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The pickling season is now on and if you want absolutely pure spices goto ,'"H! SINCLAIR'S I THE SINCLAIR TEA AND COFFEE CO., 120 WEST MAIN. BOTH PHONES. Chamberlain Has Just Received a New Line of 80LID SILVER TEAS, ICE CREAM SETS AND LADIES' COLD WATCHES. CALL AND SEE THBfldi RAILWAY TIME TABLES IOWA CENTIIAL RAILWAY Tlmo table at Marshalltown. GOING NORTH St. Paul Mall 9:45 a. m. St. Paul Express 2:10 a. m. Mason City Mull 5:3S p. m. Local Freight..'. 0:00 a. m. No. 1 No. 3 No. S No. 9 OOINO SOUTH. No. St. Louis and Kansas City Mall 5:30 p. m. Peoria Express.. 1:80 a. m. No. 4 No. a No. 12 Peoria Mall 9:40 a. m. Local Freight 6:00 a. in 1, 2, 3 and 4 dally. All other trains dally except Sunday. Nos. STOKY CITY BRANCH. Storjr City train will leave Marshalltown a at ipi and 1:40 p. m. on Friday only. a. m.. dully except Sunday and Friday. I 5:05 a. m.. ana 3 p. m., Friday only. Infrom Story City arrives at 1:40 p. m. at 6 and at 5:05 a. TrainJrom Stor' exco Friday and Sunday, and at 9:20 a. m. C. «te S. W. RAILWAY. GOING WEST. Overland Limited. ....... 2:11 Pacific Express Uw.-vf C'olorudo Special 7i&jfj Fast Mall .SjJSW 'hlcairo St DesMoines Freight .v No. 1 No. 3 No. S No. 1.1 No. 13 No. 30 No. 2 No. 4 No. 6 No. 8 No. 14 No. M: GOINO EAST 3C, Overland Limited lPlBp. m. Colorado Special 12:3 p. m. ChU'UKO Limited 1:1} a. m. Atlantic Express 7 S5 p, m. Chicago Express 9:85 a.m. Freight 1:45 p.m. Nos. 13.14, 89 and 38 dally except Sunday, CHICAGO OHKAT WE8TKUN HT, Maple Leaf Route. Elt A INS SOUTH. No. 1 D. M. A R. C. Limited 4:W a. No 5 I). M.. St. J. & K, C. Express 9:22 ^$ew I Where you will find the most complete line in the city including whole mixed spice (seventeen varieties combined,) Penang Cloves, Saigon Cinnamofi, English Mustard, Jamacia Gin ger, etc. a. No. 3 Southwestern Express 5:35 p. T11A1NH M)HTH AND BAST No. A Twin Oily and Chicago Spl 4:16 a. No. 4 8t. Paul and Chicago Exp.. 10:55 a.m. No. 2 Twin City and Chicago Llm 10:40 p. m. Nos. 3 and 4 except Sunday, others every day. II. V. K. Jfc N. RAILWAY The Cedar llaplda Route. Tlmo table at Abbott Crossing. OOINO NORTH No. 601 (b) 11:50 a. m. No. «06(a 3:09 u. m. No. 641(b) 8:10 p. m. N 0 9 7 5 1 6 GOING BOOTH No. 602(b) ftitW p. m. No. 008(a) 9:45 p. in. No. 642(b) 7:40 a. m. No. 692 (a) 12:42 p. Ul a—daily. b—dally cxcept Sunday, TI/VVE CARD. ELECTRIC STREET RAILWAY. CAES LEAVB LEAVE DEPOTS FOR SOLDIERS SOLDIERS' HOME. HIIMB. -'$Wmr- Iowa Medical Journal Moved to P»y Its Respects to Christian Soience Healers. Receat Death of JUrshalltown Man While Under Rev. Roberts' Treat ment Occasions'Criticism. Journal Says Roberts 1s a Murderer and That Marshalltown Has a Duty'to Perform. Below 1b published a medical view of Christian Science healing:, and Inci dentally a scoring for Rev. K. C. Rob erts, of this city. The article reprinted Is from the editorial columns of the Iowa Medical Journal, the leading pub lication of the state. The Journal says: "Frank Howell, a young man of 18, died at Marshalltown of typhoid fever and hemorrhage of the bowels as a complication about June 25th. He had no medical treatment anu was attended by a so-called preacher and Christian scientist. The young man was treated for a 'belief that he was sick and was kept at work and going 'about until hemorrhage of the bowels ensued and death took place. Although Roberts maintained that Howell was not sick, he signed the death certificate and cause of death as 'hemorrhage of the bowels.' The poroner's Jury found that Howell came to his death from typhoid fever and lack of medical attendance while under the care of Roberts, who was not a legal practitioner. Tht* find ing leaves the matter open for the grand Jury or for the action of the Jus tice's court. At Ft. Dodge, where Howell was buried, the 'Scientists' took charge of the body, held the funeral and per formed the burial rites—thus killing one bird with two stones—the 'science' kill ing him and the 'Christian* burying him. This is perhaps the real meaning of the term 'Christian Science.' Now, have