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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, March 22, 1907, Image 2

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?'•. This Thin, Nervous, Rim-Down Wom
an Gained Thirty Pounds by the
'. Tonic Treatment aiid Mas Been'
,Well Ever Sinecfi
How many women—and men too—
spare suffering- from a general decline In
^health v)hich the ordinary remedies
P|see#i unable to check! How many hus
P%ands see their wives wasting away,
steadily losing health and beauty, and
ife:are powerless to help! Consumption
sKlsta-d other germ diseases fitid in these
debilitated systems easy
for. the
•f lowered vitality is unequal to the task
mot flgsh^njt' pjf the vinfeqfion of these
if||jj5isea6es to which most'orus are almost
^Jail? exposed.
T*he symptoms indicating the decline
a* .which may have results aof fatal- could
i®^jSoarcely be better described than In the
®«6tatement of Mrs. William Manly, of
j|jy»2 Court street, Utica, N. Y. In almost
^^bvery community others
gl'&s she did before she was cured, for
|J'V'hier case is a typical one. She says:
jfe, -'For six mpnths after the birth of
my baby, I suffered from sick, dizzy
headaches, which seemed like a rush of
"blood to my forehead, just back of
my eyeis. SOme days they twitched so
I could hardly see arid black spots
floated before theni. The least exertion
brought on this sickness. My appetite
iwaapoor and I was often sick to my
"If I tried to work my feet soon be
js' Came swollen, paining me terribly,
iiad .^sinking spells and grew pale and
nervous, was so thin that I weighed
^ponly(.95 pounds.
*'Qne day when at the drug store to
get headache powders, I decided to try
^TDr. ^Williams Pink Pills Instead,
f* soon noticed thari!. my headache was
,1/disappearing and my nerves gradual
ly gjew stronger. The pills gave me a
Ijeaifty appetite and I -now weigh over
founds. I believe the pills to be the
foestv tonic and builder a Woman can
takes, as they certainly helped me When
my condition" was serious and I have
l^.jhever. been seriously ill sincfe."
'J., -r,
&*£ :•.
The great value of Dr. Williams'
Pills llep in the fact that they
actually make new blood and this car
oK^ijlea .health and strength to every por-
Mtipn.of the body. The stomach Is toned
Slip, the nerves are strengthened, every
organ is stimulated and Nature, who Is
always 'trying to keepius In health, is
given a chance once more.
Repifimber that Dr. Williams' Pink
Pills contain nO harmful drugs. Most
pills are purgative but these are not.
They do not weaken the body, but give
•tireuKth and health.
.• "Tour druggist sells them or they will
sent by mail, postpaid, on receipt of
price, 50 cents per box, six boxes for
60 by the Dr. Williams Medicine
-.' Co., Schnectady, N. Y.
Health Tonic
is what you need when
you're tired and "dragged
out." It is nature's own
healthful strength builder.
Drugs only stimulate'the
tired nerves— VIMALT
rebuilds the tissue—rests,
the nerves—aids digestion
and adds the needed
strength to the run down
system. Excellent for ail
ing children—just as good
for' 'grown-ups.'' Vimalt
Conforms to every letter
of the Pure Food and
Drug La\ys. It is the
extract of pure malt and
hops tissue builders.
This is guaranteed under
the Pure Food and Drugs
Act of June 3Q, 1906.
Our Government Purity Guar
antee number is 3742.
Dabnque Brewing & Haltiaf Co.
Dukqne. Iowa.
Wholes*'* Dealer.
A Positive
Ely's Cream Balm
it quickly
film Relief
at Once.
It cleanses, soothes
heals and protects
the diseased mem
brane. It cures Ca
tarrh and drives
away a Gold in the
Head quickly. He
stores the Senses of
Taste and Smell. Full size 50 ots., at Drugv
j. M. HOLT,
BANKRUPTCY proceedings and PRO
BATE matters given special attention.
Office, 16 West Main Street,
I A S A O W N 1 A
Now Little Doubt But That
Larger Cities Will JJe Per
niitted to Try Plan
Senator Saunders Presented His Bill at
Opportune Time Permanent High
way Measure Presented Soldiers'
Roster Bill Gently Put Away—^Legis
lative Gossip.
