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A 1 ,•••'• L"' fi ., i&j: Ylt 4 fc» •is SIMPLY SWALLOW M'iny Est as Tho They Ware Blind and Their Tonguts Cut Out. Dyspepsia is built on confidence—too much confidence in the ability of your stomach tb digest anything and every thing you put Into it In this age w« have developed speed in every line of action, and we have also developed speed In. mastication. We don't take time to eat right, and sometimes we do not eat: the right kind of food. Sometimes we carry OUT bus iness to our meals and as'a result .eat mechanically.^ We «at i»« tho. we. wero blind and our tongues cut out. We a The rosult Is that the food we eat Is half chewed and lies like |a lum|. of lead on the stomach. -V You may deny to yourself tliafrv^ou abuse your stomach, but when you get a floaty feeling you can't deny-you've got it When you get .brash, eructations, burning sensations, bleatihg/ aversion to food, loss of appetite, belching and othef kindred ailments, there is"' not much use astyng yourself,1, for the time being, why you fcutter.. The fact is, you've got these ailments,' -and the question of the hour is how to' get rid of them at once, jbo that at your next meal you may be able to sit down-and look at your- Meal straight in the1' face —with a keen appetite and a smile, and enjoy thoroughly everything yiu eat. Just one of Stuart's DySpepisia Tab-1 lets will digest an ordinary meal with-: out the help of the stomach. One in gredient of 'Stuarfs Dyspepsia Tablets will digest 3,000 grains of'food The, strongest stojnuich cdQldh't dothejvork any better than One ^f fcftese wonderful little Tablets can do' if. Each tabled? con-tainsfJthe strongest digestive agints it vis. possible to ,.ob tain. VQ -f ,t ,/ I Stuart's Dyspepsia Taplsta are not a patent in^dicirfe. Vie come out arid #ay just what ii ito ^[hem^hydrakOB, jgolden seal, ^axftose.'anil aseptic pepiin. •They are recommended fry. 40,000 li censed physicians In the,-united States »nd CanadaV' And they,# re recommended by every one who uses them—stiisy jjan't helprlt, for they' immfediateljf' invigorate |he stomach by' letting it take a rest they strengthen t)&> gastrinJuice and cause the appetite to bfecoHls -keen'and reg-, Ulftr. Stuart's Dyspepsia.' Tablets will sure ly destroj* dyspepsia, brash, belching that "lump of l$ad" feeling, burning aensations, indtgeBtion loss of appetite and aversion to Tooj|.-:! Have Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets handy where you carftake one or twd after each meal: Then you Will know what a blessing It Is to. have a good ap petite and to get all (he good possible out of everything y0U eat. You'll feel rosy and sweet S4uart!s Dyspepsia Tablets at any drug store on earth, 50c. Send us your ham«j(.nd address today and we'will at one© spjid you by mall a sample package freo. Address F. A, Stuart Co., &o Stuart bUig., Marshall, Mich. Record \i,i' Pleasant Scenes with an Eastman Folding Pocket Kodak It you haven't ohs jteti are behind the times. Get one and Join the Kodak World. NEWTON HAS THEM 7 Wmt Main 8trMt. ^•f' 'FISHER GOVERNOR CO. Branoh, Goettinjl's —THE^'X'"^ ORIENTAL PERFUME UiTB&T. .'i.tfj- HE BEST.'^ HE M08T LA8TI N0^ Strictly high ffrixle to give the best perfume to the best people. A breece from the "Land of the Rising Sun." Quality is remembered long after prloe Is forgotten, Price $1.50 Per Ounce GET IT OF McBride & Will Drug Co. MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA Send 2c Stamp JVit Sample. Dr. B. F. Kierulff's INFIRMARY TrMte All dlMMM ef the Eye, Ear. Nose Throat 10« East Main, New 'MWi*. S14 F. E. NORTHUP LAWYER OVER LaShelle^ Clear Store MarshalHown, loWa. Legislature Disposed to Improve System and Methods, But Ulembers Disagree W€E^pRAW|^HOU3E APPLAUSE "•'"-'W'- 'i a it a Suggests Making County Surveyor Su perintendent of Road Construction— State. Divided Into Two Divisions, Each: With a Different Plan—Raiil way Commission Steals Marchf A yjif SpeteW^to Times-Republican. Des nioines, March 11.—Road legisla tlon which has bothered every session of the legislature 49 plaguing the Thirty-second general assembly. The first applause given to any speaker on the floor of the house at the conclu sion of an address was given Saturday to Representative Weeks, of Guthrie, who spoke at some length on a bill that permitted 2 per cent of the road tax to be worked out rather than paid in cash. Mr: Weeks took the position that working out the road' tax would keep Iowa behind in the progress of good road building, and that there should be enacted a law making the county sur veyor superintendent of the roads of the coumty on a fixed salary, and that the difference in benefit to the roads) over the present method of having the roads made by the township trustees would'be measured by the difference In size of the county and township. So far the discussion of the road problem