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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, February 17, 1908, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85049554/1908-02-17/ed-1/seq-3/

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is a blend of "Old Crop**
Coffees combined With such
skill and care that the full
strength and richness—the
delightfully aromatic flavor
and bouquet are preserved
from roaster to you intact.
Buy a pound from your
dealer and prove to your
self that OLD GOLDEN
is the best
coffee you
ever had.
25 cents
a pound
Sort Out Your
And print them upon
By any light during your
long winter evenings. We
will be glad to show you
the way.
136 West Main
W.Z. Newton, Mgr.
\Laundry. The. advancing of strong ar
guments concerning our laundry ser
vice is an easy matter, because we
possess modern facilities to do quick
and satisfactory work. You'll un
doubtedly think so, after you have giv
en it a trial. "We await an opportunity
to launder your linens. The Meeker
i'V Laundry. The soft water laundry.
Prop, and Mgr.
Rates $2 to $3 Per Day
Meals 50 Cents
Dr. B. F. Kierulff's
Treats all disease* of the
Eye. Ear, Nose 8 Throat
104 East Main. Nalr 'Phone, 314.
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throaf
Glasses Properly Fitted
Tremont Block, Marshalltown, Iowa.
X/iUX Lt4!eat ASK yaur DmuUt
for /A
_.iy«nr ..
Chl-efcea-ter'f Dliiaoa
Pllto in Red and Void
I boxes, sealed with Blue
Take no other. Bu
labs no otner. Buy or your
Unnlrt. AikforCII I-OIKS-TEH'S
L* 0 years kt.own
as Best, Safest, Always
SOW By druggists everywhere
Traveling: Men Making* Arrange
ments to Entertain Visiting'
Brothers During Sundays
Commercial Club and Marshalltown
Merchants to Work in Conjunction—
Bigalow Changes Houses I. T.
Forbes Seriously III Neblett Plays
in Championship Games.
At a meeting of the Traveling
Men's Commercial club, the following
committee was appointed: George
•Gregory, D. D. Xeblett und H. AA.
iShove, to meet a committee from the
Merchants' club, and make arrange
ments to entertain the visiting travel
ing men who are with us every Sun
day, by spending every Sunday after
noon, commencing not later than April
1st, to show them our city. There will
fee nothing that will advertise our city
more than to take an interest in the
boys who have to be away from home
on Sunday, and who happen to be in
our city.
A. A. Elderkin, with the Baker Pa
per Company, and J. M. MeNeal, with
Cedar Rapids Candy •Company, better
known by the boys on the road as
'Brown & White," were calling on the
trade in State Center last Thursday.
Mac is a pretty good jollier, and is
always willing to explain why .they
havw dubbed him "Brown."
A. C. Snyder, salesman for the Mc
Laughlin Coffee Company, of Chicago,
with his home in our city, left last
Monday for a week's trip. iMi. Snyder
is well pleased as to the outlook for
business this spring.
The boys who are compelled to make
the C„ M. & St. P. road in western
Iowa, will be pleased to know that a
fine hotel is now opened et Manilla. It
has steam heat, and everything up to
date. That surely is something that
has been needed for years.
Henry V. Speers, state oil inspector,
spent part of the day Friday in Story
City. Mr. Speers is not so old but that
he "will take a joke. Just ask hiin
when he happens to be around, why he
was asked to "cut it out."
F. E. Bigalow, our city, who has
represented Hrlttain Packing Company
for the past 3
has resigned ihs po­
sition with the firm, and will after
March 1 represent Jevvett & Sherman
Company, of Milwaukee, wholesale
teas and coffees, in western Iowa.
I. T. Forbes, a member of the board
of directors of the H. C. M. A., is quite
sick with the grippe.
L. J. Jarrett and wife of our city,
will leave the latter par-t of the week
for a short visit at St. Louis. L. J.
travels for the Robert, Johnson, Rand
Shoe Company, of that city.
A. D. Cook, manager of the office
force for the Luthy Hardware Com
pany of Des Moines, spent Saturday
in our city^ visiting the trade, with
their representative, Harry Comparet.
