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i» Dinner's Coming •••I Smell It Does Your Stomach Feel Happy When Meal-Time Comes? When you sniffle in the air the appe tizing aroma of something: cooking, do you feel that you could sit down, open your mouth, pin back your ears and eat •with a delicious gusto, everything set before you, and not feei any bad effects from it In other words, can your poor stom ach take care of everything and any thing you put Into It? There are thou sands and thousands of people who do not know what it is to have a good atrong, healthy stomach, nor do they realize what It Is to have a good ap petite. You can have an all-powerful stom ach and a fetching appetite for every meal,~atnd every day, If you give your stomach a rest, and let something else take hold of your food for you and, di gest it an it comes Into the stomach, Unnethlng that Is harmless but that really does the work of digesting, quickly and thoroughly. This "something" is Stuart's Dys pepsia Tablets, the most effective little tablets in the world for curing any thing that may be wrong with your stomach. One ingredient of these precious little workers digests 3,000 grains of the coarsest or richest food put Into the stomach. Think of it, 3,000 grains! They are really an arti ficial stomach, because they act just like the stomach, they digest your food, juBt as tho you didn't have a stomach at all. It supplies the stom ach with the digestive juices which have become weak and scanty. Then your indigestion, dyspepsia, Sour rlsl:.igs, brash, belchings, acidity, fermentation, loss of appetite, aversion to food, bloaty feeling, heartburn and nausea, will be no more. You can then eat any tiling you want, all you want, whenever you want, and your stomach will feel fine before and after your mealst Your appetite will be a thing of pleasure to have, your meals will be pleasure eat and relish, and your digestion wlh^Jje thorough and (toothing to the wholebody. You can't do your work well, or be cheerful, or have energy or vim or am bition, when your stomach is bad. Make yourself feel good after a hearty meal, feel good all over, clear your mind and make you enjoy life, by tak ing Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets. Give your stomach a rest, eo it can right itaielf^ then you need fear noth ing. Send us your name- and address today and get a free sample package of Stuart's Dyspepsia1 Tablets by return mail. After you have tried the sam ple, yon will be so thoroughly con vinced of what they can do for you that you will go to your nearest drug gist and get a 50c box of them. Send us your name and address to day and we will at once send you by ,mail a sample package free. Address F\ A. IStuart Co., 53 Stuart Bldg., Marshall, Mich. Thai Terrible Sewer and Water Pipe -•/'-2 -?":rSv/: v.-'1 jire always out of order— ^a.hint to you and a dis grace to the plumber who put it inf Add the ex pense of repair to the first cost and see how much more it cost you than a good job by the Barker-Buchanan Co 20 N. Center We sell Electric and Gas Lights. the question of (fanned good and JEverything that ia lght and up to date the grocery line. Everybody guaranteed ^Satisfaction at our store. D. S. Good Grocery Company BOTH 'PHONES. TOT MARSHALLTOWN SANITARIUM Eye,. Ear, Nose Throat Glass Fitting, OR. P. R. WOOD, Proprietor Pilgrim Hotel Companies Complain That Eight Per Cent of Alcohol Is Not Sifisii & i, BILL C.4LLS FOR THE FORMULA Every Medicine Must Have Ingredients and Proportions of Each Printed on 'Labels, and Must Be Labeled "Poi son" if it Contains 8 Per Cent of Ethyl Alcohol, r,' .. .. 1 Special to Times-Republican. Des Moines, Feb. 13.—The patent medicine bill introduced In the lower house by a doctor member from south ern Iowa has stirred up a commotion and all the proprietary medicine houses will be represented here in the com mittee hearings. The bill provides that every patent medicine sold in Iowa shall have on the 'bottle and on the wrapper a label showing a "complete schedule of all ingredients and the ex act proportion of each" and that when ever such medicine contains more than eight per cent of ethyl alcohol, one twenty-fifth per cent of morphine, heroin, alpha, eucalne or cocaine, one fourth per cent of chloral hydrate, or any quantity of bella-donna, It shall be labeled "Poison." The law, if en acted, empowers the food and dairy commissioner to analyze all patent medloines and prosecute companies or dealers who violate the law under a penalty clause providing for fines from $50 to $500 and imprisonment from one to six months. The patent medicine houses complain that the proposed law Is unreasonable. They contend that the federal govern ment has just passed a law drastic enough