in the legislature is academic. The discussion has been confined to minor details of a mill, more or less, and, some questions of whether or not a farmer will get out and use the King road drag as he should. Representa tive Weeks told the house Saturday that in European countries It costs the fanner 12 to 15 cents to move a ton of his products a mile, while In Iowa it costs the farmers 25 cents a ton per mile on the average, and he declared that not until the road question was made something more and something bigger than a township, affair would the roads of the state ever be what they should be. lie wanted to see the thing put oh a scientific basis with the county surveyor at the head of a county, department. Mr. Weeks wa£ the au thor of a, bill to create the state board of highway commissioners. The bill was defeated some sessions ago when he introduced it, and later Representa tive Jones introduced a similar bill at taching the department to the agricul tural college, and it was thus enacted. Generally speaking It may be said that the northern part of the state is in 'favor qf the^ present law which re quires that the road, tax be paid in cash and that ffletb'ulldJ^g^)f roads and their 'maintenancebe under the direction of the township trustees who hire a road superintendent. The southerii 'part of the state, and nota.bly Marion county, is in favor pf the old method of work ing out the road tax under the direction, of tha township trustees, and in the discussions It is customary for one to condemn the method of working out the tax as being open to the liability of a tax payer sending a boy and a team of ponies to work the roads, while the other side declares that the farhier who uses the roads is the "best expert on making them. •. O Legislators anticipate that the de cision of the railroad commission to reduce Iowa freight rates' on live stock to wlthlni 5 per. cent of the Illinois rate, or a reduction df 16 or 17 cents on an average, will materially affect some of the proposed legislation. In fact, they recognize that the railroad commission got ahead ot them, and that no legislation looking to any en forced reduction would now be appro* prlate. It is probable, however, that the legislature will appropriate the $5,000 for the railroad commission in making a thorough investigation of freight rates with a view to reduction In cither lines. The decision of the commission immediately on conclusion of the argument of attorneys came as a surprise) uid the attorneys for the railroads showed plainly their chagrin*. No estimate is possible as yet of the value Of this reduction to the shipping interest* of the state, but the railroad representatives fought the case as tho it meant a great deal to the railroads. The pure drug bill a« it caine to the senate this morning from the commit tee on pharmacy is substantially as it. was originally introduced by Senator Newberry, who lias made a ntudy of the eubjecti and it does not includo the very objectionable provision in re gard td the labeling of medicines with the formula of Ingredients. This is what aroused the medicine makers and thru them the druggists to antagonism/ The bill as It Is now IS the federal law, requiring that the amount of alco holic and poisonous Ingredients be given on the label. In this form the bill will be accepted by the druggists, tho hardly satisfactory to the doctors Who hoped for a, more drastic law. The two houses held sessions all Saturday afternoon' and accomplished a good deal. The senate passed the firecracker bill, a bill to permit coun ties to appropriate as much as $65 foi* burial of a deceased soldier, a ,bill to raise the fee for registering motors to $5, and a bill to permit charter cities to grant franchises for heating plants. The bquse pasned a bill authorizing the secretary of state to have emer gency laws published where the paper designated refuses, a bill to appropriate $7,000 for. animal husbandry, appro priating $5,000 for the railroid com mission and failed to. pass the bill to reimburse certain Des Mojnes citizens for money advanced for the state in. buying land. This latter was reconsid ered. Patents Granted lowans. Washington. March 11.—Patents have been granted lowans as follows: HSdwin A. BArry, Sutherland, draft equalizer Edgar S. Bgy of Storm Lake, chimney cowl .Evan F. lSvann, of Bur-' llngton and J. W. Harmon of, Custer, detachable harrow cart E. W. Harris, W. Bremer and N. Rasmussen of Ce dar Falls, drawing board Jeste H. Mathews, of Des Moines, metallo atrip for dash: A. W. McBlain, of Klllduff, road grader John H. Morris, of Ma quoketa, truck: Charles PelmlMer of Grant City, automatic flog waterer James F. Riedy of Hamburg, display stand A. P. Thompson of Hancock, nut lock Orla H. Watkins of. Ames, reclining chair Anies Weaver of Keo ta, hay and grain rack. ^MM COIN TO APPEASE CUPID. Waterloo Girl Will Recover Judgment in Breach of Promise Suit. Special to Times-Reppbllcan. Waterloo, March 11.