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ARMS OR LEGS A DETROIT CONTRACTOR, BE LIEVED TO BE DYING OF RHEUMATISM, CURED BY DR. WILLIAMS' PINK ft PILLS. Mr. George M. (Jladlng. ai contrac tor, of 16 Dumontler street, Detroit, Mich., and a member of the Modern Woodmen of America, Camp °1 Custer, is certain that Dr. Williams Pink Pillls saved his life. He saye: "In my younger days I was in charge Of men.getting out timber in northern Michigan and was exposed to all kinds of weather and for years had never spared my self from work or exposure. As a result of this and stomach trouble, I was completely run down during the spring of 1903 and fell an easy victim to an attack of rheumatism. I had the services of two doctors in Detroit, who. after attending me for several months, said I could never get well. Bv this time I was helpless, my- entir^ body seemed to be paralysed and couldn move my arms or legs. "The doctors advised me to go to my old home in Custer, where 1 could be cared for during the remaining few days or weeks 1 had to live. My lodge met me and I went home, where I had a nurse and employed our family phys ician to give me what aid he eouUf. al tho he agreed with the doctors of De troit, that I could not live. "As I lay in bed I thought there must be something radically wrong in the treatment I n:as getting. I had no desire to quit life at my age and decided to try Dr. Williams' Pink Pills, which I had heard some relatives say they had used. I bought one dozen boxes and commenced to take them at once, fol lowing the directions in every particu lar. For two weeks it was a life and death struggle, but Dr. Williams' Pink Pills finally won. for I began to have some feeling in my feet. After using the pills steac'liily for six weeks I could walk across the room and six weeks later was doing light work. My friends and doctors were dumbfounded at my recovery. That was nearly four years ago and today I am employing more men than I used to and am working longer and harder than any of them." Dr. Williams' Pink Pills are sold by all druggists, or will be sent, postpaid, on receipt of price, 50 cents per box six boxes for *2.50, by the Dr. Williams Medicine Company, Schenectady, X. Y. Kodak Portrait Attachment MAKE YOUR OWN PORTRAITS "t. By the USE of this littls lens you can make some very pleasing por •V' traits. •r. Don't forget to keep up the Kodak baby book during these nice winter days. If the days are dark use flash sheets. They are very easy to use. Call and get our FREE booklet on home portraiture. THE FISHER GOVERNOR CO. 136 West Main Street. Warren Z. Newton, MANAGER Pew Escape Coughs' during the winter months. They cannot be avoided, but scan he promptly cured if .taken at the start It's the .-•-neglected cough that does tho damage—the cough that is al lowed to take its own course •A cough Is pretty sure to go from bad to worse unless checked, and checked prop erly at that. A silenced cough Is not always a cured cough. Mayer's White Pine Cough Syrup alienees a cough as it should be silenced—by loosening It -and removing the inflamma tion that causes it. A safe and remarkably effective cough remedy for children of any as or for adults. Guar anteed, Two Siizes, 25c and 50c. Prepared a* by PETER MAYER, PHARMACIST 1i9 West Main Street MARSHALLTOWN,IOWA. Pilgrim Hotel MARSHALLTOWN, IA, C.M.COLEMAN, I Prop, aqd Mgr. Rates $2 to $3 Per Day Meals 50 Cents I 1. S.MILLARD, Justice of the Peacc, FIRE A N O N A O IN S A N E SURETY BONDS lid SOUTH FIRST AVENUE S' Now 'Phono MS, Clona Mi'l'lioison, Near Fair field. Could Not (Jo to the Wild West WAS ONLY 16 YEARS OF AGE to Secure Cash on a Fraudulent Check. Special to Times-Republican. Kairtield, March 6.—Because his parents wanted him to attend school and did not encourage him in his ideas to go west and see sonic of the coun try, the mind of Clona MiPherson be came so unbalanced that ho commit ted suicide by shooting: himself in the head at the home of his parents, •Mr. and Mrs. C. E. McPherson. about seven miles north of this city. The lad, who was about 16 years old. had a desire to go west and seek employment for some time, but his parents wanted him to go to school and get a good education before he left the parental roof. Yesterday after noon, while his mother thought he was in school, he saddled his horse and rode to this city, where he presented a check for $30. signed be his father, C. E. McPherson. at the First National bank. Assistant Cashier K. F. Wilson saw at once that the signature was not McPherson's and questioned the lad about it. who said that his mother had signed his father's name to it. The check being for such a large amount Mr. Wilson was iKt satisfied with the boy's answer and stepped to the tele phone and called up