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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, January 18, 1908, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85049554/1908-01-18/ed-1/seq-2/

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THE VALUE OF CHARCOAL.
Few People Know How Useful It Is Ir
Preserving Health and Beauty.
Coat Nothing To Try.
Nearly everybody knows that char
coal is the safest and most efficient
disinfectant and purllier in nature, but
few realize its value when taken into
the human system for the same cleans
ing purpose.
Charcoal is a remedy that the more
you take of it the better it is not a
drug at all, but simply absorbs the
gases and impurities always present
in the stomach and intestines and car
ries them out of the system.
Charcoal sweetens the breath after
smoking, drinking or after eating on
ions and other odorous vegetables.
Charcoal effectually clears and im
proves the complexion, it whitens the
teeth and further acts as a natural and
eminently safe cathartic.
It absorbes the injurious gases which
collect in the stomach and bowels it
disinfects the mouth and throat from
the poison of catarrh.
All druggists sell charcoal in one
form or another, but probably the best
charcoal and the most for the money
is in Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges they
are composed of the finest powdered
Willow charcoal ,and other harmless
antiseptics in tablet form or rather in
the form of large pleasant tasting loz
enges, the charcoal being mixed with,
honey.
The daily use of these lozenges will
soon tell in a much improved condi
tion of the general health, better com
plexion, sweeter breath and purer
blood, and the beauty of it is, that no
possible harm can result from their
continued use, but, on the contrary,
great benefit.
A Buffalo physician, in speaking of
the benefits of charcoal says "I ad
vise Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges to all
patients suffering from gas in stomach
and bowels, and to clear the complexion
afld purify the breath, mouth and
throat I also believe the liver is great
ly benefited by the daily use of them
they cost but twenty-five cents a box
at drug stores, and altho in some sense
a patent preparation, yet I believe I
get more and better Charcoal In
Stuart's Charcoal Lozenges than in
any of the ordinary charcoal tablets."
Send your name and address today
for a free trial package and see for
yourself. F. A. Stuart Co., 200 Stuart
Bldg., Marshall, Mich.
for 100 acres,
20 acres or
30 acres, from
1 to 3 miles
from town. If
you have such
a tract write me
full particulars
and price.
R. A. SALISBURY
Over 10 Weat Main Street
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA
Sort Out Your
VACATION
NEGATIVES
And print them upon
VELOX
By any light during your
long winter evenings. We
will be glad to show you
the way.
196 Weat Main
THE FISHER GOVERNOR CO.
W.Z. Newton, Mgr.
DR. P. UERLE
SPECIALIST
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Catarrh
i.
OlaMM Properly Fitted
-W mmmm
Tramont Bloek, Marshalltown, Iowa.
SURETY BONDS
I issue bonds for Administrators, Ex
ecutors, Guardians, Curators, Contrac
tor*, County and Township Officials,
Druggists, Liquor Dealers and all
classes of Fidelity bonds. Fire, Light
ning and Tornado Insurance written.
1A/. M. C» AHK
South First Ave. Marshalltown, la.
W. B. ELLIOTT
FIRE TORNADO AND PLATE QLA8S
INSURANCE
Bursty Bonds Notary Public
Insurance Written in Leading Com
panies.
New 'Phone No. 208.
128 East Main 8t
MAR8HALLTOWN. IOWA.
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Chicago.
•'!*, "V if
Attempt to Intervene in Iowa,
Livestock Hearing lietore
Commissioner Pronty
WOULD PACKERS ABSORB RATES?
Railway Representatives Contend That
Chicago and Not Iowa Would Benefit
From Reduction—Hearing Brief and
Adjournment Taken to Feb. 17 in
Special to Times-Republican.
Des Moines, Jan. 18.—Whether the
Chicago packers or the shippers ot'
Iowa livestock should be benefited by
interstate rail rates is the question
so far presented in the hearing before
Commerce Commissioner Prouty in
Des Moines. A Marshalltown lawyer
who appeared as intervenor on behalf
of Iowa packers lent variety to the
hearing which was later adjourned to'
February 17, in Chicago. I
That the packers would absorb any
reduction the railroads might make In
interstate freight rates on Iowa cattle
and the producers would not get any
benefit was the only objection offered
by the railway attorneys to granting
the reduction asked by the Corn Belt
Meat Producers' Association of Iowa
at the hearing.
