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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, March 26, 1908, Image 4

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The Cause of Many
8 Sudden Deaths.
There is a disease prevailing in this
COQHtry most
dangerous because so decep
tive. Many sudden
I deaths are caused
by it—heart dis
ease, pneumonia
heart failure or
apoplexy are often
the result of kid
ney disease. If
kidney trouble is
allowed toadvance
ed blood will at
tack the vital organs, causing catarrh oi
the bladder, or the kidneys themselves
break down and waste away cell by cell.
Bladder troubles almost always result
from a derangement of the kidneys and
a cure is obtained quickest by a proper
(treatment of the kidneys. If you are feel
ing badly you can make no mistake by
•taking Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, the
great kidney, liver and bladder remedy.
It corrects inability to hold urine and
scalding pain in passing it, and over
comes that unpleasant necessity of'beixig
compelled to go often through the day,
and to get up many times during the
ight. The mild and the extraordinary
effect of Swamp-Root is soon realized.
It stands the highest for its wonderful
cures of the most distressing cases.
Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and Is
sold by all druggists in fifty-cent and
one-dollar size bottles. You may have a
sample bottle of this wonderful new dis
covery and a book that tells all about it,
both sent free by mail. Address, Dr. Kil
mer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When
writing mention reading this generous
offer in this paper. Don't make any
mistake, but remember the name,
Root, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the
address, Binghamton, N. Y., on every
Stop at our store and see the beautiful
California views and also pictures of
the Marshalltown delegation at the
Iowa day picnic at Los Angeles, Feb.
22, 1908.
Bring in your plates and films for de
velopment and finishing if you wish the
best of results. Developing and finish
ing promptly done.
136 West Main Street
Manager. *&--v
If you want to elim
inate all elements of
chance or uncertain
when you buy fenc
ing, then buy the
The whole United States
knows of this grade and
what it will do. Any doubt
as to its quality, even
weave, elasticity, weight,
and last but most import
ant, the ease with which
you can build with it on
uneven ground, can be
eliminated by a trial of a
'twenty rod bundle. ,:
4 1
,? 4.*. i/a i- Ci*
In fact, you won't have
to go many rods to find a
neighbor thoroughly post
ed as to its merits,
We are Sole Agents
for the
American Fencing
Established 1860
Asrmotor Wind Mills, Pumps, Tanks,
Tripod 8teel Towers.
He Can Fix your Pump or Wind Mill
New Phone 616. 603 E. Church
Transient Rooms
Leland Hotel
WILLIAM H. DAVIS, Proprietor.
Emploxmsnt Agency.
Clean Beds. 106 North Center 8t
"i A
Published Daily By The
One year by mail .$5.00
By the month by mall 45
Delivered by carrier by the month. .50
Kurul route edition per year 4.00
Entered at the postoffice at Marshall
town as second class mail matter.
R. J. Shannon, Manager, Brunswick
building. New York, N. Y.
Only a few weeks ago the New York
Sun in startling linos editorially de
clared that Roosevelt had taken the
first step to begin a war between tills
country and Japan that in sending our
big fleet of war vessels on a trip
around the world we virtually placed
a chip on our shoulders and invited
the Japanese to knock It off hat the
Atlantic coast being left unprotected,
it was only a question of a short time
before the Japs would be shelling New
York City unless money to the amount
of millions was raised to placato
them. As a jingo the Sun article was
the limit, lesser lights In the newspa
per world hating Roosevelt, boing ex
But a day or so ago this country
received a very cordial invitation from
Japan for this same fleet to stop at
Japanese ports and receive the hospi
tality of the Japanese people. Already
preparations are being made for en
tertainment that will eclipse f.ny for
mer function of like nature. We can
now look for a declaration in the Sun
showing this later step on the part of
the Japs to be a trap, whereby they
will capture our whole fleet, make all
of our navy officials and marines
'walk the plank." then man our sixteen
war ships with Japanese sailors, cruise
across the big pond with their oig navy
thus reinforced, and capture every city
on our Atlantic coast from the Gulf
of Mexico to (hat of Maine. It is to bv
loped their fighting force will not
each Towa before we have time to
build a few mud forts and call out the
state troops.
