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Evening times-Republican. (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, October 05, 1899, Image 4

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85049554/1899-10-05/ed-1/seq-4/

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PCBL1SBEI) DAILY BY TII»
TIMESREPUBLICAN PRINTINQ CO
TERMS*
)ne Year, by Mall 1
By the Month, by Mail
Delivered by Carrier, ucr Month...
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45
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Entered at the I'ostoffice at Marshalltovra
Iowa, as second-class mai matter.
Republican State Ticket.
For Governor—
LESLIE M. SHAW.
For Lieutenant Governor—
JAMES C. MILLIMAN.
For Judge Supreme Court—
JOHN C. SHERWIN.
For Superintendent Public Instruotiou—
RICHARD C. BARRETT.
For Railroad Commissioner—
EDWARD A. DAWSON.
Republican County Ticket.
For State Senator—
J. B. CLASSEN.
For Representative—
THOMAS KIMBALL.
For County Treasurer—.
C. H. SMITH.
Por County Superintendent—•
J. MORRISSEY.
For County Sheriff—
T. J. SHOEMAKER.
For County Coroner—
DR. F. P. LIERLE.
For County Surveyor—
WILLIAM RREMXER.
For County Supervisor—
T. J. SHEARER.
THE DEATH OF HA I'M-AT'?
One of the grand characters of the
state and nation passes away in the
death of ex-Senator Harlari at his home
In Mount Pleasant. Educated lartrely
through his own efforts, he became a
pioneer and leader of thought in Iowa
and wrought, nobly and well In those
crucial days that laid the foundation of
our great commonwealth, giving it the
stability and standing it now holds in
the sisterhood of stales. He occupied
many positions of trust, and in the
highest that could be given him by the
state, that of senator, it is well said
by his biographer that he was the peer
of the greatest. In the trying claims of
the war and reconstruction he was one
of the leaders of the republican party.
He was a member of Lincoln's cabinet
—the last one of the illustrious men to
yield to the grim destroyer—and was
one of Lincoln's closest friends.
As a leader of thought, as an orator,
and as a legislator he left an impress
upon the nation that entitles his name
to a high place on the scroll of fame.
A QUESTIONABLE MOVEMENT.
From all indications it begins to ap
pear as though the movement to get
the members of the next legislature to
promise in advance of their election to
vote the necessary money for bringing
home the Fifty-first regiment at state
expense, is, not going to be carried
through with the unanimity at first ex
pected. It seems that many nominees of
both parties have failed to respond with
their pledges, doubtless deeming the
scheme ill-advised, and the call sent
out by Governor Shaw to the bankers
of the state is only a last resort. It
could hardly be expected to succeed.
The lending of money on such a propo
sition could seldom be considered good
banking, and us bankers are mostly
engaged in loaning other people's mon
ey they are compelled to observe every
rule.
Upon the whole, the prospective fail
ure of the scheme is not a surprise or
disappointment to many. From the
time it was proposed many have felt
that the whole plan was wrong, but did
not feel disposed to step in and block
its progress if dithers were in favor of
it. Governor Shaw and Would-be-Gov
ernor White are both pledged to it, and
support Is. being given and withheld ir
respective oi parly .affiliation?. it was
a movement inspired by the best of in
tentions, out v.u bchevi of mistaken
judgment.
The brave lads of the Fifty-first are
Justly entitled to all the honor the state
can confer upon them, but they did no
more than their duty. The otii- Iowa
regiments did this to their fullest ex
tent, and since their home coining was
not at state expense it may justly be
questioned whether it would be fair
and just to make an exception of the
Fifty-first. Many believe that the
hard felings aroused would more than
outweigh any good that could come of
it, besides the boys do not need the..did.
Uncle Sam Vviii provide them with
money enough to bring them home
comfortably, and with the Welcoming
each town will give its company their
return will not occur unnoticed.
The voting of state aid Tor charitabl"
purposes in individual cases is a ques
tionable function of government at
best. Let's be sure when we do it that
all, or at least a large majority, are
satisfied. Governor Shaw and the men
•who have been instrumental in pushing
the plan should be given credit for their
liberality of purpose, but in this case
we fear that they have allowed theii
good intentions to get the belter of
their good judgment.
CHINESE AND OTHER DIET.
