16. William Jennings Bryan re
cently defined democracy at the assem
bly and the Iowa congressman has been
engaged to reply to the Nebraskan.
Congressman Dolliver's speech will be
circulated as a campaign document.
Excursion trains will be run to Rome
City and a monster meeting will be
held. The speech of the Iowa congress
man will formally open the campaign in
Drowned ill the iowu IJiver.
Iowa City, Aug. 11.—News received
from Hill Siding tells of the death by
drowning of Cleveland Fesler, near that
place Wednesday afternoon. While his
parents were away he made his way
to the river, with a companion and
started in for a swim at a point where
the river is ten feet deep. He waf
drowned almost instantly. The river
was dragged until midnight last night
and finally a grappling hoop brought
his body to the surface. The funeral
was held in the afternoon, the inter
ment beingvat Riverside cemetery.
Tenth Heunlon Thirty-Second Iowa.
Clear Lake. Aug. 11.—On the last three
days of August the boys of the Thirty
second Iowa infantry will assemble at
Clear Lake in a tenth biennial reunion.
The program includes a social reception
by Ed Nichols and F. M. Rodgers, on
the evening of the 29th: sailing and fish
ing, car ride and dinner at Mason City,
and camp fire at the pavilion in the eve
ning, all on the 30th: business meeting
on the 31st. Short talks, and many of
them, from United States Senator Allen,
of Nebraska, and other comrades. All
are invited.
Itobbed of ¥50.
Hedrick, Aug. 11.—Tuesday night,
while a traveling man from Marshall
town was going to the depot, he was
held up by a colored man and woman
from Oskaloosa and robbed of $50. The
couple were arrested and had their trial
last night and this morning: they were
bound over to the district court and
will be taken to Sigourney this even
There is no truth in the report that
the men operating the wheel of fortiin
at the race track, were robbed of $1,200
last night.
Steam Launch Capsizes.
aterloo, Aug. 11.—By the capsizing
of Frank Siberling's steam launch
near the third cut off up the river dur
ing the storm last night. Mr. Siberling.
J. H. Goswiler and A. D. Svhorle, who
were on board, were thrown into th
river and but for timely aid would have
They were rescued cold and chilled
from their forced bath in the Cedar
while the boat sank from sight and nou
lies in 8 or 10 feet of water near thj
place where it turned over.
Prominent Young Man Drowned.
Ottumwa, Aug. 11.—Bert Hughes, as
sistant secretary of the Y. M. C. A., and
a prominent young man. was drowned
in the Des Moines river last night while
The birdy of Bert Hughes was found
at 11 o'clock this morning, about half
a mile from where the drowning oc
Trampled ou by a Horse.
Arlington, Aug. 11.—Fred Ratsey, liv
ing about four miles south of Lamont,
while attempting to lasso a young rang
er horse, was viciously attacked by The
untamed animal and stamped almost
to death. Three ribs were broken and
he was otherwise severely Injured.
Price for Cattle.
Onawa, Aug. 11.—John R. Murphy, of
this county, received the highest prtc
jof the year for cattle, selling 100 head
for five cents, at home. They averaged
about 1,200 pounds, having been fed two
months. They were shipped to Chicago,
by Cubbage & Wilkinson, the purchas
Suicide at Muncatlnc.
Muscatine, Aug. 11.—Miss Ann Resley,
a county pioneer, committed suicide by
drownlcg herself in Resley's lake, a
popular resort near thin city. Tempor
ary Insanity superinduced by partial
yaraljrala wm tbe supposed cause.
Ijl Agents for the
Coprrljiit, 1692, by Tbe Proctrr Gttnblo Co.,
J. D. Seeberger,
a Gas.
Hot Water
jk/- ft£E vma*:
"What is meant by 'free alkali,' doctor? I see it mentioned In
advertisements of Ivory Soap."
"'Free alkali,' madam, is the alkali which is not combined
with the fats or oils of which the soap is made, due to the ignorance
or carelessness of the soap maker. Soaps in which 'free alkali' is
present are decidedly injurious to both the clothing and the skin,
when habitually used. I have seen reports of analysis made of the
Ivory Soap by men eminent in our profession, and all pronounce
it to contain no 'free alkali,' to be made with great care and of
materials of the best quality, carefully selected, so 1 unhesitatingly
recommend it for every purpose for which good soap is required."
Iron, Steel, Nails, Glass,
Wagon Stock, Axles, Fence Wire, Circular Saws, Tinners' Stock*
No. 28
0 Soutb First 2
RES. 10S.
The Smith Premier
Smith Premier Typewriter
For Catalogue and Information Address Omaha, Neb.,
or Des Moines, Iowa.
ONLY $40 1
j* celebrated E. Church St
Pay the Highest Cash Price for Hogs.
See Daily Markets in This Paper.
Send for New Art Catalogue.
All Kinds of
With a poor laundry if you want first-class
work done, or you will get the worst of it in
faded colors and rotted fabrics. We use no
chemicals and nothing but the best soaps and
washing materials, hcnce your linen lasts
longer, looks better, keeps fresh longer, and
gives more general satisfaction when done by
our perfect methods.
Our Product
-I. ::.
Shades made for
farm machinery
jWe handle ppre
raw andboSd
Turpentines, etc.
the Bert.

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