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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, January 17, 1908, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85049554/1908-01-17/ed-1/seq-7/

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IV-i
I CURE RUPTURE
IN ONE TREATMENT
NO KNTFE, NO TRUSS,
I NO PAIN,
My De Pew Method Cures Rupture
,js Forever In Single Treatment and
Without Detention from
Business.
You undergo no dangerous surgical
operation you wear no truss or ap
pliance of any kind you suffer no pain
you are not kept away from your busi
ness, and your rupture is cured forever,
and held as firmly as tho you never had
rupture In your life.
READ WHAT OTHERS SAY.
.V Webster City, la., Deo. 18,''07.
Dr H. H. De Pew, Des Moines, la.
Well. Never felt better in my life.
Have done some very hard lifting and
am Still sound. Would not carry the
rupture again for $1,000. All praise
ito your method. You are at liberty to
.use my name where and when it may
benefit you. Yours with kindest re
gards. C. W. COLEMAN.
R. F. D. 3, Box 71.
•ifc Mr. Coleman is a widely known
'^stcckman, being a large dealer in Red
Polled cattle and Duroc-Jersey swine.
Jlr. Coleman was cured of a bad rup
ture May 30, 1907
I also refer you to the following as
f^ome of my cured patients:
rff Mr. Jas.' Chlttick, age 72, Stuart, la.
Treated Oct. 10th.
Mr. Martin D®5n, age 57, Waukee, la.
fV Mr. Robt Hitt Cook, Jamaica, la.
W. A. Seeley M. D.. aged 60, Spirit
'JLiake, la.
Mr. R. E. Austin age 81, Tama, la.
v'fH Remember I do not ask you to be
'-lieve this until you see for yourself.
"t0 NOT PAY ME ONE DOLLAR
UNTIL YOU ARE CURED. Come and
see me now. no mfctter what shape you
"tfcre in. If you cannot come yourself
ijust cut out. the slip below and%end it
to me with your name and address, for
niy free book.
4 DR. H. H. DE PEW,
Suite 631, Utica Bldg., Des Moines, la.
Office hours, 9 to B. Sundays, 9 to 12.
FREE RUPTURE BOOK COUPON
Dr. H. H. De Pew, 528-531 Utica
Bldg., Des Moines, la.
Please send me at once your Rup
ture Cure Book absoluMJly free, with
absolute proofs of curm by your De
Pew Method.
Name
A
,•,' 3
Dear Doctor: I have Just received
your letter asking how I was getting E. Hecox, for three years, aud Charles
along. I will say I am sound and M. MiK,esell and A. G. Nelson for two
W:
T.-R. 1-17 Town..../.
FALL OF 1908
'j -J-!
From now until inventory
—Feb. 1st, 1908—we of
fer twenty per cent (20
per cent) reduction on all
%'-?k
Hard Coal, Soft Coal, and
Wood Heating Stoves
vsIISS':
We have on hand from
the large Stewart Hard
Coal Burner, price $55*
discount $11, net $44—
to the Salamander Wood
Burner. $2.50, discount
50c, net $2*
We offer these extreme
values to move about 30
stoves previous to inven
tory. Our stock of Oak
4. Heaters is well assorted
in sizes from 14 inch to
20 inch fire pots. This
extreme low price places
these stoves from $10 to
$J6 net.
These values are better
appreciated if you call and
ps inspect the line.
ABBOTT 4 SON
I860
Transient Rooms
Lei and Hotel
WILLIAM H. DAVIS, Proprietor.
Employment Agency.
fitaari Bods. 106 North Center 8t
Seven Directors Arc Elected at
the Association's Year'y
Meeting
REPORTS OF WORK GIVEN
Each Department Shows Satisfactory
Progress for the Closing Months of
Last Year—Ladies' Auxiliary Is
Praised—Railroad Secretary W.
H.
Day and State Secretary Speak.
