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it'TflK £-. icIltH wJsgjM -r,vv5'.siS\5'i _. \v,'-\i a 'ftt'S! ,,.La»riing '"•W® s«|| jp I: "f& vfiwfr Jp pi I 5 A 'I $8 Mail Order Dry Goods House ^V. in the West. DEB MOINES, IOWA. GOLF PALIDS. MANY NEW CREATIONS to be seen only here. Plain faces of blue, green, brown and black, with fancy plaid back, for Skirts, Capes, etc.—They come at— $1.98—$2 50 and $3 25 per yd. PLAID SKIRTINGS—Newest, fresh est, brightest line of handsome Skirting Plaids we have ever shown—We have them in plain Silk mixed, Camel's hair or Boucle effects, at— 50c—98c—$1.39—$1.50 and $1.75 per yd. GRAND OPENING SALE OF Black Dress Goods CREPONS! Still the favorite. Never before has any one cloth so tenaciously taken hold of woman's fancy. There's reason for it, for there's nothing hand somer than these rich fabrics, called "Crepons." Our opening sale presents an immense range of styles at almost any price—at 89c-98c- $1.25-$1.59 $2.50 up to $5.00 per yd. CHEVIOTS—Plain and Camel's hair, second only to Crepons 111 number of winning points—unequaled Cor hard wear, and especially stylish for tailored gowns—They Come at 89c—98c—$1 25 $1.50 -$1.75 $1.98—$2.25 per yd. H. SINGER, HAS MOVED HIS FURSTORE From J08 East Main to 206 East Main St. Now is the time to have your furs changed to the new styles. M. PARKER, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Practices in State and Federal Courts. OFFICE OVER 27 WEST MAIN ST. CPPOSITE TREMONT. MAHSHALLT OTO, IOWA Fof Sale A DESIRABLE HOUSE In this city. Lot 180x126 feet house of ten rooms, in first rate repair fine shade trees and lawn good well, cistern, city water, etc., etc. Terms to suit. Call on the undersigned who will show you the place. FARMS AND CITY PROPERTY FOR SALE. MONEY TO LOAN AT 5 PER CENT FRENCH & TURNER And all kinds of SOFT DRINKS SPILLS Sg»C *'4' '#5e Improve the general health. 10 cents 4 25 cents. WONT 5TA!N THE HANDS lOcts. a pnc.Kn.ire.— At all Mru*3t»r*a bnd ciattatlhalarg. The Prisoner Greatly Encouraged By Action of Judges Asking For Clemency. Now Certain That He Will Not Be Again Degraded—1 he Boy* cott Idea. Believed Th&t the Conviction Dreyfus Will Have Effect on Exposition. of Rennes, Sept. 12.—The judges of the Dreyfus court martial, by mutual agreement, have expressed to the presi dent of the republic, through Gen. Lu cas, the commander of the army corps at Rennes, their Bincere desire that Dreyfus be not submitted to afresh de gradation. The court martial signed a formal recommendation for mercy yesterday afternoon. Its object is to eliminate the degradation feature of the punishment. The recommendation will be handed to Gen. Lucas for President Loubet. When M. Labori's secretary informed Dreyfus of this action he was greatly affected and said: "I still have hope." Washington, Sept. 12.—It is believed that when congress assembles there will be considerable agitation of a proposi tion for this government to abandon its participation in the Paris exposition. It is known that expressions hostile to the exposition, quoted from Senator Stewart, are very widely sympathized in, and it is thought that if the convic tion of Drc-yfus is permitted to stand there will be very little friendly feeling for France among members of either the house or senate. Such a move, however, would be a grave one. It is pointed out that to withdiaw from participation in the ex position would be regarded as an offi cial insult to France. There are now only two ways in which congress could interfere: one would be to revoke such part of the ap propriation as lias not been already ex pended in the expenses of the commis sion, and the other would he to pass a resolution that 011 account of the unset tled conditions the valuable government exhibit should not be sent to Paris. To do either of these things would be suffi cient, it Is believed, to break off all friendly relations between the two countries. Unless congress expressly forbids it. this government will proceed with the preparations for the exhibition and will send to Paris such government exhibits as are decided upon, but this will be done with a realization of the probabil ity that much of the space secured with such difficulty for private Amer ican exhibits will be left vacant. Little •Joubt is felt that the latitude allowed the private citizen will be ciuite exten sively availed of to withdraw from par ticipation in the exposition. Representative Hepburn, of Iowa, said that he had ceased to marvel at che methods of French army justice after observing how the trial of Drey fus was conducted. No such trial or verdict was possible In the I'nited States. He did not think it would in finy way affect diplomatic relations be tween this country and France, nor did he think it would interfere with United States exhibitors at the coming expo sition. WHOLE WOULD DISAPPROVES. Hcnnes Court Martial Decision Meets 1'nlvcrsnl Condemnation. New York. Sept. 12.