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ff\' m:- mmm .wtm ag»*»s AHA ww: $&$& An Shnp*?* ft OLD GOLDEN COFFEE h-.-i.. *:j is a blend of "Old Crop** Coffises combined with such skill and care that the full trength and richness—the delightfully aromatic flavor and bouqUet are preserved from roaster to you intact. Buy a pound dealer from your and prove to your self that OLD GOLDEN is the best coffee you ever had. 25 cents a pound TONE BROS.. des momes. iowa. 4 -s -I The Meeker Laundry possesses modern facilities and we are enabled at at all times to render rapid rfnd satisfactory service, tf you want to see how rap- Idly we can turn out work entrusted to us tavor us with your next bundle. The Meeker Laundry Co, KHSfffttSi .u illr^'V^-/ (.ft* ,^5f 1 few* M*, The New Year The New Tear comes with real good cheer and bright prospects to the man or woman with a Bank Ac count. If you are contemplating opening an account or making new banking con nections, We cordially in vite you to call and inspect the Skfety, Equippient and Conveniences of the City National Bank. Interest Paid On 8avinga Accounts. fite,, fJWiiroaQ Vault Capital $100,000.00. 8urplus and Undivided Profits |€0,000.00. heal ihy man with a bad heart and ,a poor blood circulation? y-'k Did you ever see a satisfactory heat ing plant without a good boiler in- Htalled to a proper system of piping? Did ycu ever hear a heating plant pound That's heart disease, and your boiler and piping must be made right or the coal will flow Into your boiler as the dollars flow out of your pocket Consult P. W. Hecker, the plumber, 'steam and gas fitter, at 28 South First street, Coulton old stand. 1 Pilgrim «c S£fS Kg Hotel IK fir- MARSHALLTOWN, IA, €. M. COLEMAN, Prop, and Mgr. J^i it ***1/ 1 .",i:#lcirer, Rates $2 to $3 Per Day -^frlca^' f, cainst th Mea's 50 Gents 1 fMp. .. xs Hawkeye Commercial Men's As sociation Meinbcrsliip Covers Many States BOOM A SENATORIAL CANDIDATE Traveling Men's Booster Clut^^n- dorse Mayor Ingledue for Member of State Legislature New Time Card on C. & N. W. Notes of Interest iSissss to Travelers. Special to Times-Republican. The following shows the member ship by states 111 the H. C. M. A. up to Jan. 1, 190S: Iowa, 2,087. Illinois, 479. 5 IBN^a^u f. Minnesota, 390. New York, 310. Missouri, 128. Nebraska, 118. Wisconsin, 81. North Dakota, 67. Ohio, 67. iSouth Dakota, 54, Kansas, 43. (Michigan, 36. (Indiana, 34. Montana, 18. California, 17. Pennsylvania, IS. New Jersey, 22. Canada, 14. "Washington, 14. Massachusetts, 11. Oregon, 10. Colorado, 8. Arkansas, 8. Oklahoma, 4. Tennessee, 4. Kentucky, 4. Connecticut, S. Georgia, 2. (Maine, 2 iRhode Island, 2. "West Virginia, 1. "Wyoming, 1. Texas, 1. I T. B. Cookerly, district passenger agent of the Missouri, Kansas & Tex as railroad, also a candidate for one of the board of directors of the I. S. T. M. XA., Sometimes, as we enter upon the new year we feel like forgetting the one just passed turn our backs on it, with no desire for retrospection, for as the Scotch bard says: "And back ward, Och I turn my eye on prospect drear." Now we don't feel that way toward the last old year. "We feel proud of it. Proud of the fact that the business of the Iowa knights of the grip has shown such a grand increase, as compared with 19W. We feel like saying to the new year: "Keep your eye on 1907 and do your best Traveling men should not forget the annual meeting of the H. C. M. A. at Cedar Rapids on Saturday, January 11. They would like to see as many mem bers present as possible. A new time card will go Into effect on the C. & N. "W. January 12, and one of the principle changes are on Nos. 25 and 16, that have been running from Jewell Junction to Tama, and connecting with main line trains, and which will after that date be rurt via Ames, then connecting with the main line train. At the meeting of the Traveling Men's Commercial club Saturday even ing ,a resolution was passed express ing approval of Mr. O. L. Ingledue's administration of the mayor's office, asking him to become a candidate for state senator, and pledging support to him If he should decide to seek the nomination. "Appreciating the need of a business representative" is given as the preamble of the resolution. •:V'' Gus Sears stsu-ts xut today for the Marshall Oil Company of our city. Gus has until