What do the Chinese eat'.' This is a
question of interest in view of the many
stories told of their diet. An article on
"Chinese Daily Life" in the October
Forum, by Charles G. King, attempts to
answer this question. He observes that
the cuisine of the Chinese and the mode
and ceremonies attending their feasts
have done much to give them a some
what extraordinary reputation. Globe
trotters, striving to make their letters
brilliant and their books sensational,
bav* told such wonderful tales of blrd
nest soup, canine hams, grimalkin
fricassees, rats, Bnakes, worms and
other culinary novelties, served up in
such marvelous styles and eaten with
such apparent relish, that their readers'
naturally take It for granted that these
things form a large proportion of the
food of the people of China. Mr. King
says:
Generally speaking, Ihe diet of the
Chinese Is sufficient in variety, whole
some and well cooked, even if their
methods are essentially different from
our own. Doubtless, many of the dishes
are found extremely unpalatable to
Americans, because of the quantity of
nut-oil used and by reason of the pun
gent flavor of the large amount of gar
lic introduced. In the latter respect,
however, the dishes of southern Europe
are equally objectionable. As to the as
sortment of food, it has been said, that
there is a wider difference, perhaps, be
tween the rich and the poor of China
than of any oilier country.
It is probably true that the Chinese
use a greater variety of meats than do
the people of other countries, although
but little land is set apart for grazing
or for the cultivation of food for live
stock. Beef is not a common meat,
principally because of the Buddhistic
prejudice against killing any animal,
and particularly such a useful one.
Since hogs can be so economically
reared, pork is undoubtedly, after rice,
tho leading article of food. This is
eaten in every form, and one may say
that every part of the animal is utilized
for food. Horseflesh, venison, antelope
and bear are often seen: but. in passing
through the markets, pork, mutton and
fowls are the most conspicuous. For
fish the Chinese have an omnivorous
appetite: nothing from the water, either
fresh or salt, being rejected. A few
kittens and puppies may be offered for
sale in cages. 'Those which are intended
for the table are fed upon grain and
clean food: so that if the nature of this
food be considered, it is far more whole
some than is the unclean hog. To assert
that cats and dogs form a staple arti
cle of food is pure Action.
One may live for years in a Chinese
city without seeing rats or mice offered
for sale as food. They are sold for
medicine: but even for this purpose
they are not so easily caught as to be
cheap. The treatment to which the
common people often subject unfortu
nate rats which have been caught in
the granary militates strongly against
Uie notion that these animals are se
lected as choice tid-bits for the table.
Because the rats steal their most pre
cious article of food, rice, the Chinese
hold that they are criminals of the deep
est dye, and that they merit the worst
kind of torture. Black dogs and cats
are favorites among the most supersti
tious natives of the south. These ani
mals invariably command a higher
price than others, and are eaten at mid
ummtr, in the belief that the meat in
sures both health and strength for the
ensuing year. The blood of all ani
mals is taken, so far as concerns relig
ious scruples, except by Buddhist
priests, by a few of the stricter laymen,
and. of course, by the Mohammedans,
of whom there are quite a number in
the northern part of the country.
WILL MAKE THE ARCH PERM A
N EXT.
A late item from Now York says
movement has taken definite form in
that city to perpetuate in marble and
bronze the magnificent Dewey tri
umphal arch in Madison squarp. It is
not alone of local or Dewey interest,
but is intended to commemorate the
triumphs of our navy from our earliest
history. For a work of rapid design and
hasty construction it exhibits some of
the finest models of art. The arch is TO
feet wide, :'.0 feet deep, SO feet high from
the ground to the cornice of the attic,
and 100 feet to the head of the figure of
Naval Victory, which crowns it. It
costs as it stands, about $30,000. All the
work of the sculptors and designers
was iven gratuitously. Credit for th
suggestion of the arch' is given to Mr.
Charles Lamb. Mr. J. Q. Ward, the
veteran sculptor, who is president of
the National Sculpture Society, heart
ily endorsed and aided in the work. He
designed the crowning figure.