The expression of the railway's view
of the matter was made by S. A. Lynde
interstate commerce counsel of the
Chicago & Northwestern railway. Of
course the railways will offer other ob
jections later, but they Were not pre
pared yesterday to defend the case of
the Iowa livestock men which was sub
mitted by Attorney Clifford Thome of
Washington.
At the request of the railroads. Com
missioner Prouty adjourned the hear
ing until February 17, when the rail
ways wilj present their side of the con
troversy in Chicago. If the Iowans
wish to rebut any of the evidence sub
mitted there by the railways and do
not find it convenient to take their
witnesses to Chicago, Commissioner
Prouty announced that another hearing
would be granted in Des Moines.
The case of the Corn Belt Meat Pro
ducers' association in brief is to se
cure a reduction of between 20 and 25
per cent in the interstate rates on live
stock, reducing them to the maximum
freight rates allowed by the state rail
way commissions In Iowa, Illinois and
Missouri. They also ask for the feed
ing in transit rates, which the rail
ways refuse Iowa feeders, altho the
privilege Is granted to feeders in Ne
braska, Kansas and other states. An
effort will also be made to secure bet
ter service in the transportation of
live stock,
The case of the Iowans had been re
duced almost entirely to writing. Sixty
or seventy•• exhibits were introduced,
consisting: of'masses of tables compar
ing freight rates from Iowa points to
the live stock markets with the rates
from other states, and especially with
the maximum rates or the actual rates
charged by the roads when giving sim
ilar service under the distance tariffs
of Illinois, Missouri and Iowa. It is
alleged in the evidence ^submitted by
Mr. Thome for his clients that the In
terstate freight rate on live stock from
Iowa points to Chicago is about 15
per cent higher than the Missouri dis
tance tariff, 20 per cent higher than
the Iowa distance tariff and 28 per
cent higher than the Illinois distance
tariff.
The exhibits concerning the discrim
ination against Iowa farmers show
that the refusal of railways to extend
the feeding in transit rate privilege
to them amounts to between $10 and
$60 per car load. A great mass of
statistics to prove this allegation was
compiled by H. C. Wallace of Wallaces'
Fanner.
Iowa Packers Ask to Intervene.
Attorney Boardman of Marshalltown
caused an unexpected stir early in the
case yesterday by appearing before
Commissioner Prouty and asking the
privilege of intervening on behalf of
the Morrell Packing company, the T.
M. Sinclair Packing company and oth
er Iowa packers. He said that the
granting of the petition of the Corn
Belt Meat Producers' association might
seriously affect the Iowa packing
houses. Commissioner Prouty, after
consulting- Attorney Thorne and hear
ing the latter*s objection to the pro
posed Intervention, refused to permit
Mr. Boardman to Intervene.
The railroads tried hard to make a
point of the contention of Attorney
Boardman and In .the brief cross exam
ination of H. C. Wallace, endeavored
to make him declare that the reduced
rates to Chicago and other big live
stock markets would be detrimental
to the Iowa packing houses.
iMr. Wallace declared that the prices
of live stock in Iowa were made on the
Chicago quotations. He said that he
did not want to disparage the Iowa
packing houses, but that a few exper
iences of his own led him to this
conclusion. He said that the Iowa
packers took a greater shrinkage than
did the packers at the Chicago mar
ket. He also declared that he had
been able to get better prices in some
cases by shipping his stuff to Chicago.
Attorneys Question Wallace.
Attorneys Holden of the Burlington,
Ellis of the Milwaukee and Lynde of
the Northwestern, attempted to show
Mr. Wallace that he and his associates
in the appeal a few months ago to the
Iowa railway commission to reduce the
Iowa rates on live stock and urged It
on the grounds that it would be bene
ficial to the Towa packing establish­
BETTER THAN SPANKING
Spanking does not cure children of
bed-wetting. There is a constitutional
ca'jse for this trouble. Mrs. M. Sum
mers, Box W, Notre Daine, Ind., will
send free to any mother her success
ful home treatment, with full instruc
tions. Send no money, but write her
today if your children trouble you in
this way. Don't blame the child, the
chances are It can't help it. This treat
ment also cures adults and aged peo
ple troubled with urine difficulties by
ds.y or night.