—A dispatch to the Herald from St. Petersburg says: "The ViedoniostI comments as fol lows on the Dreyfus verdict: "We re gard this struggle of hate, this night mare. as a calamity for France. Many details of the Rfnnes trial have evoked (doubts here as to the liberty of the verdict, the exalted stations of certain witnesses influencing the judges. The unloosening of brutal, anarchistic pas sions against the Jews, under the pre I text of defending the ideas of justice, true patriotism and the honor of the army, causes profound loathing among those who aspire to see the dawn of triumph of humanitarian ideas and a higher order of things, and to transform the social and political world of old Europe." The Novosti says: "Against Dreyfus there was adduced no fact, no compro mising allusion. The proceedings have been conducted by Gens. Mercier and Roget. The court, having admitted the foreign adventurer. Cerunschi, refused the testimony of Cols. Schwartzkoppen and Panizzardl, who have irrefutable proofs as to the real traitor. Germany's official explanation, taken in connection with the vaporings of Gen. Mercier and Gen. Itoget. effectually disposes of them to the impartial minded who are seeking only light, truth and justice, in the name of humanity. The Rennes verdict Is not the closing scene of the tragedy." A dispatch to the Herald from Berlin says: •Jt has attracted considerable re mark that the governmental organ, the Nord Deutsche Allegameine Zeitung, has not uttered a word of comment on the judgment of the Dreyfus court martial. The same observation holds good with regard to the conservative Kreuz Zeitung and the Taglicjie Rund schau." Of the conservative journals the only one that has expressed an opinion the Berlin Meueste Nachrichten, which says: "Dreyfus, who is represented, even by journalists who believe In his Inno cence, as a most unsympathetic figure, is personally to us, as to every other German, perfectly indifferent, but Jus tice must fulfill ltB high mission with out respect to persons. Whenever It abandons the ground of absolute im partiality and descends to the level of party passion it loses the right to de mand that everybody should bow to KB decisions. Whoever does not take up the absolutely barbarous standpoint that Dreyfus Is guilty because he Is a Jew cannot escape from the -force of conscience which makes him examine the question whether there is any ma terial evidence brought forward against Dreyfus which suffices to condemn him to a disgraceful and scandalous pun ishment." The clerical Germanla takes a Jesuit ical attitude and writes: "We believe it our duty to- refrain from criticising the judgment. A French court martial "rtw-S jSStSS has riven its verdict and la responsible tor It before Qod and men. The liberal press without a single ex ception Condemns thejudfrment. London, Sept, II.—The afternoon newspapers of this city are unanimous in their denunciation ct the verdict in the court marital of Capt. Alfred Drey fus and they teem with abuse of the system "producing such a decision." Zola Warns the Ministry. Paris, Sept. 12.—The Aurora publishes a long tetter from Emlle Zola, the nov elist, which is a pendant to ttis famous ".T'accuse" letter in the early stages of the revision movement. It concludes as follows: "The ministry, which its agents have betrayed, the ministry which had the weakness to leave big children with muddled mindB to play with matches and knives, the ministry which has forgotten- that to- govern is to foresee, has only to hasten to act if it does not wish to abandon to the good pleasure, of Germany the fifth act of the drama, the denouement before which every Frenchman should tremble. "It is for the government to play this fifth act as soon as possible In order to prevent its coming to us from abroad. The government can procure the docu ments. Diplomacy has settled greater difficulties than this. Whenever it ven tures to ask for the documents enumer ated in the bordereau they will be giveh, and that will be the new fact that will necessitate a second revision before the court of cassation, which would be this time, I hope, fully in formed and would quash the verdict sans renvolz In the plentltude of its sovereign majestty. "But if the government were to recoil again, the defenders of justice and truth will do what Is necessary. Not one of us will desert Ills post. Proof, invincible proof, we shall finally end obtaining. On November 23 we shall be at Versailles. My trial will recom mence, inasmuch as it Is to re-com mence in all its fullness. If meanwhile