and that Iowa should do no more than follow the federal law. They also insist that It is nothing short of ridiculous to label as "Poison" a medi cine containing eight per cent of al cohol. Eight per cent alcohol If taken in quantities as a bevarage might prove intoxicating but it would be a falsehood to label It "poison." •One of the leading advertising agencies placing medicine contracts writes in a letter: "The idea of placing a poison label on all preparations that contain 8 per cent of alcohol is so absurd that it proves the ignorance of those who in troduce such bills', and the selfish and malicious motives of those persons or organizations that produce them. Such a bill is intended to entirely destroy the three branches of the drug business and to frighten the people into consult ing a physician for every simple ail ment. "The skillful pharmacist who puts out a preparation of his own would be forced to disclose the results of his knowledge and skill to his competi tors. "The reputable proprietary manufac turer is greatly in favor o£ any reason able law which may be considered necessary to regulate the sale of so called patent medicines, but such sweeping measures as these are usually introduced for selfish purposes by agi tators and country doctors who have no conception of the amount of harm that will result if such bills are passed. The thousands of imitators that such a law would bring forth would assume no responsibility what soever, and their sole aim would be to make a medicine of the same form ula without knowing the process of manufacture, and make it as cheaply as possible. If the imitation failed to do good or happened to do harm, the manufacturer of the original article is obliged to suffer the consequences, as it is supposed to be made from his formula." GERMANIA PAPER "SOLD. R. E. Billings, of McGregor, New Own er of North Kossuth Record. Special to Times-Republican. Germania, Feb. 13.—The North Kos suth Record, which has been conducted by H. Bert Ley for the past mine years, was sold last week to R. E. Billings of McGregor, and the first issue came out under the new management last week. Mr. Billings has been on the Register and Leader force for the past year or two and is thoroughly conversant with the newspaper business. He has one of the best newspaper plants in nor thern Iowa, and if he carries his plans into operation, he will make the Record one of the best papers in this part of the state. Mr. Ley still owns the Rec ord building, which he erected some four or Ave years ago at a cost of $2, 500, and we understand he has no intentions of leaving Germania. HISEY TO BE AT IOWA FALLS. The Governor Will Deliver Several Speeches at the Firemen's Fair. Special to Times-Republican. Iowa Falls, Feb. 13.—A star feature of the annual firemen's fair in this city the last ,of this month will be Governor Hisey. Negotiations are now under way and a contract will probably toe signed this week for the appearance of this presidential candidate for pres ident on the secular government tick et to attend the fair. Speeches will be given by the governor each evening to be followed by phrenological read ings In which art the governor is an adept. WILL SETTLE IN TEXAS. Two Allison Citizens Prepare to Lo cate in Panhandle Country, Texas. Special to Times-Republican. Allison, Feb. 13.—M. Taffner, who has been a harness maker and dealer at this place since 1884, has sold his building and business to the Allison Land Company, and purchased of said company a quarter section of land near Dalhart, Texas. He will soon leave for Dalhart, where he •will establish a harness shop. Dalhart is in the well known Panhandle country, a town of 4,000, and does not at this time have an exclusive harness shop. Another one of our citizens, John M. Burbridge, has also purchased land In the same section as Mr. Taffner, and win leave for that point in a very short time. Conditions around this place at tho present time are most nourishing. Lunds are commanding an excellent price, and sales of the best tracts crowd the $100 per aero mark. Farm ers have had an excellent crop, and many of them on March 1st. will liqui date entirely the mortgage which thc.v have carried upon their farms for many years, while others are planning the erection of large barns, houses, and other buildings, during the coming season. SMALL FIRE AT IOWA FALLS. One of Coal Men in Employ of Rock Island Badly Burned. Special to Times-Republican. Iowa Falls, Feb. 13.—The fire depart ment was called out Monday evening by an alarm turned in from the Bast Side. It proved to be a shanty used by the Rock Island road for storing oil and other supplies and was beyond the city water protection. One of the coat men in the employ of the road by the name of Brown was quite badly burned in his efforts to save some of the contents of the building. KNIGHTED BY NORWAY'S KING Scandinavian Ecfitor of Iowa Paper Has Unusual Distinction. Special to Times-Republican. Decorah, Feb. 13.