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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, January 25, 1907, Image 3

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Hardin County Young Man In
dieted and Arrested .lust
After His Marriage
JOHN CRIPPEN SOLD HORSE
Animal Had Been Taken to Secure a
Debt, the Transaction Taking Place
Nearly a Year Ago—Grand Jury Took
View He Had No Right to Sell It
—In Jail at Eldora.
Special to Times-Republican.
Iowa Falls, Jan. 25.—Spending part
of his honeymoon in the county jail is
the hard luck that Joh» Crippen, of
this city is playing In. A short time
ago young Crippen assumed the mat
rimonial yoke, and shortly after was
Indicted by the grand jury for larceny
by embezzlement. This week he was
taken in charge by Sheriff Walsh and
taken to Eldora, where he entered ap
pearance and pleaded not guilty to the
Indictment. The trouble seems to
grow out of a horse deal a year or so
ago, when Crippen took a horse on a
debt, receiving therefor & bill of sale.
He had the instrument recorded, and a
few months later sold the horse and
appropriated the money. He main
tains that he had leg^l right to dis
pose of the horse, but the grand jury
evidently found sufficient evidence 10
hold him. His case will probably be
heard this term.
HAMPTON MEN ACTIVE.
Commercial Organisation Holds Meet
ing and Banquet—Good program.
Special to Times-Republican.
Hampton, Jan. 25.—The business
men of this vicinity have evidently
solved the problem. of keeping alive
a commercial organization past the
point of enthusiasm of organization
and the annual banquet recently given
in that city manifests an activity thait
does not' seem to prevade similar or
ganizations In other cities in this part
of the state. After partaking of an
excellent menu, the following responses
were made, Dr. J. H. Hutchins acting
as toastmaster:
"Contentment"—By B. H. Mallory.
"Ethical Duties of the Hampton. Com
mercial Association"—C.
L.
Jernegan.
"The Banker's Relations to Commer
cial Enterprises"—T. J. B. Robinson.
"The Commercial Growth of Hamp
ton"—By Colonel 1A. ,B. Raymond, of
the Recorder.
"Franklin County—A Center of En
terprise"—Ralph H. Clock.
"The Relation of City Improvement
to Commercialism"—John M. Heming
way.
FINE FARM RESIDENCE.
J.
B.
Garland Near Jefferson Building
a $6,000 Home—Other News.
Special to Times-Republican.
Jefferson, Jan. 25.—Mr. J. B. Garland
is building a $6,000 residence on his
440 acre farm. It is a fine, city model
home, lighted thruout with gas, also
heated with gas, a hot and cold water
system, waterworks supplied from
large tanks, piped over the whole
house. Has two bath rooms, one up
stairs and one down, complete In ex
pensive furnishings. This is the finest
farm home in Greene county.
Jefferson Encampment No. 103, I. O.
O. F. will entertain the grand chief pa
triarch and a number of grand lodge
officers, January Slst, and will also
hold their annual banquet at that time.
Court convenes next week with
twenty-nine equity, sixty-four law and
twenty-three probate cases on the
docket. A special assignment is made
for the McClurg-Moore case for Jan
uary 28, 1907.
WIN DECIDED VICTORY.
Ellsworth A Jones, of Iowa Falls, vs.
St. Paul A Des Moines Railway Co.
Special to Tttaes-Republican.
Iowa Falls Jan. 25. Ellsworth ft
Jones won a decided victory In the sec
ond case with the St. Paul & Des
Moines
Railway
Company, over right
of way thru the Elk park in this city.
The case was an appeal taken from
the sheriffs jury which awarded the
plaintiffs $400 last fall for land in the
Eik park
ia
this city that the railroad
wanted for right of way in extending
the Des Moines Short Line from its
terminus in this city to Mason City.
The jury on the appeal brought in a
verdict of $1,700, being $1,300 more
than the original award. The third
case, which involves land in Ellsworth
College athletic park, was tried yester
day and the case wept to the jury last
.evening.
DOUBLE FUNERAL AT DAYTON.