lately been traveling in South Dakota, for a Minneapolis firm. L. R. Maxwell, with the Staver Car riage Company, of Chicago, is proud over the fact that he can wear the rib bons, for having sold the most goods for his firm for the year 1907. A. A. Gross, who for a long time has had charge of the business for the Standard Oil Company at Carroll, Iowa, will after January 10 take up the grips in the interest of the Mar shall Oil Company, with headquarters in our city. The company is to be congratulated in being able to secure so valuable a man to their force. E. N. "Wallen, for years with the Cudahy Packing Company of Omaha, started out January 1 for Jewett & Sherman of Milwaukee, teas and coffees. H. N. White, with Simmons Hard ware Company, of St. Louis, was ac companied by his son Stewart, on the trip to Ames and Boone last week. I. S. Rist, salesman for Wells, Ab bott. Nerman & Co.,- millers, of Schuyler, Neb., left last Friday on his western Iowa trip. I. S. is well pleased with his change and says the prospects are of the brightest. Fred Thompson, with the Omaha Packing Company, arrived home Fri day from a week's vacation spent with his parents and friends in Nebraska. C. H. Cleaver, salesman for Clark. Quien & Morse, wholesale hardware dealers of Peoria, spent most of last week at the house makiog arrange' 1 spent Saturday in our city. T. B. Is quite a politician.- and thinks his chances are very good for his elec tion. He has a great many friends all over Iowa, who will be glad to give him their vote. $ •Milton T. Hirsch, of Des Moines, Salesman for Peterson & Stevenson, •of Minneapolis, Minn., was visiting his many friends in Marshalltown on Sat urday. It was his first visit to our city, and he was quite surprised to know that everything looks as fine as It does. Milton was loud in our praise. ta. held here Wednesday. ?*u \*jF $- ^-^k. £$" 4\ r* I ments for 190S. He arrived home Sat urday verv much enthused over (he outlook for tins year. Mrs. 'leaver lias so far recovered as to he t:»lvFii home irom St. Thomas hospital and is im proving very fast. ISADE SUCCUMBS TO INJURIES. Iowa Falls Man, Badly Hurt a Few Days Ago. Passes Away. Special to IMmos-Republican. Iowa Falls, Jan. fi.—Fred Gade, aged 74. died hero yesterday afternoon from injuries received a few days previous. Mr. Gade, who lives on the east side, was returning home, after work, and was walking along the Illinois Central track. No one saw the accident, but the supposition of the family is that the old gentleman was struck by the blind end of a freight train that had been cut in two at the coal chutes and was backinsr down to the passenger station. He really never rallied from the accident and died about 4 p. m. yesterday. He was for many years, a. well known resident of Hamilton county, near Williams, where he had large realty holdings. He is survived by a large family of grown children, some of the sons being engaged in the manufacturing business in tills cltv. '.The interment and funeral will be CHARGE OF ADULTERY Divorce Suit Filed in Plymouth Coun ty Court by Mrs. Amelia Cottrell, Has Sensational Features. Special to Times-Republican. LeMars, Jan. 6.—Joiin O. Cottrell. a representative In the state legislature, is defendant in a divorce suit filed by Mrs. Amelia Cottrell, in the Plymouth county court. The plaintiff's petition states that she and J. C. Cottrell were married at Bell Plaine June 29, 1881, and have lived in Kingsley for the past twenty years. She alleges that In May, 1907, the defendant, J. C. Cott rell, went to Kansas City, Mo., where he met Mrs. A. W. Hough, of Des Moines, and remained with her there for several days, passing as man and wife chat he also went to Chicago with Mrs. Hough in the month of November of the same year and com mitted adultery at that place. On his return to Kingsley, Mrs. Cottroil says he amitted his improper relations with Mrs. Hough. Mrs. Cottrell and her son, Ferroll. a youth of 15, found two letters from Mrs. Hough, one of which began "Dear John," and the other, "My Dear Darl ing," And both were signed "Your Wife." The letters contained many ex pressions of endearment, and In them the writer stated.