justice is not done, we will again help to do it. My beloved, my valiant La bor!, whose honor has but increased will therefore pronounce at Versailles the address which he was unable to pronounce at Rennes and it Is very simple. Nothing will be lost. "As for me, I shall not be silent. Ho will merely have to utter the truth without fear of injuring me. for I am ready to pay for it with my liberty and my blood. Before the Seine assize court I swore to the innocence of Drey fus. I swear to it before the entln world, which now proclaims It with me, nd I repeat it. truth is on the march Nothing will stop It. At Rennes It haf just made a giant's stride. I no longer have any fear except that I may see It arrive in a thunder lap of the avenging Nemesis, in de astating the fatherland, unless we asten ourselves to make it shine forth under our clear sun of France." Declines American Gift. Atlanta, Ga., Sept. 12.—J. T. Eichberg, an Influential Hebrew of this city, is in receipt of a letter from Mine. Dreyfus, wife of the condemned artillery captain egardlng the offer of Mr. Eichberg tc stablish a fund in America for the purpose of purchasing a sword for the distinguished prisoner. Mr. Eichberg some time ago proposed starting this fund on subscription, but friends sug gested that he first communicate with Mine. Dreyfus. He wrote her y. long letter, stating the sympathy which the lews of America and the people of the I'nited States generally felt for her hus band and begging to be allowed to pre sent the captain with a sword as a gift from his friends in this country. The reply from Mme. Dreyfus, while brief, is full of appreciation from her husband and herself for the courtesy proposed by Mr. Eichberg, but she clures that she is compelled to decllni" behalf of herself and her husband. Antl-French Demonstrations. Buda Pest, Sept. 12.—A crowd of sev eral hundred people made demonstra tions last evening in front of the French consulate here. They were dis persed by the police and the approaches to the consulate were occupied by po licemen in order to prevent further demonstrations. Prominent Politicians to Speak. Dallas, Tex., Sept. 12.—The following is a list of prominent politicians who have accepted Invitations to deliver short addresses and reply to toasts at the democratic carnival to be held at the Texas state fair and Dallas expo sition grounds on October 2 and 3: Col. William J. Bryan, ex-Governor W. J. Stone, of Missouri Col. M. C. Wetmore, of Missouri Governor Dan Jones, of Arkansas Congressman Hugh Densmore, of Arkansas Con gressman J. A. Moon, of Tennessee Congressman C. F. Cochran, of Mis souri Congressman Dorsey W. Shackle ford, of Missouri: Congressman Champ Clark, of Missouri Sam U. Cook, chair man of the ways and means committee, and Congressman Ridgley, of Kansas Senators Chilton and Culberson, and more than half the members of the Texas legislature. Congressman R. E. Burke will be toastinaster at the dollar dinner. The Jefferson Club, of St. Louis, will be here in full force, accompanied by a band. It was at first intended to make prepa rations for 1,500 covers for the dollar dinner, but acceptance and applications Cor seats are so numerous that thc committee has arranged for 2,500. Goebel Will Not Withdraw. New York, Sept. 12.—"All reports that Senator Goebel will withdraw as the democratic candidate for governor of Kentucky are the veriest bosh," said Col. Henry Watterson of the X^ouisville Courier-Journal at the Waldorf-Astoria today. "Senator Goebel," he continued "will remain in the race until the votes are counted and he will be elected by handsome majority. Do not believe, either, the stories that men are going to the polls with shotguns and revol vers. The men indulging in that kind of talk will not go to the polls at all There will be no trouble on election day Kentucky is normally a democratic state, and she will again demonstrate that fact In November." Alteeid Declines Anti-Trust Com mission. Springfield, 111., Sept. 12.—Governor Tanner sent to ex-Governor Altgeld commission to serve as a delegate to the national conference on trusts, which is to meet in Chicago next week. Yester day the commission was sent back by Mr. Altgeld's secretary with the word that the ex-governor found "that it is Impossible for him to serve." Governor Tanner was surprised at this, as he thought that his predecessor would be glad of the opportunity to serve. It is understood that Mr. Altgeld has little faith in the motives which bring the conference about or hope of the out' come. toira Judge Baldwin's tn Or. Nehemian Hiokerson Admits Be Tiikte Lift jst may incttribie fraiieati' .• Theories Pat Into JPrtetio* by Noted Medical Practitioner. New York Supreme Court Judge Deolarts He Is Legally a ...... Murderer Merlden, Conta., Sept. 12.