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A iW J. Yaung Man Held to Grand Jury For Theft That Never Occurred,* U'ixk INNOCENT PRISONER fg'JS George Vlnker, Arrested fop Theft of Jewelry That Was Not Stolen, Bold Car Window, it"* -T" Special to Times-Republican. bound over to the grtLndi jury for al Icged theft of jewelry that was never stolen, outlines a 'tale of mystery that 'appears to have baffled the amateur Sherlock Holmes of Hubbard, and the A «_ ..<p></p>In was at work the community has been frustrated by later developments It appear® from recitals of the affair that S. H. Boeke, a prominent cltiaen of the place, left home and on his return missed some jewelry that had been left in the house. During his ab sence, some one was seen .to enter the building and laiter on George Vlnker was arrested oh, suspicion aid bound over to .the grand jury. On his way to the county jail, the prisoner es caped by climbing out a car window. After it "was all over Boeke foutid the missing Jewelry in the pocket of vest he does not often wear. Just why Vtaker laid himself liable in making his gfet-away from an officer, and •whether or not the stolen property was returned later, are questions that add to the mystery of the whole oc currence. (V STRIKE BREAKER SUICIDES. Robert MtfGoody of Waterloo, Was De ipondmt Over III Health. Special to Times-Republican. Waterloo, March 15.—Robert Mc Good, a Waterloo street car strike breaker, committed suicide by shoot ing himself, the tragedy being enacted mear his father-in-law's home, where he had been living. The family heard the report of the revolver, and on rushing to .the scene found the man dying in. his own "blood. McGood had been a consumptive, and It is supposed ill health caused him to end his life. The man haxl been operating an inter urban car, and was the motorman of the train which -was attacked recently by alleged strike sympathizers and riddled with bullets. He was the tar get of the strikers, and the term "scab" had often been hurled at him while doing duty on his car. When his wWe saw the body, she exclaimed^. "My God, Robert has shot himself." J. L. BLAKE RESIGNS p. P. Crafts to Be Head of Business Affairs of Interurban at Ames Special to Times-Republican. Ames, March 15.—Genet^l Manager J. !». Blake, who was at the head of business affairs on the interurban rail road when it began laying its track to Ames last fall, will be succeeded the first of April toy P. P. Crafts. Mr. Crafts will have charge of the electric portion of the road. A manager will also be elected for the locomotion end hut he has not yet been named. Who he will "be is not known. Mr. Crafts comes from the Iowa and Illinois rail road and is considered a very good man for the position to which he has been elected. Just why Mr. Blake leaves the road is not known but at is not the general opinion about Ames that the ne^arrangement ~-Plead Guilty, PROSECUTE OSTEOPATHS. Nearly a Dozen Cases Brought at Val ley Junction. Special to Times-Republican. Valley. Junction, March 15.—A num ber of cases, ten or eleven in all, have begun before Justice of the Peace E. L. Thompson against R. L. Stephenson, Nettie Olds Haight and Charlotte Strum of the Still college of osteop athy in Des Moines for the illegal prac tice of medicine—practicing without a •license—in Valley yunction. The suits are in the name of a young woman named Zimmerman. It will be recalled that she had some trouble with one of the faculty about "the return of tu ition she had paid, and acquired some notoriety on that account. The cases have been set for trial on Wednesday next, .March 20. Wi Toledo News. Special to Times-Republican. Toledo, March 15.