-, she could hardly wait until she saji^heiydarling again. Mrs. Cottrell further relates that in November last she went to Des Moines where her husband was in company with Mrs. Hough and saw them to gether. The grief, worry and strain of her unhappy condition were too much for her, and while in Des Moines she collapsed and was in a critical condition for several days. At that time, she asserts, heir husband obtained possession of the two letters from Mrs. Hough. Mrs. Cottrell asks $3,000 temporary alimony and $20,000 ffermanent ali mony, stating that Mr. Cottrell is worth In land and money about $56, 000. Besides being representative of this county, Mr. Cottrell is also mayor of Kingsley. Livermore. The Livermore postoffice will here after be listed among the third class. Under this head the postmaster re ceives a salary of $1,000 and is al lowed a clerk and all running ex penses, such as light and heat, are paid by the government. Fonda. Ed King has developed a clean cut case of smallpox and Is under quar antine for the sa-ne at the home of his brother, Ton.. He was taken with what was supposed to be the grippe about two weeks ago. Later the doc tors decided he had the smallpox. It is not thought there is any danger of the disease spreading. Spirit Lake. Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Farnham exper ienced three fires in 1907. January 1 Mr. Farnham was aroused from an afternoon nap by the bedding being on fire, caused from the sun's focus thru a mineral water bottle. April 5 their drug store was damaged by the Silvius fire, and Monday morning their household effects were consumed in the Miller disaster. Alden. Rev. N. P. Qlmsted has presented his resignation as pastor of the Alden Congregational church, to take effect the first of next March. He has re ceived a unanimous call from the Pacific Congregational church at St. Paul, one of the oldest and best estab lished churches in the city, and feel ing that the field offered him wider opportunities for usefulness than the Alden pastorate, has accepted subject, to his release here. Forest City. A particularly sad and sudden death fras that of Mrs. W. A. Harndon, whose death occurred Friday. The family resides six miles south of this city, on what is known as the Buckton farm. Friday morning she was assisting her husband erect a piece of wire fence. The job was about completed when the wire broke, which released the lever tfn the stretcher. The lever struck her in the head with terrific force, and within eight hours she had breathed her last. Sac City. A. B. Avery was considerably singed and his house and furnishings dam aged by fire early on Tuesday morning. He bad obtained a second hand oil Heater and placed it in his bed room so that he could have a quick fire to warm the room in- the morning. Get ting out of bed at an early hour, he lighttd the burner. Shortly afterward he looked out of bed and saw that there was fire underneath the burner. He got up to turn it out and the slove Governor as Commander in Chief Severely Censures lililitia Captain COURT IS ALSO CRITICIZED Official Order Issued to the Iowa Na tional Guard Bearing the Reprimand Kulp Had No Excuse, Says the Governor—Incident Closed so Far as Records Are Concerned. Special to Times-Republican. Des Moines, Jan. 6.—A severe repri mand, the punishment lixed by the court martial in the case of ('apt. O. W. Kulp, of Davenport, has been for mulated by Governor Cummins and is being transmitted to the Iowa National Guard thru Adjutant General Thrift. This closes the incident so far as the oiffcials of the guard are conccrned. Governor Cummins severely criti cised the court martial for Its remark able finding in the reprimand admin istered to Captain Kulp accordance with that recommendation. In this connection the governor's or der says: "With the foregoing record and sen tence the court martial submitted cer tain suggestions and recommend itions. Among them are the following. "First—That the accused had, until this occurrence, an excellent recoid as an officer of the Iowa National guard. "Second—That he was to some ex tent affected by iooal sentiment and influence. "Third—That he was a frank witness and his apparent effort to carry out the letter of the order, even tho he erred in interpreting it, are worthy of note but the court adds that he did not do all he should have done pur suant to the order, and It calls atten tion to the fact that obedience to or ders is the first duty of a soldier, re gardless