we not had folly enough of this kind? Can we have, in the name of Christ, such proceedings In this twen tieth century? "Was Christ ever guilty of such ido otlc proceedings? Did he ever say that sickness was merely a matter of 'be lief?' "On the contrary He found Peter's family 'sick of a fever:' He 'healed many that were sick of divers diseases 'A woman which was diseased with an issue of blood twelve years touched the hem of his garment His injunction was 'Heal the sick, cleanse the lepers He found leprosy on every hand Laz arus was covered with sores Paul left a brother at MUetum because he was sick. The book Is everywhere full of ref ernces to sickness, disease and death full of references to the physician as a healer of the sick and of the healing properties of plants. Where in all sacred writ is there a line which upholds this senseless Jar gon? These latter day shysters say, 'Oh no, it is all a matter of belief.' The very existence of disease, of pain and death are denied But the post-mortem shows a wide departure from the nor mal state. All the senses are asked to stand aside reason and Judgment, the lessons from every day experience and common sense, all count for nothing. The pain-racked body, the gnawing cancer eating the flesh from the bones the child strangling with diphtheria, all are 'beliefs' only and have no founda tion in fact. 'In the case of Howell how utterly absurd the statement that the open vessel from which his life-blood was slowly, surely (lowing, had no exist ence. Would It have been different would It have been less real, would it have been more deadly, had it been his Jugular Instead of a mesenteric vein which had been severed? Would it have been a greater crime, a more red-hand ed murder had Roberts stayed the hand of the surgeon In the formercase than of the physician In the latter? The same principles apply to both. It is an every day experience that these hemorrhages are checked by means well known to every physician, and, medicines failing the services of the surgeon may be called In and the bleeding vessel tied But, no, there was 'no vessel bleeding, though the red blood flowing showed plainly to the eye that the statement was a He. "But the eye must not be believed, the brain behind It must refuse to receive the image reflected to It from the retina. Or, as the Rev. Dr. Parkhurst says: Christian science insults the reason^and blackguards the common senseij^phe senses must not be be ved^lnsteaa v/e must accept the Sglt.of the divine Mother Mary Mason Tfitijter Glover Patterson Eddy, whose string of names Is sufficient evidence of her moral integrity and uprightness but whose similarity still causes us to note Its resemblance to that of an ad venturess,—her word must be accepted Instead of the experience of the natural senses which God has implanted in every rational man. "Where does such reasoning lead us I see a man thrust a dagger into an other, I see the blade dripping with the blood of the victim I see the Christian scientist ministering to 'the belief which both the man and myself huv that he has been stabbed and that, un less the stream is ohecked death must be sure and speedy. I offer my services and urge the necessity of immediate ac tlon, but am informed that if I do not think he Is cut and that he is bleeding the man will at once be whole. Blot me out of existence, leave the victim un conscious and insensible clay and the 'Scientist' alone with none other near no other mind to 'believe' the wound ex Ists—will the result be otherwise than fatal? Can the mouthings of a fool change the unalterable laws of fate? "Recently I saw an Infant with skull badly fractured, the bone deeply de pressed, bq »:58 10:08 6:20110:31 6:U 10:56 7:0811:20 7:3211:44 7:86 P.M. 8:»il2:08 8:4412: 9:0612: ill iH iS that an egg might be easily placed within the depression. A 'Sci entlst' was called to cure my belief and the belief which I had inflicted upon the parents that the child was seriously In jured. For four days the child lay in the very shadow of death, while an in sane woman stood over it and said, 'This