—When the case of Miss Nettle Smith, for breach of promise against Albert H. Schrag, was called, the attorneys for the defense withdrew their appearanoe, allowing It to'go by default for-want of answer. This gives the case a decided turn, and simply means'that a formality of law will have to be complied with to prove the engagement. When this Is done, Judge Raneier will make an order for the amount ot Judgment to be rendered against Mr. Schrag. The aotlon of Mr. Schrag and his at torneys in withdrawing ail defense in the case and allowing it to. go without contest is a matter of great surprise. Those about the court room claim the attorneys for Miss Smith had to pinch themselves several times, to ascertain whether it wag a reality or a dream that had taken place. They had ex pected a very sharp contest, altho they felt secure in their ability to secure judgment for their petitioner. The at torneys for the defense have little to say regarding the sudden turn, and it is anticipated that the young man realized that contesting the case with anything like success was hopeless, therefore he would rather confess1 judgment and save all the costs YOUNG MAN INSANE. Roland Miller, of Union, Will be Sent to Independence. Special to Times-Republican. Union, March 11.—Roland Miller, a young man 20 years of age, was takdn before the commission of Insanity Sunday morning and adjudged a fit subject for the school for feeble-mind ed at Independence. He .has been Suffering to some extent and acting str&ngely at times since December, 1906, when he was confined to his bed for several days with this trouble. Hp was at that time foroed to give up his school at Whitten, where he had been teaching. Since then he has been at home with his parents, and was plan ning to stay with them this summer and help to run the farm. His trouble eeems to have come upon him anew Saturday evening, and he decided to kill himself. He went out and bought carbolic acid, and when he got home hid It, Neither his folks, the doctor nor the driigglst cduld persuade him to tell where he put ifc 80 they decided to take him away for, 'treatment before he did himself any harm. MINISTER IN STREET FIGHT. Principal J. E. Read, of Menlo Schools, Assault Rev. N. R. Miles. Special to Times-Republican. Meplp^March 11.—Quite a sensatlori was ^aus^d h?re by a conflict between the principal of the schools and a prominent -pastor^ Because Rev. N. R. Miles, the. leading Presbyterian min ister of the town, sent in a communica tion to the home paper attacking the running of the school of the town, Professor J. E, Read, the principal, met him| on the street, and after an ex change of hot words, assaulted him. The Rey. Mr. Miles failed to see any fun In the proceedings andretaliated on the teacher, it is said. How warm the fistic engagement became no one knows, as the trouble occurred when the street was deserted Mr. Reed must have argued the .better of the two, for he appeared before Mayor A. L. Gibson, pleaded guilty to the charge of assault and battery, and paid his fine of $5. Mr. Miles' article in the Gi'ithrie Times reflected on the directors and teachers of the publio schools, alleging they were not doing their duty, and charging incompetency. Both are prominent and the affair has created considerably excitement. MURDERER IS DYING. MeWilliams, Who Killed Entire Fam ily Near Independence, Cannot Live. Special to Times-Republican. Littleton, March 11.—Word comes from Anamosa that Will' MeWilliams has not long to live. The doctor states that the murderer has dropsy, aH.ho he is very thin. Some days he can sit up only a.short time.' P. C. Rubert, a re cent visitor at the prison, say» that while there was po demonstration that Indicated that tfre prisoner is A raving maniac, there was nothing to indidate the degree of intelligence that he toad in'the past. His answers to questions asked were rather on the hit and miss order, some parsing for rational replies and others for reverse. In reply to Sheriff Corlls' question, "Did you know your stepmother was bur(ed last week?', he Beemed to study over it, and finally asked, "How would you expect me to hear anything here?" Other answers -indicated he was unable to gather his thoughts to gether so as to give a coherent repty. BARN BURNS NEAR CORNING. Loss to I. W. Sparks, Not Including Contents, $500—Some Insurance. Special to Times-Republican. Corning, March 11.—A barn on the farm of I. W. Sparks, in Mercer town ship of this county, burned night be fore last. The barn was valued at $500, and insured for $300. Four horses, four head of cattle, some hogB. hay, grain, implements and 'harness were also burned, being only partly insured. h' F-fc •IK' NEW FONDA OUTFIT.^^ Improvements Will Make City Water works a Fine Plant. Special to Tlmea-Republioan. 1 Fonda, March 11.