Mr. Cook seemed quite pleased wfrth
T. W. Moss of Des Moines, the Iowa
manager for Spaulding & Merrick, of
Chicago, called on thd jobbing trade in
Marshalltown on Wednesday last. Mr.
Moss is one of the finest of gentleman,
an honor to any class of men. It is a
pleasure to be one of his friends.
Mr. Feinberg, salesman .for the J.
Rice Friedmann Company of Milwau
kee, is out for the spring business and
was calling on trade last week in the
towns in eastern Iowa. He reports
business fair.
JErnest Will, with the Hostler Coa,l
and Coke Company, spent Saturday
and Sunday with friends in our city.
D. D. Neblett, salesman for Peet
Bros., soap manufacturers of Kansas
City, left Friday evening for Cincin
nati, O., where he played with the Des
Moines bowling team in the United
States champion games. D. D. has the
honor of being the state champion.
Proposed Iowa & Northwestern Elec
tric Line Secures Quasqueton Fran
Special to Times-Republican.
Quasqueton, Feb. 17.—The Iowa &
Northwestern, a proposed electric line,
•has secured long-term franchises for
the operation of an electric light and
water plant here. The electric line will
be built early in the spring, and the.
50 Fathoms Deep
WAY down on the bottom
of the sea under three
hundred feet of water is the
favorite home of the codfish.
The ice-cold water of Norway
and the North Atlantic is his
joy. He has the power to grow
fat under severe surroundings.
The same natural power is in
Scott's Emulsion
of Cod Liver Oil. Nature her*
self put it there. This power
produces new flesh and new
life in those who suffer from
wasting diseases.
AllDrasfitU 50c. and $1.00.
plants shortly after the road reaches
Quasqueton, which will, for the first
time, have an outlet by either steam or
electric power. The road ii) question is
thought to be hacked by ihe (& N*.
A\r. and is projected from Anamnsa to
Formal Charge Entered Against the
Steinhagen Brothers, at Waterloo.
Special ti Times-Republican.
Waterloo, Kob. 17.—The bonds of
Louis and Ed Steinhagen. accused of I
the murderous attempt on K. A. Sny
der. have been placed at $2,000 in de
fault of which they have been lodged
in the county Jail.
Within but a few hours of a week
after the commission of the crime, and
live days after the Steinhagen brothers
had been arrested and incarcerated in
the city jail on suspicion of having
been implicated, after days of cease
less vigilance and work on the part of
the police department in the securing
of evidence during which neither days,
nights or hours were considered, or
physical discomfiture allowed to inter
fere with the work at hand, the chain
of evidence is thought to be com
plete and a formal charge was entered
against the suspects. After an ar
raignment before Justice Kepford, the
alleged criminals were granted a con
tinuance for the purpose of consulting
Made Splendid Time Across the State
of Iowa.
Special to Times-Republican.
'Clinton. Feb. 17.—The new motor
car of the Union Pacific, on a speed
trial trip to Chicago, passed thru
Clinton, following the Los Angeles
limited of the Chicago & Northwest
ern. The car made splendid time
across the state of Iowa, remaining
directly in the rear of the flyer all the
way from Omaha to i'linton. The car
was speeded at times as high as a mile
in forty-two seconds.
The motor is constructed of steel,
and resembles a handsome parlor ear.
It is propelled by a great gasolene
Upper Mississippi Improvement Asso
ciation Meeting of Importance.
Special to Times-Republican
Clinton, Fe.b. 17.—Committees of
Clinton professional and business men
are preparing for the annual meeting
in this city of the Upper Mississippi
Improvement association, in mid-sum
mer. It is expected that about 750 del
egates from cities along the upper
Mississippi will be in attendance at
the 1908 meeting, which •will it Is
thought, be the most important in the
•history of the association, because of
the impetus given to river interest by
the trip down the Mississippi of Pres
ident Roosevelt and the national rivers
and 'harbors congress and the water
ways commissioneral last summer.