Special to Times-Republican,
Des Moines March 22'.—There is now
no doubt that the bill for the Galves
ton plan of city government will be
come a law but those .who are oppos
ing it detlare" that the fight is not
over nor will it be even when the voters
of De3 Moines or some other city have
adopted it. When the system is put
into operation the courts will be re
sorted to an| a test be made of its
constitutionality. The point Will be
raised that many of its provisions fire
contrary to| the supreme laws of the
state, not only because it undertakes
to' combine legislative and executive
functions, but because of the initiative
and referendum provision, which it Is
claimed is entirely foreign to the In
tent of the laws. The claim will be put
forth that under the constitution the
right to pass laws cannot be delegated
to the people, or rather be taken frdm
representative bodies and be returned
to the people. *.
Tlie bill, in the forjn it. passed the
senate, is reasonably satisfactory to the
Des Moines people who have been
working for the bill. There was no
general discussion of the bill, but oh
various amendments there was discus
sion. The bill originally [applied to all
first-class .and charter cities. Daven
port did not want the bill and Senator
DeArmand .tried to have it apply only
to cities over 40,000, But Dubuque and
Sioux City wanted a try at it, and the
limit was fixed at 25,000. A conces
sion was made in a requirement that
25 per cent or the voters must sign
petition for an election.
Incidental to the discussion of thjl
and the municipal league bill the fau
was developed that before the close ot
the session a resolution will be urged
to provide a commission to make an
investigation of the laws relating to
municipal corporations in Iowa and to
recommend some general changes in
the law. A good many of the members
have reached the conclusion that neith
er the commission system nor the
milder reforms if the Iowa plan will
be satisfactory, and they' desire to lay
the foundation .for Something else. *.••
The Welt, knowi^'Waterloo situation
came neai'V complicating the commis
sion bill-rand Waterloo people were dn
hand "to watch it Under the bill, if It
could be applied to Waterloo, all wards
wuuld be wiped out, and that would
make excitement in the city on the Ce-
But as the senate has left the
bill, Waterloo cannot take advantage
of it for a few year
Senator, Saunders 'Secured consid
eration of his reformatory bill at an
auspicious time, immediately follow
ing the 'passage of a number of other
good measures. He presented the mat
ter of the need for establishing a re
formatory, in an eloquent manner. The
senator from Pottawattamie believes
and in this he has the support of .the
board of cofitrol, the prison wardens,
the state officersv and many of the
judges of the state', that no more im
portant legislation is before the legisla
ture that the bill which contemplates
a radical reform in the prison and
punishment system of the state. A
board of parol* Is created and the-in
determinate sentence is applied. Those
who go to the reformatory, will be
taught trades and will be educated and
in. every possible wayi be encburaged
to a good, life.-' Senator Saunders
stated that fourteen states now have
the reformatory plan and no state hav
ing tried it has ever abandoned it. In
many other states the indetermir^te
sentence idea prevails. It has stood
the test of experience. .. ..
•, I' ».
sists or by mail Trial Size 10 cts. by maUi.^'/rhe old soldiers'
Ely Brothers,56 WarreaStreet, New York
•L .' -.r,,• ..... ..' t.: ?yt." I.
Senator McManus has talcen up 'the
work of getting thru a bill to perrriit
the building of permanent highways
in the state. Under his bill, on peti
tion of property owners, a district Will
be set apart thru which a permanent
roadway is.to.be bui.lt by contract, the
board of supervisors to have charge
of all details, and payment tq be made
from the' county and township road
funds and one-third by the property
adjacent and within a three-mile limit.
It is the plan to build good macadam
ized roads by contract and to enable
counties to enter Upon' this work Sys
tematically as in some other states.
Governor Packard, of Marshall town,
who has done much of the work'-in
support of the Newberry seed and stock
food bill, expresses himself as well
satisfied with it. The measur* pro
ceeded originally from the department
of agriculture'and the bill, as it passed
senate,, preserves very well the
-'oral principle of requiring publicity
If 't mixed stuff of all. kinds. It re
•«•.= thr.t all mixed stuff for feeding
!1 l:e labeled with the name of all
v:3lents and the quantity of each.
vTil cover the majority of all the
f.' sold. In the case of condimental
rcp'Hcinal s'tock foods It is required
'.hat the name of bafee or dllutant
given and the quantity. The me
inal qualities are exempted. The
gS'i1! al?o covers all seeds and it will
S^nke seedsmen very careful about
•'^Uing "seeds that carry Weed seed.
roster bill, which
°orte down to defeat before many
legislatures has been worsted in an-
Insist upon its being
Pabst Blue Ribbon Beer
—the perfection of brew
ing. The famous Eight
Day Malting Process makes
'Phones Kewt 92j. Old
other skirmish In the house appropria
tions committee. There la a minority
report that somewhat saved the day.