—E. M. Hulford and Art Fuller have purchased the buggv business of Pearson & Fuller, and will move into the brick building on West High street. Carl Johnson, the wood man, was presented by the "Woodman lodge last evening. At the city caucuses held by the re publicans! last evening, K. M. Tlndall was renominated tot councilman in the First ward, G. A. Hanna renominated In the Second, and J. M. Grau In the Third R. P. Kepler for city attorney and'J. H. Ross for assessor at the Sec* ond and Third ward caucuses. The delegates to the city convention were i* "Zl&T \V'- \f ESCAPES 4 instructed to cast their ballots for Dr. C. M. Morford for mayor, which would give him two-thirds of all votes in the convention but in the convention, M. ». Morgan received a majority of all votes for mayor on the first ballot, and 'was declared the nominee of the con vention. This action on 'the party of these instructed delegates in IgnorlnR their Instructions cntised the many friends of Dr. Morford to rally to his support and urge him to file a petition, which he did, and he will make the race on tho independent ticket. Three more cases of smallpox have been reported today. S IN FAVOR OF RAILROAD. Ames Council Passes Ordinance to Help Interurban. ly Jumps From Train After Being Special to Tlmes-Ropublican Ames, March 15.—The city council Takens in Custody Climbed Out of 0f Ames held a special mooting to pass upon an ordinance giving the Kort Dodge, Des Moines & Southern rail road tho right-of-way on Onondaga street, the main business street of the city. The council voted unanimously Iowa Falls, March 15.—Arrested and to adopt the ordinance subject to the a WU11V11 u..«- I iU »s effort to demonstrate that a Rattles street its entire length. The re- a One thousand dollars of the $1,400 left for charitable purpose is to be ex pended by Rev. F. J. Leonard and the other $400 by the executors who are named as the sons John and Albert. FLOYD DAVIS DEAD. iss Demise of Former Boone Resident Caused by Accident in California. Special to Times-Republican. Boone, March 15.—Reed Wilson, of this city, has received word from Long Beach, Cal., of the death in that city of Floyd Davis, a former resident of Boone, who was well known here, where he was engaged in the restau rant business. eneiai The message stated that Davis had will not be more sat- slipped and fallen from a building, isfactory.' striking hia head on a sawhorse and receiving injuries which resulted in his death shortly afterwards. Davis left PANTS THIEF CAUGHT.'* Man Arrested at Sibley and Fined $100 was very successful In a financial way. ... tt SDeclal to Times-Republican. Sibley, March 15.—A stranger was longed to the Odd Fellows an? the Re susplcioned toy E. M. Taylor as having bekahs. stolen some goods from his store Wed nesday noon. Mr. Taylor followed the man from the store and around the man rrom me muic um aiuuuu .mc .... ,, town until he reached the Harberts' Buena Boone a number of years ago, and was ». ««. Vi«mIa4 Ktr +Virt Ma onntn or if .. A 1 4 a I *1 1 approval of the people at a special election to be called April 8. This or dinance will give the railroad company the privilege of using the main street its entire length, but in parsing this one the council revokes- the former contract whereby the company held 4U A AA*M Wt 14 Y1 4 IV lift rt A iI A IM /\M(4 I A vocation of this ordinance makes it necessary for the company to make a loop of. two instead of one block in case they wish to run a loop down town. From the conditions in the con tract, it would seem that Ames has a good show of an Interurban in the near future, for the ordinance calls for th» road to be in use July 1 of the present year "V* BIG SUM TO CHARITY r- fr HA Patrick Dalton, of Oxford, Made Un equal Division of Property Rela tives Share in Large Fortune. Special to Times-Republican, Oxford, March l6.—There is now on record in the office of the county clerk, the will of the late Patrick Dart ton, of Oxford, which shows that the de ceased made a rather unequal division of his property among his children and leases the considerable sum of $1,400 to be distributed among charit able institutions. The will is somewhat involved, its provisions befng as follows: The son Richard is to receive the 80 acnes in section 24 on payment of $3,000 to the executors John, a son, received 104 acres in section 25 and 40 acres in sec tion 26 and 5 acres additional and he Is •to pay the executors $3,500 another son, Albert, receives 120 acres off the east side of the southeast quarter of section 23 except 5 acres and he is to pay $1,500 Edward, another son, re ceives 40 acres in section 23 and is to pay $500.