Seriously, it if a curious combina
tion of circumstances that niakrs a
factor of national peace, to dnd the
wily Japs quick to take the advantage
of stowing their jingoes, what a for
midable force they would have to meet
if they started a war with the United
States. And If It takes sixteen war
vessels to quiet the jingoes of Japan,
how many would be necessary to quiet
the New York Sun and other,..anti
Roostvclt papers? Mi..
It will be recalled that it was when
Governor Cummins declared for re
vision of the tariff to immediately fol
low the last presidential election that
the Iowa standpatters broke forth in a
tirade of factionalism directed toward
him. Governor Cummins has always
stood for a timely revision of the tar
iff as well as a business revision. And
It is known of all men everywhere that
Cummins has always advocated a re
vision of the tariff by Its friends and
as a measure for the perfecting and
preserving of the policy of .protection
as distinguished from any revision in
the direction of a. strictly revenue tar
iff. There has been no controversy
over this.
Then It Is also recalled that as
against the Cummins view there was
set up the opposing: view that tariff
revision by republicans would be dan
gerous and that tariff revision
after election or before elec
tion would be disastrous. The rabid
antls mouthed the words "tariff rip
pers" until they actually made a great
many people In Iowa, believe that
tariff revision as advocated by Gover
nor Cummins and given voice in sev
eral Iowa republican platforms, was a
most reprehensible thing and wholly
Now comes the Iowa republicans, a*
a united party, declaring definitely for
tariff revision and Indicating, Just as
Governor Cummins did four years ago,
that this revision should come as soon
as possible. A special session of con
gress was urged then and it Is to be
urged now.
The time for revision Is Important
only from a purely factional or political
aspect. The only reason which can be
urged for not having the revision made
at some other time than following a
national ele'ction Is the danger of such
a political controversy as would en
danger party success. Against this
might properly be urged that revision
before election, If such revision was
done properly and to the credit of the
revisers, would be a distinct advantage
In the election. Usually performance
Is better than promises. Those who
Stomach Ills
Very quickly if you will only resort to
tne Bitters as soon as you notice the
first symptom of distress. Thousands
of persons, similarly sjfflicted, can tell
you of its wonderful merit. Biit try it
yourself and save a lot of unnecessary
is unequalled In eases of Spring Fever,
General Weakness, Colds, Grippe, Indi
gestion, Dyspepsia, Costivencss and
Malaria. Ucfuse all substitute's.
•vi.K-rrTr a'v-^
congress that would inspire eontuleni
In the sincerity of the leaders who
are now professing devotion to tariff
revision. But if these tilings cannot
be done then there must be tariff re
vision as soon as possible.
To this the republican party of Iowa
is committed. To this the republi
can party of the nation will be com
•Recent events have moved various
departments of the government to in
augurate a concerted effort to clean the
Augean stables of anarchy. Anurclilc
and Black Hand crimes have recurred
with such frequency and the circula
tion of seditious literature has grown
so bold that extreme measures have
been deemed nocessary.
The government In the past has
been altogether too lenient, and its
quiescent attitude has Invited the
scum of the old world to come here
and practice and preach its vicious
teachings. Anarchy has no place or
part in our government. It Is an old
world plague, the germs of which are
fostered by and thrive in poverty and
Ignorance and under forms of govern
ment and conditions of society in
themselves pernicious. It Is encourag
ing to note that during the past year
63.000 objectionable immigrants were
vfused landing on our shores. Yet the
mmigration laws, either thru lack of
effectiveness or dereliction on the part
of inspection and police officers, havo
permitted many others to come.
Now it is announced that the de
partments "of commerce and labor, jus
tice and postoffice. have agreed to join
forces In an effort to exterminate a
growing evil. The statute on treason is
to be revived and used as a weapon
against the followers of the red flag.