child is not 'injured, its skull Is not broken, its head Is perfect the child Is normal in every way, there is no hole in the side of Its head.' Day after day these senseless words were repeated, and, nearer and nearer rustled the wings of the angel of death until, In a lucid Interval, the mother caught their unmistakable sound. The science of sUrgery was applied and the child lives. "How earn such nonsense be tolerated I'SgJia oonaunttrT it 14 done only In the name of Christ, ap pealing to the religious Sense and su perstition Inherent in the race. But the voice of the followers of Christ cries aloud, 'There Is none of Christ In this!' and the voice of Science cries aloud, 'There Is none of science in this!' Yet in the name of both, crack-brained monsters, for the sake of pelf, are lur ing their victims to an untimely end. The duty of the state is clear. These children are not the property of their parents these parents are not the prop erty of themselves they belong to the state, and It is the state's duty to pro tect Its own. When an Irresponsible few, who are condemned both by re ligion and scieiice, assert in their names to do the impossible, then does it be come the duty of the rational members of the Btae to assert the dignity of their power. "Marshalltown has a duty to perform —a duty to herself and a duty to the great commonwealth of which she is a part. Murder has been committed there, and, in the name of science and religion, murders are being committed all over the state. Were these Illegal deaths confined to the responsible heads of families it might be a hopeful Bign it would be evidence that the fool-killer had at last come to the rescue of hu manity and was ridding it of its use less and harmful members. But in this case it was not so. Howell was but 18 years of age and the manner and cir cumstances of his death were forced upon htm by his parents and by Rob erts." IOWA NEWSPAPERS. GRASSHOPPERS MOVING. [Creston Advertiser, 9th.] Thousands of grasshoppers passed over this locality today, going north east. Becoming dissatisfied with the prevailing humidity it is presumed the grasshoppers are traveling to catch a cool breeze, but it is probable they will abandon that purpose if they strike a good cornfield. GOOD MAN SELECTED. [Grundy Republican.] At the republican state convention last week'Hon. E. M. Sargent of Grun dy Center was unanimously elected chairman of this congressional district. The captain has Kept in close touch with the party ever since he cast his first vote and time will demonstrate that the republicans of the Fifth dis trict made no mistake in selecting him as their leader. WILL REPEAT ITS FOLLY. [New Sharon Star.] The democratc party is going to re peat its folly of 1864, is going to bring forth its loudest timbrel to proclaim the war In the Philippines "a failure," and demand the return of the troops under Otla, and the hauling down of the flag that Dewey planted. Of course their chief reason for so proclaiming is the fact that a republican administration Is in power, and thus they will march to defeat and disgrace just as they did when they demanded that Grant should surrender to Lee. Democracy can al ways be depended upon to make a fool of Itself at the very moment when it should be trying to demonstrate some thing of the spirit of patriotism. SHOOTING IN THE DARK. [Muscatine Journal.] Ugly rumors are afloat in regard to bacchanalian revelry at night In a cer tain room at one of the principal hotels in Des Moines during the late repub lican state convention. The rumors in volve men of good standing at home. If their names were published, and if the rumors were established as true, at least one popular idol would be shat tered. "What a pity," said a grave senator, referring to this afTalr, In con versation with the editor of the Journal, "that some men do not know how to behave themselves when they go away from home." It would be well for the constituents of these men to Inquire in to their conduct and hereafter keep them at home. We have only to add that this has no reference to any Mus catine delegate. A HOME THRUST. [Shenandoah Sentinel.] 