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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, December 31, 1907, Image 3

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Attendance Somewhat Below
Average But Interest is On
the Increase
Unusual Interest in the Conteste for
Premium* and Priae Money Offered
by Corn Grower*—Efforts to Interest
the Boys and Girls—Work in the
Various Departments*
Special to Times-Republican.
Ames, Dec. SL—-The annual short
course at the Iowa State college
started today with about 350 farmers
In attendance at Its Initial opening.
Itifhto is a slight decrease from the
^standard set last year at this time but
b\e near approach of New Year's and
she very Inclement weather perhaps
ifcdf something to do with the rather
attendance. The prospects are
4Wr a large crowd and a- ^constant
Ts^illng In number Is expected with
eaehday as the short course continues.
•fche main attraction as usual In the
"«6ur8es Is stock judging and grain
Judging. Most of the farmers of Iowa
%ar4 engaged alorig Hhese lines and it
only occasionally that they can
^*et' an all-centering attention into
raher courses of horticulture, soils,
A^r"' A
rural? engineering and dairying. The
women's course ill domestic Science
I'does iiot commence until tomorrow
The attendance In the horticultural
%#eurss under Prof. S. A. Beach Is per
i&aps the smallest knpwn to this de
f&rtment. There are mapy people'In
'Wested, in vineyards," fijfestry,
CHlocfe I
Jta handling
ShropoOiirss. The individuals In this
were yearling rams and ewes.
Agronomy Section.
students interested in agronomy
busy with their corn and small
frainp. The second year men are
:working with six varieties
Ij* "animal husbandry circles, Interest
centers in sheep during the opening
Chandler Bros., of Chariton, are
gfjat tiie college with an exhibit, of
head of the best 'known
pShr&pahire sheep in America. These
been winning right and
leading state fairs in Amer-
their head is Clover HiN
gtiwiiM of whom Mr. Chandler says:
never «aw jui animal wlth^ a bet
conformation and with more mas
^ctrflhity. He Is a worthy leader
like Shropshirtes for three
Tirat, mutton quality, which
Pls 4n this, breed second to none. Sec
-ond7' eonvtitfbiion, end third, average
'fleece. These are
oharaoteristlca that
appeal to
the average small farmer In
fegtMH itate." Professor Wayne Dinsmore
muttoh classes. Pro-
,,'T^asor Dinsmore is allying to teach
definite system
sbeep. Sis
of Judging mutton
leotures are, practical and
l^eftsttair. explained, his points
a wltli '{hi6 fimous English Smlthfield
%outl»down champion wether owned by
the college. flJhis line of work was giv
to the eecond year students In stoc^:
beginners In live stock work
given classes
the best
iikmples of corn that money can buy,
'namely: Legal Tender, Reid's Yellow
Boone County White,
Oliver Mine and Golden Eagle. This
corn wIH bte thoroughly gone .over to
"day and
Will be scored by competent
judges on Wednesday, which scoring
be compared with the students'
'^wn grading to show them
t^ey stand in this art. Professor B.
Crossley, himself a good corn judga
V, And wlmler in the recent national corn
ehow,' has charge of this work of the
second year men and is pushing it
right merrily. Professor M. L. Bow
*man, who has charge of the depart-
Is With the beginners and has a
good many of he members of his
corn team assisting him to teach the
iyicore card which he uses in judging
d^ro'and small grains.
Corn Growers' Prizes.
Unusual interest is already mani
fest in the Iowa Corn Growers' Asso
ciation premiums and prize money,
t., This association since its last annual
5|^|neetlng has doubled the number of
Entries and4, met this Increase with a
double amount of money to be award
ed in premiums. Some of the notable
prises are a pure bred Shorthorn bull,
yalued at $200, which Is given by Hon.