Mrs. McPherson. who at first declared her boy to be at school and not at the bank. When fin ally convinced that he was there with a check 'Mrs. McPherson said she had not signed it, and asked to talk to her son. .Mr. AVilson refused to cash the check, and the boy tore it ui immed iately. Failing in his efforts to get the necessary money to go on his trip the lad-returned home. In the evening he expressed a desire to attend an entertainment at the school house, but was told by his •mother he had better not go as his father was away from home. Failing to gain her consent, he went to the pantry, took down his ta.rget rifle and stepped out on the porch of his home and shot himself in the right temple. He .was unconscious when picked up. and lived about an hour. His parents are dazed over the terrible accident. He was the youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. McPherson, and the only child who Temained at home. WORRY CAUSES SUICIDE. First Vice President Hance, of Union Trust Company, Shoots Self. Detroit, March 6.—Ellwood T. Hance, aged 56 years, first vice president of the Union Trust Company and former postmaster at Detroit, shot and killed himself early today. Friends say that worry over financial affairs, and 111 health, caused the deed. REASNOR WOMAN BADLY BUFtNED Thought Fire Was Out and Poured Kerosene in Stove. Special to Tlmes-RcpuDlicao Reasnor, March 6.—A terrific explo sion followed the attempt of Mrs. Min nie Ross, of this place, to start a fire that she supposed was out, by pouring oil in the stove. The fire blazed up and the can exploded with terrific force, throwing the burning fluid over her and burning her severely about the face, breast and hands. Medical help was secured at once and she is doing as well as could be expected. Her hus band had his left hand badly burned in helping to put out the fire. CHILD CAUSE OF STRIFE. Ralph Wetlaufer, Waterloo, Forbidden to Interfere With Babe's Control. Special to Tl-jos-Repuolican. Waterloo, March 6—Claiming that her husband had taken their three year-old daughter from home and placed her with his parents, Mrs. Ralph Wetlaufer secured a temporary writ of injunction of Judge Ransier in district court requiring the child's re turn and forbidding the husband to in terfere with the custody and control of the child. The couple were united in marriage in this city November 26, 1903. A short time a?o a petition for divorce was filed and before the case came to trial they resumed domestic relations. Mrs. Wetlaufer, in her petition for •yO secure perfect uni 1 formity is one of the most difficult achievements of coffee blending. This uniformity is assured in OLD GOLDEN COFFEE —the contents of every package being absolutely like the contents of every other package in strength, flavor, bouquet and richness. For real Coffee quality try OLD GOLDEN 25 cents a pound at dealers. OLPtfMJiP1 TONE BROS., DES IMMES. I8WA. lujunriuui. recites that since February they have been living at 433 Kd wards I street, and that on March 4 the de fondant under the pretense of a desire to take the child to see his parents, se cured her consent and took the little one away, promising' to return at 1 p. Hut when the appointed hour ar rived the husband appeared alone and at nive picked up the clothes and play things of the child and took them away, promising to return with the child at 4 p. m. When the hour arrived he telephoned that he would not re- 1 Boy's Mind Supposed to Have Been Unbalanced Because His Desires Were Frustrated Firs-. Attempted turn the child. Plaintiff then went to the ho-ne of his parents and made de inaiui for the child, receiving the reply •that it was defendant's intention to Keep the child and not to return her at any time. NEGRO HELD GUILTY. Bowman, of Mt. Pleasant, Convicted of Heinous Offense. Special to Tlmes-Kepublican. Burlington. March 6.— The jury in the case of the state of Iowa vs. Row man. returned a verdict of "guilty." They had been out for about ten hours, the case going to the jury about 4 o'clock in the afternoon. On the tlrst ballot they took the jury stood 9 t-i 3 for conviction, but It was only after a. great many ballots that he was enn victed of one of the most heinous crimes on the statute book, that of assault wth intent to commit rape. GLOVE WORKS IN MASON CITY. Plant Recently Destroyed by Fire Will Be Rebuilt. Special to Times-Republican. Mason City. March 6.—After consid erable negotiations with other cities in Hie state and in Illinois, the Mattson Glove Works, whose plant was recent ly destroyed by fire, will remain in Mason City. They were able to set tle with the insurance companies but suffered a considerable loss. They will begin business on a slightly smaller scale. The Thornton News. Special to TImes-Fepubltoan. Thornton. March 6.