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EPILEPTIC FITS Cured Permanently by a New Method. The spasm or fit la only a symptom of an overexcited and w«ak nerve cen ter. 'There are "several varieties of symptoms, differing only in severity and the individual peculiarity of the victim, but the cause la always the same. Bromide, which Is commonly used, quiets tbfe disturbance temporarily, but does rot remove the cause. Dr. Wheel er's Nerve Vltalizer goes to the root of the trouble, builds up surely and per manently the entire nervous system, supplies the -nerves with the natural elements they tack and restores them to health. T-hi*statement is.endorsed by hundreds it has cured after failure •by the best nerve •specialists^.in the country. MISS MINNIE HMKINS. iV»D.IND. GRAND RAPID!. MICH "I had epileptic fits for over 25 years. Was under treatment of the best nerve .specialists, but they all grave me up as incurable. I decided to try Wheel ".er's Nerve Vltalizer and have not had an attack since I took the first dose. I am now In perfect health and give "Wheeler's Nerve Vltalizer all the credit for It." A. S. Brooks, 808 N. F., St., Richmond, Ind. "About three years ago I was strick en with epileptic fits and- finally got bad that I gave up all hope of ever being cure£. I had (three or four fits ,-a week and they were very severe. I tried the best doctors in Grand Rapids, but none of them helped me. I 4h?n tried all" the advertised medi cines, but got no relief from them. I read about Wheeler's Nerve Vitalizer in the 'Grand Rapids Press.' and the won derful cures it had effected. I have taken three bottles of it and have not had a symptom since I began using it. 1' want everyone to know what this "wonderful medicine did for me and j*warit everyone cured as I was." Miss Minnie Haskins, .285 Legrave street, :£}rand Rapids, Mich. Surely a nieSiclne that will cure epileptic fits, the most advanced and tatal form of nervous diseases, may be depended upon to cure all the niild *er forms, sucl\ as nervous and general debility, nervous prostration, sleepless ness, weak heart action, apd all kinds ot weakness, .which are but the start ling points. It is sold by all druggists sat $1.00 per bottle. J. W. Brant Co., Albion, Mich. WE ARE SHOW ING* EARLY SPRFNG NOVELTIES it HOPKINS Tbi Popular tailor Your Best Asset is a Bank Account with us. It inspires confidence, trust and a higher, standing amoi^g your business and social acquaint ances. Establish a fund by depositing with us the amount you can' spare today. MUSHNOMJ (Hit? r&atintt&i DRINK THE NEW 0R6HERME A Delicious Blending of Fruit Juices 'V PURE RKFRC9HIRI0 IN VIGOR ATI NO WHOLESOME Manufactured by Marshalltown Bot tling Works. PAULINf NAIL rot l/rrif PAi/lf#£ 5 Cancer Institute at Dubuqrift Made Defendant in Dam age Suit 5"* It WRONG TREATMENT ALLEGED Was Guaranteed a Cure But Alleges His Condition Was Made Worse- James Catron, of Benton County, Plaintiff in the Action—News of the State. Special to Times-Republican. Dubuque, Feb. 19.—The Dr. Kugler & Company Cancer Institute of this city has been made defendant in a $30,000 damage suit, ,James Catron, of Benton county, being the plaintiff. The failure of the Institution to bring about a cure for the cancer as guaranteed aod the method of treatment which, it is alleged, was such as to Injure the patient, are causes of action. The plaintiff asserts that as a result of the treatment he received the cancer has spread, endangering his life to a greater extent. He therefore demands $30,000 judgment in his favor. WOMAN JUMPS FROM WINDOW. Insane Resident of Iowa Fails Has Strenuous Time, Special to Times-Republican. Iowa Falls, Feb. 19.—When a woman won't, she won't, and Mrs. Mary Milli ken-Havens was no exception when it was decided that she be taken to Ells worth hospital for treatment. She fought and resisted on the way to the hospital, and when there persisted in getting out. The nurses and attend ants found it impossible to restrain her and so she was locked in a room on the second floor. Hardly had the lock been turned than the patient Jumped out of the window to the ground. A workman near caught the woman, who fought desperately until overpowered and taken down town. Mrs. Milliken has had a strenuous career the past few years. In a di vorce light from her first husband, a legal battle wasi waged for, th^ cus tody of an only child. The father was sued for breach of promise and the case went to the supreme court. Mrs. Milliken ejijoyed grass-widowhood for a time, but recently succumbed to Cupid's wiles and plighted her troth wfth Mr. Havens and the couple have been living here. Finding nothing could be done with the patient, the In sane commission was summoned and she was committed to the asylum at Independence for treatment. At the same session of the commis sion, Mrs. Varnum, wife of a barber at Radcliffe, was examined and committed to the same institution for treatment. ENGINEER BARR HURT. Was Struck on Head by Large Stone In Mason City Yards. Special to Times-Republican. Mason City, Feb. 19.