Immigration Inspectors and peace of
ficers will co-operate in securing evi
dence on which to deport anarchists
already here and to bar others who
seek to land. Promises of wholesale
prosecutions are made.
The bounds of free speech and the
privileges of liberty have been trans
gressed until the reds have become a
real menace. This nation will welcome
honest, healthy and intelligent foreign
ers seeking new homes and to better
their condition, but certificates of char
acter must be first class. N"otice is
served that tho bars are up to the
Czolgoszes, the Alios, the .Averbachs
and the Goldmans.
Topics of the Times
Presumably Lafe will continue to
pose as "the original Taft man" when
everybody knows that only last year
he was trying to work up a. boom for
a reactionary and declaring Taft to be
an impossibility. «•,.
One thing Major Lacey forgot to
put into the platform was the exact
date when tariff revision ceased to be
unrepublican and the time had arrived
for becoming a revisionist.
Just suppose the progressives had
been in control of the convention and
had adopted that platform, what would
the original high protective fire eaters
have been saying by this time?
If senatorial matters are to be dis
posed of In conventions and not left to
the vote of the people, what becomes
of the plan of having the people ex
press their preferences? Republican
voters who didn't happen to have a
voice In the recent state convention
may feel that they still have the last"
A few years ago a state convention
was held in Des Moines and there was
such a feeling among the defeated
standpatters that many of them in
dulged in ugly words in the hotel lob
bies. A Fifth district congressman be
came especially offensive by his threats
and his anger. In that case the minor
ity understood perfectly well that they
had been whipped so badly that they
were mad about it. At the recent
state convention in Des Moines the so
called minority was In a most amiable
mood, and If they were whipped they
didn't know it. The fact is that Inso
far as the convention had any effect in
the senatorial matter it was not de
cisive and did not even suggest the
trend of the times.
A great credit rating agency has
insist that the republican party should operator at one of the stations along
go before the peoplo with promises the line. The consequent financial
rather than lu-cinplishments betray loss would perhaps have paid that cm
lack of cinfidi'iu'0 in the wisdom of "alary until along toward the.
,, middle of tho present century.
those who would bo at this tlmo u
trusted with the revision. Oklahoma would pass a law carry-
Tlie fact is that the time of revision |ng,
is a small matter the essential thing eavesdropping on a telephone line.
Is revision itself. It would have been I What a source of revenue an enforced
the part of wisdom for the republican law of that kind dti many of Iowa's
leaders to have revised the tariff fol- rural lines would be.
lowing the last general election, 'lhe
time was ripe for action. It. would
have boon wise for them to have done
some revising following the last con
gressional elections. There arc tilings
i,, I Cuss a owes $4,2:.0,000,000 and wants
that could be done in a single da in
A gTPaL creuu rttung agency iitta
.. advisable to have official revision of
shown by statistics compiled that there
has been a marked decrease in the cost
of living during the last year. Have
vou noticed it, Mr. Salaried Man?
Methodists will have no occasion to
go to either of the national conventions
to get political exercise. The confer
at Baltimore will elect ten new
The task of Japanning China has
again been postponed because of
lack of funds.
A disastrous collision on a Kentucky
railway in which twenty persons were
injured, several of them fatally, oc
curred this week because the company
decided to dispense with a telegraph
flno ranging from $5 to $50 for
"Trading stamps with every funeral"
Is a new advertising slogan said to
have been put in practice by certain
JF.ieago undertakers.
I I a a
second mortgage on that country
must be reckless.
Professor Ilenry Albert, the state
bacteriologist, Is authority for the
statement that sour milk will prolong
life. Hut not every one Is so situated
as to be able to live at a lunch count
The king of Italy may Invest Sena
tor Elkins with the collar of Annoncl
ade. He should accept It. as the one
conferred by the railroad interests has
been In use for a long time now..
"Senator La Kollette's speech imu
pled three days. Even President Roose
velt's messages never occupy one day.
The senator should prescribe for him
self an obstruent."—Rurllngton Hawk
What In Sam Hill Is an "obstruent?"