—While on a recent visit to Norway. B. Anderson, editor of the Posten, a Scandinavian paper pub lished here, had the distinguished hon or of having the knighthood of the Or der of St. Olaf conferred on him by the king of Norway. This honor has been conferred on but nine other Americans. The Posten is one of the largest Scan dinavian papers In this country, having 40,000 circulation. SUICIDE IN KEOKUK HOTEL J. W. Davenport, Farmer of Liberty ville, Had Prepared for Deed. Special to Times-Rtpublican. Keokuk, Feb. 13.—Tho dead body of J. W. Davenport, a prosperous farmer of Libertyville, was found in a room of the Hotel Andrus. He had used a 32 caliber revolver, tho bullet going clear thru his head and penetrating the wall. He came here Monday, bought the re volver and made every preparation to end his life. He left a letter to his wife but did not explain why It was that he committed the deed. He had $70 in money and drafts for $600 on his per son. FOUND FREEZING IN HIGHWAY Resident Near Ida Grove, Becoming Unconscious, Falls From Buggy. Special to Times-Republican. Ida Grove, Feb. 13.—Becoming un conscious and falling from his buggy while driving home from to,wn, George W. Coolridge came near freezing to death. The arrival of the empty wagon at his home started a search for him. When found both his feet and arms were frozen, and his condition is seri ous. IOWA NEWS ITEMS Oskaloosa. Tom Buckler, about 60 years of age, was found dead in his home in Beacon. Buckler was an old bachelor who lived alone in the "Chilton estate" house, about a block north of the postofflce. Ottumwa. Charles Tarwater has been arrested charged with criminally assaulting Miss Minnie Shadburg, the 13-year-old daughter of Mrs. Charlotta Nelson, one night in early January, while she was accompanying the accused to church services. Albia. In the Injunction case against Kinder & Coon, saloonkeepers, the state put Morgan Price on the stand while he was intoxicated. Judge Vermillion promptly ordered the man locked up in jail and ordered Bailiff Lambertson to file charges of intoxication against him. The case was brought toy the An ti-Saloon League. Burlington. The damage suit of Chas. Fetter against the Iowa Telephone Company was commenced in the district court Monday afternoon. Mr. Fetter asks $10,000 for injuries received while in the employ of the company over four years ago. The case has been tried once, and resulted tn a verdict for the plaintiff. The telephone company took an appeal, and the supreme court or dered a new trial. Birmingham. A petition is being circulated here to reimburse ex-County Treasurer H. L. McGrew for the $2,091 of county funds lost in the E. H. Skinner bank fail ure. The same is to be presented to the legislature, where a bill is now pending before that body to legalize the action of the board of supervisors of this county in releasing Mr. Mc Grew of all liabilities. The matter is creating considerable agitation in the county. Nevada. The venerable Mr. Spencer, who was knocked down by the engine bar of a' passing freight train two weeks ago, is thought now to be on the way to re covery. Tho mostly confined to his bed he is quite comfortable and, con sidering the severity of his cuts and bruises and that his fifth rib was torn from 'his spine, and also that he is ninety-two years of age, his Improve ment is remarkable. He is cared for at the home of his daughter, Mc.s. C. J. Ellison. Rock Rapids. John Whitney, a .prominent farmer and stockman and a member of the county board of supervisors, died at his home three miles east of this place. Mr. Whitney was severely injured in the Rock Island wreck near Ellsworth about three months ago and had just about recovered from hia Injuries enough to enable him to get around when he was stricken with pneumonia and, weakened from' the effects of his injuries, his system could not stand 'the additional strain. Centerville. Miss Olive May Morris, who states In her petition that she Is a dressmak er, brings suit in district court against the Wabash railroad for $2,000 dam ages claimed for personal injuries re ceived while riding on a passenger train at Moulton on December 20, 1906. While the train was in the Moulton yards it backed Into another passen ger train and the compact of the col lision caused her to be thrown from her seat. The case is April term. IN 1 5 5K» filed for the Ttea-lfcptMtan, fOafah^nbllWltf. FEbruarg 1907 Sister oi Charity at Mount Car ilSl mcl, Dubuque, Goes oil A- •V sFirbt Trip CLOISTER SIXTY YEARS Recent Visit Was First Time She Had Left Confines of Convent Since En tering More Than Half Century Ago —Enjoyed the Novelty of Bide on the Steam Cars. Special to Times-Republican. Dubuque. Feb. 13.