Lacking' but a few days of the .sev
enteenth anniversary of the organisa
tion of the Ralroad V. M. C. A., 145
members gathered at the building
Thursday night at the annual asso
ciation meeting and supper. Directors
were elected l'or the coming year.^it
the short business meeting of the asso
ciation, and reports of the different de
partments of the work were read at
the supper which followed.
The new directors elected were Don
years. The four directors re-elected
were Dr. G. E. Wanberg, C. H. Van
Law, George Esperson and N. F. Mil
ler. The terms of each of these Is
three years. The board of directors will
elect the association officers at its
next meeting.
Supper An Elaborate Affair.
At 7 o'clock the gymnasium, where
the supper was served, was thrown
open. The walls and railing of the
balcony were draped with flags and na
tional colors. Suspended from the coil
ing above the tables was an immense
triangle, the association emblem, made
of red, white and green Japanese lan
terns, the association colors. As the
supper of four courses was being
served by members of the Ladles'
auxiliary, the Y. M. C. A. orchestra
played.
President N. if Miller presided, and
after the reports of the physical, edu
cational, and religious departments,
and that of the general secretary were
read, W. A. MaGee state secretary, and
W. H. Day, of Chicago, -western inter
national railroad secretary, were in
troduced. Both spoke of the work be
ing done, and both complimented the
local association on its successful en
deavors.
rtainment Course Shows Profit.
Because the fiscal year of the asso
ciation does not end until in May, all
of the reports were of a necessity in
complete. C. H. Van Law, chairman
of jii'e educational committee, whose
wof-k embraces the Searchlight club,
the entertainment course and night
school gave his report According to
it the estimated profit of the course Is
placed at $150. Tho receipts to date,
with two more concerts to be .given,
are $1,226.35, and the expenses $867.45.
The Searchlight club has a member
ship cif 197, and satisfactory work has
been accomplished In the night schools.
Bond Payments Progressing.
_____ According ta-thej*"* George A.
A SAVING FOR- xj
of 125 issued, have been taken up.
Sixty-five of these, requiring cash to
the amount of $6,5.00, have been paid
since Aug. 2. Interest in the amount
of $60?.35 has been paid during the
same time, and. the.fund has on hand
$392.18 to take up other bonds as fast
as they expire.
Religious Meetings Show Increase.
B^ the report of Dr. G. A. Wanberg,
chairman of the religious work com
mittees, the attendance at the thirteen
meetings during the last three months
of 1907 waa 1,776, compared with an at
tendance or 672 for twelve meetings
during the same period of 1906. There
are nine Bible study Classes, with an
enrollment of 118, and during the last
quarter of 1907 there were twenty
five conversions. During the year $500
was given to Secretary Ward's work
in India.
Ladies' Excellent Work.
Words of praise for the Ladies'
auxiliary, and its excellent work, were
given in the report of Secretary John
A. Goodell. The auxiliary gave $1,000
to.the building debt last summer,.and
has already paid $700 of the amount.
In addition it paid for the cost of re
decorating the office and lobby, and
remodeling the secretary's office, and
gave part of the money required to fit
up the boys' department. By this
same report the association's mem
bership was given as 578, divided into
177 sustaining members, 253 regular
members, and 148 boys.
A general summary of the physical
work was given in the report of Phys
ical Director Arthur B. Dawson. He
spoke of the excellent work being ac
complished by the leader's corps, of the
growth of the gymnasium classes, and
of the willing spirit members showed
in co-operating with him.
COUNTY INITIATION JANUARY 22.
Modern Woodmen Will Celebrate Sil
ver Anniversary of Order.
Wednesday evening, January 22,
has been seleoted as the date for the
celebration of the twenty-fifth anni
versary of the founding of the order
of Modern Woodmen of America by
the lodges of the county. The celebra
tion, which is being promoted by the
local lodge, will take the form of an
Initiation of a large class from all the
lodges of the coanty. The ceremonies,
which will also include.an appropriate
program, is to be held in Columbia
hall. A special committee has charge
of the arrangements.