* All of the land described is in Oxford township. Another son, James, is given $100 while the daugh ters, Elizabeth and Ellen, receive the house and lot In Oxford, together with Its furnishings and $4,000 an£ $2,500 respectively. r\ He was buried by the Masonic order, of which he was a member. He also be- RECORD PRICE FOR LAND. V,s^a ^Upty livery stable, where he endeavored to "J., JT slip away. With assistance the fellow Special to Times-Republican, was headed, off and captured, a search Storm Lake,' March 15. The Gei «f his person revealing four pairs of singer faijm of 113 acres, ajoining pants hidden. He was arrested and t°wn on the west, ^s ^thxs week could only plead guilty. Justice W. 1 Miller assessed him $iOO or thirty days in Jail. The magistrate offered to re duce the fine if he paid cash, but the fellow said' if he had been flush with cash he would not have stolen the pants. He gave his name as being Joe Norton. Sel s„ for to O. L. Breecher for $176.50 per acre. This is the highest price ever paid for land In this county, and one of the highest for a purely agricultural tract of this size in this par.t of the state. SENT TO ASYLUiM.-" Aged Hardin County Man Develops Dangerous Tendencies. Special to Times-Republican. Pope joy, March 15.—B. L. Harvey of Oakland Valley, has been declared in sane and was taken away for safe keeping. He is eighty-three years old, but manifested tendencies which showed him to be dangerous if not re strained. a.i Belmond News. Special to Times-Republican. Belmond, March 15.—The Belmond school is closed on account of measles. C. E. Middleton Is manager of the new piano house, established by the Harvard Piano Company. Fire in the basement of the Congre gational church came near destroying the church, but quick service of the fire company prevented a disastrous fire. A few dollars will cover the loss. Factory for Marathon. Special to Times-Republican. Marathon, March 15.—H. A. Holmes of Alta, Is here this week and has made arrangements for opening up a cement factory at once. His plans are almost complete for the leasing of a building to house the machinery while the old feed mill will be used to store cement. The whole of the west end of the lots will be used for drying the finished product. Many Children Rescued. Many children have been rescued by Dr. King's New Discovery for coughs and colds. Guaranteed. 50c and 1. BIcBride & W1U Drug Co. riS'hV'fr Samuel Haas, at One Time a Resident of Boone, in Trouble in Colorado DOING TIME FOR PERJURY While Acting as Professional Bonds man He Swore H® Owned Property to the Value of $100,000—Was For mer Constable and Collecting Agent at Boone. Special to Times-Republican. Boone, March ID.—Word has been received here from Colorado that a former Boone man, Samuel Haas, a constable and well known collecting agent during his residence here, Is in trouble. Haas, after leaving Boone, went to Colorado and for some time had posed as a professional bondsman, having testified on numerous occa sions that he owned property worth up to $100,000. In a recent case In Col orado, he made his usual declarations and signed the papers, and was imme diately placcd under arrest, and Js now in the penitentiary, it turned out that he had been continually perjuring him self. and did not own a dollar's worth of property. -,.3 METHODISTS PROSPER Church at Mason City Cleans Up $30, 000 Debt and Installs New Organ. Special to Times-Republican. Mason City, March 15.—The First Methodist Episcopal church have their church building repaired in a manner that will make their Expenses for re modeling, etc., very light for ,the next few years. It is twelve years this month since tho building was com pleted and dedicated at a cost of about $30,000 at that time, and since then ev ery cent of Indebtedness has'been paid and also the street paved In front of the building. Since last October they have re-decorated and carpeted the rooms and put in a fine new pipe or gan, so that with the advance in the cost of erecting buildings they have a property that Including the parsonage and the two lots is worth at least $60, 000. Next Sunday. March 17, will be the first time the new organ, will be used for the general church services with Miss Letta Keerl as organist. MEIER UNDER $1,000 BONDSi Farmer Near Boone Claims Man He Attacked insulted Him.. Special to Times-Republican. Boone, March 13.