4
ments by helping' to buiid up home in
dustries. Following this, they endeav
ored to make him admit that a reduc
tion in the interstate rates would re
sult in more cattle being shipped out
of the state.
Mr. Wallace denied both statements.
Fie .said that the reduction in the Iowa
distance tariff had been secured to
offset the lack of the feeding in tran
sit rate in Iowa. He said that by re
ducing in stock cattle could be bought
at the markets on the borders Of the
state and then shipped to the dealer's
home under the new Iowa distance tar
iff at less expense than the stock could
have been shipped from the stale in
which it originated to the Iowa destin
ation under the interstate rate. Fol
lowing this explanation Mr. Wallace
said he did not believe that the re
duction in rates would materially In
crease the live stock shipments from
Iowa, but that it would protect the
feeders and give them an equal show
with the feeders of other states.
Would Protect Iowa.
Here Mr. Wallace was allowed by
Commissioner Prouty to make an ex
planation as to the real purpose of the
live stock men's effort to secure re
duced rates. Mr. Wallace said that the
future of Iowa depended upon its abil
ity to maintain the live stock indus
try. The industry provided a fertilizer
for renewing the soli. He said that oth
er states bad allowed the soil to be
come worn out and now had to resort
to chemical fertilizers. He declared
that the live stock Industry In Iowa
was now all right, but unless it was
protected and safeguarded there was
danger of it gradually being driven out
and Iowa becoming a state of deserted
farms like eastern sections of the Un
ited States have already done.
Mr. Wallace admitted that It was ,to
a large degree at any rate.
Then Mr. Lynde insisted, as*a nat
ural sequence, .the buyers would cut
the amount of rate reduction Off the
price- they would pay, so that the live
stock men and the railways would
both be beaten out of the amount
granted by the reduced rate.*.
Not Much Oral Testimony.
There wasn't much oral testimony
introduced aside from Mr. Wallace.
Charles Howe, a rate expert, who com
piled the numerous tables comparing
Iowa rates with those of other states,
was put on the stand merely to swear
to his findings and permit their ad
mission.
A. Sykes of Ida. Grove, president of
the •Corn Belt Meat Producers' asso- I
ciation, testified at some length con
cerning how the lack of feeding in
transit rate discriminates against
Iowa. He said that it Is the only rea
son why Iowa should not how enjoy
and always enjoy supremacy over
other states In the live stock indus
try. He said that the discrimination
amounted to between $10 and $50 per
car, depending upon the Iowa point
that is compared with the stations In
other states.
INSTITUTE AT SPENCER.
Most of Exhibits to Be Retained for
Short Course Later.
Special to Times-Republican.
Spencer, Jan. 18.—The Farmers' In
stitute and Midwinter Fair now being
held here, is proving a grand success.
The pleasant weather which has pre
vailed the past few days, has enabled
farmers and others from nearby towns
and localities to attend quite regular
ly, and hundreds are taking advantage
of the occasion.'
There Is an elaborate display of ex
hibits at the commodious quarters fit
ted up for the purpose in the Andrews'
block, and many valuable prizes are
there waiting for the premiums to be
awarded. Most of the exhibits, how
ever, will be retained for the short
course in agriculture, which convenes
here on January 27, to continue for a
week. It will also be held In the same
quarters and under the supervision of
a corps of Instructors from Ames col
lege, headed by Professor Holden.
The Farmers' elevator at Glllet
Grove caught on fire and was partly
destroyed Thursday morning, but the
prompt action on the part of the buck
et brigade soon had the fire under
control, and for this reason the loss
was not great.
SCHLESWIG SHIPPING POINT.
Trainloads of Livestock Shipped
Weekly During Past Month.
Special to
Times-Republican.
Schleswig, Jan. 18.—Schleswig can
again boast of her livestock ship
ments. During the past month a
trainload of cattle and hogs were
shipped out of town weekly. Last
Saturday a train of twenty-five cars
was shipped to Chicago, besides about
ten cars during the week. Thirty-five
cars were ordered for today's consign
ment. Schleswig has long held the
record of shipping the most livestock
for a town of its size in western Iowa,
and has some of the older and larger
towns beaten by far.