of personal consequences, and that the accused In failing to observe this duty had marred^an otherwise ex cellent record as a Soldier. "The court further suggests to me that while the accused did not wilfully vdisobey the order given him, yet either thru ignorance or negligence he failed to carry it out that the order was not so specific but' that he might have been led to believe that a discretionary power was granted him to determine whether the exhibition was in fact a prize light that the exhibition took place, by his permission, while it might have lacked some of the ele ments of a prize fight, was certainly one that should have been prevented under the order received, and In his failure to prevent the same the ac cused erred: that tjio he thought he bad discretionary power, he should have- communicated with the com mander-in-chief. and advised him of the proposed change in the exhibition, and that In failing to do so he clear ly violated the military rule that en joins upon all subordinates the duty of advising commanders whenever possi ble of changed situations. "The above is tjie substance of the paper accompanying the record and senteqee, in so far as it is material to the matter in hand, and it is due to the people of the state, to the guard, and FROM ALL OVER IOWA exploded, the flame flashing up and setting fire to his clothing, burning his hands and singeing^^^^jp and whisk ers. He pluckily' persisted until he had thrown the stove outside the house. Meanwhite the house and fur nishings had taken fire in several places, but he whipped out the flames and escaped with damages perhaps not exceeding $25, aside from his personal injuries, which were not so severe as to prevent his coming down town. LeMars. Pat Harrington, the man accused of stealing a cow from Andrew Wein heimer, west of Merrill, and disposing of it to Austin & Bishop, a butcher firm in Merrill, had a preliminary hearing before Justice Alline. Attor ney Farrell appeared for the defense, and County Attorney J. F. Keenan for the prosecution. The owner of the cow and the butchers gave testimony sub stantiating the story told. Harrington was arrested last week and he was bound over to await the action of the grand jury, which meets' next month. His bond was placed at $400, which he did not furnish, and he was taken back to jail. Shenandoah. Mr. Fred Doane, who lives five miles southwest of Shenandoah, died New Year's night at 7 o'clock after a brief illness. He was eating break fast Wednesday morning, when he was stricken and in about an hour after the stroke he passed into un consciousness, from which he never recovered, and died at 7 o'clock that evening. He leaves a wife and six children, four daughters and two sons, and all of them will be present at the funeral, which will be held on Sunday afternoon, at 2 o'clock, In Shenandoah at the M. E. church, Rev. Dr. Criss man having charge of the services. Mr. Doane owned a great deal of land in Fremont county and In Missouri and other places. He Is supposed to be worth about a quarter of a million dollars and his estate will be a large one. Kensett. O. C. Hall the most widely known man in southern Worth county on account of depredations of the past few months, is now in the hands of the law. On information sworn out he was arrested last Monday night and brought to Manly about 9 o'clock, and on Tuesday morning was given a hear ing in Justice Miller's court and bound over to the grand jury#which meets in regular January session next week, in 1,000 ball. This man Hall is accused of assault on his wife shortly after Christinas day. It is also reported that this is not the first offense of this nature,, ibat luany umes he .lias flipiiwiLiipipBiP Tam-lteubKow UtehalttaMW, Jmua, Utamiavg 6 190S to Captain lvulp, that it bo given publl cation. I "I have implicit confidence in the members of the court martial, anil have no doubt that they gave to the case the most faithful and honest consid eration hut inasmuch a.s I muM de termine the character of the leprimaiul to bo administered to Captain Kulp. am compelled to sa\ that, a* I lew the matter, tho order was as specific as it could have been made, and that Captain Kulp disobeyed it without nn excuse whatever. Ills conduct has Impaired the faith that Hie people of the stal* have had the national I guard and everv ollicer and .ill its I men will suffer for his failure 1o pcr form a plain dut.v. It m,i be that he was not cmseious that he was violat ing the order given him. but when he allowed himself to be persuaded into unconsciousness of duty he was guilty of as grave an offense as ail officer can commit. "Wihat I have said constitutes the reprimand imposed by tho court mar tial upon Captain Oliver W Kulp, Company B. Fifty-fourth infantry, Tow a National Guard, and I earnestly hopo that never again will an offict or man of tho Tovva National Gu-.ud be unfaithful to the trust rep .