It at least for the time toeing allowed
the friends of the bill to retreat in good
order but they are handicapped by the
actldn of the commlttee^In taking a se
cret vote on the bill. The bill is house
file 79. When the bill came up in the
appropriations committee it is under
slood'there was a secret vote'taken oil
the bill and a good majority voted for
indefinite postponement. McAllister of
Linn, gave notice of a minority report
and such will be made. If none others
can be found to sign i': he will bring It
in himself. The bill provides for tak
ing steps while it is yet possible to do
so for putting in book form for pres
ervation the names and records of the
men who went to th«, war from Iowa
The house appropriations committee
is guilty of having raised the amount
of an appropriation. The Increase was
made in the joint renolutlon for a tax
commission to examine into the assess
ment laws. The original resolution as
introduced in the houee by McElrath
provided for compensation at the rale
Of $5 a day for the commissioners and
a maximum total appropriation of $5,
000. The committee raised it to $10 a
day and $7,500.
The appropriations committee of the
house has in its hands but two or three
minor'measures aside from the big ap
propriajtions for the board of control
and state university and agricultural
college. The committee recommended
$15,000 for the state normal which is all
the school asked.
Considerable chagrin is felt by those
boosting the plan to have a commission
recodify the school laws toy the action
of the appropriations committee in re
porting that bill for indefinite postpone
ment.. There is a similar bill In. the
senate yet to be acted upon and the
idea may yet be acted upon favorably.
Jewell of Winneshiek, has introduced
a' bill to change the name of the Utfper
Iowa river to the Oneota river, the
name toy which it was called toy the
Telephone Lineman Is Suing Des
Moines Physieinn for Damages.
Special to Times-Republican.
Des Moines, March 22.—Harry F.
Zimmermann, a telephone lineman, has
begun suit in the district court here
against Dr. R. L. Stephens for $20,000,
as reparation for the alienation of his
wife's affections.
In his petition 'filed in district court,
Mr. Zlmmerman'says that hie was mar
ried June 12, 1895, to Adella P. Hesse,
ahd says that tiey lived happily to
gether in Des Moines until Dec. 24
Dr. Stephens, well knowing the said
wife tot be the wife of this plaintiff,
unlawfully, willfully and maliciously
contriving and intending to Injure the
plaintiff /and in order to deprive the
plaintiff of the affection, the comfort,
the society, and the service of his wife,
at numerous times visited the said
wife at her home during times when he
was not. there, and won ,her affections
by means of caresses and endearing
Milwaukee to Resume Traffic Over
Missouri River at Chamberlain, S. D.
Special to Times-Republican.
Mason City, March 22.—Traffic is
again to be resumed over the Missouri
river at Chamberlain, S. D., according
to announcement made from the di
vision offices of the Milwaukee road.
The statement was made by Chief Car
penter Forberg, who has been at Cham
berlain ever since the bridge was
washed out the second time. He has
done a great deal of
which has
been of no avail, but believes that the
Ice is now all out of the river and he
thinks that it will be safe to again lay
dOwn the pontoonsi The heavy flow of
ice has been the only thing which kept
the bridge crew from replacing the
bridge when washed out the second
time this spring.
Jay Woodrow Awarded Rhodes Schol
arship by Iowa Committee.
Iowa City, March 22.—Jay Wood
row of Drake University, Des Moines,
\yas appointed the Rhodes scholar from
Iovya by the Iowa committee, which
met here yesterday. Woodrow is the
third man from Iowa, to receive the
appointment. He will take up his
residence at. Oxford next fall, sue-,
ceeding Waldersee, the Grinneli stu
dent. .who, received the first appoint
d! Is.
Contest to Choose Orator.
Special to Times-Republican.
Cedar Falls, March 22.—The histor
ical contest to determine who shall
represent the Iowa State Normal
School in the Interstate contest at Em
poria, Kas., will take place in the aud
itorium on Friday evening, March 22.
