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WE FIXED THE PRICE
FOR THE KEYSTONE TYPEWRITER at $40 beams the tremendous Improvements mads in American nUchlaerj during rcceut jt-nra entble us to put on the market a machine poioming ev ery qualiflcattou necce- HUT to meet the de mands of tho public at a popular price. Inter changeable type- Every macluno warranted, bend u* rsur cam* and cddrrm on a postal card for new AOCNTS booklet. (•rail** *1V—"n-H.r O. \%t DR. N. M. WILSON, PROPRIETOR OF tH* IHOTHAUTOWNI IOWA' I N I NO 2* EAST MAIN STREET ^ESTABLISHED IN 18TB ... Ibis Jbfirmary Las been established in flsrsballtown for twenty-tivo years, whera hundreds of patients nave been troatad early, end whew every preparation is made Jtr the treatment of all diseases of the oya and ear alono, and all surptcal operations oa Here organs wheio necessary for Entropiaa (H( rowing lashes). Pterygium removed and tiuticlal eyes inserted without pain. In cases of granulated lfds and so^o and ln tamed eyes, as well as ulcerated, purulent ci gonorheal opthalmia. the treatment lsau terlor to any other practiced, from the fact That It does not injure the eyes In any casa. bluestono and nitrate of sliver are generally «»ed in anch cases, sometimes causing par Kanent blindness- This infirmary has lieatcd over 10,000 patients in the pass twenty-five years In this city, reference of vblch can bo had by addressing" the above, trior other references correspond wlthtlu Lnsiness anen of Harsballto-wn or Marshall ""Sr.^nson is graduate Jn his profession lici the Chicago Opthalmlc College. Also iccl a coarse at the Chicago clinical School *10 Hospital In IfcM, anu tbe HUnoU £. 4ttilarinfix*nari clthatcl*?. Lunches made of SHREDDED WHEAT BISCUIT will be served at our store between the liours of 9 and 5 o'clock during this week. Ladies invited, and they will be present ed with a book of receipts. GEORGE L. ANDREWS Picture Frames I have just received what I be licve the finest line of am in shown in ... the city. JAMES SKEGG 116 East Main St. THE WALL PAPER AND PAINT STORE NEW PANTORIUM Marshalltown's New Upper Circle Pressing Club Is now located In the Kirby build ing at rooms 8 and 9. Having pur chased Mr. George Soloman's pan torium business .we have opened a new and complete pressing club where all patrons will be given the best of ser vice, all clothes being called for and de livered promptly. We cordially invite the public, ladies especially, to call and see us about their work at our new office. Rooms 8 and 9, over Bannatyne ft Lay. SMITH & WEST, Proprietresses. 1 BURDENS ARE MANY. Marshalltown Citizens Have Their Share. Burdens of life are many. Some people have more than their share. Pretty hard to bear the burdens of a ba.'l back. Its aches aiid pains make you miser able. Learn the' cause and remove the burden. Most backache pains come from sick kidneys. Must cure the kidneys to cure the back. Doan's Kidney Pills will do it. Lots of Marshalltown proof that this la so. Read What a citizen says: Mrs. L. W. Fox, 305 Summit street, says: "Whc-n I Mrst learned about them I had considerable pain in my back. Procuring a box at the McBride ft Will Drug Company's store, I used It aqd was soon free from the annoyance, which was undoubtedly caused by some •Imperfect action of the kidneys. I gladly recommend a remedy that proved of such value as Doan's Kidney Pills. Several friends of mine tried them and all hold as high an opinion of their merit as I." Price, 50 cents per box. For sale by all dealers. Foster-Mllburn Company, Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the United States. Remember the name, Doan's, and t«k£no other. FROM ALL OVER IOWA The Doings of Your Friends in Iowa Towns -Your Old Home. Public Opinion on Iowa Subjects as Reflected In the Iowa Newspapers. The News o! Iowa From Hun dreds of Differeut Towns and Communities. ACCEPTING A MILL. [Rockwell City Advocate.] The mill committee of the Rockwell City Business Men's Association visited the new Rockwell City llouring mill last Friday morning. Members of the com mittee had visited the mill before but this was an official and formal visit to determine whether the mill should be acepced as coming up to the stipulations of tho contrat with the association