-1 In him AIjBKRT R. (TMMINS. Captain Kulp was tried by the court on the charge "!)it«»bedience of or ders. in violation of the v\ entv-fiiist article of war. SpecltK jtion. "In that Cant. Oliver W. Kulp, Klflj-fourth infantrv Tovva National guard, hav ing received a lawful order from tho commander-in-chief. Tovva National Guard did wilfully disobey the same death at algona. Mrs. Johnson Never Recovered From Sun Stroke Last Summer. Special to Times-Republican. Algona. Jan. 6.—Christine Johnson, who for the past five months has been making her home in this city with hev daughter. Mrs. Nels Ferhm, died Sun day afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. John son was born in Sweden, November 30 1828. She came to America in the year 1882, and made her home with her son August, who was living at Bancroft, where she lived until her soil moved to Minneapolis. Not liking the city, she decided to come and spend the remaining days of her life with her daughter. L,ast summer she was stricken with sun stroke, and on ac count of her old age. she never recov ered from it, altho it was not thought the end was so near. She leaves to mourn her loss five children. They are two boys and three girls, all grown. One son, John John son, living at Logan, Utah, is a profes sor In one of the schools, and two daughters live in Minneapolis. The fu neral will be held in Bancroft, Tues day afternoon, from the Swedish Luth eran church. DEATH NEAR BODE. Deceased Leaves Four Children. Young est Only Few Months Old. Special to Times-Republican. Bode, Jan. 6.—Mrs. Henry Hanson living two miles west of town, died early Sunday morning of pneumonia. She leaves besides a husband and par ents, four children, the youngest of whom is only 4 months old. Roller Rink at Jolley. Special to Times-Republican. Jolley. Jan. 6.—The latest undertak ing for the town of Jolley in the way of .amusement Is a roller skating rink, W. N. Steele having opened up the hall over his general store for that purpose. Disgraceful Conduct if liver and bowels. In refusing to act, is quickly remedied with Dr. King's New Life Pills. 25c. McBride & Will Drug Co. forgotten his marriage vows and treat ed his wife and the mother of his children in brute fashion. He is the same character who feigned suicide a few weeks ago after a series of quar rels with his wife, for a reason only known to himself. Cresco. Max Barieter, an orphan who has been working in these parts for sev eral years, died at Leroy Tuesday eve ning in Dr. Henslin's office from a shock. Max had been working for Marvin Lappen. He was of rather an Inventive turn of mind and had been working with an apparatus, with which he intended to run a churn, feed mill, etc., with power from the windmill. In some manner he got his thumb caught in the machinery and severely crushed. He went to Dr| Henslin's of fice to have it attended to and was given an anaesthetic. After coming out from the effects of this he soon expired. Varina. The family of C. D. Waterman seem to be very unfortunate of late. On Christmas day as the children were cutting wood, Robbie, one of the younger children, had the misfortune to get one of his fingers cut so that it had to be amputated at the middle joint. On the day following, Clint came to town to get things in shape and get ready to move to Tennessee. He tied his team near the Neola ele vator. As the morning freight was pulling in -the team became fright ened, and in trying to keep them from breaking loose, one of the horses kicked him in the left side, fracturing two ribs. The doctor said but for the fact that his pocket was full of books and the blow struck them thus break ing its force, he would have been killed. He is doing nicely. Humboldt. August Buchholz is recovering