Nevada Items.
Special to Times-Republican.
Nevada, Jan. 18.—The grand jury ad
journed Friday morning till Monday
morning, on account of the illness of
one of the jurors, A. L. Dayton.
The electric light company has op
ened a downtown office in half of B.
DeMange'-s art and news store.
S. J. Reynolds was brought home
from the hospital at Des Moines, Tues
day evening, where he was being treat
ed for enlarged spleen, but with no im
provement. Today he is very low and
may not survive the night.
Mrs. C. M. Soper, wife of our genial
county clerk, gave a four-course 6:30
dinner to five couple in honor of Mr.
Soper's birthday, January 17. Five hun
dred was the game of the evening and
a royal time was enjoyed by all till
the "wee sma" hours, when they left,
wishing Mr. Soper many happy returns
of the day. Mrs. Conner also enter
tained at a«:30 dinner the same even
ing.
Glidden.
Special to Times-Republican.
Glidden, Jan. 18.—J. F. Grace, one of
Glidden's former implement dealers,
was in the city the first of the week,
renewing old acquaintances.
Union services have been held at
the Presbyterian church this week,
with a large attendance'.
J. Mavlty and wife, of Salmon,
Idaho, are visiting Mr. Mavity's par
ents this week.
Mrs. Lon Miller expects to return to
her home In the state of Washington,
January 18. Mrs. Miller has been vis
iting her aged father, brothers and sis
ters for the past six weeks.
The ice man has a pleasant smile
this week.
I.
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Sensational Fisticuff in State
House the Outgrowth ot a
College Friendship
GIFT TO WIFE CAUSES ATTACK
Present Given Fifteen Years Ago, Be­
fore Marriage of Either Party,
Causes Long-Lived Jealousy to
Rankle in Breast of Woman's
Present Husband.
Special to
Times-Republican.
Des Moines, Jan. 18.—A garter with a
pretty silk ribbon and "frat"-engraved
buckle is said to have been the cause
of the assault which Carl Lane Clem
ens of Snohomish, Wash., made yes
terday on R. H. Dosh of Stuart, in the
state house. The garter was given by
Dosh to Mrs. Clemens twelve or fifteen
years ago, according to old friends and
classmates of the two, while they were
students at Simpson College, Indlan
ola.
Neither man had ever met the other
before when they 'met by accident on
business yesterday in the attornuy
general's office. 'Clemens heard Dosh
give his name to the clerk, asked him
his initials. Invited him out into the
corridor and knocked him down. Then
the two men walked out Into the street
where Clemens knocked him down
a"ain, Dosh's head hitting the side
walk with sucli force that he Is still
In the Methodist hospital in a critical
condition.
Both men are lawyers about 30 years
of age, and Clemens was formerly a
foot ball player and coach at Leland
Stanford Jr. University, and is well
known on the Pacific coast.
Dosh is siaid to have given the gar
ter to Mrs. Clemens at Simpson Col
lege, years before Clemens met her on
the Pacific coast, where she was visit
ing friends. He has never liked the
donor of the garter and has been in
sanely jealous of Dosh. Mrs. Clem
ens and Dosh have not met for years,
neither have they corresponded, but
this seems to have mad'e no difference
to Clemens. Ho is said to have brood
ed over the garter and its "frat" buckle
with the engraved initials, and noth
ing that Airs. Clemens could say or
reason dictate would cool his anger.
So when Clemens met Dosh at the
capltol Wednesday and asked him,
"How about that garter?" nothing that
Dosh could say would clear up the
matter.
PROSPECTIVE CANDIDATES MANY
Few Have Signified Intention of Seek
ing Grundy County Offices.
Special to Tlnies-r.epuhiican
Grundy Center, Jan. 18.—Prospective
candidate for county offices are com
ing in so thick that people are almost
dizzy trying to remember the names
of them all. Whether or not all the
people whose names are mentioned are
seeking office is not known, as but
few have signified their intention of
running. Among those mentioned for
sheriff are John Cross, of Clay town
ship Ed Allen, of Melrose township
J. A. Calloway, of Melrose township
H. N. Dllly, C. A. Shaffer, James
Black, Robert Lindon, and A. E. Metz
gar, of Palermo township and Joe
Boyington, of Blackhawk township.