Something on the order of Charley
Fairbanks' buttermilk cocktails?
he Oskaloosa Times (dem.) doesn't
"Relieve there Is a standpatter In Iowa
who Is sincere in his endorsement of
Taft for the presidency."
The Auburn Recorder advises its
readers "to encourage more factories
to come and leave the electric railways
to other towns."
"As a matter of fact any changes hi
the laws—any amendments—must be
offered by republicans, supported by
republlcans and passed by republican
votes," notes the Davenport Times. "It
ought to be apparent, therefore, that to
tight republicans is not the quickest
way to get results if any considerable
number of people desire to have any
particular law amended."
The Mason City'Times-Herahl be
lieves that so far as anarchists are
concerned, "our exports ought to ex
ceed our iipports by a very large ma
"Lafe Young nor John li\ Lacey seri
ously cares what the tarilT utterance
may be if the leading strings of pat
ronage are in'their hands," says the
Dubuque Telegraph.
Referring to democrats and their
prospects in the coming campaign the
Muscatine Journal says: "Jor shall
we now deny them hope. Still It is
not good for one, who has hoped and
fought for years for some desired end,
to come to believe too confidently that
at last that end is about to be attained,
and then to lose as tgnominiously as In
the years that have passed."
The Sioux City Tribune can see that
"the legislation as to the number or
hours an operator may work will have
the effect of removing the telegraph
and installing the telephone for the
running of trains."
"There are so many fires In schools,
theaters and other public places" that
the Clinton Herald fears "nervous peo
ple will soon be afraid to go to
Iowa Newspapers
(Manson Journal.)
There has been more or less criti
cism of the progressive element of the
republican party for not making a
fight in the last caucuses. Such criti
cism is unnecessary and ill timed, for
there werfe many elements which in
duced the progressives to let matters
go largely by default instead of mak
ing a fight over a non-essential ques
tion. Up in Woodbury county, where
the progressives are far in the lead,
they did not attend the caucuses at
all, letting the Allison men have the
delegation without protest, believing It
were better to save their strength un
til the proper time comes, when the
question can be fought out on its mer
its without entangling other matters.
The Cummins voters will be on hand
when the second of June comes, and
what is more they will not be around
threatening to knife the ticket if they
cdnnotj have their own way.
(Cedar Rapids Gazette)
Most reforms are of slow growth.
Naturally spelling reform, which does
not vitally affect the lives or for
tunes of a people, will be of very slow
growth. Hence it is that when one
man or a few men attempt to make an
arbitrary spelling rule whereby the or
thography of so many words is radi
cally changed, such attempts results in
failure. Any movement which has the
appearance of an attempt to "make
over" the language in a day is pre
destined to failure and especially
when, as in recent attempts, there Is
a too apparent effort to affect us with
the John Billings style of orthography.
Improve the language by the use of
simplified spelling just as rapidly as it
is practicable. In bringing about sim
plification it may eventually even be
& dppaf1e 0r
no( PX
pe,,t "make over" any
very considerable portion of the lan
guage in a day. The people are not
yet educated to the point where such
an attempt Is practicable.
(Waterloo Courier)
But what have the state funds
been paid out for anyway? Is there
the least suspicion that they have not
been spent for the most laudable pur
poses? And do Iowans desire the leg
islatures to appropriate in a niggard
ly manner? Do Iowans want to see.