—After sixty years spent In the cloister, never having left its confines for a day during that time. Sister Mary Martha, one of the oldest members in the order of the Sisters of Charity at Mount Carmel, has just returned from a visit with relatives in tho western part of this state. Sister Martha, who is now 78 years old, entered the sisterhood sixty years ago at the old mother house at Key West. During all these years she had never left the convent for a day, and the trip which she has just completed marked her first experience on a rail road train. The services on the train and the comfortable coaches were all a source of wonder and admiration for Sister Martha, who delights in telling of her first and only trip across the fertile fields of Iowa. Sister Martha's kindly face is famil iar to all who have ever visited Mount Carmel. During her long career as a relig ious she has had complete charge of the altars, and never a day passed in all these years that she did not relig iously perform her duties cheerfully and lovingly, with the one thought uppermost in her mind that in so doing she was rendering beautiful the dwelling place of Him to whom she consecrated her life in the springtime of youth. SMALL FIRE AT SCHALLER. Quick Work by the Firemen Saved the Business Buildings. Special to Times-Republican. Schaller, Feb. 13.—A big fire was narrowly averted here Tuesday night by the quick work of the firemen. The gas lights would not work In the Res seguie & Hlgglns hardware store, and they put up some large kerosene lights, which were hung too close to the cell ing. It was a beaded ceiling with no protection from the lamp, and became •overheated, and before it was seen was all ablaze. Within three minutes the firemen had water playing on the fire,, and but for the quick work of the firemen the entire wooden row clear to the Brimball building would have gone.! The loss is fully covered by Insurance. CAR SHORTAGE CONTINUES. There Are No Signs Yet of Relaxation at Germania. Special to Times-Republican. Germania, Feb. 13.—The car'shortage has had a telling effect on the grain, and stock business here the past wiw ter, and there are no signs of a relax ation at the present time. The eleva tors are all full and overflowing and, have been so most of the time this winter. The Shortage on stock cars has just begun to be felt here and sev eral cars of live stock are now laying In the yards' awaiting cars for ship ment. About 500 cars of baled hay are also piled up along the right of way awaiting a means of conveyance to the eastern markets. DEATH AT NEW PROVIDENCE. Regains of Gehial Green Laid to Rent in Chester Cemetery. Special to Times-Republican. New Providence, Feb. IS.—Monday at 2 o'clock, was beld the funeral of Gehial Green, at Chester, southeast of town. He died at his daughter's, Mrs. Emma Benbow, of this place, February 9th, at the age of nearly 37 years. Deceased was born in Ohio, in July, 1819, and came to Iowa and set tled in Marshall county near Bangor, about the year 1870. He came on to this county in 1871, where his wife died a few years later. From here he went to Kansas and spent several years, making the trip back and forth several times before his deatfe. He belonged to the Friends church and continued a member to the day of his death. The FOR COUGHS THROAT McBRIDE funeral was conducted in the old, Friends' style, without music, by Rev. R. It. Newby, of this place, after which his remains were laid in the Chester cemetery by the side of his companion. BOYS TO "HOOF IT." Many Cornell Students Will Walk to Their Homes in the Spring. Special to Times Mt. Vernon, eFb. IB.—The two-cent ratii in Iowa will cut little figure with the majority of the male students at Cornell College since the railroads will be tabooed this spring. A large num ber at this Institution have deckled to return to their homes in various paits or the state in the good old way and will "hoof It." The suggestion among the boys of the student body seems to have met with the general approval and when the spring term closes squads will set out In various dheo ttons to walk to their homes In the various parts of the state. Pedestrian ism and cross-country runs are now popular with a view to getting In trim for "hitting the pike" at the close of the school year. MRS. KNOWLTON TO AMES. Will Be Matron at Margaret Hall Dur ing Absence of Mrs. Kilbourne. Special to Times-Ri-publican. Ames, Feb. 13.—Mrs. Special to CHAPEL BUILDING DAMAGED. Entire Iowa Wesleyan University Has Narrow Escape From Destruction. Special to Times-Republican. Mount Pleasant, Feb. 13.