Farmers' Grain DealePS*35Association
Selects It as Meeting Place.
Fort Dodge, Feb. 17.—TJje next meet
ing of the Iowa Farmers' Grain Deal
ers' association will be held at Sioux
•City. This was decided on at the
board meeting following adjournment.
The growth of the organization In the
past year has been phenaminal. One
year ago there were 110 companies in
the association. At the present time
•there are 206. Resolutions were passed
asking for legislation to stop gamb
ling in grain, declaring in favor of
passage of the MeCumber grain bill
to inaugurate a new system of federal
grain inspection. The farmers were
in favor of the creation of a non
partisan tariff commission in .harmony
parti &a
with \Y
he Beveridge bill.
The creamery will organize, as
enough money has been raised to do
business. They will build a cement
building and no dou.bt will advertise
for bids.
Revival meetings are still in pro
gress and about seventy-five have been
converted and about twenty-five united
with the church. Rev. Longnecker is
•using every effort to make great suc
Earl Bedwell was quite painfully
hurt Friday while loading ice. His
•tongs slipped, throwing him out of
the wagon backwords, hurting his
back and left hip. His many friends
hope for his speedy recovery.
Teams have been crossing on the ice
to the islands opposite this city for
some days. Last winter and the winter
before, the ice was not sufficiently
thick to enable teams to go over to
the islands and hence no wood was
taken off of these islands those win
Henry Eimers has let the contract to
Lon Whitehill of Burt for making him
3,000 cement blocks 8x8x16 inches in
size. Mr. Eimers will use these block.-*
in building a new plan of barn building
in this vicinity. The building will be
set on concrete foundation four feet
in depth. It Is estimated that one and
a half carload of cement will be used
in building the barn.
Forty feet of the approach of the
Fulton bridge, six miles below Ma
quoketa, was washed away by the high
water in the north fork of the Maquo
keta river. The river is still rising
and it will be some time before the
break can be repaired to allow traffic
to be resumed. All the northern part
of this county is tied up by the wash
Cedar Rapids.
The arrangements are all completed
foe the tenth annual meeting of the
Iowa Retail Hardware association
which will be held in this city Febru
ary IS
"1. A great feature of the
meeting will be the exhibits of hard
ware at ihe big auditorium building.
It is expected that not less than 1,500
hardware men from all parts of the
state will be in attendance.
lid W liite. a farmer owning 400 acres
(if land five miles east of Centerville.
has become convinced that he has good
oil prospects and will commence at|
Ohio Woman, Aged Eighty, Who
lleluses to lie
veal Name, in
Thinking That His Family Did Not
Care for Him, He Wandered Off
Years Ago, and Altho Relatives Be­
lieve Him to Be in Boone Vicinity,
He Is Not Yet Located.
Special to Times-Republican.
Boone, Feb. 17.—An aged mother,
coming all the way from Ohio seek
ing her favorite son, who left home
twenty-e ght years ago, is the sad
spectacle presented in Boone at the
present time. Proud to a degree and
dreading the notoriety of the situation,
she refuses to give her name, but has
been In Boone for some time seeking
trace of the boy who has now reached
the age of sixty years. That he 1*
here his mother and former friends are
certain. He answers to the name of
Oscar Martin, but it is hinted that
this name was assumed by him after
leaving his Ohio home, over a quarter
of a century ago.
The mother is now over eighty years
old. The family was a. happy and con
tented one. Xever blessed with an
overabundance of wealth, they got
along as best they eould, however,
never experiencing want at any time.
The son. who never married, thought
that the members of the family did nol
care for him, and one day without
bidding any one farewell, he left his
home. He roved the country and came
west. Arriving in Boone county he
worked here and there, so the rela
tives aver, earning enough to live com
fortably on. He never came to town,
never rode on the cars, except on rare
occasions, never would say anything
aboufc his past, and would never give
his real name. He has tried to avoid
the members of his family, and now his
heartbroken mother and other rela
tives are endeavoring to locate him.