^-Will C. Whiting, of Whiting, Iowa, for
the Best 100 ears of corn of any va-
a beautiful corn painting by the
^'famous farm painter, Mr. A. Montgom-
ery of Chicago, Is also one of the
trophies whose final disposition Is be
*\vJng looked forward to with much ln
wf'terest. This Montgomery trophy will
be awarded for the best ear of corn,
ttny age. or breed, And this contest ip
open tof" the world. Among other
••'trophies are the Wallace's Farmer
'valued at $200, the Whiting cup,
gvSalued at $460, and the Farmers' Trib
une cup, valued at $150. Mr. George
M. Allee, In honor of his father, has
given a $150 corn painting In oil, for
^Itfie best stngle ear of corn. This trophy
J&was won last year by Mr. D. L. Pas
•^cal of DeWltt. In addition to these
special trophies, there are many pre
miums on the list open to amateurs,
|**and boys and girls.
ft President Asa Turner, of the Iowa
gjfeCorn Growers' Association, In talking
&'bt the new classes for boys and girls,
says:"' "We have endeavored to lnter
est jthe boys and girls in the produc
"«»tlon of more and better corn thruout
fthe state of Iowa. With this object in
*vieW, we have made a new departure
land now offer some of the best pre
|hjlums to induce them to exhibit at
^.our annual corn show. In special pre
-mlums we have an unusually large
different Implements that
5s*will Interest them, such as gasoline en
gines, dinner sets, etc."
Bert Kempkes, Popular College Man,
Victim of Accident at Rink.
Special to Times-Republican.
Pella, Dec. 31.—The ice skating rink
here was the scene of a sad tragedy.
While quite a number of young people
Were enjovltig the sport, the ice in the
IHttr of the pond, where it is ten feet
Mrs. W. E. Woolsey, Atlantic, Victim of
Boy and Target Gun.
Special to Times-Republican.
Atlantic, Dcc. 31.—While Mrs. Wil
liam E. Woolsey, wife of a local brick
mason,"was out in the yard hanging
up clothes, she was accidentally nitide
the victim of a bullet from a small
boy's Christmas target rifle. She fell
to the ground, bleeding profusely trom
the mouth, and was found by the do
liveryman of a grocery store who, with
one of her children, carried her Into
the house, where she expired twenty
minutes later. Fnr a time the cause
of the death was a mystery, but then
it became known that a 12-year-old
lad named Walter McCarvlll was
shooting with a 22-caliber rille in an
adjoining lot. A bullet from his gun
was located in the woman's body.
Coroner Stults held an informal In
quest yesterday afternoon over the re
mains of Mrs. Woolsey. Walter Mc
Carvlll, the boy who was the unwit
ting cause of the tragedy, testified that
Mrs. Woolsey had called to him to not
shoot her whilp he was practicing at
targets. The second shot ho fired
struck her In the back about twi Inch
es below the shoulder blade and an
inch toward the spine, producing
death.' All the witnesses expressed the
belief that the shooting was accident
al. Dr. U. S. Mulins, tho Attending
physician, testified that Mrs. Woolspy's
death was caused by a bullet of small
Caliber that penetrated th^ lung, pro
ducing an internal hemorrhage.
Coroner Stults did not Impanel a
jury, but stated that the matter could
be reopened any time desired.
Municipal Light Plant Containing
New Dy namo, Burns Down.
Special to Tim^-Republican.
Elma, Dec. SK^-Fire supposed to
have started In a bin of fine coal near
the furnace, destroyed the municipal
light plant it this place yesterday. Thr
plant was erected about ten years ago
and a new dynamo was Installed two
months ago. Loss, $6,000 Insurance,
Twelve-Year-Old Girl Runs Away
With Man of Thirty-five.
Clinton, Dec. 31.—William Moss, aged
35 years, and Anna Warner, aged 12,
are under arrest in Kewanee, 111., hav
ing eloped from Clinton. Moss came
here from Kewanee last September and
boarded at the Warner home. ,He re
cently Induced the girl to leave^ her
fall proves fatal.
Henry Imhoff, Old Manson Resident,
Dies From Injuries.
Special to Times-Republican.
Manson, Dec. 31.—While Henry Im
hoff, an old resident of this place, was
assisting ih loading! a car of stock' Sat
urday night, he fell from the loading
chute and'received injuries from which
he died Sunday ntght.'
Smallpox- at Beaver.
