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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, March 03, 1908, Image 5

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Is St.
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I CURE RUPTURE
IN ONE TREATMENT
NO KNIFE, NO TRUSS,
i'.' NO PAIN.
fc* My
De Pew Method Cures Rupture
Forever in a Single Treatment and
Without Detention from
§V Business.
You undergo no dangerous surgical
operation you wear no truss or ap
pllance of any kind you suiter no pain
\l you are not kept away from your busl
Sjfc'' ness, and your rupture is curod forever.
and held as firmly as tho you never hud
rupture in your life.
ii
&
if,
READ WHAT OTHERS SAY.
1
JL
W
r*"k
Webster City, la., Dee. 18, '07.
Dr. H. H. Do Pew, Des Moines, la.
Dear Doctor: I have just received
your letter asking how I was getting
along. I will say I am sound and
•well. Never felt better in my life.
Have done some very hard lifting and
am still sound. Would not carry tho
rupture again for $1,000. All praise
to 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.
Mr. Coleman is a widely known
stockman, being a large dealer in lied
Polled cattle and Duroc-Jersey swine.
Mr. Coleman was cured of a bad rup
ture May 30, 1907.
I also refer you to the following aa
some of my curcd patients:
Mr. Jas. Cliiltick, age 72, Stuart, la.
Treated Oct. 10th.
Mr. Martin Dunn, age 57, Waukee, la.
Mr. Robt. Hitt Cook, Jamaica, la.
W. A. Seeley M. D., aged 60, Spirit
Lake, la.
Mr. R. E. Austin age 81, Tama, la.
Remember I do not ask you to be
lieve this until you see for yourself.
DO NOT PAY ME ONE DOLLAR
UNTIL YOU ARE CURED. Come and
see me now, no matter what shape you
are in. If you cannot come yourself
just cut out the slip below and send It
to me with your name and address, for
my free book.
DR. H. H. DE PEW,
8uita 631, Utica Bldg., Des Moines, la.
Office hours, 9 to 6. 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 absolutely free, with
absolute proofs of cures "by your'De
Pew Method.
Nam*
T.-R. 3-3 Town
Stop the
Leak
Ji
The loose money that slips
thru your fijgers and leaves
nothing to show for it, amounts
to a considerable sum every year.
You can have all that money,
with 4 per cent interest, to use
when you need it. Just start a
savings account in the
Fidelity Savings Bank
MARSHALLTOWN, IA.
Open Saturday evenings 6:30 to 8
J. M. HOLT,
A O N E A A W
EXAMINATION of ABSTRACTS
BANKRUPTCY proceedings and PRO
BATE matters given special attention.
Office, 16 Weit Main 8trMt,
MARSHALLTOWN .... IOWA
Notice of School Election.
Notice is hereby given that the an
nual meeting of the qualified voters
within the Independent school district
of Marshalltojvn, Iowa, will be held on
Monday, the 9th day of March, 1908, for
the following purposes:
1. For the election of two directors
to be elected for a full term of three
years.
2. For the election of a treasurer of
said school district.
3. Also that the proposition be sub
mitted to the voters of said school dis
trict, whether or not there shall be
voted a tax for the school house fund,
in the amount of nine thousand I
($9,000.00) dollars.
4. Also for such other business as
may legally come before the electors
of said school district at said annual
meeting.
a Polls will be open for the reception
of votes at No. 114 West Main street,
being the old city building, in the city
of Marshalltown, Iowa, In said dis
trict, from 9 o'clock a. m. until 7 o'clock
p. ni. of said day.
Done by direction of the hoard of
directors, this 24th day of February,
1908.
J. L. CARNEY.
CASWELL, Secretary.
'i« 'C *.
111 10!
If Secretary Docs Not Win Nom
ination, Republicans Will
Be at Sea
ROOT IS
POSSIBILITY
Secretary of State Once the Roosevelt
Favorite and Would Be Acceptable to
President's Supporters—Taft Sup
porters Declare He Will Win in Early
Balloting.
-If not Tuft,
Washington, March 3.
who'.'