In the District Court.
OLittle is being accomplished in the
district court. A short session was
held this morning, but only probate
matters were taken up. The will of
William Smith, of this city, who died
recently, was probated. Mrs. Elizabeth
C. Smith, the sole beneficiary of the
will, being appointed executrix.
The will of Mrs. Georglana M. John
son, who formerly lived in this city,
I
was iilsoi probated. She bequeathed all
of her property to her sons, Harry U.
McMillan and Dr. Edwin C. McMil
lan, of Hudson. Both are named na
executors, but the latter will probably
be appointed.
MARSHALLTOWN ILLUSTRATED.
Proof That Marshalltown is a Livo
Place—Read by Ohio Paper.
From the Thorton, (Iowa) Knter
prise:
"We are in receipt of a fifi.v-twi
page illustrated supplement edition
with the Marnhalltown Times-Republi
can. which was fatten up under th.
auspices of the Marshalltown business
men's association to advertise that
city and its many advantages as a
business ami manufacturing center nn:l
transpose all around 'good place
live.' The pages are 11x16 in size, With
artistically engraved cover illustra
tions, and the pamphlet abounds with
hundreds of cuts of prominent per
sons, homes, business houses, factor
ies and public buildings. Thertj Is
ample proof in its pages that Mar
shalltown is a live place and one of the
coming important cities of the future
west."
From the Forest City Summit:
"A fine Illustrated magazine extoll
ing the attractions and advantage's of
Marshalltown. was issued by the
Times-Republican of that city last
week. The work Is excellent, both
from a literary and typographical view
point and shows tho result of pains
taking effort and' enterprise, and i?
distinctly creditable to one of the best
dally papers in this section of the
country."
The Enterprise at Mountpeller. O.,
publishes a complimentary notice of It
with reference to the A. E. Shor$hill
Company, and Thad
Tj.
Coffee.
Travis, who
once lived In Mountpeller.
GET 40 FOR 25
Sinclair Offers Strong Inducement for
One Day to Oft People to Try His
Celebrated .,^y3est Yet" Blend of
Just to get you to try his "Best Yet"
coffee, which is admittedly the finest
blend In Marshalltown, Sinclair on
Saturday will sell this grsflie, which
regularly retails at 40 cents per pound
for 25 cents per pound, limiting the
amount to four pounds for $1 to each
customer.
This coffee is conceded by all who
are now using It to be the richest
flavor and finest aroma of any coffee
they have ever used. The four green
coffees blended together that go to
make up this splendid coffee are all
from five to six years old, and the very
best that money wjll buy. They, aro
fresh roasted. Remember the older the
green coffee the better, but the fresher
the roast the better. Sinclair's "Best
Yet" combine
DOth
these qualities,
hence the appropriate name.
If you want to enjoy a really rich
and satisfying coffee, one that you
will want to have always afterward,
take advantage of the sale tomorrow.
Remember you save GO cents on a dol
lar's worth.
NEW MANAGEMENT.
C. G. Holcomb Takes Charge of the
Purity ^akery.
The Purity Bakery has changed
ownership, and will hereafter be con
ducted by C. G. ITolcomb. A first-class
baker has been employed, and every
effort will be made to please the pub
lic. All kinds of fancy bakery goods
will be sold, and the best bread to be
had in the city. Prompt delivery serv
ice will be assured and your patronage
is solicited,
I Indoor Base Ball 1
Standing of the Clubs.
P. W. I,. Pet.
Y. M. C. A
Lennox Furnace
Business Men ...