—Dr. Nehe mlah NIckerBon Bays that he has prac ticed what Judge Simeon fi. Baldwin of New Haven preaches, by administering chloroform to end the sufferings of pa tients who Were ill beyond hope of re covery. "When a person Is suffering from an Incurable disease," he said, "and a diagnosis by competent physiclanB re sults in the verdict that there is no help for the patient, there is no reason why the sufferer should not be given chloro form if he requests such action and be assisted to pass out. I have adminis tered chloroform under suoh conditions, and have alwayB thought that I was doing a humane act. Why a person should be obliged to suffer by the aid of medical skill is more thnn 1 can see. "Acccordlng to tny mind a person has a perfect right to Say what shall be done with his life. He may live or die. Suicide Is justifiable in many cases, pro vided the suicide has no obligations. 1 have advised persons to commit suicide, telling them to drown themselves rather than take acid, but so far as I know no one has followed my advice, not taking me seriously. "I do not believe a doctor should hasten a patient's death without full consent of all near relatives and the pa tient himself." Judife Baldwin 'Explains. !. New Haven, Conn., Sept. 12.—Judge Simeon E. Baldwin was asked last eve ning If he favored the plan of Dr. Nlck ersoh, who, at a patient's request, put him to death, when the case was clearly a hopeless one. Judge Baldwin said: "Every physician should judge of his own cases. For my part I am loath to believe, as some persons have claimed, that there are no physicians who are not capable of telling when a patient can not possibly recover. In my address I spoke only of the extreme cases, tak ing it for granted that there was no hope of recovery. 1 do not care to dis cuss particular cases like that of Dr. Nkkerson." Judge Baldwn is president of both the American Bar Association and of the American Social Science Associa tion. The address in which he contend ed that it Is the right of mah to die was delivered before the latter body at Bar a toga, N. Y., on Sept. 4. He said in part: "There are certain maladies that at tack the human frame,- which are nec essarily fatal,'and'6thers which natur ally end in a speedy death, but may be so treated as to lead to a protracted state of weakness and suffering, incom patible with any enjoyment of life or useful activity, and from which there can be no reasonable hope of ultimate recovery. "In uncivilized nations such diseases are of short. duration. They are either left to take their course without inter ference or the patience is expedited on his journey to the grave. "In civilized nations, and particularly of late years, it has become the pride of many In the medical profession to pro long such lives at any cost of discom fort or pain to the sufferer, or of sus pense or exhaustion to his family. "But now, from the present stand point of thought, Is not this a misappli cation of the he/illng art? Is it not an unnatural contest with a kindly as well as an unconquerable fate, or let us rath say a kindly law by which God rules the universe and makes it a fit place for the habitation of those whom He has made after His own spiritual image?" Later, in justification of the senti ments expressed at Saratoga, he said In an interview here: 'As the old man has a right to a natural death, so has the unfortunate babe that Is born into the world with physical defects that but for a surgical uperalion would in a few hours or days take it out of it, when this surgical op eration can only save the life by making it daily and hopeless misery. Nature has her invariable laws. By one of them malformation preventing the due exercise of any vital function leads to death. The suffering will not be long. Man can throw his skill In the way of this law and interrupt Its course. He can reconstruct the body, but is it in such a case worth the while? Is It not rather a sin against the helpless being who for no fault of his enters the world under conditions that forbid his enjoy ment of anything?" Legal View of Matter. New York, Sept. 12.—Justice David Mc-Adam. of the supreme court, said: "A physician finding a patient to be suffering may no douty legally relieve him from pain. Indeed, it is In the line of hiB calling to do so, and when the patient is dying he may .give him an anaesthetic to make his death as easy as circumstances may permit. But If the physician goes further and deliberate ly shortens life he is a criminal. The law never measures the amount of prospective life in a human being, nor does it scale nature of the punish ment to meet the period life has short ened. "While our system of Jurisprudence continues it will be unsafe, if not crimi nal, for any physician, however skillful to usurp the functions of court, jury and executioner, and decide that life's journey must come to an end and then end it. "It will not do to permit one who has taken life to mitigate his offense by proof obtained at the autopsy that If he had not taken life it would have de parted by natural causes In a few months or days, and that the taking off was, therefore, an act of charity rathei than murder. "These refinements may be proper for discussion—never for practical con duct." To Make Smokeless Powder. Washington, Sept. 12.