That Is the favorite question these
days among politicians at the nation
al capital. The question is not asked,
of course, by supporters of Secretary
Taft. They still insist that the big
war chief will bo nominated on the
lirst ballot and that to speculate as to
another would be a foolish waste of
time. It is equally a matter of course
that the antl-Taft people do not (wn
cede that the secretary will bo nom
inated on the first ballot, or on any
other ballot, but there is no one of the
contending candidates who is regarded
as having a lead over the rest o£ the
lleld.
Returns from all over the country
indicato that if Secretary Taft doesn't
go into the convention with enough
votes to nominate him he will have
enough pledged delegates to place
him in a very commanding position.
Should the other candidates be able to
hold enough votes to prevent the nom
ination of Taft, there would have to be
agreement of some sort in order to
make possible the nomination of one of
their number. A good many people be
lieve such an agreement Is impossible
and that If Taft falls the nomination
will go to some man not now reckoned
In the race. In support of this the
ory they have precedents In the con
vention of 1876, which nominated
Hayes in the convention of 1880,
which nominated Garlieid, and in the
convention of 1S88, which nominated
Harrison. There was no thought of
nominating Hayes, Garfield or Harri
son when the respective conventions
met.
It also would be a waste of time to
speculate as to who, in such a situa
tion, the "dark horse" -would be. but
there are a good mfitiy republicans in
public life who are thoroughly con
vinced the available presidential timber
has not been exhausted in the men
now recognized as aspirants for the
nomination. Simply because a man has
not been put forward for the president,
argues nothing against the possibility
of his nomination.
Secretary Cortelyou is often re
ferred to as a likely dark-horse can
didate, but there Is no apparent rea
son why he should be regarded as
more likely than, for instance, Ellhu
Root, also a member of the cabinet and
a fellow New Yorker. Suppose the
convention were in a deadlock and the
New York delegation, deciding that
Hughes could not be noniin",r-'l
cast Its vote for Root. There isn't
any doubt that the secretary of sl.wo
would immediately become a factor in
the •situation. On the next ballot,
were the Taft fight given tip as hope
less and should the Taft delegates or a
considerable number of them vote for
Root, a stampede would be imminently
possible.
The use of Root's name here as an
illustration was merely a •chance, but
come to think of It the secretary of
state was President Roosevelt's orig
inal choice ifor the succession and
there is no reason to (believe that he
would not still like to .see Root nom
inated, should it develop that Taft
could not be.
There has been a lot of specula
tion as to wihat would become of .the
Taft delegates should it develop that
the war secretary could not win. With
the Taft strength swung to him, there
would be a good chance that Root
could carry off the prize. He is popu
lar with and would be acceptable to
a good manj- men and interests that
are antagonistic to Roosevelt and to
Taft because of Roosevelt's support of
the Ohio man. Should Root be nom
inated and were the president to say it
was all right, placing the stamp of
administration approval upon him. the
pro-Roosevelt wing of the party could
not do other than cheerfully accept the
nominee. You'd better keep an eye
on Root, therefore, should you hear
about a serious deadlock In the con
vention at Chicago.
Among United State® senators what
woulg be the matter as "dark horses"
with sucih men as Crane, of Massa
chusetts: Elkins, of West Virginia:
Hale, of Maine or any one of several
others, all of presidential caliber so
.far as regards ability. Among the re
publican governors of states there is
no dearth of materia)!. .For example,
there is Fort, of New jersey, whom
Roosevelt is said to want for second
place on the ticket. There is visible
this year just as much reason why
Fort should ibe nominated as there
was early in 1876 why the nomination
should go •to Governor Hayes of Ohio.
Then there is the present governor of
Ohio, Harris, who is said to be slated
for the senate as the successor of For
fjker. Harris would -seem to have as
much call on the nomination as had
his predecessor in that office nearly a
piles!
4 1
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A,
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ITCHING,
BLEEDING OR
PROTRUDING
We guarantee to
to either cure or refund
ihe money lo any sufferer from Itching,
Weeding or Protruding Piles who faith
fully and property uses
Dr. A. W. Chase's
Ointment
Rev. T. B. Roberts of 103 Marshall St.,
Syracuse, N. Y., says:—"For nine vears I
suffered from Itching and protruding piles
which were eo bad that they necessitated my
absucire from professional duties. 1 used
numerous remedies and underwent one opera
tloh without relief, but by using Dr. A. W.