Jhe contestants are A. L.. Mathews,
Margaret Kelly, John Fitzgerald and
Kate Martin.
The judges on delivery are Profes
sor John $3arner, of Mt. Vernon Rev.
F. T. Coli? and Attorney S.' T. Mears.
both of Waterloo. Judges on compo
sition are John D. Glass, Mason City
C. W. Lyons, Des Moines F. C. Gil
crest, Laurens Mrs. E. B. Wilson, Jef
ferson, and Rev. B. C. Preston, Mus
catine. :. '-1'••'/
Cedar Falls School Changes.
Special to Times-Republican.
Cedar Falls, March 22.—Miss Fannie
R. Dickey, who for four years has been
the popular music teacher in the Cedar
Falls, public schools, closed her work
last night, and will today begin her
duties at the Iowa State Normal school,
succeeding Miss Clara V. Cressy, of
Sioux Falls, S. D., who has been
obliged to return to her home on ac
count of sickness. Miss Dickey's place
will be filled by Miss Alice Cramer,
who has been teacher of German and
English in the high school, and Miss
Vida Keene has been elected as Miss
Cramer's successor.
Beat All.
When your eyes are dim, tongue
coated, appetite poor, bowels consti
pated. Electric Bitters beat all cures.
50 cents. McBride & Will Drug Co.
8ettlers' Rates to Minnesota, North
and Ssuth Dakota and Canada.
On every Tuesday during March and
April the Iowa Central will place on
sale special second' cla£s settlers' tick
ets at extremely low rates for benefit
of settlers to the northwest. Call on
agents for rates, or address, A. B. Cutta,
G. iMiaaeopQU* Mhn»
StmjS^RejmbRemv PtoshaHtowm, Sow:, inarch
Plan to Contribute a Levy of
One Half Mill Stands Chance
r1" 1
to Pass
fs- j* Vv
Money Would Be Withheld From Very
Small Country Schools Politician
Miller Admits 'Authorship of a Sen
ate Primary Amendment—Legislative
Special to Times-Republican.
Des Moines, March 22.—Aside from
its final work of the session in report
ing on the revenues that the state will
live on for the next two years, the
ways and means committee of the
house has an important bill which It
will consider at its next meeting. The
bill provides for a state levy of one
half for the benefit of the public
schools of the state and was intro
duced by Miller, of Bremer^ It is in
line with the recommendations of State
Superlntehdent Riggs and while It will
add a half mill to the wtate taxes
and will raise, about $600,000 in revenue
for the bonefit of the public schools
there is a strong chance that the bill
will be given a favorable vote.
If the bill passes It means that the
state is' launched upon a new era In
public -piatters. The bill means very
much more than there Is on the face
of it. It provides that the money
raised by the levy of a half mill Shall
be apportioned to all the publlo schools
of the state according to the number
of pupils but provides that unless a
school has at least six pupils and at
least eight months school it will get
none of the fund. That means that
many small rural schools of the state
which have less than six pupils and
which consequently operate at great
expense In proportion to the nilmber
of pupils will find it to their advan
tage to consolidate with the neighbor
ing schools, thus increasing the num
ber of pupils and increasing the amount
to be Merived from the school fund,
ltiwill thus work for greater economy
in rural school management. Further
more the bill by putting a minimum
limit of eight months on the schools
that are to draw on the public fund
will insure that schools will be at least
that length and that the rural resi
dents will have the benefit of more
Coupled with this bill for a half mill
levy there Is the idea. in the minds
of the friends of the measure that
eventually when the special levies for
the benefit of the state edu?ational in
stitutions are no longec needed, be
cause of the buildings all being erectedi
and equipped, these levies should be
continued and added _to this half niill
levy, making a total "levy of one. mill
for the public school and making a
irtillion and a quarter dollars annu
ally in all. It is believed that this
would put the public schools of the
state on an equal with the schools
of any state In the Union and would
insure as good advantages for the
farm boy as for the city boy and would
go far toward solving many of the
school problems of the state. ..