—Engineer Thomas Barr of the Milwaukee was struck on the head yesterday and knocked senseless by a large stone which fell from the top of tlve Wall of the round house. He was picked ui and carried to the open air and a phy sician summoned. He has recovered somewhat but is still suffering intense pain and it is feared there may 'be a blood clot. Along gash was cut In his head. He was workiAg about his en gine and was n?ar the wall passing in the rear of the machine when the istone fell. JUNK DEALERS MAY SUE. Fort Dodge Meri Claim They Purchased Iron From Several Railroads. Special to Times-Republican. Fort Dodge, Feb. A®-—Rolruson Brothers, the junk men who were bound over to the grand jury recently for receiving stolen railroad iron, claim to be able to show that they pur chase iron and other metal from sev eral railroads, including the Union Pacific. They will receive four car loads from the Union Pacific this week. They will probably bring suit against the Central for opening thqir cars, it they are able to prove the metal was purchased by them from other rail roads. vV :.:v EMERGENCY STOP SAVES LIVES. Twenty-two Ida Grove School Children In Danger From Train. Speqtal to Times-Republican. Ida Grove, Feb. 19.—A Northwestern engineer, Joe Bancroft, made a most fortunate emergency stop, missing by only a foot, th© 'bus containing twen ty* two Ida Grove school children, most of them under ten years of age. When at the crossing: on the edge of town, Will Forney, i. young man who is hired toy the schood board to haul the youngsters back and forth to school, did not hear the engine whistle and the passenger train was nearly on him be fore he knew it. WIND DOES DAMAGE. Bridge' Structure of St. Paul & Des Moines Road Blows Down. Special to Times-Republican. Iowa Falls, Feb. 19.—The St.. Paul & Des Moines road which is constructing a large bridge across Mayne's creek between this city and Hampton sus tained a heavy loss from wind, result ing in the bridge structure be frig blown down. Before work was closed down last fall, workmen had the frame work of the bridge in place and but little work has been done on it. During a heavy gale the superstructure of the bridge was demolished. FARMERS TO MEET Will Probably Organize Mutual Tele phone Line in Place of Sheffield Line. Special to Times-Republican. Mason City, Feb. 19.—A mass meet ing of the farmers in Pleasant Valley township is one of the things which is announced by the leaders in a move ment to organize a farmers' mutual telephone line in place of the Sheffield line, from which all the patrons In that part of the county revolted some time ago. Forty-five patrons of the *phone told the telephone company to remove the 'phones, which In part was com plied with, while others took the boxes down themselves and placed them out side their doors. That the syslem in vogue is very un satisfactory seems to bo ihe fact from the number of letters circulated among the farmers to that effect, some of which have been published. The let ters usually end by declaring In favor of a mass meeting to consider the matter and one has been arranged. The stock holders of other 'phones of the county, rural districts have been asked to send representatives to ad dress the meeting and three of thein have complied with the request and have appointed their representative. Others are expected to follow. WHALEN MUCH IMPROVED. Will Probably be Removed to Home Withini a Week. Special to Times-Republican. 1 Boone, Feb. 19.—If the condition of Superintendent W. H. Whalen, of the Northwestern Railway Company, con tinues to improve the coming week as it has the past few days, he will be able to be removed to his home by the last of the week. He is now in the Eleanor Moore hospital, where he was taken after the accident in the North western wards. CHILDREN IN HIDING Chicago Man Seeking Children in Dubuque Wife Eloped With An other Man, Taking Family With Her. Special to Times-Republican. Dubuque, Feb. 19.—J. E. Myers, of 620 Clark street, Chicago, arrived in the city in search for his children, Elsie and Carl, for whom he has been looking since June 14. The man is under the Impression that the children are in the possession of his wife's relatives here. His wife. Myers alleg€s. eloped from their home in Chicago last June with a young man named Earl Schreiber. He does nit seek to reclaim his rec reant spouse, whom he claims is faith less, but he demands his children. The case is causing interest here as the children are in hiding and their where abouts can not be determined. Garwin Man Dies at Toledo. Special to Times-Republican. Garwin, Feb. 19.