Cha*"'* Ointment I am now permanently
pur. 1 uOc :i box. All dealers or Dr. A. W.
ChaoO V.-f'i-.-" Ruflalo. N. Y.
IN MARSHALLTOWN Dr. A. W.
Chase's medicines are recommended
and for sale by the McBride & Will
Drug Co.
third of a century ago. It only serves
In snow Unit \vtioii mere urlst-is polit
ical situation such a.s now exists In
the republican parly, and as will cxlxi
at Cliilcugo In mm unices Tuft (goes
Into the convention assured of onuugh
votes to nominate him, there Is no
te-llliiff whore 'Lhe lightning Is going to
strike.
Oddiiy in the News
.•xsXsXaXsXsXsXsXiXs^
Dragged From Wedding to Drill.
New York.—When I'luirles IS. Ulutn
sol his wedding with Miss lOllen 1 trolly
for lust night he forgot that on tluut
night would occur tin* annual muster
and inspection of Company 10 of the
Thirteenth Coast Artillery regiment of
the national guard. Hlum Is a private
in the company.
When time for the inspection at the
armory came there were several sol
diers absent and the commander of tin
company sent out a guard to tind them.
Blum was found at the home, of his
bride, just about to escort her to the
church. He was placed under arrest
and a short time after was drilling
with his company.
The wedding took place at 9 o'clock
the next morning.
Stepsons "Little Devils."
South liend, Ind.—Married at Au
burn, Ind., on Christmas day, separated
on Feb. 11, and divorce proceedings
started on Feb. 22, Is the record that
has been made by Amos Luttman of
Cortinna. Ind., and all because Mrs.
Luttman saw fit to call the two chil
dren of her husband by a former wife
"little devils." This allegation Is the
leading paragraph In the complaint
tiled in court yesterday. The bride was
formerly Marie Furbush.
Swallows Pencil, But Lives.
Rhinelander, Wis.—Surgeons yester
day removed a lead pencil seven Inches
long from the body of August Peter
son, who swallowed It two months ago.
Having recovered Ills pencil, Peterson
now Is recovering his health.
Poisoned by Her Pencil.
Wllkesbarre, Pa. Miss Ma.vme
Shales Is dying from poison, the result
of putting an Indelible pencil in her
mouth. Miss Shales was employed In
a local laundry and part of her duty
was to mark articles sent In. To keep
the point of her indelible pencil moist
she put. it continually between her lips.
A few days ago she was taken ill, and
now the physicians have given up all
hope of her recovery.
Won't Sell Stamps on Sunday.
Norway, Mich. Much to the sur
prise as well as the inconvenience of
the public, Postmaster Bolitho of thl-i
city positively refuses to sell postage
stamps during the hour the office is
opened on Sunday for tho delivery of
mail. The reason for the adoption ot
this blue law principle Is, it is alleged,
because the postmaster is too religious.
Gave Teacher Snow Bath.
Mllford, Del.—Two young men of
Guinboro public school must either
submit to an old time spanking or face
a charge of assault on their pretty
school mistress.
The trouble grew out of the old cus
tom of "putting the teacher out" on St.
Valentine's day. Miss Gertie Truitt
objected to this treatment, but her
demonstrations were of no avail, for
she was taken from the room and de
posited on a snowbank outside the
building.
The county school superintendent has
now ordained that the youths must
submit to a humiliating whipping from
the school teacher or serve a term in
jail for assault.
Doctor Beaten When Boy Chokes.
Dr. Clinton Coll.ver, 9151 Commercial
avenue. South Chicago, after telling
the parents of Taylor Johnson, 5 years
old, 165 Ninety-second street, that their
child did not have one chance in a
thousand to recover, attempted to save
the boy's life and when he failed was
beaten by the father. The child died
Saturday of croup while the physician
was attempting to insert a tube in the
sufferer's throat to allow him to
breathe freely.
Dr. Collyer, who had been attend
ing the child, went to the house Sat
urday and found the boy slowly chok
ing to death. He inserted the tube,
but not in time to save the child's
life.
Dr. Collyer was threatened with ar
rest by the parents on a charge of
murder, but nothing has been done as
yet.
Thirteen Unlucky?. Not in This Case.