—The city council has purchased a new outfit for the city water works. It consists of two 15 horse power gasoline engihes, one deep well pump and a fire pump. The out fit will be Installed in thirty days. This will make a fine plant. Starving. When your body is starving—r&bbed by Indigestion—Dr. King's New Life Pills will relieve and cure. 25 cents. McBilde & Will Drug Co. ?tffl£S-!RepbIicmv ptersiratttumnt, K? Governor's Services as Lecturer in Growing Demand From Other States 4 ,1 t, IOWA FREIGHT RATES REDUCED j* Commission Decides ®n a New Schfld ule on Cattle, Horses, Mules and Sheep Reduotion Amounts to About 18 Per Cent—Rate on Swine Lower Than in Illinois. Freight rates on fat and feeding cat tle, horses, mules and sheep have been reduced about 18 per cent by the state railroad commission. Announcement "of the decision of the board, establishing tli-3 new rate, was made Saturday at the conclusion of the hearing relative to th5 petition of the com belt meat producers of Iowa for a reduction to the basis of the Illinois live stock rates. Urgent reasons were advanced by the commission also for the establishment by the railroads of a feeding in transit rate for Iowa such as that enjoyed by the Nebraska cattle feeders. As to hogs, It is said that the Iowa rate is how lower than that in Illinois. The new rate as to other live stock will give Illinois a differential of not to ex ceed 5 per cent, whereas heretofore it has enjoyed a differential of more than 23 per cent. At the conclusion of the hearing Saturday afternoon the board of rail road commissioners adjourned for con ference and presently returned to an nounce its, conclusions in a general way, reserving time to make the de tailed order. Unanimity In reaching the conclusion was emphasized by Acting Chairman W. L. Baton, who announced the de cision of the commissioners, and who, with Commissioner Ketchurn, first pro posed the general freight rate revision of which this reduction in live stock rates is the first outcome. The decision was natisfactory'to the livestock interests, which were repre sented by Clifford Thorne and H. C. Wallace. If legislative preference be any cri terion. Iowa republicans are for Roose-1 velt fon another term regardless of his previous declarations that he will not be a candidate. Many are so insistent in their adherence to th^ president that PRICE 60c gnwa, KHi 5 A Sp^fcial to Times-Republican Des Moines, March 11.—Governor Cummins will be hfeard from Chau tauqua lecture platforms in many states of the union the coming summer. He will deliver an entlre'y new lecture, giving Voice to his views upon publio questions, in which he will reiterate his views, already well known in Iowa, upon matters affecting national life ana character* •%,*$* Governor Cummins hog received in vitations from chautauqua associations between two and three dozen in num ber, and is known many others de sire him and would be glad to have him as one of their number. He has informally accepted a majority of these Invitations, and before the chautauqua season opens he will be ready to accept all invitations where da'ies do not con flict. It is the intention of the governor to do his speaking outside of Iowa largely and he will dd so for pay, as other chautauqua speakers. It is no secret that the compensation of a governor of Iowa for his public work is not more than enough for his living and it Is also well known that 3overnor Cum mins, while he was engaged in the gen eral practice of law, ms.de a great deal more than the state pays him for his services. There is therefore good rea son for the governor putting in a part of his summer in dellvoring lectures. Governor Cummins as not yet dis closed the nature of hi» address or the title. Undoubtedly he will prepare an address that will be as taking'as any thing delivered by La Pollette, Folk, Bryan, Clark, or Beveridge. In other years the governor hasi received many such invitations, but has been under necessity of declining all. Had he been willing to accept chautauqua invita tions in the past hp might have greatly added to his income, but the speaking he has done has alway« been free. '•*i t- TOmxh 11 1907 they positively refuse to name a sec ond choice. A poll of the general as sembly now in session, in the house and senate combined, givtss. the follow ing result: Roosevelt, 75 Cummins, 7. Shaw, 5 Taft, 4 Root, 1. Second choice, prefer ences arc. as follows: Taft, 10: Shaw, 7 Cumnnins. 7 La.Foliette, 2 Root, 2 Deneen. Beveridge, 1. One democrat'declared Roosevelt ills choice. One republican intimated he would be liable to vote for Bryan. Sev en of thoso naming Roosevelt named Cummins as second choice. Nine teen gave Roosevelt both first and sec ond choice. CAPTURE THIEF AND BOOTY. Davertport Police Arrest Colored Man Who Made Ottumwa Haul Special to Times-Republican. Ottumwa, March 11.