—Claus Meier, of Union township, who some time ago shot and wounded Clyde Grant, a neighbor and young farmer, was given a preliminary hearing in this city by Judge Lockard yesterday, and after the day had been spent in talking evi dence, Meier was bound over to await the action of the grand jury, and placed under $1,000 bonds, which were Immediately furnished. Grant, the complaining witness in the case, testi fied that he had had no trouble that day with 'Meier, and that iMeier was to blame for the whole affair. (Meier's story differed and said that Grant had called him names, etc., and that the attack was justified. INDEPENDENTS HOLD CAUCUS. Ticket Nominated at New Sharon Result of School Election. Special to Times-Republican. New Sharon, Ma,rch 15.—The inde pendent faction met in caucus Wednes day night and nominated the follow ing city ticket: For mayor, to fill out unexpired term, E. R. Carpenter for councilman, full term, T. R. Riggs for councilman, full term, George Wis well. In the school election held Tuesday, C. E.. Hargraves was eected director, winning over fid Roach by twenty-five votes. Four freight cars left the rails on the Newton branch train, which, left here Wednesday morning. No one was killed or injured^. The wrecking crew left for the scene of the accident, just above Taintor, early in the afternoon. GAVE GOLD PIECE FOR QUARTER Oskaloosa Man Causes the Arrest of Mrs. Mary J. Davis. Special to Times-Republican. Oskaloosa, March 15.—A charge of larceny and drunkenness is made against Mrs. Mary J. Davis, arrested by Constable Al Jones on information filed by A. J. Rodgers. The latter claims that he was walking up town the other evening when Mrs. Davis came along with a pitcher full of beer. She invited Rodgers to drink some, which he did, and when the pitcher was empty she asked him for a quarter to get another pitcherfull to take home. In reaching in his pocket to draw otat a quarter he by mistake took out a $10 gold piece, and when he discovered his loss the coin was gone. -V CAUCUS AT ALEXANDER. Citizens Nominate James Cook Mayor—Other News. Special to Times-Republican. ^'•'Jw-^V.-i."'- r- Tfmea-fteprtilfean is visiting relatives In town. tMisH Florence visiting for Alexander, March 15.—A citizens' caucus held in Alexander, resulted in James Cook being nominated for may or A. L. Refsnider and Ole Houg for terms of three years for councilmen, and I. H. Benson for two years, to fill vacancy, all without any opposition. Politics seem to be very quiet here at present. Mrs. James Green, living north of town, fell a few days ago, breaking her arm, but is resting as comfortably as can be expected. Mr. and Mrs. John. P. Thomas, formerly of this place, but now of Mad ison, S. D., are here caring for their sick daughter, Mrs. Frank Sykes. |||f Shell Rock. Special to Times-Republican. Shell Rock, March 15.—'Miss Effie Dicken is at Oelwein visiting friends this week. Ashley Orvls, of Granite Fall si, Minn., -v.-~ t'rall, of Waterloo, HI In is the home of Mr. and Mrs. George Mead. Andrew Suash lias bought the resi dence of Setli Foster, near the Baptist church, and, will soon move to town. .John Hunt cunie down from Allison Monday to 'transact business and visit friends. Mr. Jesse Surfuss and Miss Lottie Ri sslcr were married Wednesday af ternoon at the Baptist parsonage in Waverly. Mrs. Will in Flood and daughter. Miss Nettie, left for Waterloo Wednes day, where Nettle will be em Miss ployed in a millinery store. Word comes from Des Moines that Miss Theo Crouso. who is a Shell Rock, young lady, and Mr. Hoy Hlack. of Des Moines, were married Wednesday, at the latter place. Ralph Sylvester has returned from Clarence, where he went to attend the marrlago of his brother. The remains of 'II. A. Strunk, who died Friday in Waterloo, were brought to Shell Rock 'Sunday and in terred in the Riverside cemetery. Mrs. Strunk will be remembered here as Miss Emma Town, a former