'No race is good enough to govern another without its consent." So reads the Page county democratic platform written by F. J. Brown. How about the negroes of the south, who are system atically disfranchised by the southern democrats and ruled without their con sent? Why is the sympathy of demo crats for negroes away from home so much greater than for those at home? If they do not want to rule anybody without their consent, why do they not permit the negroes of South Carolina and Mississippi to govern those states, where they are in a majority? And how about the American Indians? Do they want us to abandon the territory occu pied by the Sioux and Apaches and let the latter govern themselves accord ing to their own desires:? GOT ENOUGH OF KLONDIKE. [Northwood Anchor.] Charles and Oscar Hundeby arrived In Northwood from the Klondike coun try last Thursday afternoon, coming from Seattle, via St. Paul. The boys were glad to get home. They did not like the life they were obliged to lead In that country, and would not return there for anything. At the same time they are not bewailing the loss of the money or time the trip cost them. They return In good health, have had lots of experience, saw a vast amount of coun try and feel that.the trip was well worth what It cost them. They hope to realize something out of the steamboat and mining property left behind. Many claims were staked off and they are company property, anil should they prove of value the boys will come in for their share. We hope every claim staked will prove a bonanza, and that the boys will ultimately become millionaires. KIItKWOOD'S FIRST APPEAR ANCE. [Iowa City Republican.] Capt. A. B. Cree, in speaking of the republican state convention held at Des Moines recently, grew reminiscent yesterday. "Do you know," he queried. In the course of a casual conversation with the representative of the Republican, ."that the republican party was organized right here in Iowa City?" "Yes." he proceeded, "I remember the convention as well as though it were yesterday, and it was held on Feb. 22, 1856—forty-three yearH ago. I recall a number of exciting Incidents of the day —one & red-hot verbal battle between our good friend, Hon. H. W. Lathrop, and a polltlolan named Wallace. "We nominated a Johnson count? man tor treasurer of the state that day. It was 1C. L. Horri* tkeaof Hmiil Valley. Later be moved to Kansas. I remember vividly, too, the first ap pearance In political circles of our be loved war governor and! former secre tary of the Interior, Samuel J. Kirk wood. He was a partner of the late Ezekiel Clark In. the milling business. He came Into the convention hall, straight from the mill. He was dressed In his working clothes, and was bepowdered from head to foot with flour. He was a stranger to all except the Iowa Cltyans present and as I was fresh from the east, with some memo ries of 'dude' orators, I wondered, with lots of other spectators, who that un couth laborer was. A 'change oame over the spirit of our dreams' pretty soon, let me tell you. He hadn't Bpoken many minutes before the sound sense, convincing logic and forceful oratory— not spread eagle eloquence—captivated every auditor and held our fixed and unswerving attention until his great speech closed. Ever after Iowa knew Samuel J. Klrkwood as a masterful lo gician and splendid orator." \YOMAN SUFFRAGE AND MA JORITY VOTE. [Dubuque Times.] The Waterloo Reporter endorse? the action of the democrats of Blackhawk county purposing that a constitutional amendment In favor of woman suffrage be submitted to the people. This is all right so far as It goes, but the experi ence of South Dakota with the initiative and referendum has shown one thing, and that Is that the consltution should further provide that it shall not be amended except by vote of the majority of the electors. In South Dakota the provision for a state dispensary was carried by a minority vote through the indifference of a majority which didn't vote on the proposition at all. If a suffrage amendment were submitted in Iowa this