It is also said that the present en
cumbent, W. E. Morrison, would not
run away from the $1,800 job he has if
It hunted him out.
For treasurer, the names of J. C.
Haan, of Palermo, M. E. Hunter, of
Lincoln, and IT. Deters, of German
townships, are in the air.- L. B. De
Seelhorst, of Palermo, has come out for
representative, and so far is the only
one announced. E. A. Crary, for attor
ney, E. G. Ensminger, for auditor, W.
M. Blough for clerk, and C. H. John
ston, for recorder, will apparently
have no opposition.
Under our new primary system it Is
anybody's race, with the prospects that
part of the offices at least will have
to be filled by the county convention
•when it meets.
News of Traer.
Special to Times-Republican.
Traer, Jan. 18.—Henry Barbor has
been suffering from, asthma for the
past two or three weeks.
Mrs. I. B. Atkins, who has been quite
ill the past three weeks with grippe,
is improving.
J. C. Wood, on© of our oldest set
tlers and most honorable citizens, is in
very poor health, and is confined to
his bed a good share of the time. He
is suffering from heart trouble.
John Harder, Sr., has been very ill
of bronchitis the past week or so.
The S-months'-old baby of Mr. and
Mrs. James McGarvey is not expected
to live. Several weeks ago the little
one had smallpox, after which dysen
tery followed.
Joe Kovash, who formerly clerked
for Porterfield Bros., of this place,
married a lady in Cedar Rapids this
week. Mr. Kovash Is now employed in
that city.
Edward Armstrong, of Collins, came
this week to assist Mr. Ryan In his
hardware and Implement business.
Mr. Armstrong is a brother-in-law of
Mr. Ryan.
Mr. Samuel Ewing has sold his
forty-acre farm four miles north of
town, to Mr. Kubik. The land was
unimproved. Consideration $100 per
acre.
Barton Cron and family have moved
to the old James Cron homestead,
which Mr. Cron will farm in com
pany with his brother, Allan.
The Levi Ladd home was the scene
of a very pretty affair last Tuesday
night, it being the sixty-ninth birth
day of Mr. Ladd. Over twenty rela
tives and friends were present to take
part In the festivities.
The Christian Endeavor society of
the Congregational church held a bus
iness meeting at the Calderwood
home Thursday night. The following
officers were Installed: President,
Dale Welton vice president, A. J. Cal
derwood treasurer, John Gregg re
cording secretary. Alpha Gregg cor
responding secretary, Edna Woolley
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5 a a 1 8 1 9 0 3
organist. Beulali Stoakes chorister,
Marie Boettcher.
At a meeting held In Toledo this
week by the Tama county., assessors,
it was voted to assess corn at 48
cents per bushel, oats 30 cents, barley
60 cents and wheat 80 cents. There
were twenty-six present.
James Henderson, who went to Des
Moines a few days ago, was operated
on Thursday for appendicitis. Dr.
Hervey, who accompanied him, re
turned home yesterday morning anJ
reports 'Mr. Henderson getting along
very nlce'iy and as having fully re
covered from the effects of the oper
ation.
The annual meeting of the stockhold
ers of the Tiaer State bank was held
on last Tuesday. The bank has just
closed a very prosperous year and
shows an excellent increase in busi
ness. The old board of directors was
re-elected. Four members of this board
have served continuously for eighteen
years, tliey being T. F. Clark, Dr.
W. A. Daniel, H. F. Gaston and John
Young. Tho other three members, T.
J. McGlnnis, William Stevenson and
W. Cr. McCormack, have been on tho
board for ten successive years. The
officers of the bank remain the same
except that T. J. McGlnnis was elected
vice president.
James Whitely, of Howard township,
has been in Traer the past week, es
tablishing cream routes. He is a rep
resentative of the Farmers' Co-Oper
ative Produce Company, of Des Moines.
Who operate a creamery and claim to
pay the highest prices for cream of
fered In Iowa. The company is com
posed of farmers and has over 2.000
members at the present time. They
have seventy-eight members in How
ard township, all of whom ship creain
to' Des Moines. Air. Whitely has es
tablished a station here which will be
opened In a few days. Ed Bailey and
Ed Green have been employed to haul
cream over the Traer routes.