—1The navy de partment expects to begin the manu facture of smokeless powder at Its powder mills, a few miles back from the Potomao river near Indian Head, •v T^Lf^ i' 'hnltn in a abort time. Wot* on tfc« milli baa been puahed enerattlcaliy and at pfM ent about i,2oe m«n »re einpltytd. Al ready about a doicn btitlAlnta at* »m pleted. There are ten ot twelve other buildings "Well along toward comple tion. Altogether the group of buildings will .numhet: iwenty-four or twenty five, with a capacity of 2,000 pounds of smokeless powder daily. FATAL BORDERFIOHT. An Amerlcaji Cowboy and Mexican Guard Killed. Denver, Col., Sept. 12.—The News' Bisbee, Arlt., special says! Late Sat urday afternoon there oocurred at Na co, a small town on the international line, nine miles from here, aft fay, which a shooting hds already caused the death of one American cowboy, one Mexican guard and the wounding of several others and ultimately in deliv ering over to the Mexican authorities four American citizens who Will' be tried- tot. murder, Several weeks ago James Herron Was arrested by the Mexican line riders, charged with smuggling horses, and taken to NogaleB for a hearing. While at Naco, bob Clayton, a friend of Her ron, asked permission to accompany him to Nogales. The Mexican officers consented but notified Clayton that he would have to disarm himself, giving him thirty minutes to do so. When the time was up the guards started toward Clayton, who pulled a gun and com menced .flring, at the same time hack ing toward this side Of the line. The guards, seven in number, returned tht Are, while two other cowboys, one of whom was named France, came tc Clayton's rescue, Who escaped to this side, but. received a bullet through his body from the effects of Which he died here last night. Capt. Molina, ol the Mexican guards, was shot twite, neither time serious. France Was ar rested wnile the other cowboys escaped. An hour .and a half later the three guards Who had started with Herron to Nogales, were overtaken by a party of American cdwboys, friends of Her ron, who were bent upon rescuing him. A lively fight took place, resulting in the killing of a guard named Pedrogan and the wounding of Manuel Rivera so that his death is expected hourly. The third guard escaped to the cus tom house and securing help returned and urove the cowboys acrosB to this side of the line. Herron refused tc come back with his rescuers, but con tinued on to Nogales, where he gave himself up. He chose to face the charge of smuggling rather than the risk of being taken by me officers here, who hold a warrant for him on an olr charge of murder. Late Saturday night a cowboy named Lee Ramsey, who conducted a saloon on the Mexican side, was arrested by the authorities, charged with being implicated In the affair and is now in jail at Naco with France. The cowboys since the fight have been gathering the horses of their friends and are heavily arming them selves, preparatory, it is said, to an attempt to rescue Ramsey and France Tho Mexican guards at Naco have been reinforced and should an attempt at rescue be made a serious battle will re sult, as both sides are worked up to fever heat over the. killings. llecelved Deserved I'rom'otlon. San Francisco, Sept. 12.—Orders have been received from "Washington by which Uvo of the aides of Gen. Shafter, Capt. Kobert H. Noble and Cup't. Ar thur C. Ducat, have been promoted, the lirst to rank as major and assistant ad jutant general of volunteers, ahd the second to rank as lieutenant colonel, issigned to duty with the Foorty-nlnth olunteer infantry, now in St. Louis. Both men have seen hard service. Capt. Ducat led the attack oh San Juan hill in the Cuban campaign and received a wound supposed at the time to be fatal. Maj. Noble is an old Indian lighter and also did good work in Cuba. Export of Naap. Washington, Sept. 12.