Death of Dr. Pearson, Louisville, Ky.,
and Lloyd Poulson, Cousins.
Special to Times-Republican.
Dayton, Jan. 25.—Word has been re
ceived here of the death of Dr.Mounie
E. Pearson, recently of Louisville, Ky.
He was struck by an electric car, and
lived but a few minutes. He was a
brilliant and most exemplary young
man, and ithe community was shocked
to hear of his untimely death.
Lloyd Poulson died at the home of
his parents Wednesday evening, after
many months of patient suffering. He
was a young man of 22 years, and a
favorite with his associates. The sym
pathy of all is extended to the bereaved
family. Mr. Paulson and Mr". Pearson
were cousins, and a double funeral will
tie held here Sunday.
JEFFERSON HOMES SOLD.
Fox Farm Also Sold for $14,500—New
Residents to Jefferson.
Special to Times-Republican.
Jefferson, Jan. 25.—Mr. and Mrs. M.
E. Elvin have purchased the hand
some cottage known as the "Manning
Place," consideration about $2,500. The
young couple are getting settled in the
new home. Jefferson is glad to wel
come this pleasant couple as perman
ent residents.
Mr. Henry Willai'd purchased the
•evidence owned by Mr. H. B. Rawson,
consideration $1,300.
Lawyer Balph Howard bas purcbas-
ed the 163 acre Bryant farm in Cedar
township.
Mr. George A. Lawton, of Franklin
township, has purchased the Fox farm,
a couple of miles west of Jefferson,
consisting of 217 acres, for $14,500.
Mr. Lawton also bought the former E.
H. Carter home, of Mr. Wesl jy Flack,
for $3,000. This will make a fine home
for Mr. Lawton and will add another
splendid family to Jefferson.
Mr. Thomas Hall sold his 400 acre
farm for $80 per acre, to Mr. Gunn, of
Kansas. Mr. Hall bought a section of
land in Butler county, Kansas. Mr.
Waters has sold his 110 acre farm to
a gentleman from Kansas.
MISS PATTON WEDS.
Former Teacher of Iowa Falls Sur
prises Her Many Friends.
Special to Times-Republican.
Iowa Falls, Jan. 25.—When Miss
Belle Patton, formerly a teacher Mn the
public schools of this city, told her
friends she was going to enter the mat
rimonial state, her freinds laughed at
her and passed her remarks as a good
joke, but this week she forced her
friends to admit she had assumed the
dual yoke, for her marriage occurred
at the home of her parents in Hamp
ton, Monday evening. The groom is
Mr. T. Scott Hamer of Winnebago, 111.
The couple will make their home in
Winnebago. The bride is a daughter of
Hon. D. J. Patton, formerly representa
tive from the Franklin county district.
CAT'S BITE FATAL
I Mrs. Mahala Linn, of Mapleton, Dies
of Blood Poisoning, Caused by a
Wound Inflicted by Household Pet.
Special to Times-Republican.
Mapleton, Jan. 25.—Mrs. Mahala Linn
died Wednesday night at the home of
her son, Clarence Linn, three miles
west of Mapleton. Mrs. Linn was bit
ten by a cat about two months ago,
and blood poisoning set in, resulting in
her death. Mrs. Linn was a soldiers'
widow, and drew a pension. She has
been living in the vicinity of Maple
ton for a number of years. She form
erly lived at Greenfield a great many
years. She was 70 years of age.
WEDDINGS AT JEFFERSON.
Mr. Sander and Miss Sutto"h Marry
Bagley. Couple Married.
Special to Times-Republican.
Jefferson, Jan. 25.—Mr. Harry San
der and Miss Olive Sutton o~ this city
were married at the bride's home, only
a few relatives being present. Rev. J.
S. Corkey performed the ceremony.
The young couple will reside in Jef
ferson.
A very pretty wedding was held In
the Head House parlors.
A
small party
of special friends being favored wit
nesses at the ceremony. The contract
ing parties were Mr. R. V. Williams
and Miss Hattie Martin, both popular
young people of Bagley. A special
wedding dinner was served by Land
lord Baker. The young couple left for
the east for a short wedding trip.