Boone. Dec. 31.—There is consider
able of a smallpox scare in and around
Beaver at present. Last week Miss
Mabel Gonder, one of the teachers, was
taken suddenly ill in school and' it
later developed into genuine case of
smallpox. It is said that she broke
out in the school room and tha ^'1
the children were exposed. The school
was closed for three weeks and every
body Is being vaccinated and It is
hoped the disease will not spread. All
social and church functions have also
been discontinued for the present.
The Bradford Savings Bank officials
announce that .the doors of that insti
tution will be thrown open for busi
ness Monday morning, Jan. i.
--1 *f '«./!, ', ^r ft
deep,- suddenly gave way and five
young men and one young lady, dis
appeared under the water. Five were
rescued, but one, Bert Kempkes, a
senior in Central college, a young man ol!
unusual promise, splendid scholarship.
'(Ine physique and a good athlete, never
came' to the surface. The lake was
dragged and after two hours the body
was found. He was tho president ot
class '08, C. U. I., and one of the beat
young men of high moral worth in Pel
la. The whole Community mourns hia
Luke Heatherton, who was run over
by a street car last Sunday evening
and his limbs so badly crushed that
one had to be amputated, succumbed
to his Injuries. He was 50 years old,
and leaves a wife and five children.'
William Allen, Jr., had the misfor
tune to have his wrist broken last
week. He was shoeing a Horse in his
brother's blacksmith shop and the
horse kicked o.ut in such a manner
that he sustained the fracture.
The farm house of Philip Schmidt
burned yesterday. The cause of the
fire was a defective flue. Practically
all of the household goods Were sav
ed. The house was about four miles
southeast of town. There was some
Iowa City.
Under the supervision of the new un
iversity taxidermist, Homer R. Dill, a
whale skeleton, which has been In pos
session of the museum is being mount
ed in the natural science building. The
specimen is about forty feet in length
and fills one end of the exhibition room
Louis Hosette passed away Friday
afternoon about 1:30 o'clock after a
lingering illness of dropsy. He was
one of the oldest settlers of Jeffer
son county and he is well known both
In this city and surrounding commun
ity. He was,about 70 years of age
and leaves to mourn his death one
daughter, Mrs. Mary Erlekson, of this
There Is a country school in Alden
township in charge of a teacher who
fixed the size of her monthly salary.
We doubt if another country school
in the state can show the same record
salaries heretofore and elsewhere hav
ing been fixed by the school boards.
But in- this case the sub-director
i,' r\
Onifiha Couple Secures License,
in Council Bluffs and Bumps
Up Against Law
Wedding Party Shivers Thru Cere­
mony, Which Was Near the Hour of
Midnight Bride a Former Resident
of Sioux City and Groom a Soldier
in Uncie Sam's Army.
Special to Times-Republican.
Council Bluffs, Dec. 31.—The clock
wasn't exactly striking the hour, but
they stood on tho brldo at midnight
and were married.
Tho bridge was the Omaha-Council
Bluffs bridge,' the hour was almost
midnight—tho not quite—and "they"
were Miss Birdie Tldd, Sergeant Ed
ward C. Phillips, of Fort Crook, a min
ister whose name has not leaked out,
and the minimum number of witnesses
demanded by the law for a wedding
ceremony. It was because the license
had been secured in the wrong town,
hence the necessity of crossing the
Cupid, the whimsical little mischief
maker, commanded the unusual sortie.
Underneath the Missouri river, black
and silent, heard the .party swear each
other to secrecy as soon as the cere
mony had been performed.
Somewhere there waa a leak and to
day. a fortnight after the esoteric
amalgamation of two pining hearts,
the story became known in Sioux City,
where Sergeant and Mrs. Phillips were
entertained Christmas and Thursday
by relatives and Intimate acquaint
ances, who knew nothing about the'
marriage of the two until they an
nounced It on Christmas day.
Huddled together on the great bridge
with a winter wind screaming sav
agely about their ears from the north,
with silent, unsuspecting craft slipping
past underneath, and two cities lying
silently on either side—that was the
setting for the ceremony. The minis
ter read the service In solemn voice.
The witnesses shivered. The bride
and groom-to-be clutched each other's
hands to keep warm.