Shorthill
Lennox Machine
Trowel Company
Iowa Central
Business College
3 3 0 1,000
0 1,000
1 .667
1 .500
1 .500
2 .333
2 .000
3 .000
The Railroad Y. M. C. A. team conr
tinned its record of winning by de
feating the Central Iowa Business Col
lege nine of the indoor league Wednes
day night by the score of 14 to 1$. The
night by the score of 14 to 12. The
business men's team went up into third
place by winning from the Mars hall
town Trowel Company by the score
of 15 to S. Following is the scorc
of the Y. M. C. A.-Business College
game, which was the first one played:
Y. M. C. A 0 0 0 1 9 3 1—14
Business college 2 1 2 3 0 3 1—12
The teams lined up as follows: Y. M.
C. A.—Ritter, pitch Lindstedt, catch:
Lounsberry, first base English, sec
ond base Scott, third base Bell, left
short Smith, right short and Cart
wright, left field. Business college—
Carlson, pitch Wilts, catch Meiers,
first base W. Ingledue, second base
J. AV. Ingledue, third base Everlst,
left short Henderson, right short
Larson, left field.
Following is the score of the-J3usl
ness Men-Trowel Company gamt
Business Men 0 1 0 10 2 1 1—15
Trowel Company ..3 2 0 0 1 1 1— S
The teams lined up as follows: Bus
iness Men—McCreery, pitch Brintnall,
catch Scott, first base Trine, second
base 'Hull, third base Bradbury, left
short Waterman, right short.
Trowel Company—Adams, pitch
Hockridge, catch Lee, first base
Swab, second base Burritt, third
base Veran, fight short Jones, left
short: Welch, left field.
The Shorthill Company and Len
nox Machine Company teams will play
Friday night, as will-also the Lennox
Furnace Company and the Iowa Cen
tral teams. .—
City Has Inning.
The city began its inning in the pav
ing case brought by Frances Morgan
this morning with the introduc?*pn of
evidence intended to establish\,the
quality of the paving and the .ct of
the substantial compliance with the
contract. It now seems unlikely that
the case will be completed this week.
Even Tho Largo Petition is
(Sent to President Thru Sen
ator Allison
THE LAW IS SAID TO BE PLAIN
Sum of Between $500 and $600, Paid
By Home Members for Box Rents at
Sub-Station, Will Probably Have to
Be Returned to Government—Hor-
ton is Indignant.
It looks very much as tho Miss Lulu
Walker, postmistress at the soldiers'
home sub-station, would be compelled
to pay back to the government a sum
aggregating between $500 and $600.
representing the amount paid into her
office by home members as box lents.
For several years, or when an ac
commodation postofHce was main
tained at the home, improvised boxes
were furnished by the state, and the
members who desired puid 10 cents a
month, and the money we-it to the
postmaster. Then the government made
the home a sub-station, and the prac
tice was continued. During the live
years Miss Walker has been postmis
tress at the home no question ever
arose but that the custom was perinls
sable, until an inspector discovered the
technical irregularity last September.
Postmaster Smith was then Instructed
that he would be held for the box
rents from the sub-station during his
incumbency, and that
ex-Postmaster
Saint would be looked to for the mon
ey accumulating during his term,
which Included practloally all of Miss
Walker's Incumbency. Since October 1
the box rents have been turned in as
in other postofflces, and a final ruling
has been awaited as to the back rents
already collected.
Send Monster Petition.
Senator Allison was appealed to on
behalf of Miss Walker by members of
the home and friends in this city, wlo
sent in two petitions. The one at the
home was signed by over 600, and that
in the city bore the signatures of more
than 200. Both asked that the order
directing Miss Walker to refund the
money be rescinded. Commandant
Horton also wrote Congressman Cous
ins, and the senator and representative
have just taken the matter up with
President Roosevelt. The law is de
clared plain by the president, and it
is announced from Washington that
there seems no way out of the difficul
ty excepting that Miss Walker reim
burse the government. No blame what
ever is attached to the
I
1
hhitk
IWf
postmistress,
and the Iowa delegation, while not be
ing able to remedy matters, feels that
the department's ruling is at least un
fortunate.
Horton is Indignant.