—Rev. Parks, of Belmond. the Congregational minister, who has been preaching in the Bap tist church for the past few weeks, with Rev. Tuttle, the state evangelist, are holding special meetings in the church this week. The pupils of the high school will present a play entitled "Tompkins' Hired Man." on next Friday evening, March 13, for the benefit of the school. Mr. Thompson, the new livery man. arrived yesterday with his household goods, and will occupy the A. J. Law rence residence, on West Maple street. Walter Dodd is in New Hartford this week, on business. A couple of horse buyers were here yesterday, and purchased a number of horses, paying good prices for the same. Fred Gerlng and Nets Bean loaded their household goods and departed for Fort Dodge this week. Pocahontas News. Special to Times-Republican. Pocahontas, March 6.—Messrs. Kent. Groves, S. McKwen, D. McEwen, Wm. Wilcox, Butler came over to attend the Masonic lodge* here last night, the Stodard Bros, taking their third de gree. George Mick went to Chicago last Monday. A marriage license was Issued to Douna Booge and Albert Schroeder. Miss Hammond resigned, as central girl to accept the one as deputy post mistress. A Dangerous Wound Is rendered antiseptic by Bucklen's Ar nica Salve: the healing wonder for sores, burris, piles, eczema and salt rheum. 25c. McBrlde & Will Drug Co. 1 FROM Onawa. The second assessment of ditch tax on the McCandlas ditch was due the first of the month, but the board of supervisors have extended the time of final payment to May 1. Brooklyn. The depot force are expecting an extra operator any day now to increase their force in order to comply with the new law whereby operators are not allowed to work over eight hours out of every twenty-four. Clarion. D. J. Sheffield Is engaged in hauling tile from Clarion to his Dayton town ship farm. He expects to put in about 6.000 tile, mostly of the 5-inch size. •There promises to be a large amount of tiling over the county this season. Washington. The postoffice at this place has been granted an additional clerk. \\. G. 'Stewart began March 1 as the new clerk. The addition of seed houses business at this office has increased work. Tripoli. More houses are needed in Tripoli. Last summer six houses were erected and still there is need for more. Con tracts have already been let for four residences to be built this summer, but still people want houses and not a one is vacant. Webster City. M. D. Arnold of Waterloo, a former resident here, has closed up a deal whereby he sold his farm of 120 acres west of town. Eighty acres of the place were sold to Judd Shaffer and forty acres to W. L. Murdock, the whole bringing close to $105 an acre. Waverly. A beautiful new church edifice, erected by the Lutheran denomination of this city, costing $30,000, was dedi cated with appropriate ceremonies Sunday. iMany from the surrounding country and a considerable number from Waterloo and Oelwein partici pated in the event. Valeria. Eldada Jones, of Thi-s place was tak to Newton by two brothers and a sister and was examined by tlw com missioners. I-iy them she was pro nounced a fit subject for the insane asylum, and was taken to Mount Pleasant where she Wiis iplaced in the state hospital 'for treatment. ama. The Tama Indians are putting in their time this winter catching fish wrt of tlie Iowa river in any old manner— seining, snaring or spearing and calmly ask tho state game wardens: "What are you going to do about it?" Removals in Nortlieni Part 1 iliU'tlin County More Numer ous Than I sual SOME TENANTS LEAVING STATE Others Come in to Take Their Places —A Few Farmers Moving to Town— No Exodus from Towns to Country— General News of the State. Special to Times-Republican. Iowa Kalis, .March 6.—Many changes have been made in the northern part of the county this week, among these being the following: Owassa—Harlow Simpson moved his household goods to Iowa Falls, where he will make his future home. George it. Bailey of Kllis township, will work his farm the coming season. J. K. Pearoe moved on to the T. Walker farm east of town. Tuesday, which he has rented for the coming season. Mr. jHunt, of Illinois, unloaded his house 1 hold goods here Saturday. He will farm the Robert Caine farm west of town the coming season. J. C. Hunter loaded his car here Monday and will leave today for his new home at Al bcrta, Canada. Lee Center—Mr. Harris moved on one of Mr. Moon's places near Bur delle last week. Tom Hayes and wile left for their new home in Sioux Falls, S. D., this week. Buckeye—Chris Bickner is moving on the Loftier farm this week. Art Un derwood moved Saturday to the Hll ker farm recently owned by 111 Thomas. Charles l.ightlieUl moved Saturday to the Hilker farm, former