experience might be repeated in our own state. Probably every man in favor of woman suffrage would take the trouble to go to the polls and vote for it while thousands on the other side would wholly overlook the proposition. FT. MADTSON—The police depart ment has been ordered to kill all dogs running at large without owners. MAXWELL—Hon. A. B. Cummins will address the soldiers' reunion at Maxwell next Saturday afternoon. DAVENPORT—Up to noon Wednes day 1.450 Pythians had registered and got their badges for the meeting of the grand lodge. NEVADA—Great preparations are in progress for the Story county fair, which meets at the fair grounds next week, Aug. 15-18. ACKLEY—Lightning struck a straw stack belong to I. Harken in the storm of Monday night, burning the stack an*! about twelve head of young hogs. He estimates the loss at about $80. EAGLE GROVE—Our flour mill buildings are now inclosed ready fo machinery. The Electric Light Com pany will furnish the power. This ar rangement will enable all parties in town wanting power to secure it. CARROLL—Rev. Webster, the new pastor of the Baptist church, is expect ed in the city this week and will as sume his pastoral duties at once. Tht reverend gentleman conies from Den mark, Iowa, and will be accompanied by his family. CRESTON—Isaac Arnold lost twenty one head of sheep a few days ago by town dogs which killed the animals. Mr. Arnold and the neighbors got after the dogs and killed three. Fanners report such occurrences frequently. Mr. Ar nold lives north of the city. GRUNDY CENTER—John Seifken brought in and sold to W. D. Wilson this week, thirty-four head of nine month-old shoats that averaged 232 pounds. They were of the Poland Chi na breed and were the finest lot re ceiveu this season for the age, says th* Republican. OSKALOOSA—Oskaloosa has a new factory. It is as yet an Infant industry, that is, it has just been born. The name of the new enterprise is the Perfection Cream Separator Company, and th factory, for the manufacture of cream separators, is located In the city of Os kaloosa. Its capital stock is $10,000. ALGONA—Republican: "The Lemen Bros.' circus drew a very small crowd yesterday. The country people were too busy for circuses, and the town attend ance was silm. The city got $40 out of the show for the privilege of parading the streets, and complimentary tickets were distributed with a free hand, so the aggregation failed to pay expenses The circus was only fair, while gamb ling was the main business." IOWA CITY—The new pest house and all its contents were totally destroyed by Are Tuesday afternoon, after its rid dance of small pox patients. This "con flagration" was not (he result of an ac cident, but of cold-blooded, coolly-con templated arson on the part of Marshal Scott Wilson. Doubtless thorough fu migation would have rendered the place completely safe, but the authorities de cided to make "assurance doubly sure," and therefore Scott touched off the fa tal match, and up in smoke went 1.586, 743,652 microbes, says the Republican. MUSCATINE—Henry Miller, residing on the Illinois bottom across the river, brought over a cornstalk Wednesday morning which attracted much atten tion as he carried It through town, it being about twice the height of a man. It was fully eleven feet high and gave the appearance of a very promising young tree. Two immense ears of corn were growing on the stalk. Mr. Miller liveB on Peter Jackson's land across the river and was bringing the stalk over tc present it to Mr. Jackson as an example of what can be done in the extremely rich land of the bottom. He says that he can bring even larger stalks over be fore long. MASON CITY.