thus, entitling Nagel Bros, to the $1,000 bonus subscribed last fall. H. R. Nagel, the senior of the firm, was here from Bush nell, 111., and with L. C. Nagel, the resi dent manager, showed the committee over the mill, which was in full opera tlon, and turning out a good grade of Rockwell City flour. After a thorough inspection jf the four floors of milling macftinfery the members of the commit tee present were of the unanimous opin ion that the Nagels have fulfilled their contract'fully and probably more than filled it so far as the value of the mill is concerned. They therefore decided to formally accept the mul and instruct the treasurer of the association, Mr. F. P. Huff to call for the payment of the subscriptions on the bonus. The mem bers of the committee who were present were Messrs. M. W. Frlck, Chairman, E. C. Stevenson. L. H. Fouts and Elmer Johnston. Mr. L. O. Mull, the remain ing member of the committee could hot be present but had inspected th* mill, and concurred in the committee's opin ion. Treasurer Huff has received a considerable portion of the subscription money by this time nnd all who sub scribed may pay to him now. The Advocate is of the opinion that Rockwell City has drawn a prize in se- L. C. Nagel, who has charge of the mil'l has been in the business all his life Northwood and expects to give his patrons a luare deal from the start. The milling business is nd experiment with him and no one need fear the mistakes of in experience. The Rockwell City Mills is GOVERNOR CUMMINS. [Spirit Lake Beacon.] This gentleman, soon to assume ex ecutive authority in this proud com monwealth, enjoys the unique distinc tion of receiving the largest vote ever his friends, however, who insisted that the path of duty led in the direction of the governorship. He was strenuously opposed by a large element in the party, many of •whom honestly believed that harm to the party would be wrought by his No .governor of Iowa has assumed authority with less of personal en tanglement than will A. B. Cumins It is the fixed purpose of those closest to him personally and politically to urge upon the new governor no ap pointment and to leave him free to the exercise of his own deliberate judg ment as to acts important to a wise and helpful administration. There has been a good deal of discussion a to his action In the matter of assess ment of property to be fixed by the executive council. It Is to be reason ably expected that he will in so far a-j his influence extends insist upon a fail contribution to the public revenues from these corporations. Without bluster or cringing he will treat thb question from a business stand-point arid arrive at a just conclusion withoi favor and without prejudice. Iowa people do not elect governors to perse cute more than they elect them to truckle to any Interest or element. A man big enough to be governor will stand squarely for Justice to the public while dealing fairly with interests within the range of executive author ity. It is hardly to be expected that Gov ernor Cummins will please all the peo ple all the time, but It Is safe to assume that he will give to the state and party ministratlons In the excellent rccord of more than half a century of state hood. While congratulating the new governor on account of a splendid vie tory to which his personality has large ly contributed, it is well to congratu late the party and the state over the election of a man for chief executive who is strong in conception, and clean in purpose and brave in the exercise of authority conferred. IOWA NEWS ITEMS Ellston Some of the farmers in this vicinity (Ringgold county) have finished pick ing scrn. Conrad. If appearances indicate anything there will be as much building done here this winter as there was this summer and that was no small amount Swea City. August N. Anderson, north of Swea City, has lost eight head of cattle from feeding corn fodder. It is supposed that there was enough smut in the corn to poison them, Dows. John Griffith bought several sections of land in Minnesota last winter from which he has cleared $23,000 during the past season—by selling part of it and raisng flax—according to the Advocate Wyoming Rev. AshHel Bronson, of Wyoming, is doubtless the oldest man who voted In