C. W. Miller, chairman of the demo
cratic state central committee, has ad
mitted to the authorship of the amend
ment to the primary election bill of
fered in the senate by Gale of Cerro
Gordo whereby the primary was to be
submitted to the people in 1910 and
j^gain in 1912 on a question of whether
or not it should toe repealed. The
amendment was first given to Senator
GlliiUand of Mills county, and he was
about to introduce it tho he was one of
the parties to the compromise agree
ment. It is said to his credit that when
his attention was called to the fact that
suqh an amendment would seem like
bad faith in view of the compromise,
he 5rSpped the amendment and refused
to'hkW Anything to do with it
Now that- Chairman .Miller has ad
Trti&$d C^fo the tiUthors.hi.P,. Of tlje
amendment It is interesting to haye it
on record to keep history straight that
practically all the propositions to
amend the bill came originally from
those who wete opposed to the primary
principle entirely and the bill as it
passed was the result of a compromise
between the friends of the measure
who wanted a straight plurality pri-t
mary with no jokers in it and those
who were opposed to all primaries.
No ReOuFar Candidates for Election
iNext. Monday at Clarion.
Special to Times-Republican.
Iowa Falls, March 22.—The town of
Clarion, at the municipal election next
Monday, will share the unique dis
tinction of voting a blank ballot. Polit
ical sentiment in the town^ being at a
low ebb, candidates for municipal hon
ors were scarce resulting in no cau
cuses being held. No petitions were
filed aftd as a result there are no reg
ular candidates to be voted foi*. It will
be a
and the friends
everybody else will have the pleasure of
voting for their favorites by writing in
the name of some one to carry the
responsibilities of municipal govern
ment for the coming year. Two coun
cilmen, an assessor and a park com
missioner dre to be elected.
Young Lady of Waterloo- Sues Wash^
burn Physician for Alleged Defama
Special to Times-Republican. ..
Waterloo, March 22.j-:Alleging that
he lias defamed her charactiCjJ Mis?
Arabella Crow has begun suSt. against
B. Doxey, of Washburn, for $5,-
000 damages.
The young lady formerly served, in
the capacity of domestic in the doctor's
home, but some trouble later arose over
the collection of a judgment' in which
the doctor was Interested. Letters con
talning what are claimed to be libelous
UdBd naiitiittua jguuea
by th,e. doctor to the young lady's law
yers. ft'hese have been copied and are
a fjparyof the bill of complaint which
wap fired in the district court on Wed
jidlday^ Miss Crow alleges that the
doctor said sh« stole certain articles
from his home, and that he made state
ments derogatory to the character of
her father. She wants $2,000 actual and
$3,000 punitive damages.
Old .Lady ReiidiAg in Fairfield Rescued
Just in Time.
Special to Times-Republican.
The blaze which gutted the upper
floor of the fine two story residence,
was started it Is believed by an acci
dent in which it is thought, the lad£
played an unconscious part. It 16 stated
that a cloth which Mrs. Gilchrist was
heating on the stove to apply to her
limbs which pained her, took fire. The
woman threw It out of the window and
It caught on the shutters, setting the
house on fire.
While the fire team was making the
run to the fire, Night Policeman Pick
ett lost his balance and fell off the
wagon, the hind wheels passing across
his toes, tearing all the toe nails from
his foot.
Ambrose Isenhower, of Waterloo, Will
Be Sent to Poor House.
Special to Times-Republican.
Waterloo, March 22.—An unsuccess
ful attempt was made here by Ambrose
Isenhower, 71 years of age, "to commit
suicide by drinking a half pint of pure
alcohol. His effort to end hlB existence
was cut short by Officer Charles Wet
laufer, who found the old man In an
outbuilding and took him to the police
station, where 'hej was given relief.
When Isenhower sobered up enoiugh
to realize his condition he told a pa
thetic story and ended by saying there
was no more use for him on earth and
he might as well meet death half way.
He explained that he had a cousin in
the south who drank pure alcohol and
died from the effects and he was
trying to emulate his relative.
Isenhower is being held in the city
jail pending arrangements for his re
moval to the. poor farm. He signified a
willingness to go to the poor house
prpvlded they did not work him too
Water Was Thick With Mud, and
Neighbors Soon Effect Rescue.
Special to Times-Republican.
West Liberty, March 22.—While en
gaged in play with several little com
panions, Theresa Reeves, the 4-year
old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Reeves,
living near Iowa City, fell Into a well
and narrowly escaped death. While
running over the top of the well one
tho boards slipped and sne fell th.ru.