LEAVE TRAIN TO FIGHT. I
Ira Henshaw, Grand Junction, Nearly
Kills Earl Molty, Carroll.
Special to Tlmes-RepuDllcan.
Rippey, Jan. 25.—Ira Henshaw, who
lives a few miles northwest of Grand
Junction, and Earl Molty, of Carroll,
created quite a sensation when they
jumped to the depot platform from a
Northwestern passenger train at Grand
Junction, and began fighting desperate
ly. Henshaw drew a knife and stab
bed Molty just below the heart. Molty
was taken to the hospital in Carroll,
where he lies in a serious condition.
Henshaw Is under arrest waiting re
sults. Both were intoxicated at the
time.
Appendix Kept Busy.-
Tour appendix is kept busy warding
off the dangers of constipation. Help it
with Dr. King's New Life Pills. 25c.
McBride & Will Drug Co.
Sioux City.
The Northwestern has placed three
new ten-wheel freight engines in ser
vice on the line between feioux City
and Missouri Valley.
Glascow. Ag ..
Mr. Vivian Byers, from north of
Fairfield, has rented the Watkins farm
one mile south of here and will move
there next month.
LaPorte.
E. *R. Ashley has been appointed as
sessor of LaPorte City, to illl the va
cancy caused by John McQullkln being
elected to the board of supervisors. H.
B. Llzer was appointed city clerk to
fill the office vacated by Mr. Ashley.
Burlington.
Evidently the phenomenal rise in the
river is about over. The stage last
evening was eight feet, a rise of only
one inch in twenty-four hours. Dur
ing the day there was no hange. It
is not believed that the stage will go
higher.
Story City.
Erick Thorsbaken, a former resi
dent of Story City, has disappeared
from a lumber camp in Wisconsin,
where he had been wording some
time. According to information re
ceived from there he left in Novem
ber and has not been heard of since.
Greenfield.
The body of Mr. Monahan a former
resident of Greenfield, but living in
Wisconsin at the time of his death,
was brought back here for burial Mon
day. The funeral services were held
at the Methodist church Tuesday aft
ernoon at 2 o'clock conducted by Rev.
W. H. Cable and the remains interred
in the Greenfield cemetery.
Maquoketa.
The 1906 expense of maintaining the
Clinton county poor farm with sev
enty-six inmates, both insane and pau
pers, was $7,405.77, an average of $97.
44 each. The expense on the Jackson
county toor farm for the same time
with 584 insane and pauper Inmates
was $6,502.70, an average of $120.40
each.
Newton.'
For several weeks the question
which has been uppermost In the minds
of a tgreat many of the citizens of
Newton has been the $10,000 bond
proposition for a new high school
building 1*090 votes vera cast, but
Program Issued tor the Meeting
of the Farmers"
Co-operative
Companies of Iowa
JAN. 30 AND 31, AT FORT DODGE
One of the Largest Gatherings of
Grain Growers and Shippers Expect­
ed to Result—Program of Addresses
—St. Paul and Chicago Men to
Speak—A Banquet to Be Served.
Special to Times-Republican.
Fort Dodge. Jan. 25.—The annual
meeting of the Farmers' Grain Dealers'
Association of Iowa will be held in
this city on Tuesday and Wednesday
of next week, and the meeting prom
ises to bring the largest attendance of
growers and shippers ever held in the
state. Several prominent men from
Chicago and St. Paul, as well as from
Iowa, will address the convention. A
banquet will be served in the evening
of the first day, at which M. F. Healy
and others will speak. The program
for the two days is as follows:
Wednesday, January 30, 11 a. m.
Call to Order—J. H. Brown presi
den t.
Invocation.
Song, "Columbia."
Address of Welcome—S. J. Bennett,
mayor of Fort Dodge.
Response for the Association—J. H.
Brown.
Minutes of last meeting.
Appointment of committees.
1:30 O'clock P. M.
Call to order.
Report of officers.
Election of officers and directors.
Unfinished business.
New business.