from a severe bite given his hand by a 'pos sum that he had in captivity. Mr. Buchholz had two of the animals and thought they were becoming quite tame, when he tried to feed one of them from his hand, and it proved that It had only been playing 'possum about the taming business, for it set tled on his hand like a bulldog on a bone. After considerable difficulty he broke the hold, and then proceeded to do away with the 'possums. ... Hum boldt is to be the scene of a great re vival effort joined in by the Congre gational, Methodist and Baptist churches beginning Sunday next and continuing for an indefinite period. The meetings will be managed by the local churches, and will continue an indefinite time. The series Will be be guo at Uu .Congregational church. K. *5 is- 1 mx 2 •3%is* m\\'*^rK\**f***'fHt /x Mild Weather Makes Harvest ing of Animal Crop Some what Doubtful MISSISSIPPI NOT YET CLOSED Rives Cities Uneasy Over the Outlook —Severe Cold Snap Would Cause a Rush to Harvest a Crop—Interior Cities in the Same Predicament State News. Sperlal to Times-Republican. Burlington, Jan. !.—Ice men aiong the .Mississippi, as Well as tiiosc of the interior cities who depend on natural ice as their commodity, are uneasy Unless conditions change soon there will not be enough natural ice har vested to ep the Sunday supplj of lieer cool in the "dry"' river towns. The river is not closed, and there is not much prospect of it closing boon, unless a blizzard from Medicine Hat should suddenly drop down this way. This is the third season that the channel has remained open and the ice men are wondering when it will end. The consumers of the frozen article are also taking an interest In the mat ter beyond the ordinary. They do not face the prospect of another summer of high prices with any great amount of pleasure, and tile public is entirely in sympathy with the desire of the ice dealers for several weeks of cold weather. Usually at this tune of the year tho river is closed up tightly and the ice harvest is in full operation. With the delayed closing the har vest Is bound to be a rush job, for re gardless of how soon it closes now it caVinot attain a sufficient thickness to be harvested for some time to oome. Then with delays that are always li able to occur, even should the river close now and there should be intense freezing weather from this time on ward, the harvest could not be com menced for two or three weeks or even a month, and would necessarily last far over into February. At that time it may be expected that ihe ice used for domestic purposes, will be come rotten and possibly break up. But everything is being gotten ready around the houses for packing as soon as the ice is of the proper thickness, so that there will be no delays when the weather man has done his part. Because of the large number of idle men to be found in the city Is Is antici pated the packers will have no trouble in securing help at prices considerably lower than has been paid during the last winter or two. But many of these idle men are men who know nothing of the business and are not accustomed to the exposure which is necessarily connected with this kind of work, so it Is presumed after all that there will be no great rush of laborers to these jobs. KEPT SECRET THREE MONTHS. Miss Stella Gifford of Iowa Falls, Se cretly Married in September. special to Times-Republican. Iowa Falls, Jan. 6.—Miss Stella Gif ford, the only daughter of Chief of Police Frank Gifford, of this city, sur prised her parents, on becoming' of age, by the annoucement Saturday even ing, that she was a married woman, having been joined in wedlock some three months ago, to Roy Joslyn, the eldest son of Ed. Joslyn, formerly of this city, but now of Rockwell City, Iowa. The attachment of the young people has been marked for several months, but no one dreamed that they were married. The bride states that they were married in Waterloo in September, but not being of age, they did not care to make known their matrimonial venture. The groom is IS years old and has been living here the past few months. It is understood the girl's parents opposed the match. INJUSTICE MADE RIGHT. M. M. Gaffney Not Concerned in Re cent Rockwell Scandal. Special to Times-It 'publican. Rockwell, Jan. 6.