The 'well was an old one and was par
tially filled with water and mud. Her
companions cried for help and one of
the' neighbors responded. Looking
down in the well, 12 feet below^could be
seen the arm and head of tfie child,
the rest of her body toeing imbedded
in the mud. She was soon pulled out
and it was found that the only injury
done was to her clothes.
Childhood Sweetheart Was .With Her
in a Nebraska Town.
Lake View, March 22.—Charles
Wiritarberg, whose bride of three
months deserted him suddenly a few
dayk ago, without explanation, has
found her with a childhood sweetheart
at Fremont, Neb. He had the couple
arrested. The mother of the 19-year
old bride persuaded her to return with
her to her home in Auburn. A recon
ciliation is hoped for by the husband.
Buried in Cedar Falls.
Special to Times-Republican.
Cedar Falls, March 22.—The remains
of Mrs. John M. Dunkerton reached
this city Wednesday evening from
Iowa City, where her death occurred.
The "deceased was 30 years of age, and
resided with her husband In Cones
ville, Muscatine county. She died
from the. shock following a surg|cal
operation.' She was the daughter of
Franfc.M. Evans, of this city, and was
gradttate'4 from the Iowa State Normal
school- Three years ago she was mar
ried ito John' M. Dunkerton, of Dun
Fairfield, March 22.—Mrs. James
Gilchrist, an aged and feeble lady of
this city, had a narrow escape from
death In a fire which partially con
sumed her home in this city. The old
lady sustained severe burns about her
arms and shoulders and was rescued
only after a fireman had gone into the
burning building in search of her. He
found her upon the second floor and
was obliged to carry her out bodily.
New Hertford. •S. 'XY't
$p'6dfei to Tim^s-R&tmblican.
Nefr Hartford..March 22—Dr. J. G.
Evans 'ls.',at the hospital in Waterloo,
•hKyiiflg-lils'eye treated for blood poison.
.A iumb.er from New Hartford were
called to Eldora this week, oh the El
llott c^s». •,
Report Sent Out Tliat Twenty
One Students Had Scarlet
Fever Incorrect
All Have Been Isolated and Disease Is
Believed to Be Well Under Control—
Music Hall Converted Into a Deten
tion Hospital—Spread Is Not Antici
Special to Times-Republican.
Ames, March 22.—A report sent out
from here to newspapers outside the
state concerning scarlet fever at, the
Iowa State college is greatly exag
gerated. There is no epidemic of the
disease among the students at present,
and it Is not believed there will be
Yesterday there had been six cases
of scarlet fever at the college, all
among the students. The music hall,
which stands apart from the other
buildings, has been converted into a
temporary detention hospital, and all
the sick students are being cared for
there, under strict quarantine. The
officials of the school and the physi
cians believe they have the disease un
der control and that there will be no
further spread. Every precaution Is
being taken to protect the other stu
dents from the cohtagion.
Member of "Lion and Mouse" Company
Slightly Hurt at Mason City.
Special to Times-Republican.
Mason Qity, March 22.—Falling from
the depot car yesterday afternoon,
caused a slight injury to Miss Marie
Doro of "The Lion and the Mouse"
company. She was on the steps of the
platform and as the c^r went around
the curve at the corner she lost her
balance and not having, pnwence of
mind, did not try to save herself from
the fall, which she received. Her in
juries were slight, however, and but for
a few slight bruises she is as well as
ever, and appeared in the performance
last evening.
Wall Known Traveling Man in Iowa
to Go in Business in Anamosa.
Special to TlmeS-Republdcan. Vi
Iowa Falls, March 22.—H. L. Haase,
one of the b^st known traveling men
in this part of the state, retires from
the road this week, after a number
of years service as a "knight of the
grip." (Mr. Haase formerly' resided at
Waverly and represented one of the big
Chicago grocery houses. Th4s- city has
been his home for several years. Mr.
Haase will engage In business at Ana
mosa where he has purchased' an in
terest in a large grocery and crockery
Lodges of Many Wright County Towns
to Convene
Special to Times-Republican.