their magnificent commonwealth, the
richest of all naturally, fall behind
others in the march toward better
things? Would Iowans contemplate
complacently the thought that their
\:w*^ 7
^narstetltxrxun, touxa march 26 I lit 8
sons and daughters and grandsons and
granddaughters who remain In tho
glorious llawkey© »tat« should not
have the benefits, comforts and even
luxuries enjoyed by their neighbors on
every side? The Courier does not be
lieve the splendid citizenship of Iowa
will answer these questions affirma
Is ther a citizen of the state who
Is not proud of every one of the state
institutions of learning? Is there a
citizen who Is not glad that the state
provides with such euro and tender
ness for those with whom destiny has
seemingly dealt unkindly? Is there a
citizen who would call a hult In this
magnificent work of upbuilding In
Towa? There certainly cannot be. On
these questions of expenditure along
the lines here mentioned, when there
Is not a democrat who will raise his
voice In protest, there certainly ought
not to be a republican to cry out. And
these arc the chief drains on the state
It Is Indeed a base nature lhal would
even in distress, drag out such an Is
sue as this, and attempt to ma.ko po
litical capital out of It. Renter doe like
a. man and leave a respected memory
than "crawiflsh" and be remembered
only In contempt.
(Des Moines News.)
There have been periods in history
when for entire generations mankind
has given birth to no ideas of general
value. There have been other periods
when human Intelligence has flowered
In art, science and discovery. Lucky
Is any man in any generation who has
by the labor of a lifetime given to the
world one original idea.
You and I read and study and think,
and more often than not. like the av
erage garden, raise the usual crop of
usual things. Rut It Is from the usual
garden, carefully watched and nur
tured. that spring the creative varia
tions which mark new steps In pro
gress. I
As you watch the growing plants
this season, ask yourself what kind of
a brain crop you are going to raise
this year. Are you going to think of
anything but the same trivial and
stupid thlners which ordlnarllv hold
votir attention, or are you going to
plow deep, harrow well, and bring forth
something better than you ever have
It Is a kind of farming which ev
erybody can do and which pays ev
(Des Moines Capital.)
Everj' man drawing a fair salary or
a reasonable wage can secure a home
of his own, if he shall make the effort.
He need not build extravagantly. He
should build with as little expenditure,
as possible, and build with the plan
to build an addition when the proper
time arrives. If he cannot build but
two rooms, he should build those. At
another time he can build other rooms.
The ground can be bought almost en
tirely on credit,'at a low rate of inter
est. Men who work but eight hours
a day could do a great deal coward
building their own cottages. We be
lieve that a wage worker having $150
to start on can, if he shall try, get a
lot and build a little home on such
terms and by such an arrangement as
will enable him to pay out. Then, af
ter the Uttle place is built, economy
should btj introduced, little savings
should be accomplished. Saving is a
source of enjoyment when once en
tered upon. If cigars and beer have
to be cut off, so much the better.
Springtime and the birds are with us.
The grass and trees will soon be lur
ing with their greenness. Get a
home. Get sunshine into yourself.
Both will be good investments.
(Sioux City Journal.)
If President Gompers' wishes to
comprehend the sort of injustice he is
asking as a right for labor let him
imagine the situation reversed. Sup
pose the Industrial association, or some
other organization of employers, were
asking congress to legalize the black
list, what would labor have to say
about it? With the blacklist employ
ers try to prevent men who have been
active In the causes of unionism from
securing employment. The blacklist is
of the same piece from which the
boycott wa.s cut. It Is, in fact, a
boycott of labor on the part of organ
ized employers. It Is an outrage on
the rights of labor—just such, an out
rage as the boycott Is on the rights of
employers. With organized employers
using the blacklist, the use of the boy
cott by organized employes can be de
fended. With organized employes
using the boycott use of the blacklist
by employers can be defended. Both
are expedients of industrial warfare,
and while one Is tolerated the other
must likewise be tolerated as a meas
ure of retaliation. But there Is no
place In a free country for either the
boycott or the blacklist. If both are
condemned by law, labor and capi
tal are assured a square deal. The ef
fort to approve the one and condemn
the other must Inevitably be disap
proved as class legislation, contrary
to the spirit of our institutions.
Limited Possibilities.
"It Is a great thing," saiu me oo
servant foreigner, "to have been born
in a free country, such as this is, where
every one, no matter how humbly he
may have begun life, may reasonably
aspire to high honors."
"Yes," replied the proud American,
"every boy out there in the street has
the right to believe that he may some
day be president."