ly owned by John Littletield. Ellis—Charley Gardner and family have just moved to their new h^me, the farm recently occupied by Will Morey. Mr. Lereh and family moved onto the farm just vacated by Mr. Gardner. B. L. Morgan moves to the C. H. Petersen farm this week. Grant Center—Andrew Graff pur chased a farm near Maysville recently, known as the old Emily place C. Cletcher will work it the coming sea son. John Duit and daughters Anna and Julia, are going to move from Grant to Ackley this month. Mr. Duit Is one of Grant's most respected citi zens and his removal from here will be regretted by many friends. Racine—C. H. Peterson expects to start for California this week. Ben Morgan will move onto the C. H. Pet erson place. E. E. Seeley has moved onto his own place and Charley Staley has moved on to the A. W. Mltterer farm. Bradford—Art Hamilton moved his household goods last Friday to Ford Millers and will store them there until he decides what he will do the coming season. Jake Karjens moved last week to the Will Myer's farm and Francis Peer of Pleasant Ridge, to the farm va cated by him. Eagle City—Newton Ott intends to move on John Simpson's place. Robertson—Harry Strahorn Is mov ing onto the Charles Warn farm near Eagle City. W. D. Wilson moved his family to Iowa Falls last Thursday and ALL OVER The Indians are wards of the govern ment, and consequently are not amen able to state law. As there are no federal laws that prohibit the taking of fish in Iowa waters at any time or in any manner, the Indians quietly keep on fishing. Fairbank. The city council of Fairbank has passed an ordinance which will be submitted to the voters at a special election. The ordinance carries with it a franchise for the maintenance and operation of a telephone exchange in the town. The franchise if granted will be given to Mrs. Alice Blazier of Waterloo. Keokuk. The administrator of the estate of the late Clarence Darrow. who jumped from the draw of the Hannibal bridge and was drowned, has begun a suit against the Wabash Railway company, the lessee of the bridge, for $10,000. The suit was begun in the court at Pittsfield. the county seat of Pike county, Illinois. Columbus Junction. Ar unofficial but authentic notice was received here by Superintendent William B. Millen of the city schools, of his qualification as a candidate for the Rhodes scholarship to Oxford uni versity from Iowa. Mr. Millen, who is Thm It um mij .Mark Bacon and wife moved onto the Wilson farm. Spring Grove.— Elmer Kessler and wife are located on the llathawav farm Ed. Kauchau. for Willow Pale, has the farm vacated by W. Car penter. who moved to Kllis township Mr. I 'risliie lias settled on his farm which lie bought of Mr. Kulus. iarank Stowc's family have rented the l.ocy place now owned by Mr. Dunn, ot Iowa Falls. Popejoy.—T. 11. Wesonberg has moved up 1° farm north oi town llarrv Anderson and family lelt Sun day morning for Silver City, their fu ture home. S. Cleveland and lamily. of Allien, have moved into the house vacated by Mr. Anderson, and Mr Cleveland has rented the blacksmith shop. Sam I'yle and family, of Gait, have rented tile Flora Popejoy farm south of town. William Carr has re turned from South Dakota and ex pects to move tip there in a short time. Sam Russ has moved from Iowa Falls to the Garder farm north of town. Elk Run. -The following moves were made in this vicinity last week, ami the tirst of this: W. French moved to Iowa Falls, Mr Johns moved from Abbott Crossing to tin* place va cated by Mr. French: Mrs. Hrandis moved to East Iowa Falls, and Mr. Tripp moves to the Plumleigh place Air. Lister moved to the Mel Mathews farm. James Dayton moved to Alden and Mr. Sheldon will take charge of the old Martin place. A M. MeWhir ter moved across the river to the Van Buskirk place. Wes Lamb moved to the McWhlrter place and John Hyde to Des Moines. The foreman at the brick plant moved to the Bailey place vacat ed by Waldo Powell, who moved into one part of the old Idle Wild hotel. WOULD BANQUET RACERS. Clinton Germans Preparing Hearty Welcome to Crew of Protos. Sped:.I to Times-ftepubltcan. Clinton, March 6.—The Germans of Clinton are preparing to extend a hearty welcome and God-spewl to the crew of the Protos. when that laggard car in the New York to Paris race reaches the Mississippi river, in its dash across the country In the wake of the American, French and Italian cars. A hand will be waiting at tile Iowa lend of the hinli bridge. and as the car crosses that structure, such in spiring times aji "Per Wacht am Rhine." will be rendered. In Clinton an effort will be made to prevail upon the crew to dally a few hours, to par ticipate in a big banquet which is be ing arranged for tliein. The local Ger mans believing in the superiority of all things German, believing that the bad start the Protos crew has made dn's not mean anything, that the Ger man crew will be first into Paris and figuring It out that a few hours stop in Clinton, even tlio the other cars arc i'nprov ,«^ the time by living to the westward, will not count against their friends in the end. They have ar ranged a royal time for the transcon tinental racers when they reach this !ty, probably on Sunday afternoon. MRS. RULE VERY ILL. Prominent Resident of Mason City in a Critical Condition. Special to 1 'mr- l'UMic.t'. Mason City, March 6.