It was late when the little -party
called at the minister's house to* ask
him to tie the matrimonial knot. He
examined the licehse.
"Bless you my children," he said,
"you got this over at Council Bluffs.
This Is Omaha. Nothing doing,' as
the rabble is pleased to phrase it."
Consternation seized the little party.
"Hush!" commanded ,the sergeant, "I
bought the license over in the com
monwealth of Iowa to keep the news
away from by brother troopers. Some
thing must be done."
"Yes," agreed ttyp preacher!
"I have it," suggested a witness. "Us
for the other side of the bridge. Cinch.
Just to the center and a little further."
"Bully," agreed the sergeant. "Le
ander swam the Hellespont, and we
will cross this here."
They crossed, the knot was tied, the
promise of secrecy was made, and the
party quit huddling together in the raw
night wind and disbanded.
Miss Tidd Was a stenographer In- the
office of the Rlngwalt Insurance com
pany, of Omaha, Six months befora
she had left her home in Sioux City,
where her father and mother both live.
She did not announce her marriage un
til at the Christmas dinner at the home
of her aunts, Mrs. Reynolds and Mrs.
Daniels, in Sioux City.
Deputy Sheriff Resigns.
Webster City, Dec. 31.—C. H. Brown
deputy sheriff under Sheriff Thompson
during the past thre» years, has re-
could not get a teacher. After try
ing as hard as he could to do so In a
general way, he searched out individ
ual teachers, and learned from them
that the wages were considered too
low. A teacher was finally found
who said she would teach for $50 per
month and board and she has been
Mt. Pleasant.
Thursday afternoon the Xfung peo
ple of the Presbyterian Su^Jay school
went out to the county poor farm on a
hay rack and-gave a little Christinas
(program there for the enjoyment of
the residents of the farm. The Christ
mas tree, which was used In the enter
tainment Christmas eve, had been
taken out and after the program
presents from the tree were distrib
Sioux City.
•When the January term of the dis
trict court" opens the judges will find
more than 500 cases on the docket,
exclusive of the probate matters. One
hundred and fifty-nine new cases were
filed for the coming term, of which
lifty-slx are equity and 103 are law
cases. Forty-nine criminal cases al
ready are docketed, and when the
grand jury reports between fifteen
and twenty more will be- added.
Irving Bedford, a lad 13 years of
age, while at play along, the creek in
West Daveitport, near the Cook Home
for Old Ladies, shot and badly in
jured Louis Thomas, and the same
bullet from the rifle struck and slight
ly injured another lad, Walter Tieths.
The bullet from the 'gun penetrated
the Thomas boy, then struck Walter
Veiths in the leg. The lads, who are
all between the ages of 1'3, and 15
years, were playing near the bridge,
and, supposing the rifle was not load
ed, the Bedford lad pointed It at-the
Thomas boy and pulled'the trigger.
The Christmas festivities at the'
home of William A. Scharaweber were
marred Thursday evening by an un
fortunate accident. The Christmas
tree took tire from one of the lighted
candles and a lively blaze followed.
Miss Edna Buihner Becomes Bride of
Harvey S. Yetley.
Spe-lal to Times-Republican.
3arwln, Hoc. 31.—At their home in
Carlton township, Tama county, Mr.
and Mrs. G. F. Buihner gave in mar
riage their (Inughtcr Kdtiu, to Harvey
S. Yetley, ('hrlstinns day. Promptly
at 6 o'clock, while the wedding march
was played by Miss Edith Builmer.
sister of the bride, the bridal couple
took their place under a .beautiful
arch and bell, where Rev. O. G. Mason
of Green Mountain, pronounced them
husband and. wife, In the presence of
about seventy-Hvo guests.
The bride wore a gown of white
taffeta «ilk, trimmed with Irish and
oriental lace. After congratulations, a
bountiful three-course styper was
served by eight young lady friends.
Mrs. Yetley is the oldest daughter of
•Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Bulhmer. She Is
an accomplished young lady and one
of Tama countyjs successful school
teachers." The groom Is the eldest son
of Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Yetley, of Mar
shall county. He Is a prosperous far
mer, and has rented a farm near Green
Mountain, where he and his bride will
be at home after March 1st to their
many friends.