—Word from Davenport announces the arrest by the police there, of George Wedley, a colored man known here. On his person was found express receipts for some packages at the Adams ex press office. The Davenport detec tives secured the express, which con sisted of two packages and a valise and opening them, found them to be filled with all kinds of jewelry and other valuables. It was discovered that the express had been, sent from Ot tumwa and the local police were at once notified. Chief Hannon, learning that the packages had been sent orig inally from a .house at 310 South Col lege street,' had the house "pulled," and all the Inmates lodged in jail. Those arrested were "Pinky" Nash, Ralph Nosh, Helen Wilson and Will Wright, all colored. While the police were searching the house an opium outfit was discovered and a charge of maintaining arid being inmates of a disorderly house was lodged against them. Whether or not these four, two men and two women, have had any active connection with the thefts, is not known by the local police as yet, but a thorough investigation Is being made. It Is known that Wedley and his wife, when they were in Ottumwa, a short time ago, stayed at the Nash house. According to a dispatch from Dav enport, the police there believe Wedley to be a member of a gang of thieves that have been operating in Daven port ami other cities of southern Iowa FIRE LOSS IN BIG MINE. Tipple and Chunker Burned and 200 Ii Men Unemployed. 1 Special to Times-Republican. Centerville, March 11.—The tipple and chunker at the Numa Block Coal Company's mine, a half mile east of the depot at Numa, burnfed with a loss of about $5,000, .partially covered by In surance. The fire is alleged to have started in the top of the tipple from a spark from the smoke stack. The sole top of the tipple was soon in .flames and on •means at hand to fight the fire, it had its way until the tipple and chunker were destroyed cle&r out to the tracks A. P. Stanton saw the fire soon after it started. He was standing on his porch at home southwest of the mine and at once 'phoned to A. G. IWidmer at Seymour who drove the nine miles to Numa and arrived before the tipple had fallen in. The mine employes two hundred men, who are thrown out of employment and will have to move, from Numa to other camps if work is not made pos sible at the mine sOon. The loss is heavy to them as well as the company. OTTUMWA GIRL RUNS AWAY. High School Student's Parents Object ed to Love Affair. Special to Times-Republican Ottumwa, March 11—Because of par ental objection to a love affair, Nora M. Baker, the 18-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John A. Baker, of this city, has disappeared from home with out leaving any explanation as to her intentions or destination. The police have been notified of her disappearance, but as yet have been unable to find any trace of the girl. Her father is a conductor in the employe of the Bur lington and is away from home at pres ent. Her mother is almost prostrated with grief over the affair. CONVICTED UNDER NEW LAW State Food and Dairy Commission Finds Davenport Concern Guilty. Special to Times-Republican. •Letts, March 11.—Smith Bros. & Burdlck company, of Davenport, were convicted here by -the state food and dairy commission, and fined $10 and costs, because colored distilled' Cider vinegar was sold as the pure article. It was the first conviction under the new law In the state. The proper color was given the liquid by the use of burnt sugar. THE OF DR. KING'S "»COUGHS COLDS AND ALL THROAT LUNG DISEASES PREVENTS PNEUMONIA CONSUMPTION "Two years ago a severe cold settled on my longs and so completely prostrated me that I was unable to work and scarcely able to stand. I then was advised to try Dr. King's New Discovery, tad after uaiflfr one bottle I went back to work, as well as I ever was." SOLD AND GUARANTEED BY McBRlDE 8c WILL DRUG Five Weeks' Strike in tlie Oel \yein Shops Brought to an End .V rv _______ COMPANY MAKI'.S CONCESSIONS Car Men Secure Advance of 2 Cents Per Hour—Other Departments Threaten to Join Strikers and Tie Up Shops and Settlement Wa9 Thus Hastened. fi Special to Times-Republican. Oelwein, March 11—The car workeri' strike in the Great Western shops was settled Saturday night. Grand Presi dent Richardson of the I. A. C\, with a committee and General Master Me chanic Chlsbolm, signed up the new schedule. The car workers get an ad vance of two cents .per hour on an av erage. .All returned to work this morn ing, including 150 car workers, ma chinists and others that were laid off. Saturday morning at 7:30 another department of the Great Western shops, the millmen walked out, still farther cutting down the force em ployed. The strike was inaugurated 'Febru ary 5, when the oarworkers went out in consequence of not .receiving an ad vance in wages, and other requests not being acceded to. It la now nearly five weeks since the strike began, and there have 'been