—By the breaking down of a hammock Rev. Carter, former pas tor of the Congregational church at Clear Lake, but now a resident of Ma son City, met with a very painful ac cident Tuesday evening. Mr. Carter struck in such a manner that he sus tained a concussion of the spine which was so severe that it rendered him un conscious and greatly depressed the ac tion of the heart. Medical aid was promptly summoned and .it is the opin ion of the physician that no serious re sults will follow, although the accident was attended with a great deal of pain and will confine Rev. Carter to his home for some time. SHENANDOAH—During the last year the canning factory has been over hauled, rebuilt and enough labor-sav ing machinery added to more than double the output. The machinery add ed will enable the factory with the help of fifty-eight hands to do Ave times 1 tiftsaa lllSSSv- the work that ten years ago ninety hands were required to do In ten hours. The pack of corn will be practically all that grow on twelve hundred acres and the price paid per ton is fifty cents higher than It was last year. The out look for a good tomato pack Is splen did. The Sentinel says: "If the nation has expanded, gained new prop erties beyond the sea, Shenandoah has kept pace therewith and grown too. Not less than fifty new houses have been built in the city this season and are now nearlng completion. Some are already furnished and occupied." PERSONAL MENTION Mrs. D. W. Marsten spent the day in Grinnell. Mr. Perry Rose, of Jefferson, was in the city on business Thursday. Miss Pearl Boggie returned this morning from her Oskaloosa visit. Mr. H. H. Harbaugh, of Mason City, has been Dr. Harry Echternacht's guest today. Misses Irma and Rhea Johnson went to Oilman this morning to visit friends for two weeks. Mrs. W. H. H. Betz, of the Soldiers Home, arrived home Thursday evening from her Chelsea visit. Rev. and Mrs. C. P. Boardman re turned Thursday evening from their few days' visit in Colfax. Miss Charlotta Dale is In the city and will be the guest over Sunday of Airs. J. J. Roe and Mrs. J. A. Lane. Miss Lizzie Mitchell, of Gladbrook, spent Thursday in the city as the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Eldridge. Mrs. William Colter, of Oak Park, 111., is a guest of her sister, Mrs. W. C. King, and aunt, Mrs. W. B. Hawkins. Miss Belle Griffiths went to Toledo Thursday evening, where she will visit over Sunday with Miss May Davidson Mr. Herbert Gurnea arrived home this morning from Chicago, where he has been visiting his grandparents a few days. Miss Nelle Weeks, of Rhodes, arrived in the city Thursday night and will re main until after the teachers' normal institute. Mrs. Thad D. Evans went to State Center Thursday evening to visit a few days at the home of Mr. and Mrs. O. J. Whitson. Mr. W. H. Nelson, formerly a Mar shalltown business man but now of Gil bert Station, spent Thursday in the city on business. Miss Cora Bennett, of Vermillion, S. D., arrived in the city Thursday night and will be the guest for a week of Miss Belie McNeel. Miss Blanche Yokom left this morn ing for Wayland, where she will spend two weeks with her cousins, Mr. and .Mrs. D. 11. Troxel. Miss Ida McNulty, of Toledo, visited friends in the city Thursday, being on her way home from Mason City, where she has been visiting. Mrs. G.. L. Buchor and children, of Eldora. spent Thursday night in the city, being on their way home from a month's visit at Beatrice, Neb. Master Lacey Gray arrived home this morning from St. Louis, where he has been visiting during the summer with his mother, Mrs. J. M. S. White. Mrs. S. A. Collins, of State Center, spmt Thursday in the city, going to Albion in the evening to visit her broth er, Mr. Thomas G. Collins, a few weeks. Miss Annie Dawson returned Thurs day evening from Eldora, where she has been visiting for three weeks as the guest of her sister, Mrs. T. S. Johnson. Mrs. E. II. Payne, of Waterloo, ar rived in the city Thursday night and will visit a few weeks as the guest of the family of her sister, Mrs. J. K. Black. Mrs. J. W. Burroughs and daughter. Miss Edna, left this morning for Clear Lake, where they will visit two weeks as guests of Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Lat imer. Mrs. A. G. Smith and children, of Bradgate. arrived in the city Thursday night from Kansas City, Mo., and will be guests over Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Clow. Mrs. J. E. Lander arrived Thursday evening from Mason City, and will vis it a fortnight at the home