Iowa Falls, March 22.—The Odd
Fellows lodges of Eagle Grove, Clarion
Dows, Belmohd, Goldfleld and other
places iri Wright county will unite in
a school of instruction to be held at
Clarion commencing next Tuesday. The
school will continue three days and
each of the seven lodges in the county
will send delegations. The schools will
be in charge of W. W. Brunton, of
Special to Times-Republican.},
Union, March 22.—At the home of
Mr. and Mrs John H. Carter, west of
town, last evening, was celebrated the
marriage of their youngest daughter,
Edna, to Mr. Charles Norman, of Ban
Mr. Mason's third combination sale
of fine cattle was held here yesterday
at' the sale pavilion. There was lots of
stuff and prices were good. Some of
the stock went to Illinois and the rest
went to various points in Iowa.
Roy Carson has added another chair
to his barber shop. He has three men
at work now,
It is reported around town that J. H.
Johnson has sold his photograph gal
lery and business to a Mr. Cockran.
from the same physical
and the nature of their duties, in
many cases, quickly drift them into
the horrors of all kinds of female
complaints, organic troubles, ulcera
tion, falling and displacements, or
perhaps irregularity or suppression
causing backache, nervousness, ir
ritability, and sleeplessness.
Women everywhere should re
member that the medicine that holds
the record for the largest number of
actual cures of female ills is
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound
m$de from simple native roots and herbs. For more than thirty years
it has been helping women to be strong, regulating the functions per
fectly and overcoming pain. It has also proved itself invaluable in pre
paring for childfbirth and the Change of Life.
Mrs. A. ,M. Hagqrmann, of'Bay Shore, L. I., writes:—Dear Mrs.
Pinkham:—"I suffered from a displacement, excessive and painful
functions „bo that I had. to lie down or sit still most of the time.
LydiaB. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has made me a well woman so
that I. am able to attend to mv duties. I wish every suffering woman
would tpy Lydia & Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and see what relief
it «H11 give! them.".
Mti. Pinkham's Standing Invitation to Women
Women suffering from any form of female illness are invited to write
Mrs, Pinkham, at l/^nn, Mass. for advice She is the Mrs. Pinkham who
has been advising .sick women free of charge for more than twenty
yeaiftj, and before that she assisted her mother-in-law Lydia E. Pink
ham in advising. Therefore she is especially well qualified to guide
A great many people have an idea
that old sores exist merely because of "r
a diseased condition of the flesh where th6 .ulcef Is located. They
patiently apply salves, powdefs, plasters and other -external applica
tions, but in spite of all sticli treatment the place refusea to he^l. When
ever a sore or ulcer does not heal readily the blood is at fault thia
vital fluid is filled with impurities and poisons wtifeh. are constantly
being discharged into the place, feeding it with noxious tajifafty
which makes it impossible for the sore to heal. Old sores may be the ntralt"
of an inherited blood taint, or the effects of along f*pellf sickness, or again
the circulation may be contaminated with the collections of refuse matter
which the different members have failed to expel through the channels of
,v nature. Whatever the cause the blood be
comes steeped in poison^and 4 fctit,:-bruise,
scratch or other wound often develops ioto
a sore, fed and kept up by these impurities,
causing it to eat deeper into the surround-'
.. j_ ing tissue, inflaming, festering and cans-**
rUnC.LY Vtut I AdLL ing pain. External applications can only
keep the sore clean they cannot cure the'
trouble because they do not reach the blood. S. 8. S. cures Old Sores by
going to the very bottom of the trouble, driving out the iptpurities and
poisons and purifying and building up the entire circulation. When S. S. S.
has removed the cause the blood becomes rich and healthy, the s6re begins
to heal, new flesh is formed, the place scabs over and is fioon permanently
healed. Book on ^ores and Ulcers and any medical advioe free.
We will sell you if you will give us a look
The Shdeist
You will enjoy a walk through our green
houses at this season. You are invited to come
Green Houses, 529 North Third St., Marshall!own la
Do not
Gillette Transfer Co.
Dr. B. F. Kierulff's
Treats all dibeaaaa «f tha
Eye, Ear. Nose Throat
104 East Main* New 'Phoney 314.
-More Stylish
Cheaper, Qualify
That are better wearers
Ki 4
Kiy FtiSf
until you jeien our
Complete, St^ckf :of High
Grade COAL, COKE and
We handle only "THE
Lowest Priice^
BROWNTFuel 6 Lime Co.
White Transfer
E. B. MYER, Prop,"
and 8outh. First Avaau*

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