Address, "Reciprocal Demurrage"
George S. Loftus, St. Paul. Minn.
Opening of the question box.
7:30 O'clock P. M.
Addresg, "The Legitimate Lumber
Dfvaler"—J, B. Burkholder, Minneapo
lis.
Open question, "How Can We Best
Promote the Growth of the Co-oper
ative Grain Movement?"
9:00 O'clock P* M.
Fort Dodge—"The Greeting," by the
Fort Dodge Commercial Club. It will
consist of a banquet, music, speeches
by Hon. M. F. Healey, Hon. Morris
O'Connor, Hon. B.
J.
Price, and others.
Thursday, January 31—9:30 A. M.
Address, "Facts and Factors in Ac
curate Weighing"—H. A. Foss, weigh
master, board of trade, Chicago.
Exposition, "Grain Trust Methods as
Exposed by the Investigations of the
Interstate Commerce Commission.
1:30 O'clock P. M.
Address, "The Spirit of Co-opera
tlon," Professor B. H. Hibbard, Ames.
Open question, "Shall the Govern
ment Own the Railroads?"
lAscussion.
Address, "The Coal Combine In the
iddle West"—F. H. Holmes, Chicago.
Song, "America."
Adjournment.
MUST PAY HIS DEBTS..
Federal Court Refuses to Release an
.Oskaloosa Minister.
Des Moines, Jan. 25.—Rev. James
Harrison of Oskaloosa, must pay his
debts. At least ithe United States dis
trict court will not assist htm in rid
ding himself of them by action in
bankruptcy. Judge Smith McPherson
yesterday refused to discharge the Os
kaloosa minister from his debts, hold
ing with Justice Miller, thait the pri
mary object of the bankruptcy law is
to secure a just distribution of the
bankruptcy's property among his cred
itors and the secondary object Is his
FROM! ALL OVER IOWA
M»»»
two were defective. There were 516
women who voted in favor of the bonds
and eight against them. Four hundred
ninety-one men voted yes and seventy
nine no, making a total of 1,007 in fav«
or of the proposition and eighty-seven
against it. About 11% to 1.' It was
the largest vote ever polled at a school
election and the result Is highly satis
factory to the great majority of the
citizens of Newton.
Creston.
In the case of John Pilgrim, et al., vs.
the city of Creston, which is the suit
tried at the last term of court in which
the 5 per cent tax in aid of the (ires
ton and Western Railway was declar
ed invalid, judgment was rendered for
costs against the city of Creston in
the sum agreed upon by the referee,
which has not yet been estimated, but
which will amount to about $450.
New Hartford.
The New Hartford Creamery Com
pany is having a new ice house built
it will be 20x24, which will be filled
by the help of the patrons. The pros
pects for the success of this creamery
are better than at any time since its
inception. The buttermaker, Mr. C. S.
Payne, has been chosen secretary to
fill out the unexpired term of Mr. Isaac
Plummer, deceased.
Fairfield.
An Italian by the name of Jacenro
Supino, stole a fur overcoat from a
onan named Mitchell, in Perlee, Mon
day. He had his trial in Justice Wil
son's court, and pleaded guilty of pet
ty larceny. Mr. Mitchell is a prom
inent stock buyer, and was in Perlee
looking over some stock, and 'had hung
his coat on the railing of the stock
yards. Supino is engaged on the Rock
Island railroad near Perlee. He was
fined $5 and the costs of the case.
Rockwell City.
The Andrew Wood Company has had
a large force of men engaged the past
few weeks putting up ice for next
season's use and finished filling the
new ice house a few days ago with a
good quality of ic.e from the Coon river
at Sac City. The ice was shipped in
here over the Storm Lake branch of
the Milwaukee railroad. In addition to
the ice machine in connection with
the cold storage plant of the company,
a. large amount of ice is used in the
manufacture of ice cream, of which the
Wood compa&g
is
one of
the
largest
release from the obligation to pay his
debt?.
The Rev. Mr. Harrison has debts.
His wife lias property. The Rev. Mi.
Harrison has no property.