A description of the groups, figures,
medallions, etc., contributed by the va
rious sc-ulptors, would not give an ade
quate idea of the beautiful arch. The
New- York Sun says:
'There is not a single instance where
any of the sculptors have failed to
reach, in the less important features,
the hfeh average set by the principal
groups. Looked at from nearby, where
details may be carefully studied, the
excellence of all the work is simply
amazing. Considering that two months
ago the Dewey arch existed only in
imagination, its actual presence today
in Madison Square, complete, imposing
and beautiful, is an achievement for
which the designer and sculptors de
serve high praise and honor from our
citizens, and city itself should con
gratulate itself in the thought thai
nothing of the kind more noteworthy
and so admirable has ever been given
to it. before."
Its beauty has grown upon New
Yorkers to such an extent that they
will name a committee of 300 to solicit
funds to perpetuate it iri durable ma
terials in coiriemoration of the achieve
ments of our navy.
IOWA PRESS COMMENT.
The critic of the Ottumwa Courier
states that "Kipling's new poem on the
Transvaal affair has about as much
poetry in it as the productions of an
intelligent 10-year-old boy."
The Belle Plaine Union notices that
"Gen. Weaver has ventured to repeat
his oft repeated assertion that the re
publican party was on its last legs. He
doesn't say where the democratic par
ty is."
The Vinton Eagle is of (he opinion
that The Hague peace conference was
held for the same reason that the trust
conference was held, and adds: "It
pays governments to hold general dis
cussions as well as individuals."
The Dubuque Times declares that
"the one purpose of the democrats and
populists lti this campaign is to per
suade the Germans to vote for free •li
ver by promising in return to use their
best efforts to avert a war between the
United States and Germany."
"No abler or fairer speech is heard
by Governor Shaw in Davenport Mon
day night," says the Times.
"Unlike his opponent, Governor Shaw
deals in fact and argument, without a
word of vituperation," declares the
Muscatine Journal, referring to the
governor's Davenport speech.
The Council Bluffs Nonpareil" avers
that "Those who are criticising Gover
nor Shaw for hot going to San Francis
co *to meet the returning soldiers would
be the very first, if he did go, to raise
a clamor about his using his official po
sition to further his personal political
ambition. It is the old democratic pol^
icy of "damn him if he does and damn
him If he doesn't."
After the Dewey receptions are end
ed, the Washington Press says: "Then
to Vermont, and the old fellow will
like best of all to crack nuts, eat apples
and drink cider and talk with his old
homo folk. That's the kind of man he
is. And that, too. Is why 'the plain peo
ple' like and love him. He belongs to
the Ben Franklin, Abe Lincoln school."
TOPICS OF THE TIMES
Genial Col. Horton has a big job in
managing the Iowa Soldiers' Home and
that gold-headed cane he received last
night at the Second Iowa reunion ought
to help him out.
From his talk last night at the re
union of the Second Iowa Cavalry it is
evident that the people of the state did
r.ot make a mistake in selecting Col.
Welcome Howry as railroad commis
sioner. As a Seventh Kansas jay
hawker he learned to fight for the pri
vates, and in civil life that means the
common people.
The rubber trust bos just been scored
in a decision by the United States court
of appeals, but rubber is so elastic that
the d»nt will hardly make an impres
sion. -.
Here's hoping that Fort Dodge may
succeert in getting a beet sugar project
upon its feet and a factory in operation
With a magnificent field for improve
ment in this direction, Iowa is a little
lame in its movement to make sugar.
The door of a stock car on the Mis
souri, Kansas and Texas Railway flew
open the other night in Missouri while
tho train was going east at about thirty
five miles an hour, and cattle were
spilled out all along the right of way
from Madison to Paris, in Monroe
County, says an exchange. Only one of
the cows was killed. The rest were
found the next morning contentedly
browsing- on the grass.
glutting Timea-llejxnhlit^TOaxfilT^Ifan^ Im^Tftuxii^
The average age of veterans of the
civil war attending a reunion in Mar
ion, Kansas, was 60 years.
Here is another complaint lodged
against prosperity: The superintendent
of public schools in Indianapolis says
that prosperity does not have the effect
of increasing the number of children
the educational Institutions. "The
fact is," he says, "that prosperity de
creases the number of pupils—in the
high schools particularly—because there
is work to be had. and boys from twelve
years up turn their backs on school and
take the jobs offered."
New York and adjacent cities paid in
over $9,000,000 In taxes Monday, break
ing previous records.