—An over heated stove was the cause of a fire In the chapel building of the Iowa Wes leyan university, which caused a dam age of $700. The whole building, worth $50,000, had a narrow escape from de struction. Two Weddings This Week at Schaller. Special to Times-Riepublican. Schaller, Feb. 13.—There are two weddings scheduled for this week in town, Mr. Chas. Collins to Miss Hattie Rogers, both of Schaller, and Mr. Ben jBuehler of Odebolt to Miss Llllie Sohnofer of Schaller. Revival meetings are being held at the Presbyterian church by the .pastor, Rev. Geo. Earhart, assisted fey the sing ing evangelists, Rev. Willis and wife. They are meeting with very good suc cess, and are greeted with a, crowded house every evening. iMay Enlarge Allison Church.' Special to Times-Republican. Allison, Feb. 13.—There is talk of en larging and remodeling the Congrega tional church at this place. The church, under the pastorate of Rev. W. H. Wol cott, Is greatly revived, and interest is manifest in all departments. Its financial condition is better than for years, and the membership showing more activity fbr the welfare of the churclv I. S. C. Board to Meet Thursday. Special to Times-Republican. Ames, Feb. 13.—The board of trus tees of the Iowa State College will meet at the college Thursday. A full meeting will be held and a building committee meeting will be held at the same time. Big Banquet at Ames. Special to Times-Riepublican. Amps, Feb. 13.—The Priscilia club of Ames and the college held one of the swellest banquets of the season last night at Margaret hall. Husbands and friends of the club members were guests and an eight course dinner was served, after which a number of toasts were given. KING OF CURES THE WONDER WORKER DR. KING'S NEW DISCOVERY PREVENTS PNEUMONIA I had the most debilitating cough a mortal was ever afflicted with, and my friends expected that when I left my bed it would surely be for my grave. Our doctor pronounced my case incurable, but be to God, four bottles of Dr. King's Hew Discovery cured me so completely that I am all sound and well MRS. EVA UHCAPHER, Grovertown, Ind. Pries 50c and $1.00 ABSOLUTELY GU ARAWTEEPI Trill Battle Fm SOLD AND GUARANTEED BY 8c y. -Republican. M. c. Ella W. Knowl- tcn of Grlnnell has been selected to act a matron at Margaret Hall at the Iowa State College during the absence o:.' Mrs. Marion H. Kilbourne, who de parts about March 1 on a trip abroad She was granted a leave of absence sometime ago and will be gone several months. Mrs. Knowlton was at. one time In charge of the ladies' hall at Grlnnell and comes with a fund of ex perience as) well as natural ability. News of Goodell. Times-Rt publlcan. Goodell, Feb. 13.—Measles are quite prevalent in this vicinity. Several of the rural schools are closed on account of the disease. O. P. Brooks has recently purchased the Meservey livery business and will have a public sale at his farm on Fri day, February 22. The fourth quarterly conference of the United Brethren church will be held on Friday afternoon, February 15, at 2 o'clock. O. D. Smith and family will leave the 15th of February for Des Moines, near which city he has secured a job as foreman on a large stock farm. Miss Emma Sandberg, of De Kalb, 111., is visiting at the home of her brother, O. Sandberg. C. C. Mayne and John Downing went to Fayette, 111., Friday, where they went to purchase a Belgian stock horse for a company. WILL, DRUG GO A. Championship At Least Two Events. Special to of Iowa Will Be Decided At Ot tumwa February 28 NUMBER OF PRIZES IS LARGE The Ottumwa Association Team Is Hopeful of Breaking a Few Records —Contest Will Be Made Interesting by Each Man Having To Qualify for Times-Republican. Ottumwa, Feb. 13.—February 28 is the date of the indoor athletic meet for the state Y. M. C. ,A. champion ship, to be held in this city. It is ex pected that eight or mors associations from various points in the state will be represented by strong teams, and the local athletes will be pushed to their limit to win the state championship, as they hope. Physical Director Eigennmanj of the Ottumwa association, has had a num ber cf men in training for some time, and with this week they will begin the final effort that shall determine the personnel of the Ottumwa team. No association will bo, represented by more than six men, so In order to gain a berth on the team, each man must qualify for at least two events. This makes the contest the more Interest ing. The material for the team has been mostly developed from new men, but Mr. Elgennman considers them capable of breaking a few records nevertheless. The prizes offered for the various events are a trophy for the wihnlng team, a cup for the winning relay team, a cup for the man scoring the most individual points, and badges fbr first, second and third places. The events to be participated in are the fifteen yard dash, high Jump, shot put. three standing broad Jumps, and one mile run in four relays. NEW TEACHERS AT I. S. C. Two Added to the Modern Language Department—Misse» Peter and Lom men. Special to Times-Republican. Ames, Feb. 13.