They are positive that he Is working
around Boone for his board during the
winter months. Recently he stopped
at a farm house and purchased his
supper. After he left, the farmer said
that the man greatly resembled Oscar
Martin. He was called back and his
appearance, and build corresponded
exactly, but the man denied being Mar
tin, also refusing to give his name. The
house where he purchased his supper
was the home of a relative of the man.
who is being sought.
The mother Is visiting in Boone and
praying for the day of the return of
her son. The father of the man died
several years ago and left a comfort
able fortune, a portion of which will
fall to Oscar as soon as he shows up.
The relatives who gave your corres
pondent this Information ask that
Martin correspond without delay with
his friends near Ogden. They claim
that this is sufficient and that if he is
so minded he will reply without delay.
Otherwise he will slip away and make
the search here useless.
Attend Lecture at North wood.
Special to Times-Republican
Kensett, Feb. 17.—Quite a large del
egation went to Northwood Saturday
once to drill for oil. He has purchased
a complete driling outfit and employed
an expert oil man to commence opera
tions within a few days. There have
been seen on his farm many strong in
dications of oil. Oil will collect on the
pools of water in a creek that runs
thru it, and the stock refuses to drink
it on account of the oil. This has been
skimmed off and tested and "shows a
good quality of crude oil. It Is thought
to come from a spring in the hillside.
Mr. White has had several experts ex
amine the find and is convinced that
he has oil in paying quantites.
At the joint meeting of the board of
supervisors of Greene and Webster
counties, held in this city last Monday,
contracts were let for the big Greene
Webster ditch, known as No. 18-35,
which -will cost about $45,000. There
were fifteen bidders .present to figure
on the various parts of the work, and
the contracts are generally considered
as being well let. All of the five mem
bers of the Webster county board were
here in connection with this important
This week the glass for the new
Methodist church was placed in posi
tion by A. D. Page, of Minneapolis,
and the decorators arrived here from
Cedar Rapids and are now at work do
ing the decorating. This is certainly
going to be a fine building when com
pleted and be one of the very nicest
churches in this section of the state.
It is now expected that dedication day
will be April 5, and arrangements are
now being completed to make that a
great day in Spencer.
Iowa City.
A drunken row in a shanty ten miles
west of Iowa City almost ended in a
tragedy.. Three, neighbors August
Rexelius, August Kramer and Adolph
Bauch—had been drinking in Bauch's
house and got into an altercation. In
the fight Kramer was slashed on the
hand with a knife, altho the other two
deny inflicting the wounds. Bauch was
also battered up, while Rexelius denies
being implicated in the fight. All were
brought to Iowa City and lodged in
jail impending an investigation.
.Harry Gill bought thirty horses here
a week ago, and then quit. He found
that he was not going to be able to
(ill another car, those he bought bav
ins: finished a part car at Belle Plaine
and a full car here. The prices ,isk«l
were higher .than lie could market the
horses for at this time, especially the
heavier ones. Farmers will need re­
evening to listen to ('aptain Roald
Amundson, who lectured on his discov
ery of the true magnetic pole and the
northwest passage.
George Van Ginkle of Bordurant Killed
While Hunting.
Bordurant, I'eb. 17—George Vail Gin
kle. the 14-year-old son of John Van
Ginkle, a farmer living near Bondurant,
was found dead in a pasture Saturday
night near his home with his head al
most completely blown from his shoul
The young lad had left home early
Saturday morning armed with a double
barrelled shot gun. intent on spending
the forenoon hunting rabbits. At noon
he diil not come home for dinner, but
ins parents, thinking that he had tak
en dinner at some neighbor's home, did
not worry. When he did not come in
the evening, however, & searching par
ty was organized.
After scouring all the eustomary'gul
Hes and sloughs, the party scattered
over the fields, and finally came upon
the body of the youth in a pasture,
stretched out cold and stiff. The head
was blown almost completely from the
shoulders. The double barrelled shot
gun with which he was hunting was
on the ground beside him. and the
contents or both barrels had been dis
^-ceased Was One of the Oldest Men
In Algona.
Special to Times-Republican.