—Harry McFarren, of this place, died in Toledo Sunday morning at 9 o'clock. Mr. McFarren had -been failing in health for some time. He will be buried at Toledo. IOWA NEWS ITEMS Ida Grovel The dedication of the armory of Company B., I. N. G., at Ida Grove will take place on Thursday, March 7. Des Moines. The home for drunkards' wives pro vided for in the $70,000 bequest of the late James Callahan 19 very likely to be established on a farm near the cityr but on the interurban. Mason City. The grand jury which has been In special session all week, returned two indictments against M. J. Collins oil the charge of keeping a liquor nuis ance. Hls bond was fixed at $500 which was furnished by one of the banks. Essex. Mrs. John M. Swanson, who was tak en a few weeks ago to the Clarinda hospital for treatment, died at that place Saturday and was brought here for burial. The funeral was held Mon day afternoon from the home, Rev. Peterson of the Mission church preach ing the funeral sermon. Early. Col. F. J. Green reports high prices being received for horses and cattle at his auction sales. He says that good horses are selling for $200 and iip, that he sold a pair of weanling colts Tues day at the Larson sale near Schaller for $165. Cows he says are bringing from $40 to $50, apd that he has sold none for less than $40 for some time. Tipton. Griff Johnson was kicked by a horse and badly hurt at Geo. Thede's sale last Saturday. He had nearly finished the sale and stepped behind a horse to enter a corn crib to sell the corn when the accident happened. He saw the an imal was threatening to kick and tried to get out of danger but too late. He was kicked in the side and had three ribs broken. Davenport. Several Davenport gentlemen who believe that Davenport should no lon ger be the only city in Iowa of over 10,000 population without a Young Men's. Christian Association building, are devoting considerable time and ef fort to getting well started the sub scription list whereby Davenport's other 49,999 people or thereabouts are going to match the $50,000 that E. S. Crossett has offered for a T. M. C. A. building. It is expected the fund will reach $75,000 to $100,000. Boone. At Kelly one of the largest and .most successful salves ever conducted in cen tral Iowa, netted the owners $11,000, this amount vof stock being sold be-, tween the hours of twelve and four o'clock. Messrs. F. W. Penfield and Rosenfield and Siverly were the pro prietors and the stock sold was Per cheron and French Draft horses and Aberdeen cattle. T. L. Ashford'was the clerk of the sale and reports it as being one of the most successful ever held in central Iowa? Chariton. The Inland coal mine, just northeast of Chariton, distributed its fortnightly salary roll last Saturday, the total amount paid to the employes at the mine "being almost $1,500 for the two weeks, that not including the office sal aries In Chariton. The miners at the Inland earn big salaries, and there are probably very few mines In the state that can surpass it in that respect. The twelve highest wages paid to miners for the last two weeks in January were $89.31. $86.83, $86.51, $82.61, $82.14, and $77.39, making a total of $'504.79 for the six men. The total gross wages paid to all twelve of the miners employed was $887.85, an average of $73.15 apiece. Can any mine in this part of the stite beat that? Thnes-ltetmbKcatt, 9Ung||gllBttHlt» i«ra, Many Tenants Change Locations in Same Neighborhood For Many .Reasons NOT MANY LEAVING THE STATE Majority of Those Make Changes in t.ocntion Remain in Sam« Neighbor hood—Buyers at Public Sales Pay Cash for Purchases—pood Stock and Good Crops—Wilson's Rural Notes. Special to Times-Republican, Sheffield, Feb. 19—Each year from about the middle of February to the first of March there occur many changes on the rural mail routes of northern Iowa. Farms sold during the year pass into the possession of the new owner at this 'time, rented farms are vacated by their tenants and in turn are occupied by strangers, some 'neighborhoods undergoing what in a few years sometimes results in an al most different class of people from those found there at the beginning. On the three routes running from this place the changes here this- year are perhaps fairly representative of those occurring over a large part of the state and a brief summary of what is going on in this line is of interest as it in dicates conditions in this respect in general. •v-v". v: Only five or six farms have been sold in the territory