Blanche Watters was the winner of
the special prize of $10 In cash, given
away by the editor of the Traer Star
Clipper this week, to the contestant
securing the greatest number of votes
In the past two weeks. Miss Mary
Miller made the greatest gain, but hav
ing already secured one of the special
prizes, she was barred, except from the
final prizes, and the $10 went to Miss
Watters.
Rev. Dilman Smith, pastor, of the
M. E. church, is conducting a series
of sermons In which he speaks on the
life of some great Biblical character
in the morning and as a parallel study
in the evening speaks on the life of
some of our modern statesmen, ora
tors, etc. The addresses are proving,
very interesting.
Dickens News.
Special to Times-ftepuollcan.
Dickens, Jan. 18.—Will Miller and
Lydia Derry, both of this place, were)
married at the M. E. parsonage at
Spencer by Rev. Bond, the evening of
January 16.
Mr. A. W. Snyder was called to
Hinckley. HI., yesterday by the death
of his father.
Dickens was well represented at
Spencer yesterday, many attending the
farmers' institute.
The "home talent" number of the
lecture course was given here last
night.
By
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3 PENDING IN OGDEN ESTATE
Two Filed by Brothers of the Late
Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills
Henry Day, and One by Stepson of
Mrs. Ogden Stockholders in Land
Companies at War Action to Re­
cover Road Taxes.
Special to Times-Republican.
Mason City, Jan. 18.—Court will open
here January 28 with one of the largest
dockets in the history of the county.
Yesterday the last day of service, fifty
seven cases were recorded, which do
not include the number left over from
lust term, crowded out because of the
time occupied by the Ogden will case,
nor the number filed since that time
up to this week, which will make near
ly 150 cases.
Three cases are pending in the Od
gen estate, two filed by brothers of
the late Henry Day some time ago,
in which they want a division of tho
property recently in the hands of the
late Mrs. Ogden and disposed by her
by will, and one more recent, filed by
N. G. Ogden, stepson of Hattie Day
Ogden, in which he asks for lot 2 of
lot 5, block 17, one of the choicc bus
iness lots of the city, wants the execu
tor of the Ogden estate to pay the
debts of the estate, but they must be
paid from funds other than received
from proceeds of this lot.
The stockholders of the Stevens
Land Company and Manitoba Land
•Company, co-partners, in which A. E.
Gale, T. A. Potter and W. J. Holahan
are the principal owners, all residents
of this city and members of the Mani
tolu Land Company, are at war. The
Stevens Land Company want a re
ceiver appointed, say they have been
unable to keep tab of the accounts of
the company since the partnership, and
ask for $15,000 judgment, on the
grounds that $10,000 was spent by rep
resentatives of the Manitoba company
in junketing trips, charged up to the
company, but no account returned, and
for the dissolving of the partnership.
The city of Mason City is plaintiff
and the county of Cerro Gordo defend
ant, in an action to recover certain
road taxes paid into the county treas
ury and expended by the supervisors
on roads outside the city. The amount
sought to recover is $12,825.99 and In
cludes taxes pdid by city residents
from 1891 to 1906. The city maintains
that all money paid In in this way
drip
Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills are an up to date, scientific preparation
composed of the most powerful nerve restoratives known to science.
They ara bound to prove effective, as a treatment for weak nerves,
because they supply the very elements of nature which are necessary
for the formation of new nerve force.
It is only by this building-up process that you can ever hope to en
tirely cure sleeplessness, headache, neuralgia, nervous dyspepsia, irrita
bility, brain fag and the discouragement and despondency which tell of
exhausted nerves.
Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills, 50 cents a box, 6 boxes for $2.50 at
all dealers, or Dr. A. W. Chase Medicine Co., Buffalo, N. Y. The por
trait and signature of Dr. A. W. Chase, the famous receipt book author,
are on every box.
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id* .-« .'?1*l.
Largest Number of Cases in
History ot County, Recorded
For Trial
should be expended in the city.
Four bankers of the city, A. H.
Gale, C. H. McNider, I. W. Keerl and
G. E. "Winter are defendants and the
county plaintiff, in an effort to recov
er $3,710 from the defendants as bonds
men of the late W. E. Tucker, county
treasurer of the county at the time of
his death. The money had been de
posited in the bank of Thornton and
has not been accounted for.