—Mrs. James Rule, wife of the late General James Rule of this city, is in a critical con dition at the city hospital where an operation was performed yesterday. She has been suffering from an af fliction of long standing. While she recovered from the shock her condi tion Is the source of considerable alarm on the part of her family and friends. She is prominently connected with the Iowa Eastern Star and at present is a member of the Home Board for in digents of the order. The home is lo cated at Boone. IOWA very popular here, is a graduate of Cornell college, at Mt. Vernon, and in asmuch as the college has never been honored by having one of its students given the scholarship, it is thought that Mr. Millen stands an excellent chance of being selected to the honor. He was formerly principal of the high school here, and tho now only 23 years of age, has made a great suc cess. He is well liked and respected her., and the whole town shares in his pleasure at his success. Centerville. Centerville is to have a street fair again this year, and one ofl the best of its kind if those who represent it have not been misinformed. The city council, after active discussion, voted by a vote of 4 to 2 to permit the Par ker Amusement company to occupy the public square for the week begin ning June 21. Fairfield. In all probability the Swedish peo ple of Fairfield and Jefferson county will soon have a commodious new church of their own. Not long ago. thru the generosity of Mrs. John Au gust, the congregation came into pos session of a lot on East Adams street and by this date almost $700 has been subscribed towards the new church. Chamberlain's tmd nftirnTa aiuf ha* •war targe part of the be dbprniM «p«a cm oftfc It ctattini tpiwu mti toy teedewy to»»d pacanwa. iAwv mt five* to Wbf tm U"V) other iMrnM saJHCaacc Decision in Snil Involving ilnvi Interstate Investment, and Devclopm lit Company IS FLOYD COUNTY CONCERN Stockholders. However, Are Located Not Only in Northern Iowa, But in Minnesota and Wisconsin—Contract Entered Into With Now York Com pany Was Cause of Suit. Special to Time0-rtpnnblIonn. Mason 1'ity, Marrh f». Tin- dH'-nd anls In the i-clclirat'ul ease iMwh-in^ llic futmv tin- Intcrsiaic Invest ment and Development Company, of Kloy.I county, the stockholders of which company are located in ail parts of it,inherit Iowa, in Minnesota and Wisconsin, lost their ea.-e, accord ing to a ruling made by Judge Kiel, of the federal court at Dubuque. The defendants are held in judgments of $ Hi,000 and the costs ol' the case. Tile action was brought by Thomas Krog gatt, et al. of Wisconsin, representing the stockholders of the company against the officers and directors of the company. It is alleged the transfer of the company's stock to the Radio com pany, of New York, It is alleged that this contract was entered into with the Xew York com pany by the directors of the Floyd county corporation without the knowl edge and consent of the stockholders. The new company was capitalized at $10,000,000. Later the stockholders in this part of the country became dis- I satisfied, and notified the directors to get back the property, which .was done, the Xew York company deeding back the real estate, but in the meantime I had received $15,000 from the Iowa' convpany, which it is alleged was not returned. The action was brought by ths stockholders to compel the Xew York company to transfer back the stock, and repay the money alleged to have been paid by the directors. H. K. Lockwood an attorney, is also a direc tor, and the Judgment against him is for $1,000. The court ordered a new election called, after annulling the election of last June. SEW FOR ORPHANS. Dorcas Day Observed by Eldora La dies With Great Success. Special to Times-Republican. Eldora, March 6.