alluded to during the last twelve monthB, which fact would seem to indicate that very little land is changing hands. Three men who have been renting In past years have bought farms In the vicinity and are preparing to occupy them. A half dozen other tenant farmers are emi grating to other parts of the country, some to Canada, one to Washington and one to Minnesota, while one mdn returns from the latter named state to try his luck once more on an Iowa farm. One farmer 'has recently held a public sale and moved into town to engage in business. About fifteen oth ers are moving to new homes in or near the same neighborhoods in which they lived, last year. It is a rather curious fact that in all this changing around nearly every one believes he is better ing his condition, tho the place he vacates may be the one taken by his predecessor in the new home. There is generally a good reason for the change, some wishing to follow a par ticular line—dairying for instance—to which his present place is not as well adapted as some neighboring farm now occupied by a man who prefers to avoid the milking proposition. So they ohange places to the advantage of both. Whatever the improvement effected, the fact remains that each move neces sitates two or three weeks of ha.r,d worlt generally In bad weather,^and oyer! rough or muddy roads, and not un frequently with considerable damage to household furniture, farming im plements and livestock. One of the gratifying evidences of good times on the farms In this part of the country is in the manner of set tling for property bought at the public sales. Very few notes are given as compared with preceding years. At one recently held near Rockwell the only paper given was the checks of the purchasers, ana at another held in that vicinity only one note was given. One of the best stocked farms in this part q£ the country Is that of W. H. Eno, a young farmer who owns a 520 acre farm near this place. About eifehty head of full blood Shorthorn cattle are kept on the farm,'some of which were purchased by their preserit owner at a very high figure and are without doubt worth the price paid for tnem. A pair of registered "bronchos" weighing 3,200 pounds, a span of three year-old' mules that tip the scale beam at 2,400, a three-year-old colt that he has just sold for $600. are a few of the livestock features that are shown, visitors who appreciate good stock. Mr. En(jfe demonstrated his ability to grow corn last year toy taking 4,800 'bushels from a sixty acre field devoted to that cereal. A visit to the place is a lesson to any man who would produce some thing better in the way of livestock and grain crops than are found on the aver age Iowa farm. Solomon Holmes, one of the prom inent farmers of this locality, wds a few months ago one of the|parties to a remarkable family reunion held in the Ohio village where he passed his youth. He is one of a family of six brothers Drink the old original Arbucldes* ARIOSA Coffee, the blend of Brazilian coffees, most wholesome and stimulating, as well as most economical Anything dearer than Arbuckles* ARIOSA is extravagant, and no one can sell as good coffee for the same price. People who drink Arbuckles* ARIOSA Coffee are not dys peptics with fashionable nenres "A Februarg 19 1907 and two »lsters, who met on Ihe occa sion above mentioned for the first time in forty years. Only one death occurred In the family during the long period ofl separation, that of the mother of these old "boys" and "girls." When they met introductions were necessary to recognition. The participants to the affair gathered from four different states. A photograph was taken of the entire gathering and It contains the pictures of fifty-six persons, in cluding children and grandchildren of the original family. C. E. WILSON. GYPSY SMITH AT CLINTON. Hundreds of Persons Unable to Gain Admittance in the Church. Special to Times-Republican. Clinton, Feb. 19.—"If the people of Clinton do their part, the next ten days will shake Clinto'n from center to cir cumference," promises Gypsy Smith, the noted English evangelist who is conducting a revival in this city and indications dtlring the past two days, since the revival opened, go far to pre dict the fulfillment of his promise. "You people have made Clinton what it Is," said the e'vangelist. "If God is not doing here what He is in other places. It is your own fault." Gypsy promises Important results in Clinton's future in the series of meetings Just commenced. The local ministers have been, work ing nearly a year on the project of getting Gypsy Smith here, commencing to lay their plans for the revival be fore ho left England. Clinton is the smallest city in the United States in which he will hold a revival. The re vival closes February 26 HEETLAND CASE AGAIN UP. Former Pastor of Belmond to Be Tr'*d On Sensation Charge. Special to Times-Republican. Clarion. Feb. 19.