Reports from Peoria and the Gales
burg district in Illinois snow a yield of
twenty to twenty-five tons of sugar
beets per acre, when the farmers were
only assured of fourteen by the Intro
ducers of sugar beets In that part of the
middle west.
The New York Sun thinks the "won
derful demonstration of the national
pride in Dewey, and of the national
gratitude to him, must make the knees
of the anti-expansionists sag. The
people celebrate in him not merely or
most the winner of a sea tight, but the
winner of a new and necessary domain
for the development of American Indus
try and commerce and the spread of
American civilization and influence.
in any campaign than that delivered Jefferson brought his country-men the
title deeds
M"1 t'l'
1 I II 1
Many people get a larger appreciation
of the meaning of comradeship In wit
nessing the reunion of the old ci\1l war
heroes of the Second Iowa cavalry.'
Congressman Boutelle, on leaving the
white house recently, stated from what
the president said, the keynote of the
administration's policy is to establish
in the Philippines a proper governmeni
and leave it entirely in the hands of
congress. This merely confirms what
has been said before, and in this re
spect the president Is acting in the best
interest of the people there as well a»
here.
Chicago's great fall festival opened
yesterday, and a warm time is expected
in the great western capital of com
merce.
By the time that the reinforcements'
for Gen. Otis have arrived at Manila
he will be able to turn over a large part
of the endless details that have taken
so much of his time to the able assist
ants who will leave for Manila in a few
days. Brig. Gen. Schwan has been as
signed as chief of staff for the depart
ment and principal assistant to the
military governor, and five additional
assistant adjutants general have also
been sent to the islands in accordance
with Gen. Otis' request. These assist
ants will be able to relieve him of the
burdensome routine of his office, and
enable him to devote his attention to
the larger problems of administration
and of military strategy. Gen. Otis has
been advised in a diplomatic way that
the department expects him to place re
liance upon these assistants and leave
to them the detail work which he has
hitherto insisted on looking after him
self. The confidence of the administra
tion in Gen. Otis appears to be in no
wise diminished.
of the vast
Roy Baker, a wealthy stockman from
Evan, Minn., has gone back home after
waiting in vain for three days at the
Wellington hotel, Chicago, for his af
fianced bride, Mrs. Edna Dudley,
wealthier in experience and poorer by
$500, which he had been induced to lend
her. He is probably quoting the trite
"uncertain, coy and hard to please."
[OUTSIDE POINT OF VIEW.j
Written for tho Times-Rcpubllcan.
The big "town meeting" recently held
in Chicago to discuss the trust ques
tion brought out as many opinions as
there were speakers. That good will
come from such a discussion is general
ly admitted, and, entirety Ignoring the
politics of the speakers, It would seem
many can agree on some of the state
ments made. For Instance, H. W. Sey
mour, editor of the Chicago Chrcnicle,
said: "The trusts or combinations
which should be destroyed and which
can be destroyed are those which exist
by reason of the.. protective tariff, or
which could not exist by reason of the
protective tariff, and those which either
in their organization have adopted
criminal practices and are therefore
amenable to the criminal laws. In the
one case there Is need of the repeal of
unwise and unjust legislation. In the
other there is need of the enforcement
of penalties hiding behind trust organ
izations as well as they do against in
dividuals who stand upon their own re-i
sponsihillty." Perhaps to Republican
readers the trusts that should be de
stroyed gives a list too sweeping, but In
general the argument is good.
Although now of New York, it Is only
a few years ago he was of Towa, and If
any sensible remarks were made on
that occasion it was by Dr. Albert
Shaw, of New York: "What do I think
of trusts? What do think of the heav
enly system? I think that they ore both
inevitable. What we have to do Is to
correct ar.y defects there may be in
such trusts. I want to see them prop
n-ly handled and operated. When they
are controlled In that manner there is
no need to fear any evil results. In oth
er words, we want to take out the good
there is in trusts and do away with the
bad features."
Here is some good talk from Prof.
John Graham Brooks, Cambridge,
Mass.:
"I believe It to be the beginning of
practical sense to understand that the
new combinations can in no sense be
permanently smashed. The party which
proposes to do this. In the sense of ab
olutely checking them, will have plen
ty of leisure to regret It. If the combi
nations are to work for the public as
well as for private good, three things,
wo of then now largely under the vot
ls' control, must be brought about:
"1. As absolute a publicity of methods
md account as the largest Massachus
etts corporation has to submit to.