St. Petersburg.—A dispatch from
Kamenetz, in Podolla,- reports the dis
covery In an ancient quarry of thir
teen casks of gold, estimated to be
worth $750,000. It Is thought the
treasure was hidden in the quarry
centuries ago, at the time of the Tar
tar invasion.
Court Bars Her Age Test.
Wilkesbarre, Pa.—Miss Sue Beach,
who was a witness in a suit for dam
ages, was asked how long she had
lived in Wilkesbarre. To answer the
question would have disclosed her
age, so the witness was embarrassed
and blushed.
Judge Halsey came to her rescue by
saying that the question was imma
terial, and that the witness had no
reason to be embarrassed, as she was
young and need not blush for her age.
Tough on the Sardines.
(Ba.mgor, Me., News)
The American sardine business has
encountered a most unexpected and
serious condition, caused by the inabil
ity of the .packers to obtain cans ow
ing to the shortage in the supply of
tin plate. September has always been
depended upon to furnish about one
third of the total output of the fac
tories, and the scarcity of tin and the
apparent impossibility of the packers
to obtain a supply will cause a shut
down In most of the large factories
during the very best part of the sea
son. Fish are now plentiful and the
catch is just the size most desired for
sardines, yet several of the large fac
tories have not more than enough
cans on hand to last another day. From
present prospects it looks as tlio it
would be impossible to operate the
factories more than two days each
week during the rest of 'the season.
PILES CURED IN 6 TO 14 DAYS.
PAZO OINTMENT is guaranteed to
cure any case of Itching, Blind, Bleed
ing or Protruding Piles In 6 to 14 days
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4
The Fighting
Chance.
(Continued.)
Copyright, 1909, by Dm CurtU Publishing C-ompaaf.
Copyright, tUOO, by Kobert W. Co&mbtfB.
CHAPTER.
FOURTEEN
And now thtf river swept"into view,
a darkly luminous sheet set wilh re
flected stars. Mirrored lights gleamed
In It. Sudden bright yellow flashes
zigzagged into Its somber depths. The
foliage edged it with a deeper gloom,
over which, on lite heights, twinkled
thi! multicolored lights of Kiverside
Inn.
Up the broud, gentle grade they sped,
curving in and out among the clumps
of trees and shrubbery, then on level,
sweeping In a great circle up to the
steps of the Inn.
Now all about them from the bril
llnntly lighted verandas the gny tu
mult broke out like an uproarious wel
come after the swift silence of their
journey. The stir of jolly people keen
for pleasure, the chiller of crockery,
the coming and going of waiters, of
guests, of hansoms, coupes, victorias
und scores of motor enrs wheeling and
turning through the blinding glare of
their own headlights.
Somewhere a gypsy orchestra, full of
fitful crescendoes and throbbing sus
pensions of caprice, fun.lshed resonant
accompaniment to the joyous clamor.
The scent of fountain spray »nd flow
ers was in the air.
"I didn't know yon had telephoned
for a table," said Siward ns a head
waiter came up smiling and bowing to
Plank. "I confess in the new excite
ment of things 1 clean forgot it.
What a man you are to think of other
people!"
Plank reddened again, muttering
something evasive, and went forward
with Leila.
Sylvia, moving leisurely beside Si
ward, who was walking slowly, but
confidently, without crutches, wills
pered to Ulna, "I never really liked Mr
Plank before I understood his attitude
toward you."
"lie is a man, every inch," said Si
ward simply.
"I mink that generally includes what
ineu of your sort demand, doesn't ItV"
she asked.
"Men of my sort sometimes demand
in others what '.hey themselves HIT
lacking in." said Siward, laughing
"Sylvia, look at tills Jolly crowd'
Look at all (hose tables! It seems an
•ge since I have done anything of till
sort. I feel Mice a boy of eighteen
the same funny. |tiiclcenltig fascina
tion in me toward everything gay and
bright and alive:" He looked around
at her. laughingly. "As for you," he
snld, "you look about sixteen. You
certainly are the most beautiful thing
this beautiful world ever saw."