"All debts being those of the hus
band and all the property that of the
wife is a claim
so
common as to be
easily understood and often as easily
refuted by a narration of the evidence,
comments Judge McPherson *"*a
opinion of the case filed yesterday.
The judge also holds that because bank
books were heavy was not a good and
sufficient reason for their not being
brought into court and he suggests
that the husband had no right to hear
the wife's evidence first, decide wheth
er or not it, was against him and if so
have it stricken 'ut.
The Rev. Mr. Harrison's object in go
ing into voluntary bankruptcy, accord
ing to the opinion handed down by the
court yesterday, was for getting rid.
without payment, of a single claim of
$5,000 of twenty years existence, on
which not a dollar has ever been paid.
The defendant is now 64 years of age
and has been a minister of the gospel
and a business man and presumably
a man of education. He has bought
and sold horses, cattle and real estate,
and has educated his children and has
managed property of considerable \ai
u&
WEDDINGS ANNOUNCi
Quinlan-Johnson, Also Bossert-Eagel
son in February—Greene Co. Couples.
Speckil to Times-Republican.
Jefferson. Jan. 25.—Invitations are
out for the wedding of Mr. Jesse P.
Quinlan and Miss Anna Johnson, of
Hardin township, for February 6, at
the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
A. Johnson. Miss Johnson is a very
popular young lady. Mr. Quinlan is
one of the most popular young farmers
in Greene county.
Our popular ex-recorder. Miss Nettie
Eagelson, is to be married Saturday
evening, February 2, to Mr. Frederick
S. Bossert, a former Jefferson boy.
Mrj Bossert is express messenger on
the Spirit Lake & Des Moines division
on the Milwaukee railway. The cere
mony will be held at the bride's par
ents' home. These young people are as
popular a young couple as there is in
Greene county.
News of Radcliffe.
Special to Times-Republican.
Radcliffe, Jan. 25.—During the last
sixty days there has been more corn
marketed in Radcliffe than in any
sixty days during the last four years.
Dealers are now paying 33c. Farmers
in this vicinity all have plenty of
money and the banks are full of mon
ey, being unable to loan it.
J. T. Nervig has moved his family
from Hardy, and will occupy the An
drew Eames house. Mr. Nervig re
cently purchased the Drake Bros.' hard
ware stock.
W. A. Drake will move to the Drake
Brothers' ranch near Redfleld, S. D.,
during the month of March.
,The Drake Investment Company has
changed the name of the firm to that
of the Drake & Ballard Investment
Company. They have capital and sur
plus of $50,000. They now occupy the
State Bank building. They did an ex
tensive business In western lands dur
ing the year of 1906, and say that the
prospects are very flattering for the
coming year.
Farm Near Alexander Sold.
Special to Times-Republican.
Alexander, Jan. 25.—Tyrell Brothers,
who for several years have fed stock
very extensively on their section farm,
just south of town, held a sale yester
day and disposed of their farm stock
and implements, as they have quit
farming and rented 'the farm to other
parties. The sale was well attended
and everything brought the best possi
ble prices.
Restaurant Sold at Jefferson.
Special to Times-Republican.
Jefferson, Jan. 25.—Mr. William
Eichorn of Hornick, la., has purchased
the restaurant owned by Mrs. May
Bast-Clark, and has already taken pos
session. This means that Mrs. Clark
will leave Jefferson to Join her hus
band in Lincoln, Neb. Jefferson friends
will regret the loss of this charming
lady.
IMH
If
manufacturers in this part of the state,
and also in the poultry packing de
partment and creamery. Considering
the very limited number of really cold
days so far this winter, It is a matter
of some' surprise that so much good
ice could -be gathered up at this time.
Council Bluffs.
Benjamin Miller, manager of the
Grand Union Tea Company, as a result
of a severe bump on the head sustain
ed a few days ago has suffered an at
tack of facial paralysis that has ren
dered one side of his face positively
dead to muscular activity. He is con
fined to his home, but is reported to
be recovering. The accident happen
ed at the store while he was blinded
as a result of getting a particle of some
sort in his eye. The stroke followed
shortly.