resident. The remains of Charles Hitchcock, who died in Cedar Falls, were brought here Thursday forenoon. Funeral ser vices were held al the Baptist church, conducted by the Masonic order of which lie was a member. The remains were burled beside his wife, in River side cemetery. Earl Mullen left Thursday for New Rock ford. N.' D., where he will engage in farming, the conning season. D. R. Rouley died Monday morning at the home of his daughter, Mrs. J. S. Neal. Funeral services were held at the M. E. church Wednesday after noon. •Misses Echo and Dorothy Dale ar rived Sunday t'rpm Los Angeles, to spend !the summer with relatives here. Mr. and Mrs. O. Graham, of ClarUsvllle, spent Sunday here with relatives. Leo Dewey, "R. F. D. carrier, had the misfortune to lose a good horse last week. The animal reared up and broke its hip, which necessitated kill ing. "jj 'BEAMAN NEWS ITEMS. Successful Home Talent Entertainment —Shipping Much Stock.' Special to Times-Republican. Beaman, March 14.—The Home Com edy Company played 'to the largest house Friday evening that has ever been given, the room being packed to the very doors and standing room be ing at a premium. The proceeds were $700, which went to the Ladies' Aid society and the cemetery association. Seventeen cars of stock were shipped fron\ here in three days, some of them going to Dulutli. Charles Vint, J. E. Staugh, Edwin McMartln, George Sharp and Perry Griggs are In Chica go with stock this week. R. Hutchison and wife of Chicago, are here visiting their parents. Mrs. I. R. Schnebly and daughter Ka tie have returned from Maryland, where they went to visit relatives, and with the hope (hat It would benefit Mrs. Schnebly's health but she is not as well, as when she left. Twelve couple of young people at tended "The Time, the Place and the Girl," at Marshalltown, laSt Saturday evening. W. W. Brooks and wife have re turned from Fort Dodge, where they went to visitt heir daughter, Mrs. G. C. Money. Rev. Maxfleld, of Minerva, preached his farewell sermon last Sunday even ing. Burt Nicholson and wife, of Ger mantown, are visiting at the home of Mrs. Nicholson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Baumgart. A crew of surveyors passed thru here Tuesday, running a transit line from southwest to northeast, about on a par allel with the original survey of the Marshalltown and Grundy Center in terurban railway. We don't know what it means. We only know that this is the time of year they build railroads on paper. Mis. Ash Barnes died very suddenly last Saturday. She was an early pio-' neeer. having come to Grundy county 1 8 4 -?s .I— I I II I .1 t*- Frost Bells. An electric bell tinkled sharply be side the florist's desk. "Frost!" he said, and ran hatless to the greenhouses. "The fires had sunk," the florist ex plained on his return. "The watchman had fallen asleep. But for my frost bell I'd have lost hundreds of dol lars. "Frost bells are now pretty gener ally used by florists and fruit grow ers," he went on. "A electric con trivance is connected with a thermom eter, and when the mercury falls to a certain point—you regulate the dan ger point to suit yourself—a bell rings a warning in your house or office. "Many a crop of winter fruit and flowers has been saved in the past year or two by the clever little frost bell." Aged Atlantic Woman Dead. Atlantic, March 15.—Mrs. John Brooks, a sister of Mrs. James B. Weaver of Colfax, wife of Gen. James B. Weaver, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J. M. Brewster from pneumonia. She was 84 years old, re fining her faculties with wonderful clearness up to a short time ago. She leaves one sister, seven children and a number of grandchildren and great grandchildren. Groom Charged With Seduction. Council Bluffs, March 15.—An officer went to Glenwood yesterday with a warrant for the arrest of Amos Hutch ens of that city, who, on Wednesday, was married here to a 17-year-old girl named Bessie Dowell, also of Glenwood. Pearl Plnhero, a girl of this city, charges the groom of a few days with seduction. New Minister at Clarksvilie Special to Times-Republican. Clarksvilie, March 15.