Mrs. Elizabeth Chappie of Storm Lake
Well Known There.
Special to Times-Republican.
New Hartford, Dec. 31.—Fremont
Dean, living, a few miles from New
Hartford, received a telegram Saturday
from Storm Lake announcing the death
of his "mother, Mrs. Mary Elizabeth
Chappie. He left Immediately for that
place, returning Tuesday with the
body, for burial at New Hartford
from the Baptist church. Rev. Moore
had change of the funeral services.
Mrs. Ch&pple was quite aged and was
well known here.
The ladles of New Hartford give a
loap year dance New Year's eve, In the
pfonlihan hall. The Shell Rock or
chestra will furnish the music.
Charles F. Black Had Been a Resident
There for Many Years.
Special to Times-Republican.
Britt, Dec. 31.—Mr. Charles 'F. Black,
who has been a resident of this town
for many years, died yesterday after
an extended Illness of something like
a year, the direct cause being cancer
and dropsy.
Mr. Black leaves a widow and three
children, all grown. He was a member
of the F. L. T. and M. W. A. lodges
here, and highly respected. He was
night watch here for many years, as
well as marshal.
Storm Lake Calls Pastor.
Special to Times-Republican.
Storm Lake, Dec. 31.—Rev. Whitten
burg. late .of Decatur City, preached
at the Christian church Sunday morn
ing and evening. In the evening the
church gave him a call to serve as
pastor for the ensuing year, which he
accepted. He expects to be on hand
ready for work next Sunday.
Iowa Couple Celebrate Anniversary.
Chicago, 111., Dec. 31.—Mr. and Mrs.
L. R. Bingham of Estherville, Iowa,
celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of
their marriage at the home of their
soh-ln-law and daughter. Rev. and
Mrs. Geo. N. Luccock. The marriage
ceremony for Mr. and Mrs. Bingham
was performed by Mr. Luccock.
Nobody Is Too'Old
to learn that the sure way to cure a
cough or cold is with Dr. King's New
Discovery. 50c and $1.00. McBride &
Will Drug Co.
Watts—What Is the matter with
Thompson? He's got so he stammers
all the time. Potts—His wife made
him Kton sparine.—Exchange.
In one of the bed rooms overhead was
hhe baby boy. As the flames and heat
swept up the stairway, Mr. Scharn
weber became apprehensive of the
safety of the little child asleep up
stairs and without thinking of his
own danger, grabbed the burning tree,
pulled it out of its position at* the
foot of the stairway and rushed up
stairs for the child. In doing so, Mr.
Scharnweber was severely burned
about the face and hands.
The alarm of fire aroused the peo
ple of Palmer and the little village
was soon astir. The alarm was given
by Postmaster Borrey, who had been
awakened by the heat and smoke in
the postoffice room where he sleeps.
Tlie fire company was early on hand
arid did good work, .saving the town
from what might have been a disas
trous blaze. The fire started from a
hard coal stove, being too close to the
wall and a stationery rack. Consider
able damage was done to the mail
and equipment by fire and water but
business went on as usual the next
Word was received here of the sud
den death of Mathias Glleten, a farm
er who has been living west of this
place for some years, and well known
to many of our people. The facts as
we are able to learn them are that
Mr. Glieten had been to Varina with
a load of hogs and was on his way
home, riding on a seat on the top of
the rack. It being quite dark, one
of the front wheels went into a chuck
hole, throwing the man to the ground,
one wheel running over his leg and
breaking It. He managed to crawl
back onto the wagon and drove to the
home of William Carey, where he
made known his condition and physi
cians from Fonda and Varina were
sent for. An anaesthetic was admin
istered, and'the fractured member set,
but Mr. Gflleten never rallied from the
effects of the shock and passed away.
uy One "BROMO QUININE." that is
Laxative Bromo Quinine
CuraaCoMin One Day, Gri^in2 Dqys
Timss-^tqmbltem Ittarshalltowm, frnwa, -Itomtae 31 8907
•signed, the resignation to take effect
tin Ilrsl of February. Mr. Brown re
signs at the request of Sheriff Thomp
son. who will bo a candidate for re
election, and who thought that, as
Mr. Brown will also be a candidate for
sheriff, the proper thing for Mr. Brown
to do was to resign.