—Two new Instructors have been added to the modern lan guage) department of the Iowa State Co'lege, in the persons of Miss Louise Pe:ers, of Marne, and Miss Ingebrog Lommen, of Lanesboro, Minn. Both are highly recommended and undoubt ed ,y well fitted for their positions. .Miss Peters, who will teach Spanish and German, holds both bachelor and master degrees. Her work was done in the universities of California and Col orado, and she has had several year3 experience in teaching. Miss Lommen, who will teach only German, holds the degrees of B. L. and M. L. from the University of Minnesota and has spent two years in Germany, where she studied at Heldelburg and Berlin. She, too, had has had experi ence in .teaching, and will bo a very valuable addition to the faculty. TO HONOR PROFESSOR CURRIER. Has Been Connected Wiith S. U. Forty Years This Spring. Special to Times-Republican. Iowa City, Feb. 13.—Preparations for tiie celebration of the fortieth anni versary of the connection of Professor Amos Currier with the State Univers ity of Iowa are progressing rapidly. Governor Cummins has just appointed a. committee to devise plans for the celebration, to consist of Hon. Alonzo Abernethy, of the board of regents of the university Professor W. C. Wilcox, of the faculty of the college of liberal arts, and O. H. Brainard, of the alumni association. The general plan will be announced some time this spring, after the members of the committee have an opportunity to meet. DEATH AT LOGAN. William Hefford Settled in Harrison County, in''1856. Special to Times-Republican. Logan, Feb. 13.—The death of Wiu iam Hefford occurred yesterday morn ing at the home of his daughter, Mrs. B. F. Huff. He was born in New York in 1832, and moved to Harrison county In 1856. A wife and three daughters survive him. The! funeral will occur Thursday, February 14, under the aus pices of the Masonic lodge. FOR COLDS LUNGS ALWAYS *SI 'f. CUBAN MINISTER U. $. Recommends Pe-ru?na. Senor Quesada, Cuban Minister to the United States. Senor Quesada, Cuban Minister to the United States, is sn orator born. If an article in The Outlook for July. 1899, by George Kennan, who heard QtuMda speak at the Eeteban Theater, Matanzas, Cuba, he said: "I have seen many and iences under the spell of eloquent speech and in the grip of atrong emotional citement, but I have rarely witnessed such a scene as at the close. 0f Qnesadari enlogy upon the dead patriot, Marti." In a letter to The Pernna Drug M'f'g.Co* written from Washington, D. C., Senor Quesada saya: "Peruna I can recommend as a very good medi cine. It is an excellent strengthening tonic, and it is also an efficacious cure for the almost unive»*al complaint of catarrh."—Oonzalo De Quesada. i|g Mr. Will A. Hoffman, Hagerstown, 111., writes: "I gladly give my testimonial with the thousands of others who have been cured by the use of Peruna. bad catarrh of the bead and throat. took cold easily and was dlxzy-headed. .. .. .. ••I wa» all rundown and hardly able to work at all when I began using Peruna. "But, now, after using It about alx mouths am well andattong." BROWN, Fuel 6 Lime Co. 'PHONE8 140 80UTH THIRD AVENUE LAUNDRY TROUBLES DISAPPEAR WHEN YOUR.WASHINGS ARE SENT TO THE SLOW AND CAREFUL LAUNDRY Meeker Laundry Co., Props. U5-H7 WEST MAIN STREET 1 HERE IS WHAT A, CUSTOMER SAYS "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 Wefljf Weet who do not have to change labels on lard, etc." Letter on file at our office. THIS IS TRUE OP Alili OUR PROVISION®. ir, There is no remedy in the "world which has proven so popular for caterrli as Peruna. It has been used for mor# than thirty yeara and cured thousand* of cases as proven by our testimonials If you do not derive prompt and satis factory results from the use of Peruna, write at once to Dr. Hartman, giving full statement of your ease and he /frill be pleased to give you his USB BRITTAIN'S MEATS AND GET THE BEST. Brittaln U. S. Establishment No. 123 HAVE A LOOK We sell the latest pattern Gas Ranges for $10.00. This range is large enough to do all the work for a family of Ten. fl valuable ad vice gratis. 'i Address Dr. Hartman, President of The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus, 0 Do not buy Winter Fuel until you have seen our Complete Stock of Hifh Grade COAL* COKE atid, WOOD. We handle only "Jill BEST THAT BtlBHS" at Lpivest Prices. t.