—The Presby terian congregation at Clarksvilie and Unity, which is supplied from this place, have selected a minister to sue ceed Rev. H. A. French, who recently resigned and went to Washington for his health. The new minister is Rev. W. H. Sinclair, who leaves the charge at Deep River, this state, to come here. Temple Appoints His Deputy. Council Bluffs, March 15.—Colone'. Temple received his commission, was sworn into office and announced his appointments yesterday. He retains Deputy Attorney George B. Stewart of Fort Madison and S. S. Wright of Cory,dou as-clerla JoBHt, IHaxch 15 1907 Central Mutual Reinsures Its ttusiuess and Retires From the Field DEWITT COMPANY TAKES IT Iowa Mutual Transacted Large and Profitable Business—Secretary Hol- man Desired to Quit and Will Organ- ice New Concern in Oklahoma—'Q«n- oral Newa of the 8tate. Special to Times-Republican. Fort Dodge, March 15.—At a meet ing of the members of the Central Iowa Mutual Fire Association, a decision was reached association woulA reinsure its 6t»«J^ss with the Iowa Assessment Mutual Fire Insurance As sociation of DoWitt, Iowa. It takes over the Central complete. Mr. Holahan's time with the associa tion will expire the 15th and the mem bers not wishing to continue the busi ness longer, decided upon the action above mentioned. The Central organized to do busi ness in 1S98 and with the exception of one year made a nice saving to their members on their insurance carried with the association. All losses have been promptly paid and the associa tion is retiring from the insurant field with everything paid up. The reinsurance contract between the two associations has been approved by the attorney general and stale In the Grasp of Despair. (Milwaukee Sentinel.) Suicide as a panacea for earthly troubles held to bo unbearable has been practiced by man since the dawn of history. There comes a time with many a tried soul wherf, battered down again and again by misfortune, the great haunting question, "What is the use?" can not be banished from mind. Ingratitude of relatives or friends, sick ness that is felt to be ultimately in curable, poverty, and worst of all, a nature and spirit too constitutionally weak to fight the rebuffs of a careless world, all pave the way to contempla tion of self-destruction. This state of mind comes—as experience shows—to high and low and rich and poor. Th« reason of the one Is not the reason of the other, but the desire for a final rest Is the same. One good hopeful friend and one good hopeful talk at the proper time, will pull the despair ing one thru the dark valley of the shadow. Without it—the splash at the river or the crash of the .bullet. iL!€!H)TLy MAKES THE Ss If you want to drink real coffee, buy a sealed pack age of Arbuckles' ARIOSA and grind it in your own kitchen as you want to use it. Roasted coffee loses its strength and flavor if exposed to the air, and even its identity awcoffee after grinding. Loose coffee sold out of a bag, bin or tin is usually dusty and soiled by handling. Don't take it! Complies with all tn« requirements of th8 National Pure Food Law. Guar anto# No. 2041, filed at Washington. I 1 au^* itor and all the Central's policies will be fully guaranteed and Indemnified by the Iowa Assessment Mutual, wh'oh makes them perfectly good. The home office of the Central Iowa. Mutual Fire Insurance Association was in Fort Dodge. The officers were L. S. Coltin, president C. B. Holahan, secretary D. J. Couglilon. The com pany carried about two millions of in surance and this added onto the busi ness of the DeWitt company will give the latter a volume of business amounting to ten millions. C. B. Holahan, the retiring secre tary, has organized a stock fire Insur ance company with $500,000 capital at Oklahoma City. MUSCATINE WANTS 8HOW. Effort to Hold Poultry Exhibit There Next Winter Being Made. Muscatine, March 15.