Waverly.
W. R. Baxter arrived in Waverly
Monday from Oelwein and is now di
recting a gang of workmen who are
getting out Cedar river ice for the C.
p. W. Railway Company. They ex
pect to get out abtrnt 30,000 tons of Ice
for their lines in this section of the
country. If they get cars as fast as
they want them they expect to take
out forty carloads a day until they
have all they want. The ice thfey are
harvesting is as nearly perfect as it
can be made. This job will require
the services of fifty to seventy-five men
nearly all of whom will be hired In
Waverly if they can be secured here.
Its a big contract and will make things
lively on the millpond for some time.
Dubuque.
Edward Hanley passed away at his
home in this city after two days of
most terrible agony from tetanus. On
Saturday morning, the deceased was
engaged in the act of carrying a
pan of ashes from the kit
chen of his home out into the rear
yard. The walk was slippery, and
making a mis-step, the unfortunate
man fell to the ground, scratching his
ear, as he went down, on the dried
stalk of an old weed which grew along
the side of the house. The scratch was
a very slight one, and after it had bled
slightly, apparently healed. It occar
stoned Mr. Hanley no trouble whatever,
until Sunday morning, when symptoms
of tetanus developed suddenly, and
lockjaw set lo*
Smurarg 25 1907
.8
Less Than Eighth of Manufac
turing Plants of Dozen Years
Ago to Run This Summer
ONLY ONE MILL IN CLINTON
It is Prophesied That Six Years Will
See the Last Mill on Upper Missis­
sippi River Abandoned—Lumber
Prices Have Doubled and Increased
Wages, Partly Responsible.
Special to Times-Republican.
Clinton, Jan.
25.—Lumber
dealers on
the upper Mississippi river declare
that lumber manufacturing plants on
the river which sawed 500,000,000
feet last year, approximately, will
not operate during the coming year.
They estimate the production of north
ern pine lumber last year at a little
under three billions ofi feet. In 1S90
it was 8,500.000,000 feet. In eleven
years 248 lumber manufacturing com
panies on the upper Mississippi and its
northern tributaries have gone out of
business. These represented an an
nual output of 4,250,000,000 feet.
Altho mills will be in operation next
summer at Stillwater and other Min
nesota cities, at a" few river pojnts in
Wisconsin, at Dubuque, Clinton, Dav
enport, Rock Island, Quincy, Musca
tine, Hannibal and several other cities
in the south, *less than one-eighth of
the lumbering manufacturing plants of
a dozen yeais ago will be running next
summer, and half a dozen rafting
steamers will be sufficient to keep the
down river plants supplied with logs.
Clinton will have but one mill in oper
ation, the plant of the Joyce Lumber
Company. It is prophesied that six
years will see the last mill on the up
per river abandoned, and that the mill
of the Standard Lumber Company at
Dubuque will be the last to cease to
saw pine from the northern forests.
Lumber prices have doubled In ten
1
years, and increased wages are held to
be partially responsible for this fact,
as well as the scarcity of timber. In
1896 teamsters in the logging districts
drew $16, where today they are getting
$40. Swampers' wages have increased
from $13 to $45 in that time choppers'
from $14 to $45 loaders from $20 to
$45: sawyers from $14 to $42 graders
from $13 to $40 chain tenders from
$16 to $40 blacksmiths from $30 to
$75, and cooks from $40 to $75.
CREAMERY SUCCESSFUL.
Business Has Been a Steady Growth
at McCallsburg.
Special to Times-iiepublican
McCallsburg, Jan. 25.—The Mc
Callsburg Farmers' Creamery Com
pany, which commenced business in
McCallsburg last spring, has met with
great success in its line of business.
They took over an old creamery In
McCallsburg, which had been a fail
ure, and where several creameries have
failed, and they repaired the building,
put in modern machinery, and their
business has been having a steady
growth, until now they were compelled
to build a.nother addition to their build
ing in order to properly conduct their
business. Where the farmers select
good directors and officers who attend
to their duties, there is no other way
for a creamery to do than to prosper.