Commandant Horton said today that
the ruling was a shame, government or
no government. The state has fur
nished the
sub-station
in its entirety.
Its maintenance costs the government
nothing excepting the small salary
paid the postmistress, as there is no
rent to pay. and no light or heat, to
furnish. The commandant believes
that, under these circumstances, where
an office is costing the government lit
tle or nothing that a ruling on such
a small matter should not be so tech
nical.
$1,200 to $1,800 Per Year to the Right
Man.
A well known concern of high stand
ing in the mechanical world wants to
establish a business in Marshalltown.
They will furnish most of the capital
that will be required. They need a
local representative, whose investment
will not exceed $500 to $1,000. and
whose profits, payable monthly, will
run from $1,200 to $1,800 per year. As
our property will b^ in his care and
the collections of money on rent ac
counts will be a large part of his work,
each applicstnt must give a number of
business' references, so that past rec
ord may -be looked into, and if satis
factory a personal Interview can bs
had. Address Business, care of Times
Republlc.an.
1
BOWLING
Standing of tho Clubs.
P. W. L. Pet.
Rexalls 18 15 3 .83.'
Number 4 18 15 3 .83i
Hawkeyes 8 7 .53
Imperials 15 8 .53.$
Blue Jays 15 '8 1 .533
Hudsons 15 8 .467
Sycamores 12 5 7
Invinclbles 15 5 10 .333
Crescents 9 2 7 .22.2
Boosters 18 2 16 .111
The Blue Jays and the Hudsons met
in the nightly series of the bowling
league matches at the Cook alleys last
night, the former winning two of the
three games. The total result was very
close, the Blue Jays' victory being only
by twenty-one pins. The scores:
BLUE JAYS.
1
Heifer 179 158 141
Lumpkin 141 160 156
Rice 152 135 113
Taylor 132 156 108
Lierle 158 175 150
Totals 762 784 (168
HUDSONS.
Carroll 154 172 178
Chiles 117 136 120
Chesire 175 152 149
Pletscher 174 149 150
Fowler ... 110 136 163
Totals 730 745 .j
Red Men Install Officers.
Great Sachem Stewart Eason, of the
Iowa Red Men, installed officer* In
1
Chippewa tribe, No. 40, of this city,
Wednesday night, as follows:
Sachem—E. L. Schneider.
Senior Sagamore—J. M. Boswell.
Junior Sagamore—John Thornblud.
Prophet—O. A. Rosengren.
Keeper of Wampum—A. J. Garling
house.
Trustee—Stewart Eason.
First. Sannap—C. Poduska.
Second Sannap—L. Auld.
Guard of Wigwam—H. Koupp.
Guard of Forest—C. retro.
Past Sachems R. S. Haun and H. S.
Stump acted as great sannap and
great prophet, respectively, in assist
ing tie great sachem In the Installa
tion. About 400 members and their
friends witnessed the ceremonies, and
dancing and a short program followed.
Crocker Encampment Installation.
The following officers of Crocker
Encampment No. 31, I. O. f). F., were
installed Thursday night by C. W.
Hutson. district deputy grand chief
patriarch:
Chief Patriarch—W. B. Elliott.
High Priest—W. H. Brown.
Senior Warden—Erastus Cornell.
Junior Warden—A. V. Shackelford.
Scribe—S. M. Gause.
Treasurer—C. T. LaPIant.
Guide—C. W. Hutson.
Inside Sentinel—J. A. Ferree.
In the Police Court.
William H. Hicks and Stella Shields,
the negro couple, arrested Tuesday
night by the police for disorderly con
duct, was arraigned In Justice Millard's
court late Wednesday afternoon. The
man g.nd woman were ordered out of
town.
David Quinn. arrested for helng
drunk, was discharged by Justice Mil
lard.
Roy Griffith, charged with vagrancy,
was sent to jail for ten days by Jus
tice Millard Wednesday.