—Rev. John Heei land. a former pastor at Belmond and other points in northern Iowa, must face a jury again at the February term of the Wright county district court, which convenes Monday. Mr. Heetland was tried at the last term of court on a sensational charge ofHaking undue liberties with a young lady but was acquitted. At this term he will be caljed upon to answer a similar charge. MANILLA ORATORICAL CONTEST. Lorene Jackson Is Lucky High School Student Winning First Prize. Special to Times-Republican. Manilla, Feb. 19.—Trie high school declamatory contest occurred at the Germania hall, Friday evening. There were twelve contestants. Lorene Jackson won the first prize of $5 in gold Victoria- Saunders the second, a prize of $3 and Gladys Crakes the third. The judges were^ Superintendent C. E. Burton, of Manning Superintendent M. H. Hoffman, of Charter Oak, and Miss Gilmore, of Denlson. ®tory City Items. Special to Times-Republican. Story City, Feb. 19.—Dr. N. W. Getz of Marshalltown, has recently located In Story City for the practice of his profession. He comes highly recom mended. George Boude will open up the res taurant here, which was recently dam aged by fire and water. He contem plates putting in a new stock and con ducting an up-to-date place.. Mrs. Schmidt, wife of the North western station agent, is seriously ill. Landlord Nelson and J. B. Ander son, were Chicago visitors last week. Dr. Larson, of Minot, N. D., Is in the city visiting friends. He reports things flourishing in the north. James A. Wiggins, a veteran of the war of the rebellion, has lately re ceived notive of a deserved Increase in pension from $14 to $24 per month. Mrs. Wiggins h&s been confined to the house for several months. An infant child of Robert Tressler and wife, living west of town, yielded up Its little life to the dread ravages of pneumonia, on the morning of the 15th Inst. The parents have the sym pathy of the community. Dr. Friend, an osteopathic physician from Grinnell, has opened an office here. T. P. Hermanson, a banker of Rutn ton, Minn., is here at present, visiting his father and brothers. 4 M. D. Nash and wife, have gone to New York state to once again visit the scenes of their childhood. Charles Schultz has recently returned from California, with the belief firmly fixed in his mind that, all things con sidered, Iowa beats them all. New Sharon Items. *..-1 Special to Times-Republican. Nqw Sharon, Feb. 19.—M. F. Van Goop moved his family Monday into the O. Stilvvell residence, north of town, which he purchased recently. Delmar Evans has rented the Quain tance farm west of town, and will work it the coming season. Cy Stonehocker was severely injured while attempting to break a vicious horse in his livery barn Monday. Marbles, nigger-shooters and mud make it look very spring like in this vicinity. who take vacations in Sanitariums, on featherweight rations, but the heahhy vigorous manhood and womanhood that constitute the useful majority. The first roasted packaged coffee sales of Aibuck les'*» ARIOSA Crfee for 37 Mr. and Mrs. Paul of Spencer, Bereaved By Loss of Jlel atives FOUR DIE WITHIN ONE MONTH Parents of Mrs. Paul and Two Daugh ters Succumb Within Brief Space of Vime—-Miss Hazel Paul Latest Vio- tim—Remains Are Buried in Brook* Other |yn— Iowa News. Special to Tlm^-Republlcan. Spencer, Feb. 19.—The death angel has dealt a very sad blow to a Spen cer family.' Mr. and Mrs. Paul, who moved here from Sioux Rapids aibout two years ago, burled their last child today. About a month ago the family wa$ called to the death bed of Mrs. Paul's father and mother, at Brooklyn, both of whom died and were burled while they were there. While attend ing the funeral of her grand parents, little Dean Paul, nine years of age, was taken sick with appendicitis, and died a short time afterwards. Her case was hopeless from the beginning, as heart trouble interfered with a possibly successful operation. Then while away attending the funeral of fier young sis ter, Miss Hazel Paul, age 22 years, was taken seriously III, but was able to, toe brought back to Spencer, where she was placed under the best medical care obtainable, much of the time be ing attended by four physicians. In spite of the efTorts made the summons came last Sunday afternoon. Her death was caused by "appendicitis and peri tonitis. After a short service held at the home and conducted by Rev. E. E. Day, 'pastor of the Congregational church, the remains were taken on the early train to Brooklyn, to be laid to rest beside that of her deceased sister. CHARLES J. HUNT DEAD. Poor Farm Manager Was Widely Known in Hancock County. Special to Times-Republican. Britt, Feb. 19.