Algona, Feb. 17.—The .late William
Bailey, who died at the home of his
daughter, Mrs. George Shrove, in this
city Friday night, was one of the old
est" men in the city, 92 years. He leaves
to mourn his loss another daughter,
Mrs. Blllsborough, of Fenton. and one
son, W. S. Bailey, of Winnebago, 111.
Tli» latter was not able to attend tin
funeral. Besides these he has a- large
number of grandchildren, and great
Tie was married in 1844 in Winneba
go county. Illinois, and lived there un
til lSS'.'. when he caine to Kossuth
county, living on a farm with his son
Herbert until his death, after which
they moved to this city. Mr. Bailey
was a Methodist preacher, and for the
past few years he was required to give
up the work. He was not a great suf
ferer in his last days, but had said
that he was the last of his generation
to die and did not see why the Good
Father did not call him to the world
Traversed Northern and Western Iowa
for Twenty-five Years.
Special (o Times-Republican.
Iowa Falls, Feb. 17.—Friends in this
part of the state are in receipt of the
news of the death of Chauncy N. Bird,
who, as a traveling man, traversed
northern and western Iowa for twen
ty-five years. His death occurred at
Detroit. Mich. He is survived by his
wife and two grown children. He was
59 years old.
News of Manson.
Special to Times-Republican.
Manson, Feb. 17.—The funeral of O.
Wooden was held here Saturday, when
one of the oldest settlers of this vicin
ity was laid to rest. Mr. Wooden had
lived continuously for forty-five years
on a homestead five miles northeast
of here. He was seventy-four years
old. Death was due to apoplexy, he be
ing found dead in bed.
The Thimble club Friday evening
entertained the gentlemen at the E. A.
Richards home.
The Manson schools now have two
organized societies, and Friday night
gave a fine program at the school
house. The building has been installed
with a fine system of electric lights,
making it possible to give night enter
vise their ideas as to the ruling prices
for horses now as they are a lot cheap
er than a year ago. Horses are feeling
the depression in the markets as well
as other products. Rev. R. G.
Smith is disposing of his surplus stock
of pigeons. Two weeks ago he shipped
200 fine birds to Hammond, N. J., and
this iweek another shipment of 600 goes
to the same consignee. Rev. 'Smith is
selling only his surplus stock and will
Continue in the business of rearing
pigeons, a business he finds at once
pleasant and lucrative.
Des Moines.
Forty druggists Of Des Moines hare
promised to be good and live up to the
Jaw governing the sale of liquor. In
consequence of their pledge the suits
for a permanent injunction against
them instituted by the Anti-Saloon
league will be held in abeyance for a
year and a half and temporary injunc
tions- only will issue. Fifty-one suits
were filed in all. It is expected the
remaining defendants will also line up
and promise to be good. The attorney
for the league, M. S. Odel. consider
ately knocked $5 off his legal fee ofj $25
for each case in consideration of the
compromise reached. At that, how
ever, it will cost the druggists about
5800 for his fees alone, not counting
their own attorneys and the court
News has reached the city to the ef
fect that John Dunn, well known in
Dubuque, and for years connected with
various newspapers in the larger city
of the middle west, died suddenly in
Davenport, Iowa, recently. Of late, Mr.
Dunn has been giving his attention to
the gathering of data for a detailed
and comprehensive history of Catho
licity in Iowa, and it is but little over
two .weeks since he left Dubuque. Dur
ing his stay here of a week or more,
the deceased devoted his time to the
acquiring of information to be used in
his work. He was a close friend of
Judge Skemp, and it is to him that the
word of his untimely passing has come.
The cause of his death is supposed to
have been due to an accident, as he
was in good health when here. No de
tails were contained in the message
announcing his demise.
1 Olre Instant relief In
I rrlATQ Nasal Catarrh cure
Waittl I IvW cold In head and sore
throat liest daily Tnoutli wash and safeguard
against contagious diseases. Most effective and
economical antiseptic. 50c. Druggists or mail.