"Schoolboy courtship!" she mocked
him. lingering as he made his slow
way through the crowded place. "Mr
Plank." as they arrived and seat
ed themselves. "Mr. Siward has Just
admitted that he uses crutches only
because they are ornamental. Lei
la, isn't this air delicious? All sorts
of people, too, aren't there, Mr. Plank?
Such curious looking women, some of
them—quite pretty, too, iu a certain
way. Are you hungry, St—Mr. Si
ward?"
"Are you, St—Mr. Siward?" mimick
ed Leila promptly.
"I am," said Siward, laughing at
Sylvia's significant color aud noting
Plank's direct gaze as the waiter tilled
Leila's slender stemmed glass. And
"nothing but apolllnaris," he said cool
ly as the waiter approached him. But.
though his voice was easy enough,
dull patch of color came out under the
check bones.
"That is all I care for, either," said
Sylvia, with elaborate carelessness.
Plank and Leila immediately began
to make conversation. Siward, his
eyes bent on the glass of mineral wa
ter at his elbow, looked up in silence
at Sylvia questloniugly.
There was something In her face he
did not quite comprehend. She made
as though to speak, looked at him, hes
itated, her lovely face eloquent under
the impulse. Then, leaning toward
him, she said:
'And thy ways shall be my ways.'"
"Sylvia, you must not deny yourself
just because I"—
"Let me. It Is the happiest thing 1
have ever done for myself."
"But I don't wish It."
"Ah, but I do!" she said, the low, ex
cited laughter scarcely fluttering her
lips. "Listen, I never before in all my
life gave up anything for your sake
only this one little pitiful thing."
"I won't let you!" he breathed. "It
is nonsense to"—
"You must let me! Am I to be on
friendly terms with—with your mortal
enemy?" She was stili smiling, but
now her sensitive mouth quivered sud
denly.
He sat silent, considering her, his
restless fingers playing with his glass
lu which the harmless bubbles were
breaking.
"I drink to your health, Stephen,"
she said under
her breath. "I
drink to your
happiness, too,
and—and to your
fortune and to
all that you de
sire from for
tune." And she
raised her glass
in the starlight,
looking over it
into his eyes.
"All I desire
from fortune?"
he repeated sig
nificantly.
'I drink tn your
kcailh. Mcp/i..it."
sr
a
ixxaia, TOnrcb 3 1908 -^v^
ROBERT W.
CHAMBERS.
"All almost all"—
"No, all," lie demanded.
Hut she only raised the glass to her
lips, still looking at him as sin? drank.
They became unreasonably gay al
most Immediately, though the bever
age scarcely accounted for the delicate
Intoxication that seemed to creep Into
their veins. Leila exchanged glance
after glance with Plank. Siward, al
ternately the leader In It all, then the
enchanted listener, bewitched, enthrall
ed, felt care slipping from his shoul
ders like a mantle and sadness exhal
ing from a heart that was beating
strongly, steadily, fearlessly-as
heart should beat in the breast of him
who has taken at last his fighting
chance. lie took It now under her
eyes for honor, for manhood and for
the ideal which had made manhood
no longer tin empty term muttered In
desperation by a sick body and a mind
too sick to control it.
Yes, at last the lifelong battle was
on. He knew It. He knew, too, what
ever his fate with her or without her
he must always go on with the battle
for the safeguarding of that manhood
the consciousness of which she had
aroused.
AH he knew was that, through the
medium of his love for her, whatever
In him of the spiritual remained or
had been generated, was now awake,
alive, strong, vital, indestructible—an
impalpable current (lowing from a
sane intelligence, through medium of
her, back to the eternal truth, return
ing always, always, to the deathless
source from whence it came.
Lingering over the fruit, the cham
pagne breaking in the glasses stand
ing on the table between them, rltn to
rim. Leila and Plank had fallen into
a low. desultory, yet guarded exchange
of words and silences.
Sylvia sprang up and pushed her
chair into the farther corner against
the balcony rail, where no light fel'
except the radiance of the stars. Here
Siward joined her. dragging his cha't
around so that It faced her as sin
leaned back, tilted against a shadowj
column.
In the darkness his hand encounter
ed hers on the wooden rail, and the
tremor of the contact silenced her.