'"2.
Every artificial advantage given
by the tariff must be removed.
'3. Railroad discrimination shall not
be allowed to these combinations.
"It is said of the trusts 'that they will
•aise havoc with our politics.' It. ap
pears to me very unlikely that men of
first ability will so far fail in tact as to
disregard and affront an alarmed, sus
picious and powerful public opinionT
Nor have I the slightest question that
if it becomes plain to the people that
the combinations manipulate politics
their own private ends, and persist
this, they will have themselves
to thank for driving the country fur
her and faster into socialism than any
iml all forces that have ever.. shown
henistlves in our public life."
Recently a corporation desiring to do
business in Kansas, and to avoid an
agonistic. legislation, changed theii
business to one of partnership.
F. B. Thurber, a lawyer from New
York, mentions that "It Is overlooker!
that corporations are really co-opera
tions that the number of partners as
stockholders in any Industry is In
creased. that any one can become a
partner, and that Instead of being con
centrators of wealth, they are distrib
utors of wealth. It has been assumeo
thai labor would be oppressed by the
organization of capital, but experience
has shown that organized labor has
met organized capital, and that the
argest organizations of capital havt
furnished the steadiest employment
and have paid larger wages than indl
iilual employers. The grievances o.
individuals injured in this evolution ot
industries have been magnified and the
general' good minimized.
By general consent It is assumed the
speeches which atracted the most at
tention were tho^c of Bourke Cockran
and William J. Bryan. Here is an ex
tract from the remarks of the former:
"It must be borne In mind that the
entlemen who object to tills form of
domination or monopoly on the ground
that it destroys competition, are wholly
illogical. It does not destroy competi
tion. It Is the very product of compe
tition. You can not have competition
without competitors, and if you have
competitors, one must prevail. If you
do not allow the man who prevails in
the competition the full fruit of'his vic
tory, he will not compete, and nobody
else will, and then you have no compe
tition.
"If you have competition, you will
have excellence. Is not every form of
competition certain to produce excel
lence wherever it occurs? I heard a so
cialist this morning declare that com
petition was warfare. Let me protest
lo that. Competition is not warfare in
the sense of being destructive. Compe
tition is the ascertainment of the place
of greatest utility for each individual."
William J. Bryan said:
"Monopoly In private hands is inde
fensible from any standpoint and intol
erable. I do not divide monopolies.
There can be no good monopoly in pri
vate hands until the Almighty sends us
angels to preside over us. There may be
one despot who is better than another
despot, but there is no good .despotism.
When a branch of industry is entirely
in the hands of one great monopoly, so
that every skilled man In that industry
has to go to the one man
vmmm.
region known
of
for
ilk^f 'MMk..
as
the Louisiana purchase. Dewey brings
the title deeds
the Philippines. The
country approves. The democratic par
ty, following: again the lines laid down
by it in 1864, disapproves. These Dewey
demonstration^ are not calculated to
make the democratic party proud or
hopeful."
employ­
ment, then that one man will fix wages
as he pleases, and the laboring man
will then share the suffering
of
who sella raw material.
the man
I want to warn
jfaftii
you that when the monopoly has abso
lute control, brainB will be at a,dis
count. We have not had yet a taste
of a complete trust. But wh,en the trust
has rid itself of all competitors, what
is going to be the result? My friends,
all you have to know is human nature.
God made men selfish. I want to pro
test against his doctrine that the trust
Is a natural outgrowth of natural laws.
It is not true. The trust is the natural
outgrowth of unnatural conditions cre
ated by man-made laws.
"I believe that these concurrent rem
edies will reach the difficulty that the
people of every state shall first decide
whether they want to create a corpora
tion that they shall, secondly, decido
whether they want any outside cor
poration to do business In the state,
and, if so, upon what conditions and,
thirdly, that congress shall exercise the
right to plhce upon every corporation
doing business outside of the state In
which it is organized such limitations."
A book will be published containing
all of the speeches In full. Only a few
will read it, but the general newspaper
reader has time to look over these dif
ferent opinions: Herny White, gar
ment worker, said "The trust mana
gers have magnificent opportunities.
Will they avail themselves of them?