Jones county last Tuesday, which was bis 49th birthday. He is a remarkably good health, physically and ment&lly, considering his great age. .'V: Eagle Grove. J. P. Clarke last week disposed of all of his Dakota land, the entire sales footing up to nearly $10,000. Mr. Clarke had no trouble in disposing of all the land he had there at a handsome advance over what he paid. Iowa Falls. Jackson & Pemberton lost a dozen sheep by freezing to death, during the curing so good"a~m1ll on the terms of snow storm on Saturday night. The the coftract to furnish a site, $1,000 sheep were grazing on the Sunnyside bonus and remit the taxes to secure a farm, south of town, and on account seventy-live barrel mill. We have a 100 of the unexpected storm were not safely barrel! mill for a less consideration. It was moved from Big Rock, la., but is thoroughly rebuilt up to date with mod ern Improvements for turning out 100 barrels of flour every twenty-four hours,, when running on futl capacity. This makes it by the largest and best equipped mill in the county. sheltered. Belmond. M. R. Caso will soon commence the. erection of a hotel on the corner now occupied by Dr. Stevens and H. Klemmc. It will be a three-story brick veneer, 40x70, with a basement. C. Clark has the entire contract and will soon have a large force of men at work. The snow storm was quite hard on stock. The pastures had been so green and the weather so pleasant that there seemed little danger of a storm that would cause stock to suffer. The the official title of the Arm. They are farmers have been pretty busy since making two grades of flour now, the Saturday night getting their stock un "King" and "Perfection." The first is a high grade made to please the moet particular, and sella for less than the Minnesota flour of the same grade. Mr, Nagel expects to place the Rockwell City flour with all the local merchants. Every family In Rockwell City and vi cinity should take pride In Immediately der shelter. Grundy Center. The Republican says: Mr. Omeke Englekes is strictly in it this year. He has one hundred acres of corn that will average from 60 to 70 bushels per acre. All the old soldiers of Grundy county who made application for claims ordering a sack of Rockwell City flour, jn Oklahoma, were successful and se and using the product of our home in dustry. cured good land. Tama. Mr. W. T. Hollen received the news Friday of the death by drowning of his nephew, Alex Paterson, near Nome, Alaska. After years of privation he had just made a lucky strike at Candle creek, Alaska, by discovering very val uable gold mines. He was the son of the Mrs. Patterson who recently vis- cast for any man in the state with the single exception of the lamented Mc- ited in this city for several weeks. Kinley. Contributions to this result Reinbeck. came from strong national adminlstra John Fothergill, who died at the home tion and from democratic blundering, -brother, Otto, In this city last but withall extraordinary popular ap proval is conspicuous. Mr. Cummins was not a candidate at week, left an estate valued at $40,000. At the time of his death he owned 400 acres of land in Tama county and his own suggestion. He had lately five houses in Des Moines. The Des made a strenuous contest for the sena- jMoines property was willed to a step torship, and was not disposed to 6o son, and the farms will be divided Soon again make drafts upon his polit-j among the four living brothers and ical friends. He had settled back into|one sister of the deceased, professional work and was loth to Buffalo Center. leave occupation so congenial and in which success was so fully assured, All his arguments were overcome by An operation was performed on R. F. Orr for appendicitis last Thursday af ternoon by our three doctors, assisted by Dr lrlsh of t' seen nomination, but at the end of a mos again. interesting campaign he won in a con vention giving'evidence of more than ordinary popular upproval. Most of those who had opposed him accepted the situation gracefully. As the cam paign proceded, confidence in the can didate increased, and it seems but tru« to say now that the treatment of all elements In the party and all publk questions by Mr. Cummins during the campaign has won to his cordial sup port most of