She freed one linger, then let It re
with its slender fellow prisoner
There was no use In trying to spe::
just then utterly useless her voice
the soft, roiindcii throat imprisoned
the swelling puises !Li:t tightened ate
hammered
Years seemed to tall away from hi
fime
A MOTHER
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slipping back," back Into glrlliobd,' Into
childhood, drawing not her alone on
tho gliding tide, but carrying him with
her. An exquisite languor held lmr.
Drifting dellciously, her eyes some
times meeting his. sometimes lost lu
the magic of her reverie, she lay there
In her chair, her unresisting fingers
locked In his.
Odd little thoughts came hovering In
to her reverie-thoughts that seemed
distantly familiar, the direct, uncon
scious Impulses of a child. To feel
was once more the only motive for
expression to think fearlessly was
once nioro Inherent to desire was to
detuund—unlock her Hps, naively, and
ask for what she wished.
Under the spall she turned her blue
guze on him, and her lips parted with
out a tremor.
"What do you offer for what you
ask? And do you still ask it? Is It
me you are asking me for? Because
you love me? And what do you give
love?"
"Weigh it with the- other." he said.
"I have often—every moment since
I have kn. .11 you. And what a win
ter!" Her was almost Inaudible.
"What a waiter—without you!"
"That hell is ended for me too. Syl
viu, I know what I ask. And I ask.
I know what I offer. Will you take It?"
"\es," she said.
He rose, blindly. She stood up, pnle,
wide eyed, confronting him, stammer
ing out the bargain
"I take all all, every virtue, every
vice of you. I give all—all, all I have
been, all I am, all I shall be! Is that
enough? Oh. If there were only more
to give! Stephen, If there were only
more!"
Her hands had fallen Into his, and
they looked each other In the eyes.
Suddenly through the hush of the
enchanted moment a sullen sound
broke, the sound of a voice they knew,
threateningly raised, louder and loud
er, growling, profanely mehaclng.
Aghast, they turned in the darkness,
peering toward the lighted space be
yond. Lero.v .Mortimer, his face shock
ingly congested, stood unsteadily bal
ancing there, confronting his wife, who
sal staring at him in horror. At the
sumo instant I'iauk rose and laid a
hand on Mortimer's shoulder, but Mor
timer shook him off with a warning
oath.
"You and I will settle with each oth
er tomorrow!" he said thickly, pointing
a puffy linger at Plunk. "You'll find
me at the Algonquin Trust. Do you
hoar? That's where you'll settle this
matter- in the president's office!" He
stood sua. lng and leering at Plank
repeating loudly: "In Quarrier's otllce-'
Understand? That's wher£ you'll Bet
tic up!
(To Be Continued.)
Something New.
From the club window ihi-y watched
the pathetic figure cross the street, and,
frowning sadly at the gestures, thi
queer jerks of the head, the starts and
backward leaps. Tele de Veau said:
"What's the matter with him—S'..
Vitus' dance?'
"No automobile scare," replied
L'Oignon.
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fs not a "cure all,
but the original prescrip
tion of a private physician, which
met with such success in relieving
pain and suffering and curing disease that it
became known and used in every part of the world.
It is the
same today
First
Prescribed
77 Years
Ago
as prescribed by Dr. Jayne.
DR. D. JAYNE'S
EXPECTORANT
is recognized all over the world as a standard remedy
for relieving and curing Coughs, Bronchitis, Croup,
Whooping Cough, Pleurisy, Asthma, and other
diseases of a similar nature. Sold in three size
bottles, $1.00, 50c., 25c.
Jam*'* TMIC TiralAtfe a gentle, effective
tonic for all the family.
Jayne'e Sanative PHI* la a reli
able laxative, purgative, cathar
tic and stomach tonic.
&X8&
AlC'*-"K
Over the Telephone.
"Hello! Is tills the ticket office of
the X.. Y. and Z'i"
"Yes."
"When does today's overland flyer
Dr. Pierce's
Favorite
Prescription
Is a non-secret, non-alcoholic and
most potent invigorating, restorative
tonic and strengthening nervine,
especially adapted to woman's pecul
iar requirements by an experienced
specialist in the treatment of her
diseases.
Nursing mothers will find "Fa
vorite Prescription especially val
uable in sustaining their strength
and promoting an abundant nour
ishment for the child. Expectant
mothers too will find it a priceless
boon to prepare the system for
baby's coming and to render the
ordeal comparatively easy and
painless.