—The value of toilet soap exported from Germany has doubled since 1889. In that year It was $475,000 last year it had grown to $999, C00. This Is a straw showing how Ger many Is strengthening her commercial hold on the outside markets. Scarcely any German soap cornea to this coun try. England is Germany's best soap customer, and last year bought 2,250,000 pounds out of a total export of less than ,000,000. Belgium, Switerzland, the Netherlands and France were the other good customers. In 1898 Germany's ex ports of perfume amounted to $2,250,000, again of almost $500,000 over 1897. I'orto ilicnn Committee. Washington, Sept. 12.—Secretary Hoot has addressed a letter to governors of all states, giving the names and ad dresses of the central Porto Rican relief committee, of which William R. Cor wine, New York city, is the secretary. The secretary requests that the name and address of the chairman or secre tary of any committees in each state engaged in this work- be given to the secretary of the central committee. Tracy Argues for Venezuela.:, Paris, Sept. 12.—Gen. Benjamin F. Tracy continued yesterday his argu ment In behalf of Venezuela before the Anglo-Venezuelan boundary arbitra tion commission, claiming the Spanish title to Guiana was established before the arrival of the Dutch. He then pro ceeded to deal with the rules of law which he considered applicable to the case. BlB Mine Sold. Indianapolis, Sept. 12.—Col. Ohan Perry, of this city, telegraphed from Denver, Colo., that he had sold the Big Five Mining Company's holdings In Boulder county, Colo., to a British syn dicate for $2,500,000 cash. There are 3,000 stockholders in the Big Five com pany, scattered through twenty states. They have expended $500,000 In develop ing the property. Cod Fliblnc* Failure. Halifax, N. S., Sept. 12.—Fishermen who have returned from the cod Ashing grounds on the Labrador coast report that the cod fishery has been almost an absolute failure. As the fisheries are the chief support of the people, It is feared their failure will be followed by starvation in many points of Labrador. Kaln llelpe Crops In India. Bombay, Sept. 12.—Rain has im proved the crop outlook in western In dia and the fears of famine have been removed. The weather conditions fore shadow more rain. The cotton crop has also been benefited. There's always hope while there's One Minute Cough Cure. "An attack of pneumonia left my lunga in bad shape and I was near the first stages of con sumption. One Minute Cough Cure completely cured me." writes Helen Mc Henry, Bismarck. N, D. Gives Instant relief. Foi1 sal* by W B. Wiley, post office druggist, and O. P. Powers. itftriiiiifiiiim OP Agents lor the celebrated 1 SOW. MAR8HALLTQWN, CAPITAU..$100,000.? v::| S8|: suftfiLus^ IMlil EOnuai,j IOWA/ -YOUR BU8INB69 «OLJg£tD. 1111 huhi nn iiiiii i» 11 in 1111 iiunnn11m ONL£$40 I iiiiii hi 1.1 «i in a F. Kraftr. President. Oso. A. Orboq, Vice-Prea ft, J. How*. Sec'y-Treas LE GRAND QUARRY CO. CAPITAL, SI 28,000.00. Rough, Sawed and Machine Dressed Stone. MTIMATM PURNISMBD ON APPLICATION. OFFICE IN FIDELITY SANK BUILDING. CONSIDER WELL HOW YOUR HOME IS TO BE WARMED. PURE FRESH AIR Is abcoltttety as essential to good health and energy as comfortable clothing and nutritious food. Bear this in mind when you select your furnace* THE LENNOX FURNACE Will not leak gas and impurities into the air that comes into the house from H. »S)g)g®®g)®gaiSX5X5)®g)gXB®g)lSlg)gg)g)®qWB|agBtfeg«g)glgg8XSIg»g®(5Xllg)g?(gBK»gaMa^ LOOK HERE I LOOK HERE 11 Are you going to build this spring? If to, Me the feature of the IOWA BUSINESS MEN'S BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION ol Manbllltowt^ Iowa. YOU CAN BORROW MONEY AS FOLLOWS: Class F. Stock, $1.65 per 100, Payments Limited to 96 Months Class B. Stock* $1.95 per I00» Payments Limited to 76 Months Class A* Stock, $2.25 per 100, Payments Limited to 63 Months And should you want to take out some stock for In-iK:, vestment, we can convince you that the IOWA BUSINESS MEN'S BUILDING AND LOAN SOCIATION is the best building and Loan AMociation in the state. AS8ET8 JUNK 1, 1899, $470,000. NO DELAY IN GETTING MONEY, COME AND BE CONVINCED. JOHN D. VAIL-, ••c'y and Manager, MAIN 8T. MARSHALLTOWN, IA. Put Your Heads Together OUR mms AilKltfBOf Repairing: DOM. 104 Ghuoh si 1 1 ZhXS And compare notes about who dors the best laundry work id this town, and you will find the unanimous verdict of everyone in Marshalllownis that our exquisite laundry work is unsurpassed for its perfect finish, careful treatment, beauty of color and general excellent. We don't'allow anyone to touch us for perfect laundry work. Carefully selected fabrics, the dependable character and faultlessly tailored garments at once appeal to correct dressers.- HOPKINS, The Popular THE MAN AND WOMAN tailor. Carry their load cheerfully because the coal was purchased of J. Dunn, and they realise that the quality is the very best. The cook seems to ibc well pleased over ithe purchase too. He is all right so is the coil sold Inr J, C'BUNN, ..." .. .• '.vJ1• i': ^Jftl