Quickly relieve Soar
Stomach. Heart
burn. Nausea, all
forma of Indigestion and Dyspepsia. Sugar-coated
tablets. 10c. or 25c. V. I. Hood Co.. Lowell, Mass.
If Hade by Head It's Good.
Two Engines Greatly Damaged
and Caboose Splintered in
Collision atCiitl'ord
Receives Badly Sprained Ankle by
Jumping Thru Cab Window Fast
Freight Dashes Into Engine and Ca-
boose Standing on Main Line—Traf-
fic Not Greatly Delayed.
Special to Times-Republican.
Giffnrd. Feb. IT.—One trainman in
jured. two engines put. out of business
and a caboose reduced to kindling
woojl are Ihe result of a collision in
the Iowa. Central yards at this place
Saturday night.
An extra freight north. Engine 97,
with a pusher engine ahead of the
caboose, stopped for water when the
Iowa Central's fast time freight No.
95 dashed around the curve south of
town and struck the caboose of the
extra, which were detached from the
rest of the train to take water. The
caboose was ground into splinters,
nothing remaining except the trucks
and a small piece of the roof. Engine
25. just ahead, was knocked off the
track, and turned over on its side. Its
cab was torn to pieces and tlie lender
badly damaged. Kngine St on train
95, had the boiler head, pilot and front
trucks badly demolished.
A wrecking crew from Marshalltown
was rushed to the scene and the
wreckage picked up. The track which
was torn up for several rail lengths,
was put in shape by noon Sunday
trains running over the passing track
In clearing away the wreckage of the
caboose, this morning, a pie, which
one of the .boys had brought along for
a lunch, neatly tied with paper, to
gether with a bottle of coffee, were
found Intact.
Engineer Ray Runneals, of Marshall
town, in jumping thru the cab win
dow of engine 25, sustained a badly
sprained ankle. He "was the only per
son injured, which seems miraculous.
Many to Witness Dedication of Beau
tiful New Cathedral at Clinton.
Special to Times-Republicai..
Clinton, Feb. 17.—Masons of promi
nence from Iowa and many other states
will be present at the dedication of the
beautiful Scottish Rite cathedral at
Clinton. The date of the dedication
has not yet been determined, but the
ceremonies will probably be held in the
late summer.
The new cathedral is said to be the
finest in the state of Iowa. It is lo
cated on FifKi avenue, overlooking the
Mississippi river, /ind no expense has
been spared in its construction, nor
will be in its furnishing and equip
in is to in
height, and will be devoted entirely to
The final meeting of DeMolay Con
sistory, Iowa's pioneer Masonic body,
in the old temple on the nortb side,
which has been its meeting place since
the year 18G9, will be held next week,
opening on February 25, and contin
uing for four days. The autumn re
union of the Masons will be in the new
temple on Fifth avenujfe.
Most Interesting Box Social Held at
Hampton—Prizes Awarded.
Bp sclal to Times-Republican.
Hampton, Feb. 17.—-The local lodge
of the Modern "Woodmen, of America,
assisted by their ladies' auxiliary, the
Royal Neighbors conducted a box so
cial at their hall last Friday evening.!
'Che first feature of the evening was
a program consisting of Vocal and in
strumental music of a high order, reci
tations and readings. Next was a
voting contest to deterfnine the most
popular lady present, Mrs. E. White
head winning, with 175 votes. She re
ceived a very pretty bracelet.
•A fee of 1 cent for votes was charged
and the receipts from their source
amounted to $32.65.
Another feature of the evening was
a box social. Bids were limited to 50
cents, but the receipts amounted to
The Woodman organization here has
a membership of about 280.
Bit Other Dogs and Several Cattle in
Vicinity of Duncombe.
CFort Dodge, Feb. 17.—The country in
the vicinity of Duncombe is having a
hydrophobia scpre. An ownerless mon
grel cur appeared mysteriously and
spread terror among the citizens. The
animal -showed all the symptoms of
rabies. It was first seen on the Peter
son farm south of Duncombe, and ran
at random about the neighborhood.