Clemons Woman Who
Makes Poultry Pay
Mrs. Joseph Eley, wife of a well
known farmer living near Clemons,
has demonstrated that poultry kept on
a farm, and given some degree of
careful attention, can be made to pay.
Mrs. Eley has not been able to give
her birds the care that they really de
served, or she feels she could have
made even a better showing. Neither
has she had the advantages, afforded
to some, in the way of exceptionally
well built quarters.
Mrs. Eley has kept close account of
all eggs gathered during the year just
closed, also the receipts from
poultry
Mrs. Eley's figures would be even
more interesting if she had kept some
account, or even made an estimate
of what it cost to keep the chickens
that yielded this income. This is hard
to do on a farm, however, as the birds
forage a good deal in ranging, and
the fxact amount or value of grain
consumed Is hard to estimate. It is
safe to say, however, that a good
protit has been shown.
Mrs. Eley kept last year lr\ '^ie
neighborhood of 300 hens.^fc^^,
Brown Leghorns. Last spr? She
crossed them with Buff Orpingtons,
and she does not expect to do so well
this year. She disposed of over 100
old hens during the year, and the
skunks played havoc with her young
chicks, so that she does not have
the stock of pullets on hand this win
ter that she did last.
Speech Reader's Mistake.
Franklin, Pa.—An applicant in nat
uralization yesterday told the exam
iner that the laws of the United States
were made in the White House.
"God," he said, "made congress."
The fellow was rejected.
Ask Your Dealer to Show
Don't simply ask for oranges—ask
for California oranges—then see that
they were packed by the California Fruit
Growers Exchange. That is your assurance
that you are getting tree-ripened, juicy,
healthful, full-flavored fruit, carefully select
ed for color and size—the first pick of the best
orange groves in California. Oranges vary.
It is your privilege to demand the best. The
standard of good quality come in boxes .*
marked^as shown.
Oranges are prescribed byphysictans for their
tonic value—as art aid to digestion, and ocm
cause of their laxative action, they give
balance to any meal.
California
Navel Orange#
are Seedless
SEEDCORN
ik ifn
Central Has Trains Ready and
Unable to Clear Terminal
Yards For Want ot Men
EXTRA READY NO DRIVER
With Impatient Steed Puffing Away
in Yards, Master Mechanic Feeley
Appeals to Engineer Here on Visit
as Only Man Available to Take the
Train—Request is Complied With.
Railroads of tho state are seeing the
effects of the sixteen hour law, and
every day some contingency arises in
this city and other terminals to prevent
the wheels moving when ready be
cause the engine and trainmen have
not had the required amount of rest.
Last night a heavily-loaded extra,
with engine under steam and Impa
tiently awaiting soine one to run It,
could not be sent out for the north
from tho local yards for want of an
engineer.
The sixteen hour law requires that
trainmen who have been on duty six
teen hours must have ten hours' rest.
As it happened last night this train
was ready and there was no engineer
on the board who had had the suffi
cient amount of rest after making his
last run. The completion of the rest
time of the first man out would not
have been reached until between 8
and 9 o'clock, and it was imperative
thai the Marshalltown yard be cleared
In order to make room for incoming
freights from the south.
Master Mechanic Feeley and General
Foreman John F. Killeen, of the shops,
were at their wits' end. They were
discussing the situation at the union
station as No. 2, the south-bound
passenger, was about to pull out. They
tried to think of some passenger engl
sold. She gathered. In actual count, ready there were two out on freight
a total of 29,176 eggs, or 2,431 1-3 doz
ens, altho she says that this number
does not represent the entire amount
laid. This fact is easily understood
Out of the eggs gathered Mrs. Eley
neer who might be .available, but al-
by any one ever living on a farm,! for the day on business, was spied as
where hens hide their nests, and eggs
laid In out-of-the-way corners are
never seen and are either spoiled or
destroyed by animals.