of her moth er, Mrs. James Harnbel, and sister, Mrs. C. R. Wiley. Miss Inez Beale, of Gilman, who has been visiting in the city a few days, accompanied Miss Florence Rockhill to Tama this morning and will be a guest at the W. S. Rockhill home over Sun day. Jlrs. H. E. Chase and daughter Ab bie, of Des Moines, and Miss Rose Rreek. of Owatonna, Minn., spent Thursday In the city with friends while en route to Eldora to visit Mrs. J. P. Walsh. Mrs. J. L. Ingledue, Jr., went to Os kaloosa Thursday evening to visit a week at the home of her mother, Mrs. C. Strain. She was accompanied by her little niece, Grace Strain, of Green Mountain. «v Misses Lyra and Jennie Benedict went to New Sharon Thursday evening to remain a week as the guests of Mr. and Mrs. P. F. Benedict, their cousins. From there they will go to Lynnville, to visit cousins for another week. Miss Eva Wildman, who since the close of school last spring has been vis iting relatives at Jacksonville, Fla-, ar rived at home Thursday evening. Miss Wildman visited many of the Florida points while absent. Mrs. C. J. Chinburg, of Odebolt, came Thursday evening for a visit with her sister, Mrs. W. E. Wanberg. She was accompanied home by Misses Minnie and Ella Oleson, who had been spend ing three weeks yt-lth Misses Minnie and Mattle Chinburg. Master Fred Letts and sister Henna and Josephine Gtebelaua returned v«J":A4! Thursday evening from Clear Lake, where they bave been for a month vis iting at the Outing Club. Master Letts may return to Clear Lake next week, but his sister and Josephine will not return this year. Rev. and Mrs. J. Edgar Williams and daughter Esther returned Thursday evening from Iowa Falls, where they have been visiting a week with Mrs. Lydla Hiatt and Mrs. Rebecca Bond, aunts of Rev. Williams. Mrs. Walter Goebel, of Chicago, and sister, Miss Nellie Burch, of Gifford, ar rived from that place Thursday evening and will be guests for a short time of their sister, Mrs. T. Burke. From here Mrs. Goebel will go to Chicago, which is to be her future home. Mrs. W. M. Maier and brother, Mr. Henry Reynolds, of Minook, 111., who, in company with their sister, Miss M^uda Reynolds, of Iowa Falls, have been vis iting in the city a few days, left this morning for their home. Miss Rey nolds returned to Iowa Falls this morn ing. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Cowell, of Ottum wa, arrived in the city Thursday even ing from Albion, where they have been visiting the latter's mother, Mrs. J. Brown, and will remain here a short time as the guests of Mr. F. H. War ring, brother of Mrs. Cowell, and fam liy. Mrs. W. H. Vosburg, of Gilman, who has been visiting her brother, Mr. B. B. McClure, and family In this city, and at the home of her sister, Mrs. E. J. Robb, three miles south of the city, re turned to Gilman Thursday evening, ac companied by her sons, Lester and Glenn. Mrs. Sarah Dudley arrived home Thursday evening from Eagle Grove, where she has been visiting a few weeks with Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Scott and family. She was accompanied by Miss Ella Freer, of Chelsea. Mich., who will be a guest at the George Gregory home until fall. Mr. and Mrs. Alf Whinery, of Aurella. former residents of this city, arrived this morning and will be guests of the former's brother, Mr. E. W. Whinery, and family, over Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. Whinery are en route home from Dav enport, where Mr. Whinery has been attending the K. of P. grand lodge. Mrs. Herbert W. Somers and children, of Rapid City. S. D., will arrive in the city this evening from Jacksonville, 111., where they have been visiting the for A Traveling Man's Tcutiniony. A. Garben, traveling salesman for Felix & Marston, Chicago. 