numerous conferences between the carworkrs" committee and the railway officials, all of which have failed to adjust the difficulty. Saturday morning the blacksmiths notified the Great Western that they would not do any work in connection with freight cars. It is presumed that the Teason The court afterwards imposed an insignificant fine of $10, which, created quite a sensation, it appearing to many to be an inadequate sentence, and a la ter grand jury returned four more in dictments. These were attacked 'by the defendant's counsel on the ground that the grand jrors were not properly selected by the board of supervisors, whichyobjeetionsi were sustained by the court, and the indictments held to be invalid. The cause was continued un til this term of court with the outcome above stated. «1'• FEDERAL CONTEST LIVELY. Two Candidateii Seeking the Office of Temple's Deputy. Special to Times-Republican. "J"'' Des Moines, March ll.-t-A lively coh test has developed for the office of deputy United States district attorney for the southern district. George Ste wart oi Ft. Madison, who was deputy under District Attorney Miles during1 Mr. Miles' incumbency, issa candidate for re-appolntment and it' is said Is the probable winner for the time 'being at least. Robert .'VI. Haines of Grlnnell Is the other candidate. The office pays $1,200 .per year and the duties are l^ght except when court is In session. Many Children Rescued. Many children have been rescued by Dr. King's New Discovery for coughs, and colds. Guaranteed. 60c and $1. McBride & Will Drug Co. W. J. ATKINS, Banner 8prings, Tenn. $ AND 81.00 1 1 is thai: it was thought that material completed by them might be shipped elsewhere and fitted to freight ears. The steam fitters are also said to decline to do freight car work. E. E. SNYDEiR IS INDICTED. Four Counts Returned Against Olin Bank Cashier and Owner. Special to Times-Republican. Anamosa, March 11.—As the latest development in the charge® against E. E. Snyder, who was cashier and owner' of the Olin bank at the time of its failure, in December, 1904, a special Jones county grand jury has returned four indictmentsi against him. The first two indictments yere ggt aside by the court on account of misdescrip tions. The defendant was again in dicted on four counts, and in consider ation of a plea of guilty being entered in one case, the state consented to dis missv the other three cases. CENUINIE 'U* In The Kind You Have Always Bought* and which has been in use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of and has been made under his per gonal supervision since its infency. PUBLIC •S«The Reason HICKORY Allow no one to deceive you in this* All Counterfeits, Imitations and"«Just-as»good"are bolt Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health at Ini'ants anc. Children—Experience against Experiments What is CASTORIA Castorlft is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil* feare goric, Droits and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant* It contains neither Opium* Morphine nor other Narcotio substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind ",1 Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles* cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food* regulates the Stomach and Bowels* giving healthy and natural Sleep* The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend* CASTORIA Bears the Signature of The Kind You Hare Always Bought Use For Over front atid back porch, sidewalk on one street. Lot 40x150 feet, and ia a yery desirable cottage home. This property belongs to a non-resident and will bo sold lor the highest prlo^.. bid without reserve. .1 ,, v, ALWAYS v- .j:- 30 Years. 1Mt OINTtVII eOMMIW, ft MUDIUf (TIUT, MW TOM CM prv," FRIDAY, MARCH 8, 1907. At 3 O'clock p. m. on the PramiMs. COR. 8TH AVE. AND TURNER 8T. Brennecke A Heald'a Addition to Marshalltown. This property consists of a good 4-room cottage, good well, coal house, Terms very liberal at time of sale. ...AND... Empire, Illinois Lump J(ol are in such demand Is because of their excellent quality and moder* 3 ate prices. For an Appetizing Breakfast Ask Your Dealer For i's Cared in English Salt and Granulated A PECKHAM & SMITH, Agents. C. F. SMITH, Auctioneer. lx 7 p* Sugar Brlttain 8c U. S. Establishment No. 123 PUBLIC SALB8I Wtndtll 1 0 a 'v:, 0 i.. Gregory Coal, Me & Lime l"v .. Co., P. Maulsby, Auctioneer MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA. March 4.—Willson & Thomas, 8.miles north of Marshalltown court house on mill road. Closing •out horses, cattle and farm implement^. March 7.—Mrs. Leona Melberg, Luray, la., horses, cattle, hogs, one Avery threshing outfit and farm machinery, one gasoline engine. March 8.—Leroy H. Thompson, mile north Of Green Mountain. Big closing out sale. A lot of good horses, cattle, good steers and hogs, imple ments, etc. Keep your eye open for, this sal«.