Will they show the necessary large
mlndedness^? Judging by our know
ledge of human nature, which we know
has not changed perceptibly for a
thousand years under varying condi
tions, we have cause for grave doubts
as to whether they will. But the Amer
ican people have never failed to suc
cessfully meet a great issue when one#
they grappled with It. In the lowering
cloud of social strife there is welcome
light. The mere fact of such a gather
ing as this gives us hope that the age
of reason Is dawning, and when men
reason everything Is possible."
Samuel Gompers, president American
Federation of Labor remarked that
"the only practical use of the anti-trust
and interstate commerce laws has beefi
to take from us the right of trial by
jury and to imprison workmen for con
spiracy. I believe that instead of trusts
and combinations of capital opposing
and antagonizing the labor movement,
they should take a more comprehen
sive view of the situation and try to
make better friends of Che organized
wage earners than they have in the
past. In the midst of greater concen
trations of wealth and the vast devel
opment of industry, it behooves thfj
workers to more ceaselessly than evei
devote theii4 energies to organized
labor and counteract the effect which
otherwise their helpless and unpro
tected condition would have upon
them."
John W. Hayes, secretary Knights of
Labor, maintained that the operation of
trusts was an assault upon the inherent
and constitutional rights of the citi
zens: that the real vital advantage they
sought to gain was the despotic control
over labor.
B. R. Tucker, of New York, advo
cated anarchy as the only guaranteti
of social order.
Prof. John 15. Clark, of Columbia
University said. "1 claim the immuni
ties of a theoretical student of the sub
ject when I enter the realm of proph
ecy, and declare that strange as a pol
icy may now seem that depends on fos
tering the surviving competition by the
single means of enforcing uniform
prices, it is the coming policy. Discus
sions of the subject are not tending in
that direction, but practical evolution
is so, and twenty years, if not a shorter
period, will suffice to make this fact
clear. We shall have the trust forever.
The economy that is interested in its
plan of production will save it. We
shall not have more than a trace of
monopoly. Under the shelter of laws
that seem strange today, but will seem
natural when experience shall be riper,
the full benefit of frmpetltlon will be
secured by the purchasing public and
the wage-earning classes. The wastes
of the present type of competition will
be avoided, and yet the protection that
it affords will be retained. The possi
bility of having trusts without having:
true monopolies will make socialism
unnecessary."
Prof. H. C. Adams, of the University
of Michigan was of the opinion that "If
trusts are what they claim, that is to
say. the vanguards of a new industrial
organization which holds within Itself
great industrial benefits, the sooner
this fact is recognized by the public,
the better for all concerned. If. on the
other hand, there is danger in *the ex
treme application of this form of or
ganization. the government certainly
has a right to possess itself of all fact
necessary for a judicial opinion and for
effective legislation. Where competition
controls the government may safely
refrain from interference, hut where
competition is excluded, or where the
conditions of its exercise are such as
to give one competitor an advantage
over another, nothing remains but pub
lic supervision, and the most Important
indeed the essential, agency for legis
lation or for administrative supervision
is a thoroughly organized bureau of
statistics and accounts clothed with
authority over the auditing department
of these industrial associations."
JIulf Kate to Chicago.
For the laying of the corner stone
of the new government building and
the fall festivities at Chicago, Oct.
to 11. the B., C. R. & N. railway wll
sell tickets to Chicago and return at
rate of one fare for the round trip.
Tickets on sale Oct. 2 to 9 inclusive,
good until and including Oct. 14. The
B.. C. R. & N. offers the best service to
Chicago. Daily through trains, fast
schedules and the most convenient de
pot in the city. Call on agents for rates
etc.':
Very Low ItateH to Fait Festivities
at Clilcmio.
Via the Northwestern line. Excursion
tickets will be sold October 2 to 9, In
clusive, limited to October 14. Apply to
agents Chicago & Northwestern rail
way.
'r--*~v -. ^tl^^^tSS5^^5§@8^®8sKs®^SSiSsSy§.$u^^^«®^
If you have
reached the
point where you
think toothing
can strengthen
your stomach
try
CELEBRATED
Hot tetter's
When
Doctors
Disagree
Who
Sha
WINE'
WOMEN WHO WORK.
ST. Lotus, Mo., Aug. 13.