Among the personal Injury cases is
that of E. E. Brown against the North-,
western States Cement Company, In
which the plaintiff asks judgment for
$3,340 for personal injuries sustained
while employed by the company and
that of J. W. Burns, who wants $2,000
of the Milwaukee company for injuries
sustained while firing a switch engine.
On the divorce docket is the case of
Mrs. May Brett against A. B. Brett, a
prominent stock raiser and breeder,
who alleged cruel and inhuman treat
ment In which a gun was drawn on
her, she was pummelled and made the
subject of vile epithets. She alleges her
husband Is worth $50,000 and she wants
$1,000 temporary alimony and $15,000
permanent alimony.
Ellsworth News.
Special to Times-Republican.
Ellsworth, Jan. 18.—Mr. Lendseth, a
brother of Mr. Konard Lendseth, for
merly of this place, died at Minneap
olis last Tuesday and the remains were
brought here for burial. The funeral
services were held at the M. E. church
yesterday, Rev. Merethon conducting
the services. Mr. Lindseth leaves a
wife and three children in Norway. He
came to this country about two months
ago.
The mother of Mr. Swagood, who
lives about five miles north of town,
died yesterday. Deceased had been in
poor health for some time past.
Mrs. George Young died at a hospital
in Chicago last Saturday, and the
remains were brought here and fun
eral services held at the M. E. church
January 14. The deceased was a
daughter of .Mr. and Mrs. Buckles. The
obsequies were attended by a large
concourse of sorrowing friends and
Interment made in Lakewood cemetery,
north of this town.
Much dissatisfaction is expressed
over the taking off of passengers Nos.
16 and 25 on this division of the C- &
N. W. railway. Representatives from
the different towns have had meetings
with a view of restoring the service,
but so far without any indication of
success.
A large delegation from here went
to hear William Jennings Bryan at
Webster City, January 10. It Is rather
suspected that quite a number of shell
bark republicans will vote for the Ne
braska statesman In case of his nom
ination for the presidency.
Buckeye News.
Special to Times-Republican.
Buckeye, Jan. 18.—Ben Ridout and
Thomas Whaley started for Chicago
Wednesday, with a carload of fat cat
tle.
District Deputy L. D. Van Patter and
wife attended I. O. O. F. lodge at Hub
bard, Saturday evening, where the
former installed the new officers in the
lodge. He also installed at Union
last week.
Otto Peglow had the misfortune to
have a runaway last Sunday. Fortun
ately no one was seriously hurt, but the
Tired and WeaR Because of :.
Thiii Blood and Starved Nerves
Their Gentle Action and Extraordinary Restorative Power Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills Are Especially Snc
cessful in the Cure of the Diseases Peculiar to Women
THE
in flesh and weight.
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Jfirrse and buggy were badly damaged.
Wilde Cooper with the assistance of
A. Underwood and John Eason, la
drilling a well on the hotel prop*
crty.
Mrs. Melinda Hunt, a lady, preachef
of the Friends church from Iowa Fall
is to speak at the Cottage church nex
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock.
Ed Johnson has sold his half inter*
est in the dray line to Bert Loban.
The firm is now Goodman & Loban.
Mr". Johnson thinks of moving to South
Dakota.
Mrs. L. D. Massey, of Warren, 111.,
is visiting her brother, Dr. R. E. Wil
son and family here.
P.\ C. Parks is visiting his mother
at St. Louis.
Charles Bratnober, J. P.,Talcott and
A. W. Ross attended the Hamilton
County Retail Merchants' Association
meeting at Webster City Tuesday!
iMlss Blanch Hughes returned from
her six months' visit with her .brothea
at Winona, Wash.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Boiler's 4-year
old son is very sick with pneumonia.
His grandparents are here Ifrom
Greene.
The Masons Installed their officers
Wednesday night: H. L. Dow, W"- M.J'
C. H. Bratnober, S. W. H. H. Gerbe»i
J. W. Ray T. Johnson, secretary R,
H. Bratnober, treasurer.
Barney Logan shipped a car of corn
this week to his brother at Parkers*
burg.
Robert MoCoy has moved on farm
near Boone.