111., writes: "The doubts I entertained concerning all hair restoratives created through their failures in my case during fifteen or twenty years have entirely vanished through the solid growth of hair since the six weeks I have used your Globe Hair Restorative and Dandruff Cure. I am now very thankful that you kept urging me to try the same under your regular guarantee, and now my head of hair is visible to all naked eyes my tongue will never cease to tell the story." Will be sent to any address prepaid for $2. Globe Manufacturing Company, Grinnell, Iowa. Sold and guaranteed by the M'HRTDE & WILL DRUG COMPANY. -. Four Stories and Elevator 20 Rooms with Bath. Miss Eliza Wright arrived from ei-i Newly Furnished Throughout. dora Thursday evening and will v'sU here until Sunday, when she will leave 52.00 $2.50 S3.00 for Chicago for a week's visit with her aunt. Mrs. A. Iieyliger. Mr. H. E. Chase, of Des Moines, in spector for the Hartford Steam Boiler Inspection and Insurance Company, ar rived in the city Thursday evening and will remain several days. Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Brintnall and lit tle son Leon returned Thursday even ing from a three weeks' visit in Win throp at the home of Mr. Brintnall's father, Mr. E. P. Brintnall. Mrs. A. G. Edwards returned to Tama this morning, accompanied by Mrs. Dan R. Campbell, who will remain over Sun day at the Edwards home. Mr. Camp bell will be in Tama for Sunday also. Mr. H. E. Brush returned Thursday evening from Stanwood, Cedar county, where he has been visiting a few days, and went to Dillon to spend Sunday at the home of his cousin, Mr. C. S. Brush. Xa(rf®r?Yiee B«t of All. liuiiiiii'iiciiiiwiiKMMumiiimpitiiiimmniii'ihiii A\feBctahlePrcparatioaforAs |in6 thfrStftroirKs and How t' IMAtfi sfX JilLI»KET Promotes Digestion,Cheer ful ncssandRest.Contams neither Opium .Morphine nor Mineral. MOTNARCOTIC. Ktapt a^Oid HrSAKUEU!U 1MB Pum/ian Stti" Alx.Smna BmkUUSliM Anin Jkvptrmint 4h Cartmm&o*lm+~ ffirmjfecd Now one of the best equipped hotels in Iowa. Aperfect Remedy forConslipa tion. Sour Stomach.Diarrhoea, Worms .Convulsions .Feverish tiess andLoss OF SLEEP. YacSimile Signature ef NEWYOHK. EXACT COFy OF WHAPFCB. iifiiilll Z'Wtfy mer's parents, and will be the guests for several days of Mrs. Belle C. Waldo, cousin of Mr. Somers.. Dr. Pearl Som ers, of Grinnell, will.be an over-Sunday guest at the Waldo home. Irritating stings, bites, scratches, wounds and cuts soothed and healed by DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve—a sure and safe application for tortured flesh. Beware of counterfeits. For 'sale by F. B. Wiley, postoffice druggist, and G. P. Powers. ONE CENT A WORD. AD 18 r. ME N TS under the neadlnz •"Wanted," "For Sale.' "To Rent. "To Ex change." "To Trade." "Lost" or "Found." inserted in this column ONE CENT A WORD for each insertion, payable invariably in advance. No advertisement inserted for lets than lf cents. WANTED. •WANTED—SINGLE DRIVING HOUSE, must be nentlo and not afraid of street cars safe for women to drive, not over six years old. E. P. Walter. 205 Soath Third street. WANTED GOOD SOLICITOR FOR town trade. Something new and big money, Reference required. D. H. Murphy, Buyura, Iowa. W ANTE1J EXPERIENCED HARNESS maker. Address William Green, Oilman. Iowa. "WANTEO—COOK AT SAVORY HOUSE. WANTED—A GOOD girl at the Ulobe hotel. DINING ROOM WANTF.l)--GOOn GIRL FOR SECOND work. Apply at 204 East Main. WANTED—GIRL FOR GENERAL ilOUSE worn. f0» West Main Street. WANTED—FIRST CLASS PLUMHER. Bailey & Goodrich. Grinnell, Iowa. FOR SALE. l-'OU KALE—FAMILY MARE, EIGHT years old. 1 nquirv East Linn. FOR SALE-THREE PAIRS STANDARD size (lunr' twin chuscs two chases 16x^1 V4. folio size: four chases 19x30, S folio size four chases il'iiSi. fl folio size two chases K'xiV,. folio size: I wo chases 19x23% one chase 17.v'iT-i- one chase 2:i4ixll: two racks, one lead nick, a inunlier of type cases, all in good condition Inquire Tlmes-Ropublican. ~FOR SALE—'itLACKSM1 Til SHOP. TWO lots, stock :imi tools: house and lot &d)oln in^. Address P. O. Iiox Allison. Iowa. ii JOBBER OF Pillsbury's Best FLOURS. 501 W. Church. 104 S. Center. Sturtevant House, BROADWAY AND 29TH ST NEW YORK, WILLIAM F. BANG, PROP AMERICAN AND EUROPEAN PLAN. A. WILLIAMS, MANAGER For Infants and Children. The Kind You Have Always Bought Bears the Signature of The Kind You Have Always Bought. TORI* TMC CCMTAIM COMPANY, NM TOM CITY.