Joseph Due, of Roland, is now the
hog buyer in McCallsburg, and is buy
ing a large number of hogs.
Catarrh of the Stomach
A Pleasant, Simple, But Safe and Ef
fectual Cure for It.
COSTS NOTHING TO TRY.
Catarrh of the stomach has long
been considered the next thing to in
curable. The usual symptoms are a
full or bloating sensation after eating,
accompanied sometimes with sour or
watery risings, a formation of gases,
causing pressurel on the heart and
lungs and difficult breathing, head
aches, fickle appetite, nervousness and
a general played out, languid feeling.
There is often a foul taste in the
mouth, coated .tongue, and if the inter
ior of the stomach could be seen it
would show a slimy, inflamed condi
tion.
The cure for this common and obsti
nate trouble is found in a treatment
which causes the food* to be readily,
thoroughly digested before it has time
to ferment and irritate the, delicate
mucous surfaces of the stomach. To
secure a prompt and healthy digestion
is the one necessary thing to do, and
when normal digestion is secured the
catarrhal condition will have disap
peared.
According to Dr. Harlanson, the saf
est and best treatment is to use after
each meal a tablet, composed of Dias
tase, Aseptic Pepsin, a little. Nux,
Golden Seal and fruit acids. These tab
lets can now be found at all drug stores
under the name of Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets, and not being a patent medi
cine, can be used with perfect safety
and assurance that healthy appetite
and thorough digestion will follow
their regular use after meals.
Mr. It. S. Workman, Chicago, 111.,
writes: "Catarrh is a local condition
resulting from a neglected cold in the
head, whereby the lining membrane of
the nose becomes inflamed and the
poisonous discharges therefrom pass
ing backward into the throat reaches
the stomach, thus producing catarrh of
the stomach. Medical authorities pre
scribed for me for three years for ca
tarrh of stomach without cure, but to
day I am the happiest of men after
using only one box of ^tuartfs Dys
pepsia Tablets. I cannot find appro
priate words to express my good feel
ing. I havj found flesh, appetite and
sound rest from their use."
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets is the
safest preparation as well as the sim
plest arid most convenient remedy for
any form of indigestion, catarrh of
stomach, biliousness, sour stomach,
heartburn and bloating after meals.
Send your name and address today
for a free trial package and see for
yourself. Address
F.
—AT
7 West Main Street.
WARREN Z. NEWTON
Manager.
FISHER GOVERNOR CO. Branch,
W.
3®!
A. Stuart
Stuart Bldg., Marshall. Mfdw
Co., 68
Tha
That's
Latest Photograph of MISS BVA LF.WI8
857? I'
Guaranteed by
Call and look over our fine
line of the latest in
KODACKERY
Distance
A. W, CARROLL A CO.,
136 West Main Street.
For Ceiling Cluster, Porch Lanterns,
and other plaees too high for the Turn
Bulb or Pull String, the Long Distance
HYLO should be used. A Portable
switch attached by flexible conducting
cord to the bulb turns the light high or
low, or entirely out, as desired.
N
F. E. NORTHUP
LAWYER
OVER LaShelle's Cigar Store
SNELLING,
ATTORNEY AT LAW
NOTARY PUBLIC,
COLLECTOR
Office Over 106 East Main Street.
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA.
J. M. HOLT,
A O N E A A W
EXAMINATION of ABSTRACTS
BANKRUPTCY proceedings and PRO
BATE matters given special attention.
Office, 16 West Main Street,
MARSHALLTOWN IOWA
Transient Rooms
-AT—
Leland Hotel
WILLIAM H. DAVIS, Proprietor.
Employment Agsney.
Clean Beds. 105 North Center 8t
BINFORD FARBER,
Attorney* at Law,
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA.
Office Brown A Binford
AND
you can buy goods cheap.