—In a news story sent from here recently in which it was stated that the Gaffney brothers •were arrested for assaulting the town marshal of Rockwell, an injustice was done one of the men, M. M. Gaffney, who was in no manner concerned in the affair. John Gaffney and a com panion were the real offenders, and at their hearing were discharged on pay ment of a fine. CAUGHT BY GAME WARDEN. Fines of Plymouth County Fishermen Will Aggregate $33,000. Sioux City, Jan. 6.—James Ross, Claude Ross, William Ross,, U. D. Smith and Bart Adants, all prominent residents of Plymouth county, were arrested Saturday by Deputy Game Warden A. M. Green, charged with un lawful fishing. The deputy seized 664 catfish which he found in a tank on James Ross' farm. If found guilty each man is liable to a fine running up to $33,000. PAIN Pain In the head—pain anywhere, has its catM tain is congestion, pain is blood pressure—nothini else usually. At least, so says Dr. Shoop, and to prove it he has created a little pink toblet. Thai tablet—called Dr. Shoop's Headache Tablet coaxes blood pressure away from pain centers, Its effect is charming, pleasingly delightful. Gently, though safely, it surely equalizes the blcftd circu at on If you have a headache, its blood pressure. If it's painful periods with women, same cause. If you are sleepless, restless, nervous, its blood congestion—blood pressure. That surely is a certainty, for Dr. Shoop's Headache Tablets stop it in 20 minutes, and the tablets simply distribute the unnatural blood pressure. Bruise your finger, and doesn't it get red, ana •well, and pain you? Of course it does/It con. sestion, blood pressure. You' find it where pain |g—always. It's simply Common Bense. We sell at 25 cents, and cheerfully recommend Dr. Shoop's Heack-cHe Tablets McBRIDE &WILL DRUG CO. ^i»v r^S-^v*** «|Tf. .' GENUINE •M ?r&.v The Kind Ton Have Always Bought* and which has been in use 'for over 30 years* has borne the signature of 9 and has been made under his per- 8ona'supervision wf. Allow no one to deceive you in this. All Counterfeits, Imitations and "Just-as-good" are but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of infants and Children—Experience against Experiment* What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil* Pare goric, Drops 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 Fevcrishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind 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 Have Always Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. YHE eiMTAUn COMPANY, TV HUHMT lianT, VMK CITY. PECKHAM & SMITH Have For Exchange since its infancy* 4 city properties for land, or mer-' chandise. 40 acres of Missouri land and cash [V* for town property. 3-chair barber shop in good town, doing good business, for sale or ex ^Ncliange. 2 good Marshalltown residence prop erties for small improved Missouri' fa.rm. This is only a few of our bargain*. Renjeniber that we make a specialty of aellibg real estate and all kinds of property at auction. Over 14 East Main street, Marshall town, Iowa. New 'phones, 162—780— 51! 6. Do It Now About Your Winter Fuel Jan. 7.—Ot:o Radloff, 4 miles S., 1 mile E. of'Mar shalltown, i) horses, 31 cattle, 10 shoats, chickens, farm implements. Jan. 9.—D. Estal, 8 miles east of Marshalltown, on Lou Hall farm. Closing out sale,- horses, cattle, hogs, hay, implements. Jan. 10—»90. Smith, 4 miles E. of Garwln. Cattle, hogs, horsBs, farm implements. Jan. 14.—Wendell Stull, 3 miles N. H. Green Moun tain. Clos ingout Sale. Cattle, horses, implements. Jan! 15.—Allen Land Co., 3 miles N. W. of Mar shalltown, 850 sheep, horses, cattle, bogs, lmple* ments. Reading Lamps, ELECTRIC READING LAMPS MAKE A HANDSOME XMA8 PRES ENT. CALL AND EXAMINE OURS BEFORE BUYING. BARKER-BUCHANAN CO. Jf 20 North Center Street Gillette Transfer 1 STORAGE FOR HOUSEHOLD GOODS, MERCHAN DISE, ETC., PIANQS AND SAFES MOVED NO. 116 WEST MAIN STREET,_ MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA, j?*". 1 11'J ALWAYS 160 acres of land in Stutsman county. North Dakota, for town property or merchandise. 540 acres Mercer county, North Da kota, for merchandise. 80 acres improved Iowa land for town property, j. 'sgg' t* iES® 'i.' 1 20-room hotel in good town, well rented, for land. Wif 1 4 J1 Gregory Coal, Coke S Lime Co. PUBLIC SALB8I* Wendell P. Maulsby, Auctioneer MAR8HALLTOWN, IOWA. .«v: S c' A S3 Co.