At Ihe S. M. Rhodes place, the family
suspected nothing was wrong and tak
ing a fancy to the dog decided to keep
it. It was accordingly tied up in the
barn. On Thursday it was found that
the dog had chewed the strap it was
tied with in two, and had bitten the
cattle which were stanchioned and un
ablr- to -protect themselves. Passing
the children in the yard the dog bit
at two of them. Fortunately their
hands wer! protected by thick mittens.
L5y this time the neighborhood was
thoroughly aroused and the farmers
arm^d themselves with guns and soon
killed the dog.
It has .been brought to this city by T.
Wo guarantee to either cure or refund
the money to any sufferer from Itcbtng,
Bleeding or Protruding Piles who faith
fully and properly uses
Dr. A. W. Chase's
"Rev. T. B. Roberts of 103 Marshall St..
Syracuse, N. Y., says:—"For nine years I
suffered from Itching and protruding piles
wMch were to bad that they necessitated my
absence from professional duties. I used
numerous remedies and underwent one opera
tion without relief, but by using Dr. A. W.
Cliaae'e Ointment I am now permanently
cured." 50c a box. All dealers or Dr. A. W»
R«. N. Y.
Chase's medicines are recommended
and for sale by the McBride & Will
Drug Co.
BANKRUPTCY proceedings and PRO- I
BATE matters given special attention,
Office. 16 Wert Main Street,
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
Best for Children
We are just in receipt of a packet of ladies'
diamond rings, which, with mounting and all
will be retailed at from $20 to $50.
To be sure the stones are not as large as a
walnut, but QUALITY is apparent in each
—in fact the stones are PERSONAL selec
tions from the stocks of several of America's
foremost importers. The mountings are in
the most approved "Tiffany" and chased
Of course we show an abundance of larger
sized rings—also a representative stock of
loose stones—but in this announcement we
dwell particularly on those dainty little rings
at from $20 to $50—they're |the "liveliest"
ever shown here at such a price.
Jaques and given to Dr. Baughman.
The head will be sent to Professor
Albert of Iowa City, and serum from
the brain will be injected into guinea
pigs or rabbits as a test for rabies.
All those in the neighborhood where
the affair took place who have dags
are advised to kill them if they axa
not too valuable or to keep them
curely shut up.
Jest For the Time Table.
The Erie railroad is to pension em
ployees, but makes no provision, eayi
the Louisville Courier-Journal, for th«
passeneer who becomes superannuated
Hugh Campbell, Jr., has had croup time and again, but his parents fearett
no serious results when they had Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in the house.
It always* relieved him promptly. When he had toTTsilitis we found that
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy jvas the best medicine we could give him, and I
liac: a chest full of different medicines. Chamberlain's was. the one of my
choice because it always cured and because It was pleasant and safe to take.
Mrs. Hugh Campbell, this boy's mother says, "I wish every mother of youpg
children that have croup was as familiar with Chamberlain's Cough Remedy
as I am. The first cause of my pinning my faith to this wonderful cough med
icine was on account of being informed that it contained no opium or .other,
narcotic, and that it was as safe to give to a child as to an adult."
$20 to $50
Feb. 20.—Wertenberger & Brown, 2Vz miles
•jorthwest Green Mountain, big sale, horses, cattle,
hogs, implements.
Feb. 21.—Fred Marten, 2 miles southeast of
Gladbrook, closing out, horses, cattle, hogs, imple
In Pluming, Heating and Lighting
20 North Center Street
Gillette Transfer Co.
with "life" and "fire"
Wendell P. Maulsby, Auctioneer
Feb. 14.—William Dew, 2Vs miles southeast of
Beaman, 18 horses, cattle, hogs, implements.
Feb. 17.—McLeland & Winslow, 6 miles north,
miles west of Marshalltown, horses, cattle,
hogs, hay, Implements.
Feb. 18.—X. Z. Kale, 3 miles north of Beaman,
10 horses, 25 white-faced cattle, hogs, implements.
Feb. 19.—George Rider, V2 mimle north of Gar-,
win, horses, cattle, hogs, hay, corn, implements.

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