Two Eldora Bank Elections.
Special to Times-Republican.
Eldora, Jan. 18.—Two of. Eldora'S
banks had election of officers this
week, with the following results:
President First National, J. H. Bales
vice resident, W. J. Murray cashier,
W. E. Rathbone assistant cashier, A.
W. Crossau with W. J. Molr, D. E.
Bales, W. H. Martin, C. E. Albrook, D.,
E. Byam, C. F. Stouffer, H. S. Ham-.^
mond and W. J. Murray for directors.
In the Citizens' Savings Bank, J. F.i
Hardin Is president N. R. Van Avery,
vice president L. W. Harris, cashier
were re-elected with N. R. Van Avery,
G. P. Kier, Charles Wartchow, Wil- 4
liam Schnebke and J. F. Hardin direct
tors.i|S|
The feminine organism is a regular net work of nerves, and it is
when the nerve force is lacking that the
weakness and irregularities, the backaches
and bodily pains make themselves felt.
It is because Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve
Pills form new, rich blood and create new
herve force that they have become noted as
111 a cure for ills peculiarly feminine.
PERSISTENT HEADACHE
"I have been very nervous for a long time, suffering so much from per
sistent headaches and could not sleep well at nights. I was so bad last
spring that I had to have a doctor and again last fall I was very poorly
and seeing DR. A. W. CHASE'S NERVE PILLS recommended I got a box
and used them. Since then I have had no headaches—I sleep well and feel
generally vigorous and strong. They are certainly a fine medicine. I also
gave some to my little boy for nervousness and they acted just as well
for him. As a consequence, I feel I can't recommend the medicine too
highly/'—Mrs. Fred Korn, 175 WellsSt., Wilkes-Barre, Pa.
WEAK HEART ACTION
"My trouble was principally extreme nervousness, dizziness and a
weak heart—I was restless and the heart action was irregular. I got a box
of DR. A. W. CHASE'S NERVE PILLS and as a result of their use my
system is in splendid shape again—nerves steady—quiet and strong—sleep
restful—the heart action regular—the great strength excellent, and the
dizziness all gone. The result justifies the statement that the pills are a
very fine nerve and heart medicine and I have no hesitancy in recommend
ing them to every one."—Mr*. E. Weyburn, Nappanee, Ind.
Stops itching, heals the skin and therefore positively cures eczema, salt rheum, and
form of itching, bleeding and protruding piles.
IN MARSHALLTOWN Dr. A. W. Chase's medicines are rscommended and for sale by the„McBride & Will Drug Co.
Ji
In the Primitive Garden, '•.
"Wh,o are you?" asked Eve, in sur
prise. k-i
"I'm Exhibit A," answered Adam. 4
Then came the serpent, and trouble,
immediately began.
When the blood becomes thin and watery^
1 the nerves starved and exhausted and feel
ings of discouragment and despondency
weigh you down so that you feel life fo be
scarcely worth the living, you can look to
"Young man, don't you know thai
it's better to be atone than In bad
company?" "Yes, sir. Goodby, Blr/'^S

womanly system must have good rich blood in liberal quan
tities. There is the periodical loss to be made good and
nervous system to be kept nourished and it is to failure of the
nervous system that women can attribute most of the suffering
peculiar to her sex.
Dr. A. W. Chase's Nerve Pills with new
hope, knowing from the way they act upon
the blood and nerves that every dose is bound
to prove of at least some benefit to you.
When using this great cure you will feel
the tingle of new, rich blood in your arteries
and veins, your nerves will quicken into new life and
restore to every organ of the body its natural func
tions. You will find a new-joy in life and work, and as
the form is being rounded out to healthful proportions it
will be a pleasure for you to note your gradual increase
-•f'
"l
B. T. Baker and son Ralph, of Ne
braska, called between trains Thurs«
day morning.
The infant of Fred Kahl and wif£
has been very ill, but is Improving.
BernS, Evans has returned home af»
ter an eleven months' sojourn at Iow.%
Falls.
,/ 'v.
Williams.
Special to Times-Republican.
Williams, Jan. 18.—John Hayes and
son Carl, were at Doon this week,
where John will have charge of 4
farmers' elevator. He operated one ot
his own here for fifteen years or more,
and understands the business well.
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