—At the regu lar meeting of the Muscatine County Poultry association, held here, five di rectors were elected for the ensuing year, and other work was also done. The directors elected were as follows: E. C. Schoemaker. George Reeder and C. W. Snowden, of this city, and H. U. McCrew and F. L. Kirschner, of Letts. The matter of bringing the state show to 'this place next winter was discussed at length and the secretary has been instructed to open up a correspondence regarding it. If the local association can get the fanciers, poultrymen, farmers and the citizens of the county to unite the local association would have little difficulty In securing the meet. The show last year was the best in the state, and all would be pleased to send their exhibits here. WW The It Is a vegetable remedy which contains none of the narcotics which make the majority of cough mixtures seem to cure. when they only drug. Mayer's Cough Syrup gets right at the root of the matter and corrects the condition which causes the cough. That Is why It is so good for children although quick In Its effect on adults' cough. We war rant It. Price 25c and 50c. DON'T CHAP. Sore, chapped skin is an un necessary trouble, for with a little care the skin can be kept soft and healthy all through winter's most trying weather. All you need is a bottle of May er's Toilet Cream and your skin comfort Is assured. Apply at lit tle of It before going out of doors or having hands in water. It is a cure for chapped lips and face too, and it is so pure and whole some that you'll like It to use for both. Price 25 cents. PETER MAYER, Pharmacist1' 19 West Main Street. Some Features Offered by City National Bank With Large Capital and Sur plus for Security, Central Lo cation, Exceptional Equipment, Beautiful Surroundings, Wise Management, and all the de tails which make up a Strong Bank, .the City National Bank is able to extend to its patrons the assurance that their interests will be well served in every particular. 1 tMJMH! (flit? Bank CAPITAL $100,000 SURPLUS AND PROFITS OVER ... 53,000 THB MARSHALLTOWN SANITARIUM Eye, Ear, Nose Throat Glass Fitting' DR. P. R. WOOD, Proprietor Opposite Pilgrim Hotel. BINFORD FARBER, Attorney* ®t Law, MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA. Qfties Brown A Binford J^look, MMDtf GROWS HAIR £nji on"o'flpeop?cSroughout theBUin!e^S?^e». patronage of m.jlions nnd m,11 .on..of People thr^ugno^ 5wMU«d«. It shows results from the very start. Bde, lv BQOns ruauiiB i»w«" ,v For Sale and Guaranteed by COUGHS GO. No cough can linger when Mayer's Cough Syrup 1B taken. been 80,d Qr handled NOW at all druggists in THREE SIZES, 25c, 50c and $1.00 per bottle. To showhowauickly Danderine acts we will send alarge sam ple free by return mail to anyone who sends this advertisement to the Knowlton Donderine Co., Chicago, with their name 1 and address and ten cents ia silver or stamps to pay postage. MdBRIDE & WILL DRUG CO W. M. CLARK JUSTICE OF THS PEACE Firs, Tsrtiads and Plato Glass Insur* Fidelity Bond* AND WE CAN "fha3!S'ai^«^eaaiMger8ale,and^snSre^en'er«ilycountry.thisintradeDTUgtheby PUBLIC 8ALBSI Wendell P. Maulsby, Auctioneer! MARSHALLTOWN. IOWA. ... ".i'.*'. "-f You will find me at my Auction Store this week on South Center street, Marshalltown Iowa, For an Appetizing Breakfast Ask Your Dealer For Anchor Breakfast Bacon Cured in English Salt and Granulated A Sugar !'-v.. -vy'• '.j.- v.j. Brit tain 405 Nprth First Avenue The above house and lot. 50x180 feet, will be aold at public auction to the highest bidder on Tuesday, March 19, 1907, on «&e premises at 3:30 in the afternoon. House has 7 rooms, fine bricked up cellar, citjr •water, all in good shape. Some fruit on lot. Large bam on corner of alley, a smaller barn, coal and woodshed, cistern with Iron pump. This property can be rented to April 1, 1908, at a rental of 6 per cent on $2,800. Location one of the best in city, only 1% blocss from ^ilgtt schooi and 4% rrom Main street, would make a nice home farmer or any one else. A working man can afford to buy thi« proper ty, as the terms are very liberal, one-tenth down and on«-tenith eacb year at 6 per cent interest. A positive sale. Remember the date, Tuesday, March 19, 3:30 p. m. C. F. SMITH, Auctioneer. PECKHAM A SMITH, Agents. Tatophone—Naw No. W Flrat Ava. Marshalftowih 1* W Co., Sc U. S. Establishment No* 123 tot a retired W. E SNELLING, ATTORNEY AT LAW NOTARY PUBLIC COLLECTOR ff Office Over 106 East Main Street. MARSHALL/TOWN, IOWA.