Educational Council of State
Teachers to iMake .Important
Aotior_to Secure It to Be Recommend­
ed by Professor Ensign, Head of
Council State Aid for Competent
Inspection to Be Suggested Iowa
Behind Other States.
Special to Times-Republican.
Iowa City, Dec. 31.—When the State
Teachers' Association assembles in
Des Moines Wednesday, Prof. F. C.
Ensign of the state university school
of education and state inspector of
high schools, will submit his report as
chairman of tho committee of the edu
cational council who have been giving
the high schools careful study and will
recommend a bill for a law granting
aid to Iowa high schools on condition
that the local boards meet certain re
quirements in properly qualified
teachers, reasonable libraries, labora
tories, etc.
The committee In its investigations
finds that Iowa is far behind many of'
our states In its high school educa
tion. There are 182 towns In the state
having a population of 1,01)0 or more
and of these 150 have fairly efficient
high schools built up quite independ
ent of any state system, When it is re
membered that of 707,845 youth of
school age, 27,000 more than half llV'i
in these small towns and in the coun
try, it is easily, seen that our high
schools do not reach the masses.
Other states have solved the hlgfti
school problems by granting cash
bonuses to schools willing to accept,
along with it, a reasonable supervis
ion by a competent state high school
board. Among the states that have de
veloped excellent secondary systems
in this way the committee noted Min
nesota, Wisconsin, California, Nebras
ka, and North Dakota, tho many oth
er states are also aiding their high
schools In other ways.
Dr. Wachendorf Was Once Assistant
at Drake Sanitarium, Sioux City.
Sioux City, Dec. 31.—Dr. Carl C. J.
Wachendorf, who committed suicide
Saturday in Sioux Falls, following l%is
arrest by two deputy federal marshals
—after he had been trailed for months
by a special postoffice Inspector,
charged with fraudulent use of the
mails and attempted blackmail—was a
former practicing physician In Sioux
In 1892 and 1893 he was assistant at
Drake sanitarium, the defunct Morn
lngside institution. His offices were
In the old Evans block, now the Ste
vens block, corner of Fourth and Iowa
.The dead criminal was a well known
figure in this city at the time. He was
considered a man of mystery, having
no intimate friends, and keeping his
own counsel all the time. Accompanied
by a great Dane mastiff, he was the
target of many eyes during his eight
months' residence here. The man and
his big dog were Inseparable.
Traveling Men to Petition for Anoth
er Train on Milwaukee.
Mason Cify, Dec. 81.—The committee
representing the traveling men of this
section of Iowa and of the city said
this morning that the petition pro
posed by some of the members some
weeks ago will make its formal ap
pearance about the first of January.
The petition will ask that the Milwau
kee re-arrange Its time card to the
end that trains will run more to suit
the convenience of the traveling men
and the public or that an extra train
be put on. It is said this morning that
probably the petition would not be sent
the company officials for fear of the
ever waiting pigeon hole, but would
probably be sent Immediately to the
railroad commissioners. It Is said that
the commissioners are anxious to act
and it is thought by the committee
some favorable action may be taken.
About Three Inches Falls in the Vicin
ity of Jolley.
Special to Times-Republican.
Jolley, Dec. 31.—The first snow of the
season visited this section of the coun
try Sunday, about three inches fall
ing. In the evening the wind shifted
to the northwest and grew quite cold,
the mercury registering at zero yes
terday morning. It Is clear again,
with prospects of fair weather.
The meetings at the Christian church
still continue, conducted by Rev. Ste
wart .assisted by Rev. McKenzie, of
Des Moines, who has charge of
Heavy Snow at Kensett.
Speclnl to rimes -Republican.
Kensett, Dec. 31.—After the long
spell of beau'tiful weather, with no
snow up to this time, what was per
haps the heaviest fall of snow In one
day that we have had for years, fell
Sunday about eight or ten Inches of
:now falling during the day.