his former opponents and increased his previous strong hold up on popular confidence. pore8t city. For a while it was not known whether the operation would be a successful one or not, but at last reports Mr. Orr was getting along as well as could be expected and unless something unfor- occurs he will soon be all right Croston. Mr. G. M. Wright died qiilte suddenly Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock at his home, 607 West Howard street. He had not been ill and only complained but a few minutes before his death. He was s'ttlng in his chair reading. He com plained to his wife about dizziness and said he would go to his room to lie down. He opened the bedroom door and laid down on the bed and expired. Heart disease Was the cause of aeath,^ Hampton. Last Thursday, upon information sworn out by Rev. H. W. Troy, eighteen packages containing liquor were taken from the Adams Express Company the city marshal and deposited }n the jail under lock and key. The good? were shipped from Rock Island and Keithsburg, 111., and consigned to pri vate parties and the question as to whether condemnation shall follow the seizure or not, will be tried before Mayor Mallory next Monday, the 11th. Carroll. The Methodist church Is pretty well along toward enclosure and the build ers are quite hopeful that they will get It fully enclosed before the sever' weather sets in. As the edifice take? form it seems to meet the expectation -, of the community, says the Herald. It will be built of the best material and the architectural effect Is going to most excellent. The work started by Rev. C. E. Bentley is well sustained by his successor, Rev. W. J. Strat ton. one of the cleanest and strongest ad- stock feeding during the winter. The 4 Ames. At a meeting of the college build ing committee of the board of trustees held Saturday, the contract was let for the erection of a feeding shed 140 feet long by 24 feet wide, for $1,740. This will be UBed as temporary quarters to continue the experimental work in gaming TiitTEa-llseimMfaiit, Tllnxshntltttttm tama, TOtoitdau, "NmttmbBt 11, 1901 remainder of the money obtained from the executive council will be used to buy feed to replace the loss of the lire. Some eroneous statements have ap peared In the press dispatches con cerning the origion of the recent lire at tho college which destroyed the two barns and some feeding sheds. There Was no feed cooker in or near the barns and never had been. There is no clue, whatever, as to tho origion of the fire, according to the intelligencer. Sioux City. "There have been more houses built in Leeds this year," said E. A. Wheeler, a contractor and builder who lives in that suburb, "than in any year since the financial crash in the early 90's. In all I have counted fourteen new residences erected in Leeds this year. They range in cost from $r00 to $1,500 and will average $1,000 each. Rents which have been very low in Leeds are advancing again, and this is taken as an indication that houses are scarce and property is in demand." Odebolt. The Chronicle says: A car of groc eries was unloaded here the other day, sold to farmers by a peddler. We ven ture the assertion that the goods could have been bought for less money from any merchant in Odebolt. For illus tration, canned corn of the best quality is sold in Odebolt for $1.20 per dozen, and it Is said that the peddler charged $1.44 per dozen. It is also probable that the peddler's goods are of inferior quality and light weight Such, at any rate, has generally been the case. Perry. Robert Piatt and family removed from Perry this week, to Lawton, Ok lahoma. Mr. Piatt has bought prop erty in the booming town of Lawton, and upon his recent trip there begun the erection of a new house. He says there is plenty to do In Lawton. J. J. Dunlap has disposed of his elec tric light plant at BufTalo Center to G. Boone, of Arkansas. Claude Dun lap, who has been In charge of the plant for two years, returned to Perry this week with his family and will again make his home here. .... Albia. I The Union pays: "There are 49S min-l ers at Hocking busy every day. There would be more employed, but there are no houses for their families to occupy. Hocking, like Albia, needs more resi dence properties and needs 'em