Over burdened women In all
stations in life whose vigor has
been undermined by exacting so
cial duties, over-work, frequent
bearing of children, will find "Fa
vorite Prescription" the greatest
strength giver ever employed. It
can do no harm in any state or con
dition of the female system.
Delicate, nervous, weak women,
who suffer from frequent headaches,
backache, dragging-down distress
low down in the abdomen, or from
painful or irregular monthly pe
riods, gnawing or distressed sen
sation in stomach, dizzy or faint
spells, see imaginary specks or
spots floating before eyes, have dis
agreeable, pelvic catarrhal drain,
ulceration, prolapsus, anteversion,
retroversion, or other displacements
of womanly organs from weakness
of parts, will, whether they experi
ence many or only a few of the
above symptoms, find relief ana,
generally, a permanent cure by us
ing faithfully and fairly persistently
Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription.
This world-famed specific for
woman's weaknesses and peculiar
ailments is a pure glyceric extract
of the choicest native, medicinal
We Offer You the Best of Everything
in Business Education
FIVE COMPETENT TEACHERS. r,.
ONE HUNDRED EARNEST 8TUDENT8.
SCORES OF BUSY, SUCCESSFUL GRADUATES.
Our instruction is unequaled because practical, person
al, and thorough.
Within two days last week over one hundred| men and women
called at the office of a leading firm of this city, seeking employment.
Not one was a bookkeeper or stenographer. The bookkeeper and sten
ographer Is usually the last person to be laid off—the first to be taken
on again.
NOW Is the best time to prepare for this line of work by taking a
course at this college.
SPRING TERM OPENS MARCH 16
AciiTvuewe
NARamToW
leave for San Francisco?"
"Wiho is it talking?"
"Mrs. dc Trayne."
"That's right, ma'am. You mlsa It.
It's Just pulling out. Uood-bye."
roots without a drop of alcohol In
its make-up. All its ingredients
are printed in pfain English on ita»
bottle-wrapper and attested under
oath. Dr. Pierce thus invites the
fullest investigation of his formula
knowing that it will be found to'•
contain only the best agents known'
to the most advanced medical sci
ence of all the different schools of
practice for the cure of all woman's
peculiar weaknesses and ailments.'
Dr. Pierce's Lotion Tablets and
Antiseptic Suppositories may also
be used with great advantage con
jointly with the use of the "Favor
ite Prescription" in all cases of
ulceration, and in pelvic catarrh.
They cost only
25 *nts
a box each,
at drug stores or, sent by mail,
post-paid on receipt of price in,
stamps by Dr. Pierce whose ad
dress is given below.
If you want to know more about?
the composition and professional
endorsement of the "Favorite Pre
scription," send postal card request
to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.,
for his
free
booklet treating of same.
You can't afford to accept as a
substitute for this remedy
of known
composition
a secret nostrum
known composition.
first put-up by old Dr. Pierce over
40
years ago. Much imitated, but
never equaled. They cleanse, in
vigorate and regulate stomach, liver
and bowels, curing biliousness and
constipation. Little sugar-coated'
granules—easy to take as
candy*
v.
Buy Your Light
ing Plant of
the Manufactur
er and Save
Money
The "Brauer" Generation cannot be beat as an acetylene producer.
We build this generator right here in Marshalltown. We are getting
to be headquarters for all kinds of acetylene supplies, including burn
ers. electric Ignition outfits, fixtures, glassware, etc. We have a new
ignitor at 50c each, and last, but not least, "Calcium Carbide" has come
down in price. We are now selling it at $3.75 per 100 pounds.
Come to headquarters for anything you need in acetylene supplies.
The Brauer Acetylene Lighting Co.
503 SOUTH CENTER ST.
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA
Gillette Transfer Co.
STORAGE FOR HOUSEH OLD GOODS, MERCHAN
DISE, ETC., PIANOS AND SAFES MOVED
NO. 11* WEST MAIN STREET, MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA.
3 tS
i^
-S'vf
.374.
I
rti-'l
of un-
Don't do it.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are
the
original
"Little Liver'Pills"
it
1
if
iCt,

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