—Dorcas day was observed by the ladies of Eldora on Wednesday of this week. The purpose of the meeting was to prepare gar ments for the children of the Council Bluffs Orphanage. It is doubtful if the ladies of any other town in the state of Iowa have ever shown greater in terest in that institution than have the ladies of the different churches of this place. About sixty ladies spent the en tire day busily sewing garments aind the work grew to such proportions that many are carrying on the work in their homes. Wednesday of next week has been appointed to conclude 'the work. Between two and three hundred gar ments will be sent to Council Bluffs, all ready for the children of the orphan age to wear. This work, participated in by over a hundred different ladies of Eldora, grew out of the interest a few elderly ladies had in the institution. *n«i m*y b* AH was without au thority. and Judge Keed has decided to thai effect. The opinion handed down by the court this week, is in part as follows: That tile various payments made and authorized to he made by the de fendants. C. \Y. Vonlicrg, C. !•'. Morris, C. K. -Sheldon. ,and K. K. 1-lirsch. as directors of the corporation, from the funds of the Interstate Development and Investment company, for the so called chartcr of the Radio company, and all expenses connected with tile procuring of the same, were wholly unauthorized, beyond the rightful pow er or authority of the -board of di rectors of the Interstate Investment and Development company and its stockholders, and said named defend ants are liable, jointly and severally. Tho history of the company has been a 'most interesting one. because of the large number of prominent men over the northwest interested in it. The company was organized at Charles City several years ago, to develop a. piece of ground in the west end of the county, containing cement products, and including some fine species of marble used in building. Two years ago, the officers, among whom were said to be Mr. Hirsch.1 president of Charles City college, Mr. Sheldon, a retired methodist minister, Mr. VonRerg, a dentist, and Mr. Mor ris, a clerk, entered into a contract with a New York corporation organized under the laws of the District of Col umbia, to transfer the property to Xew York. contains GENUINE -jv., y- The Kind You Have Always Bought, aud which ha9 been iu use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of and has been made under his per sonal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this* Counterfeits, Imitations and Just-as-grood" are but Experiments that trille with and endanger the health ot Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant* It neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotio substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys and allays Fcverisliness. It cures Diarrluca and Wind. Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the^ Stoniacli and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. The Children's Panacea—The Mother's Friend. CASTORIA Bears the Signature of The Kind You Hare Alvays Bought In Use For Over 30 Years. TMC OCNTAUft OOHIMNV. It MURRAY •TRCIT. NEW VORR CITY. For Exchange Pare Worms ALWAYS 640 aores Improved Clay county, Uinn., land for stock of merchandise to amount of $15,000. 120 aores improved Iowa land, will take merchandise or town property to amount of $5,000. 80 acre3 Iowa improved land, want -merchandise or town property to amount of $3,500. Good restaurant business and build ing, also clear house and lot, for mer-, cli an disc. Price, $3,000. 160 acnes of North Dakota land, im proved, incumbrance only $650, will ex change for small stock of merchandise or town property. We have several stocks of goods to .'exchange for land, also town property ^Tor land Missouri land and cash for town property or merchandise. We sell all classes of property at auction. If you have a house and lot that you wish to dispose of at auction this spring, see us at once and mak* arrangements. PECKHAM & SMITH Over 14 East Main Street, Marshalltown, Iowa. New 'phones, 162—780—526. Do It Now Gregory Coal, Coke S lime Ce. About Your Winter Fuel 1 }. PUBLIC SALES Wendell P. Aaulsby, Auctioneer MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA. Mar. 3.—H. P. Edsall, 2 miles west of Marietta, closing oue sale, horses, mules, choice cows, heif ers, steers calves, hogs, implements, household goods. Mar. 4.—Ealom X. Williams. 3'i miles south west of Conrad, CO cattle, 30 hogs, 10 horses, imple ments. Mar. 7.—Street sale in front of auction store, Marshalltown. la. Mar. 10.—N'ed Lackey, 6'.i miles south of Mar shalltown. SO cattle, 40 two-year-old steers, horses, hogs, implements, closing out sale. Mar. 11.—Lewis Bros., at Braddock feed barn on West State street. Marshalltown, la.. 50 pure bred Shorthorn cattle, 40 cows and heifers, 10 bulls. E"GoodsFlatBatteriesLampsIronsQuality"ofChandeliersWiringBryan-Marshver-Readylectriclectriclectric isln Pluming, Heating and Lighting BUCHANAN-BOUGHTON CO. 20 North Center Street Gillette Transfer STORAGE FOR HOUSEHOLD GOODS, MERCHAN OISE, ETC., PIANOS AND SAFES MOVED Is' '"1 NO. 116 WEST MAIN STREET, MARSHALLTOWN, fOWAt Co.