—Mr. Charles J. Hunt, for a number of years manager of the county poor rfarm at Duncan, this county, died very suddenly on Saturday night after a long illness. The imme diate cause of his death was hemor rhage of the spleen, In which he lost a gallon of blood, dying within three hours. The real cause leading up to this, however, was a lack of red cor pusles in the blood, which has troubled him for several years. Mr. Hunt seemed to be In good health a yeat ago, at which time he recovered rapidly from an attack of the same nature. He had been ailing for several months previous to his death. Mr. Hunt was one of the best known men in Hancock or Winnebago counties and had a host of friends. He leaves a wife and two children to mourn his untimely death, which occurred on his forty-second birthday. DEATH OF EDWARD DENEEN Was Ninety-three and One of Earliest Settlers of Webster County. Special to Times-Republican. Fort Dodge, Feb. 19.—Edward De neen, aged 93, and one of the earliest settlers In Webster county, died at the home of a relative in this city Monday morning. He was born in county Kerry, Ireland, and moved to this coun try in 1850, settling in Vermont for a few years and then moving to a farm west of this city. He leaves no near relatives, his wife and six children all being dead! The funeral will occur at 9:30 Wednesday morning from the Sa cred Heart Catholic church. Funeral of Storm Lake Resident. Special to Times-Republican. Storm L*ake, Feb. 19.—John B. Alex ander, a resident of Storm Lake, and vicinity, for the last thirty-five years, was buried from his home in Storm Lake. The exercises were in charge of Rev. H. V. Comin, pastor of the Lakeside church. Mr. Alexander was born in Pennsyl vania, June 10, 1829 was married in 1854 came to Dubuque county, Iowa the same year and to Buena Vista county in 1872. He was the father of eight children, of whom six survive him—Y. T. Kerr, Storm Lake Carl R., South Dakota John Bl, Jr., cashier of a bank in Hudsdn, S. D. Esther Mrs. M. E. Wilson, of Sioux City and Mrs. F. F. Ranney, of 'Minnesota. All the surving children were present at the funeral. Mr. Alexander was an excellent, in dustrious man, of unimpeachable in tegrity. years, exceed the combined sales of all the other packaged coffees. In sealed packages only for your protection. Don't buy loose coffee out of a bag, bin or tin that the roaster is ashamed to seal in a package with his name on it. If your grocer wont supply write to ARBUCKLE BROS., MnrYakCks. Mar Heel Women however, by the use of Mother's Friend before baby comes, as this great liniment always prepares the body for the strain upon it, and preserves the symmetry of her form. Mother's Friend overcomes all the danger of child-birth, and carries the expectant mother safely through this critical period without pain. It is woman's greatest blessing. Thousands gratefully tell of the benefit and relief derived from th* use of this wonderful remedy. Sold by all druggists at $1.00 per bottle. Our little book, telling all about this liniment, will be sent free. Til Bradfleld Reinlafor Cn„ Atliiti, Si. HERE IS WHAT A CUSTOMER "Wishing you a Prosperous and Happy New Tear, and adding that bo far as we learn, you are the only packers in the Wild and .Wool* We«t who do not have to change labels on lard,,etc." Letter on file at our office. I THIS IS TRUE OF ALL OUR PROVISIONS. ALWAYS USE BRITTAIN'S MEATS. AND GET THE BEST. U. S. Establishment No. 423 PANHANDLE, Have something special, if you want in: on the ground floor, for 19. See me sure as it means big money to you. Don't delay but call mfe at once M. E. MELVIN Residence No. 5, West Grant Street New 'Phone 593 MARSHALLTOWN. IA Bendlage Hardware Co. -I .... \v/ The Stove Store Having a Few More HEATING STOVES Than we wish to carry over and not having room for them we have de cided to CLOSE them OUT for actual Manufacturers' Cost Come and get our prices and we will convince you. Also a few hard coal stoves at greatly reduced prices. Every woman covets shapely, pretty figure, and many of them deplore the loss of their girlish forms after marriage. The bearing of children is often destructive to the mother's shapeliness* All of this can be avoided, Mother's Friend ARME.RS: We are prepared to do your plow work. We would suggest that you bring it in at once, so as to avoid the rush when the plow season opens. Marshalltown Trowel Co Marshalltown* Iowa 1 he Reason Why HICKORY HOLLOW Empire, Illinois Lump Nut are in such demand is because of their excellent quality and moder* ate prices. 0 -4 Gregory, Coat Coke S Lime Co. •t up ~S'3 vr*. i! "Vi 'M 4 Tuesday, Feb.