Though only IB years old,I suffered from
pains
ana female troubles two years. Last
spring I got so bad I had to quit work. I had
to support myself, and could not afford a bigh-
Sardui
rlceil doctor. I got one bottle of Wino of
and that made me feci better. Have
now used several bottles and am well. My
mother used the Wino for Change of Life and
waa greatly relieved.
COLD
STORAGE
PRODUCE
COMPANY
W. B. K1BBEY,
Stomach Bit
ten.
It cures ill
Stomach.
Liver and
Kidney
Ailments.
This a fact,
not an experi
•Eyk
%mw¥te?4mM
Herbert M. Fish ptognesslve
and respected resident of Cape
Vincent, N. Y., said: "Th«
ie«fCa
Many plrb and women find it necessary to earn their own Hvlnff In
various kinds of employment. Their work is often so hard and confin
ing that the health breaks down. Their delicate constitutions are unfitted
for tiresome tasks. Weakness nearly always makes its appearance in the
peculiarly delicate vAmanly organs. Constant standing on the feet,
and coming and going at the beck of a superintendent or foreman, in
duces falling of the womb, leucorrhcea, headache and backache. The pay
of women workers is often so notoriously small that when sickness
comes they have no money to engage skillful physicians. To them Wine
of Cardui is truly a blessing. It
cures them of their ills at a small
cost, and they can act as their own
physicians. No doctor can do as
much for "female troubles" as
Ulltl' ADVISORY DEPARTMENT.
For adtIc© in coses requiring
direction*, addivna. Kirins symptoms,
UdlM* AdtUorj Tb+ CRATTKXUOQA
•EDICIXK CO., Chattanooga, Tenru
Wine of Cardui. •.•
Druggists sell Larg^ Bottles for $1.00.
FREE!
i\
doc*
tors disagreed in my case, one
said
I had the grip, another that it
wit
jaundice, and so on. I tried many
remedies but did not receive the
slightest benefit. I was low spirit
ed and nervons and had become
reduced in weight from 155 pounds
to less than 123. One day a friend
recommended Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills for Pale People. I, tried
them and the result was indeed
marvelous. My appetite returned
and I began to feel rested and re
stored. At the end of the
tenth box my physical condition
was better than it had been for
years and I was a well man.
HERBERT M. FISH."
Sworn to and subscribed before
me this 17th day of Nov., 1898.
LtOYD
O. Woodrupp,
Notary Public.
—From ihe Eagle, Cape Vincent,
N. Y.
Dr. Williams' Pink Pills for Pole People
contain, in n' condensed form, all the ele
ments neccssary to give new life and rich
ness to the blood and restore shattered
nerves. They are an unfhiling upecifio for
such diseases as locomotor ataxia, partial
paralysis, St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neural
gia, rheumatism, nervous headache, the
aftereffects of the grip, palpitation of the
heart, pale and sallow complexions, and all
forms of weakness either in vale or female.
Or. Williams' Pink Pills for Pale P«opla art nwtr
•old by ihe dozen or hundrtd, but *lw«ya in
MISS MARGARET WALSH.
pack­
age*. At all druggist*, or direct Irom tht Dr. Wil
liams Msdlclna Company, Schwectadf, N. V., 60
cents per box, 6 boxes 2.60.
II
lytEutEE's
This little good advice.
Buy your Lumber of
C. R. HARPER & CO.,
The people that brought you reasonable prices
and the up-town-yard.
103 SOUTH CENTER STREET, MARSHALLTOWN. IOWA.
Commencing: August 20 we want ail
WEALTHY APPLES we can get and
will pay the highest market price for
for them
Also SNOW APPLES later.
About September 15 we will want
your poultry, except geese, and will pay
well for them.
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA.
Marshalltown Grocery Co.
J. D. Seefcerger,
WHOLESALE GROCERS.
Quick Shipments.
Satisfactory Service,
KG EAST MAIM STRUCT,
REAL ESTATE.
Loan and Insurance Broker.
liibm ot ucmMMt elt
fli
cltT-
iiii
209 to 211
Market Street.
wholesale
Iron, Steel, Nails, Glass,
Wagon Stock, Axles, Fence Wire, Circular Saws, Tinners' Stock*
422-424 COURT AVENUE, DES MOINES. IOWA.
F. A. GILLETTE,
Dray and Expressman.
PIANO MOVING
A SPECIALTY.

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