GREW MISS LEWIS' HAIR
AND WE CAN
It
IT
Griat Dandirini Nmr Fails to Product tht Dulrtd
ISS Lewis' hair was very thin and it was less than two feet in length when
she began using Danderine. She says her hair and scalp are now fairly
teeming with new life and vigor.
the main secret of this great remedy's success as a hair grower. It en
livens, invigorates and fairly electrifies the hail* glands and tl98VI9S of tha r,
scalp, causing unusual and unheard-of activity on the part of these two most impo^
tant organs,
resulting In a strenuous and continuous growth
off the hair.
The following is a reproduction of Miss Lewis' last letter:
Danderine
is a natural food and a wholesome medicine for both the hair.
•nd scalp.
I E A W I O
...AND.
Empire, Illinois Lump
are in such demand is because of
their excellent quality and moder
ate prices. 0 0 0 0
Gregory, Coal, Coke Lime Co.
HERE IS WHATLA
CUSTOMER
Letter on file at our office.
"Wishing you a Prosperous and Happy New Tear, and adding, that'
so far as we learn, you are the only packers in the Wild and /Wooly
West who do not have to change labels on lard, etc."
THIS IS TRUE OF ATT. OUR PROVISIONS.
ALWATS USE BRITTAIN'S MEATS AND GET THE BEST.-
EJrltteiin
U. S. Establishment No. 123
Big Auction
TWO DATS, Friday and Saturday, Jan. 25 and 26, at the J^B. Pope
Store, Ferguson, Iowa. On the above dates wa •will offer for sale every­
thing in our large stock consisting mainly Sf DRY GOODS, GROCER­
IES, BOOTS, SHOES, RUBBERS, OVERSHOES, HARDWARE, TIN
WOODEN WARE, NOVELTIES AND NOTIONS.
This stock must be closed out for cash to tho highest bidder. This
is an opportunity you cannot afford to miss. Ws havs most sverything
in this stock and you have the chance «o buy at your own pries. DO
NOT STAY AWAY FROM THIS SALE. Hitch up tha team and taks
the good wife and babies to this auction and atock up for futura uaa when
This stock will be sold by the piece, not la lump.
mences at 1.30 in afternoon and 7 o'clock in evening.
REMEMBER THE DATES—January 25th and 26th.
REMEMBER THE PLACE—Ferguson, Iowa.
C. F. SMITH, Marshalltown, •. R. LYNM,
RmnHs
January 3, 1906.
Dear Doctor Knowlton:—
You know I told you in my first letter that my hair would
not reach much below my shoulders, and that air of it together
only made one tiny braid.
I am sending you my photograph, which I had taken at Stevens
Bros. It tells the whole story better than I can tell it.
Everybody I know is using Danderine. so you see I sm doing
something to shew my appreciation.
Sincerely yours, (Miss) EVA LEWIS.
makes the scalp healthy and fertile and keeps it
ao. It is the greatest scalp fertilizer and therefore the greatest
hair-producing remedy
the world has ever known.
Even a 2Sc bottle of it will put mora
genuine life in your hair than a gallon ef
any other hair tonio ever mados It shows
results from the very start.
NOW at all druggists In thraa alzss,
25 oaato, SO cents and SI. par bottle
FRFF a large sample free ^y return mall to any one who
I •IRnlaB tends this advertisement to the Knowlton DM
(irrino Co., Chicago,with their name and address and 10 cents (a
scamp9 to pay postage.
PUBLIC 8ALB8I
Wendell P. Maulsby, Auctioneer
MARSHALLTOWN. IOWA.
Jan, 24.—R. M. Parsons, stock sale, 6 miles east
of Marshalltown—8 horses, good ones15 cattle 45
hogs.
Jan. 29.—Robert Thorlton, 4 miles south of Mar
shalltown, on the Lee Birks farm—10 good horses
23 cattle 30 spring shoats 30 tons of hay chick
ens and farm implements.
Jan. 30.—Will Toungman, 2 miles north, 7 miles
east of Marshalltown—horses, cattle, hogs, corn,
implements.
Jan. 31.—R. E. Cowen, 8 miles northeast of Gar
win. A big sale of good horses. cattle, hogs, hay,
corn, implements. Closing out.
*1 he -Reason Why
HICKORY
If
N«|
•f
Sals
Auctioneer. Owner.
Com­

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