badly. The superintendent of mines is John Ramsay, a gentleman who understands his business well. Arthur Davis man ages the company store and is assisted by a round dozen of busy clerks. One store for 2,000 people makes business and they have everything. They turn out irom 1,000 to 1,100 tons of coal dailj LeMars. Pierce Bechte of LeMars has been engaged this week in shipping his sugar beets to the factory at Norfolk, Neb., and has the shipment nearly com pleted. Beets raised this year tested a lltle better tban those raised the last year ond they yield about the same. Mr. Bechte raised 30 acres of beets this year, and the return from his labor will be exceptionally good. He is an expert in beet raising and secures the best results. There is good prospects that he beet sugar plant will be put in at Sioux City, and if this is done the profit will be considerably increased and will no doubt cause several hun dred acres of this most profitable pro duct to be raised in Plymouth county. Spirit Lake. Farmers who are thru husking corn report a yield of from twenty-flve to forty bushels per acre. In a few in stances fifty bushels to the acre is claimed. There has been great duck shooting on the flyways the past Special to Times-Republican. Grinnell. Nov. 11.—The foot ball game of the high school with Brooklyn was cancelled last Saturday and a game with the scrubs for practice sub stituted. The scrub team was made up largely of the subs from the regu lar team. The result was a score of 11 to 0 In favor of the scrubs. The line up of the scrubs as well as the high school was somewhat confused by line changes. Professor S. C. Dickinson, of Mon tezuma, was a Grinnell visitor Friday and witnessed the Simpson-Iowa Col lege game In the afternoon. U. M. Reed, of Brooklyn, was in the city the last of the week. Oswald Risser a graduate of the col lege 1900 has been visiting college friends for a few days. He is at pres ent engaged in teaching near his home at West Point. Saturday evening a reunion of a few old college friends was held at the home of Miss Faith Douglass. Those from out of town who were present were Mr. Snowden '95, Miss Georgia Hubbard, of Des Moines and Miss French of Marshalltown. The Interment of Mrs. Will Rule, formerly Mrs. Charles Parish, was held Friday afternoon at the Hazelwood cemetery. Mrs. Rule died in Chicago last Wednesday from typhoid" fever. Another case of smallpox, and it is hoped the last one, developed last week. Mrs. J. B. Hays had been ex posed from her daughter who was one of the seven original cases. She is at her home in Chester. T. II. Buchanan was chaperoning a party of land seekers in South Dakota most of last week. Tomorrow afternoon Mrs. A. D. Tal bott will entertain the Tuesday Club. The subject of the program will be Rey nolds. Mi«? Laura J. Ives of Mount Pleasant has been spending a few days at the home of Rev. Stoddard. The college has just Issued the first of a bi-monthly circular which will be called the Iowa College Circular. It will give general information in regard to the college. The first number Is de voted to the college directory and the last number of the year but one will be the, college catalog. The pamphlet is \eatly bound in the college colors. Hon. Joel Stewart and wife have re amed from their New York trip. The recital of Miss Fee last Friday vening was attended by only about 100 •eople. The numbers were somewhat r.Jured by a poor and unsympathetic -ccompanlment. Miss Fee's power as a violinist Is great. This is the first of a ories of musical numbers which the 'chool of lpuslc will place before the Jrinnell people. If a better support is lot given, however, the scheme will be lecidedly discouraging. Mrs. J. P. Lyman, wno la at present in Minnesota, Is expected to return to ii innell this week. She had expected to return toward the last of the week, but will probably cut short her visit on ac count of the injUry received hy her son Henry in the Grinnell-Slmpson game. Miss Alice S." Tyler, secretary of the Ed,] ten days. When Ben Van Steenburg can bag lifteen and twenty ducks in a half day they must be pretty tame. Deputy Fish Commissioner Andrew Peterson on Monday deposited in Spirit Lake a car load of flsli taken from the bayous of the Mississippi near