runs as a matter of accommodation
to the road. As the officials were
talking Engineer James T. Elder, of
Oskaloosa, who had been in the city
he was about to board the train for his
home. Master Mechanic Feeley hast
ily explained the situation, and ap
pealed to him as a favor to the com
pany to accept the run on the extra
sold In the market 2,227 dozen for! to Mason City. The fireman was In
$320.45. She also sold within the year I the cab, the trainmen were on duty,
o:f 1907 $44.16 worth of poultry, or a but there was no engineer. Mr. Elder
total income of $364.61. The other 204 I promptly accepted, and Mr. Killeen
dozen eggs were used by the family
for eating and cooking purposes, and
chicken on the Eley table Is a common
dish.
went hurrying away for a suit of over
alls for the engineer to don. The
train got under way shortly after 6
o'clock, or from two and one-half to
three hours earlier than had not Mr.
Elder consented to take the run.
BEGIN ICE HARVEST.
Marshall Ice Company Begins to Take
In Annual Crop.
The annual harvest' of ice from the
Iowa river was begun yesterday by the
Marshall Ice Company. Altho the win
ter so far has not been favorable, to
freezing thick ice, the cutting shows
the ice to be about nine inches in thick
ness. Work was commenced near the
mouth of Asher creek, and the first ice
taken out is being hauled to the Brlt
tain & Co. packing plant.
DR. SHIRK QUITE LOW.
His Strength Gradually Failing and
His Condition is Dangerous.
The condition of Dr. Benjamin Shirk,
who is sick of infirmities of old age,
continues to grow less encouraging.
He is slowly growing weaker and to
day his condition is considered by the
relatives to be dangerous. He is suf
fering no pain, and sleeps most of the
time.
This
Box
DIAMOND JOE'S BIG WpTCT. larliett Maturing Big Eared Corn in
tho world. Mado 140 bushels per tore. II costs bat 25 cents per acre
fer seed. Big illustrated catalog of seed corn and all kinds of farm
«nd Garden Seeds mailed FEU If yon mention this paper.
RATEKIN'S SEEP HOUSE, 8HMUIIMUM, IOWA.
(LARGEST 8EKD COIN GROWERS uV THE WORLD.)
If it's a question of cost to you, you
will find it will pay you to get prices
on that electrical equipment from us
now. .No matter whether it is merely
the installing of a few lights or need
a complete electrical system installed
in your home, office or place of busi
ness, you will find we can quote you
more than reasonable terms on the
necessary supplies.
A. W. CARROLL 4 CO.
136 Wast Main, Both 'Phones.
,€iMmt
v^»***rS ,V.'|
Repair Job
If one of your spectacle or eyeglasa lenses happens to
break do NOT throw the other one away for it is much more
economical to bring the remaining perfect lense to "Innes" to
'be matched up perfectly, WITHOUT having to racourae to the
original perscription.
If you should prtfer the modern rimless Glasses to tha old
style with rims, well then, Innas will duplicate your lenaaa
perfectly in the mora modern "rimless" style.
If your mountings become broken—looae—^don't set right
then too, you should seek "Innes."
Repairing of ALL kinds is a successful speoialty .with
"Innes"—and every piece of work of this character is guaran
teed by us BEFORE leaving here.
Toric-Kryptock-Bi-Focal and
other wanted lenses are to be
found here always—to be ex
pertly fitted by "Innes."
HE JOSEPH JEWELRY
JCWCLCttft AND SILYtBSHITHa
SUIT ELEGANCE
Is not alone the pattern of the cloth,
it is a careful attention to every de
tail, the thorough shrinking of cloth
and linings, the newest idea in cut
ting, and last, but not least, the
painstaking putting together of every
part of the garment by competent
and experienced tailors
FRED
HOPKINS SON
The Popular Tailors
Give You This Service
WEAR
THE PACKARD SHOE
$4.00
We also have a full line of Bolton shoes for ladies
that are unequalled.
EVERYTHING IN SHOES
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