Peculiar to Itself
In selection, proportion and combination
of ingredients,
In the process by which their remedial
values are extracted and preserved,
In effectiveness, usefulness and economy.
Curing the widest range of diseases,
Doing the most good forthe money,
Having the most medicinal merit, _^j|
And the greatest record of cures,—
Hood's Sarsaparilla
In usual liquid form or in chocolated
tablets known as Sarsatabs. 100 doses $1.
on every
^V^boi. 25c
It's worse than poverty to put up
with bad plumbing.
I can eliminate your troubles and
save you money by installing for you
standard sanitary enameled bath tubs
lavatories and sinks and M. & K.
double flush closets.
A complete stock of these goods con
stantly on hand.
E. F. HawK
136 West Main St.
The New Year
The New Tear comes with
real good cheer and bright
prospects to the man or
woman with a Bank Ac
If you are contemplating
opening an account or
making new banking con
nections, we cordially In
vite you to call and Inspect
the Safety, Equipment and
Conveniences of the City
National Bank.
Interest Paid
On Savings Accounts.
Capital $100,000.00.
Surplus and Undivided
Profits $60,000.00.
Prop, and Mgr.
Rates $2 to $3 Per Day
Meals 50 Gents
1 Is Interested «nd should know Sbont Iba
Marvel^ :1 "9
llhe cwmot supply the BAIttEL,
tcceot no other, but send stamp
for I. 'istrated book—sealed. It
Hve* fall particulars and directions in*
ia*i.able to ladles.
iMAKYEk CO.. 44 E, «dSfc,t«ewVork*
Known Quality, Known Excellence and Known Component
Parts and has won the valuable patronage of millions of the Well Informed of the
world, who know of their own personal knowledge and from actual use that it is the first
and best of family laxatives, for which no extravagant or unreasonable claims axe ma.de.
This valuable remedy has been long and favorably known
under the name of—Syrup of Figs—and has attained to world
wide acceptance as the most excellent family laxative. As its pure
laxative principles, obtained from Senna, are well known to physicians
and the Well Informed of the world to be the best we have
adopted the more elaborate name of—Syrup of Figs and
Elixir of Senna—as more fully descriptive of the reipedy,
but doubtless it will always be called for by the shorter
name of—Syrup of Figs—and to get its beneficial
effects, always note, when purchasing the full
name of the Company—California Fig Syrup
Co.—printed on the front of every package,
whether you call for—Syrup of Figs
or by the full name—Syrup of
"«.'v *-*^\r"
Personal knowledge is the winning factor in the culminating contests of
this competitive age and when of ample character it places its fortunate
possessor in the front ranks of
The Well Informed of the World.
A vast fund of personal knowledge is really essential to the achievement of the
highest excellence in any field of human effort.
A Knowledge of Forms, Knowledge of Functions and Knowl
edge of Product# are all of the utmost value and in questions of life and health
when a true and wholesome remedy is desired it should be remembered that Syrup
ttf Figs and Elixir of Senna, manufactured by the California Fig Syrup Co., is an
ethical product which has met with the approval of the most eminent physicians and
(gives universal satisfaction, because it is a remedy of
Figs and Elixir of Senna.
Practical Machinist with
ufs.A. NEW YORK.N.Y1
160 acres of clear Missouri land and
cash for town property.
of clear Missouri land and
cash for town property. Vv. ji
of clear Missouri land and
cash for town property.
of clear Missouri land and
sh for town property.
year's experience is a guaran*
tee of satisfaction and
prompt service.
improved Minnesota land,
:umbrance only $400 long time, will
'ike merchandise or town property,
per acre, a snap.
If you have anything to sell at prl
vate sale or public auction, give us
Peckham '& Smith,
Real estate and general auctioneering,
over 14 East Main street, Marshalltown,
Iowa. New 'phones 162—780—526.
Do Its Now
h/vO- 'f
mmmm ft* ,*
Coal, Coke & Lime Co.
About Your Winter Fuel
Automobile Garage
20 North Center Street
8 West State
New 'Phone 7«T ft

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