Sabula. There were 25,000 in number, consist ing of black and silver bass and crop pies, ranging in size from one-fourth to four pounds. A car load will soon be placed in the west lake. Waterloo. Smallpox Is f«id to be getting very prevalent in the vicinity of Gilbertaville, south of Waterloo on the Cedar river. The health authorities quarantined sev eral housese there Wednesday and will quarantine more. It is very similar to the disease prevalent here last season, the patients being able to be around, the only indication of the disease being the blotches on the body. Sioux City. Robert Sumnierhayes died at mid night Thursday night from a stroke of appoplexy. He was seated at the breakfast table Thursday morning when he was stricken. He was a wid ower and leaves a daughter, Miss Emily Sumnierhayes, stenographer for the Sioux City Linseed Coil works. Hans Peterson and William Johann sen of Primghar. Ia., were arraigned before United States Commissioner T. G. Henderson on a charge of not hav ing a license to wholesale malt liquor, tho they were licensed to retail. They plead guilty and were given $300 bonds. Rockwell City. At the regular meeting of the town council Monday night of last week Rev. M. E. Lambly presented a petition signed by about 125 voters, mostly busi ness men, asking that no license be granted a billiard hall for Rockwell City. There were four or five applica tions for a license and on the vote Coun cllmen Johnson, Owens and Dixon voted "-aye" and Councilmen Whealen, Sebern and Walker "no," making a -tie and de feating the license proposition. The op position was not to the applicants for the license, but on general principles to the establishment of a billiard hall, against which there there has always been a strong sentiment In the town. Newton. Last week A. C. Randolph & Co. purchased of Willis McColloms four acres opposite the Parson's Band Cut ter and Self Feeder Works, north of the railroad, paying for the same the handsome sum of three hundred and seventy-flve dollars per acre. The Randolphs had already negotiated for property in Des Moines, as- we under stand, with a view of moving their Pneumatic Stacker factory to the city: but finally concluded that Newton of fered inducements for their remaining here which they could not Ignore. With in a few hours after their purchase of the site from Mr. McColloms they had the lumber In the ground for the erec tion of a building 32x120 feet, which wll be used for storage purposes until spring, when they will erect perma nent buildings, the plaqs and dimen sions of which they have not yet de ckled on. This will be another valu able adltion to Newton, employing a large force of workmen, which will be a credit and benefit to our city. Traer. There is every indication that small pox In Traer will be confined to the one patient. The authorities took prompt action in the way of quarantines, disin fectants, etc., and it is believed no more gapes will develop. Hundreds of the peo ple of town and vicinity were vacci nated, and more scratching is in evi dence than ever before. The town council of Traer has passed an or dinance requiring the property owners The Grinnell News. Iowa Library Commission, has been spending a few days in Grinnell as the guest of Mrs. D. W. Norrls for the pur pose of assisting in the work of cat aloguing the books for the new public library. The Prisclllas gave a recep tion in her honor at the home of Mrs. Mabel Clark on Broad street, which was a very enjoyable affair. The Pris clllas have long been very active in library work. Friday evening Miss Tyler addressed a mass meeting at What Cheer in the interests of a public library there. [The Herald has at last violated its time-honored custom by venturing an opinion upon a subject. The blue laws of Grinnell have been causing more or less comment all summer, out this is the first time that the Herald has dared to express an opinion regarding them. However, upon closer reading, we find that, while the expression of an opinion in the Herald is somewhat of an innova tion, the opinion itself is not new. It Is a stereotyped one, kept standing in the forms and applied indiscriminately to the T.-R., the Capital, the Register, the Leader or any paper that seems to be gaining a circulation In Grinnell, to-wlt: "that paper has insulted the peo ple of Grinnell by expressing an opinion as to their affairs and has thereby vio lated the Herald's standard of decent journalism." In venturing a kindly criti cism of the obsolete methods adopted by certain well-meaning people of Grinnell to maintain law and order In their city the editor of the T.-R. meant no insult. He feels satisfied that these good people did not consider themselves insulted by the editor's observations and if the edi tors of the Herald so took them the fact is only another explanation of why the Herald has so little weight in its own community. No one criticises the pur poses of the people who would free Grin nell from all drunkenness and vice. It Is the methods they have used that are open to question. So far their effort has been a signal failure. The drunks are no less numerous and Grinnell has Ijeen made ridiculous In the eyes of the state. In the opinion of Its best busi ness men with whom the writer talked a mistake has been made. In the opinion of the T.-R. Mayor Spauld irg's blue laws and his so-called "reign cf terror" will have to give place to the methods of lawgivers who have more knowledge of the wayB of men and more charity for their weaknesses than are known to the rigid moralists of the Con gregational church back of him, before any effective cures will be wrought in Grinnell. This does not refer to tho church organization, but to a few indi viduals from whose advice Mayor Spaulding draws his inspiration. The writer has never doubted that the early settlers of Connecticut were striving earnestly for the best citizenship, but those good people have maije them selves ridiculous in the eyes of later generations by the way in which they went at it. In saying this we hope that no one has been insulted, or has Grin nell had too much experience already wltl^ the doctrhio of "free speech?"— to clear their sidewalks of snow within ten hours from the time it falls. In case it is not done the street commis sioner is required to clean the walks at .in expense of the owner. Pota toes are on the rise again. They are pelling at 90 cents in Traer. Will iam Altenhein, east of Traer, has lost 200 chickens of cholera. Exira. Some of the converts at the late Rev. Sunday's meetings expressed a desire to be immersed in a stream of running wa ter and last Saturday their pastor, Rev. W. W. Hartsaugh, and a few members repaired to the river and their wish was gratified. I Audubon. The boys who on Hallowe'en took two I buggies from John MeFarlane's imple ment store, and threw them into the creek, restored the same secretly the fol lowing night. They knew they were be-1 ing hunted for and did this to relieve their conscious minds. Theo F. Myers and Charles Van Gorder returned Tuesday from a two weeks' trip in Man itoba. While there they purchased 5,000 acres of good land twelve to fifteen miles north of Winnipeg for about $7 per acre It is a great wheat country there. Dubuque. John Ernsdorff Sons Company, whole salers of heavy hardware and black smiths' supplies, have decided to branch out into the manufacturing of carriages and buggies, and they are now looking about for a suitable site on which to erect a five-story brick building. It is their intention to manufacture nothing but medium and high-grade buggies, end they will make a special effort to make their goods equal, If not surpass, those of other western manufacturers The building that they intend to erect will be 100x80 feet and will be five stories in height. DERUNA OF HEAD.THR0AT,LUNGS.STOMACH, KIDNEYS $ BLADDER FEMALE ORGANS ONE CENT A WORD. ADVERTISEMENTS under the head ing "Wanted," "For Sale," "To Rent," "To Exchange," 'To Trade," "Lost" or "Found" Inserted In this column ONE CENT A "WORD for each inser tion, payable invariably In advance. No advertisement Inserted for leas than 15 cents. WANTED. WANTED—A. GOOD GIRL FOR general house work. Good wages paid. Apply 201 South Third street. WANTED—EVERT OWNER OF A cow to know that Olive Food will in crease the quantity and Improve the quality of the milk 25 per cent. 120 feeds, $1, at Hammond & Benedict's, No. 4 East State street. WANTEO-GOOD DINING ROOM girls at the Tremont. WANTED—GOOD MAN TO SELL and collect for the Singer Mfg. Co. at Baxter, Ia. Apply to Singer Mfg. at Marshalltown. WANTED—YOUNG GIRL TO TAKE care of baby. Call at Dodge House. WANTED—AN ENERGETIC PER son in every county in the state to represent us. Easy work and good wages. Address D. H. Van Kirk, Swaledale, Iowa. MALE HELP WANTED. WANTED—MEN WITH RIG TO IN troduce Monarch Poultry Mixture $20 veekly and expenses year's contract weekly pay address with stamp. Mon arch Mfg. Co., box 1083, Springfield, Illlonols. FOR SALE. FOR SALE—J. F. cord wood for sale. MEEKER HAS FOR SALE—A WELL EQUIPPED grocery store and building situated on East Main street. W. W. Owens. FOR SALE—ON EASY TERMS, new and second hand billiard and pool tables, bowling alleys, cigar store and bank fixtures at the Iowa branch of the Brunswlck-Balke Collender Co. Ad dress T. D. McElroy, state agent, Mar shalltown, Iowa. FOR SALE—I WILL OFFER FOR sale for a few days at my residence 105 West State street, my household goods, consisting of parlor, bedroom, dining room and kitchen furniture. Everything new and in first class con dition. G. H. Keeler. TO RENT. FOR RENT—NICE SUITE OF rooms for light housekeeping. W. H. Calhoun, 120 West Main. TO RENT—THE HOYLE FLAT ON South Third avenue. G. R. Norris. TO RENT—FURNISHED ROOM, with or without board, to two gentle men. Address O., care T.-R. TO RENT MODERN STORE room 20x100 feet, well located, steam heat. E. F. Binford. TO RENT—FIVE ROOM HOUSE in Electric addition $7 per month. Inquire Henry Sundell, 25 North Cen ter. MISCELLANEOUS. VIAVI, THE WAY TO 107 North Fourth street. Anchor Brand Hams, Bacon and Lard THE... New I. T. FORKS J. P. KIRK J. H. H. FRISBEE FRANK CROCKER HEALTH, C. CASWELL Attorney at Law Office over Marshalltown State Bank Marslialltown, la. CATARRH THE CLEANSING AND HKALING I'UKK FOR CATARRH kasy and pleasant to use. Coutalnsuoin jurious drug. It Is quickly ab sorbed. Gives relief at ouco. It Opens hi Ik. UFit mid cleanses tho N fi™ nasal passages. Allays inflammation. Heals and protects the membrane. Restore the senses of taste and smell. Large alee 5p cents at druggists- or by mail) trial size 10 ELY BROTHERS. 56 Warren St., New York icversV inail tracts jl 1*M nrSPEPSIA DEMOh5 Dyapepda demons make life miserable. No need to aak -wky.il yea are afflicted. II yon have loit appetite, or feel those terriMe aymptoma —weight oa && stomach, bloating, nausea, sick headache, Mainen loss of energy, constipation—they are all due to Dyspepsia TABER'S PEPSIN COMPOUND-* Physician's Prescription, (aot a Pateat Medicine), will quickly relieve and care. Happy is he wto can say "Let us eat, drink and be merry." To do this requires a sound stomach. TAKER'S PEPSIN COMPOUND makes your stomach strong and w*a toe and l.oo at all druggists', or by exprsa* paid, direct from ss. Trial kettle Free—write for It. DR. TAMR MFO. CO.. WE ARE NOT IN A TRUST! IOWA PRODUCTS for IOWA PEOPLE BRITTA1 IN PORK PACKERS Write for PartkuUn» OPTICIAN Have your Eyes tested right by ,, Will cover 25 par not more surface look better and list longer than fiaad mixed paint Therefore ft is Cheaper. Sold by McBride 8c 1A/I11 Drug Co* wtmaaunammmmummMmntMi THE PILGRIM HILLS ft LEAVENS, Managers, Marshalltown. la. LAND FOR SALE. 1 city. City property tor sfleoa Monthly tayraenti. N«s-re«lient prop- H* iJ. AlLAIDm «mW. I. MOON Highest Marhet Price Paid For Hogs GEO. J.ALLEN SCIENTIFIC OPTICIAN. W East Main St. -..-v.- ..V-. remont SPENCER & JAYNE.... CHAS.GLICK DR, C. COTTLE I. L. CADY W. J. HEALD W. H. VOORHIES H.W, SHOVE A FEW WHO HAVE USED IT B. P. S. PAINT. BEST PAINT SOLD House in the DR. G. W. HARRIS H. 0. MICHAELS W. A. DAVIS A. G. GLICK A, E. GAY E. E. DOWNING GEO. HUMLONG W. H. COVER Ous. Newcomer S. W. GRIFFITH, This is the Point There'* no use buying coal tmlew the right sort. The "right sort" mean* well screened, full weight, leaving a* little ashes as possible^ sad that's the only kind we handle. 6f course thi ever present element In coal, as well as In every other comodlty, is price. are fight on that, too, as you will Had! for yourself on Inquiry. Prompt Delivery. J. C. DUNIN Green Trading Stamp* 81m With cash JPurchases •at* J. H. WRIGHT, Jr. FLORIST .l3p, ?Cfcofet Cot Flowen lor Writing**^ and TbeatrePaitka Dcccratioas fsr HOOK Bulks, QRBEN HOUSES ON N. TBttO 8f.