"I would hardly make It as strong
as that," the observant foreigner ob
jected. "There may here and there be
one among them whose name is Claude
or Algie."
State of Ohio, City of Toledo,
Lucas County.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that h«»
is senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing business in the
city of Toledo, county and state afore
said, and that said firm will pay the
for each and every case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by the use of Hall's
Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to before'me and subscribed in
my presence, this 6tli day of December,
A. D„ 1S86.
Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken intern
ally, and acts directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Send
for testimonials free.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by all druggists. 75c.
Take Hall's Family Pills for consti
4 A,
The way to secure the larger yield
is to breed better cows. It is the pur
pose of the Iowa Dairy Cattle Im
provement association, which was or
ganized at the last meeting of the
State Dairy association, to awaken an
interest In such stock. Suppose an
average gain of 50 pounds of butter
fat per year wore made for each cow.
That would mean $10 more per cow.
There are over 1,500,000 cows in the
stat'*. If their average yearly returns
could be increased $10 it would mean
$15,000,000 more for Iowa farmers.
Worth working for, isn't it?
Co-operation must be the watch
word. All breeds are to be treated
alike and ail breed prejudice is to be
set aside in favor of dairy cattle. That
Is what Iowa needs—better dairy cat
tle. Every man who milks cows ought
to help in this great work.
R. B. Young of Buffalo ('enter is
president. Hon. W. B. Quarton of
Algona represents the Guernsey breed
ers as first vice president. E. M.
Bourne of Wiota represents the Jersey
breeders as second vice president. Rep
resentatives of breeders of other breeds
are yet to be chosen. H. E. Colby of
Waterloo, Iowa, Is secretary and treas
A Stitch in Time.
On the border line between winter
and spring, stock need a little better
care than at any other time. Instinct
If not memory makes them restless.
They seem to anticipate the change
that is coming. They are apt to tire
of the winter feed, and unexpected
loss of flesh und strength may result.
Vary the feed as much as possible
this time of year.
Sheep require special care.' "Ewes
and lambs should be sheltered from
the cold spring rains. Our experience
is that it is not enough to furnish the
shelter: the sheep must be put in and
shut up. It is seldom that sheep will
voluntarily seek shelter from the
worst storm.
Sows that are permitted to run out
and to root may Injure the pigs by
running too much, especially in muddy
fields. Wild animals do not make so
many mistakes as domestic ones. The
attention man has given them seems
to have blunted their natural Instincts,
and man's reason must supply what
he has destroyed In them.
For several days after foaling, mares
The Strawpile
Improving Iowa Dairy Cattle.'
The average Iowa cow produces 140
pounds of ibutterfut each year. There is
no reason why she should not produce
250 pounds.
It 'takes the proceeds from 140 pounds
of butterfat to feed and care for her.
The profit then must be In the calf and
in the increased fertility of the farm.
These are important but there should
be more money In dairying.
Where the finest biscuit*
cake, hot-breads, cruets
or puddings are required
Ifayal is indispensableJ
W .9 sj u*
Dig the holes before bringing out
the trees.
Select a cloudy day if possible for
planting trees, never a windy one, if
you can help it.
Cut the tops on deciduous trees and
shrubs to correspond with the loss of
On the lawn a mulch of rotted hay
or straw is a wonderful help to newly
set trees.
Not only for rich or fine food
or for special times or service.
Royal is equally valuable in the
preparation of plain, substantial,
every-day foods, for all occa
sions. It makes the food more
taSty, nutritious and wholesome.
"7J. *.
I w*
—Sinnott in Boaton Hsrau.
must be kept from green grass. Green
grass lii early spring eaten by the
mother is very apt to scour young
colts. We have known some valuable
colts lost from that cause.—Up-tO-Uate
Tree Planting.
It is a lamentable fact that a large
part of the trees planted are put into
the ground just as they come from the
nursery, without pruning either root
or branch often put into holes too
small to admit the roots without being
cramped, and without any fine rich soil
for the roots to feed upon. It Is no
wonder that so many trees die of star
vation the first season, or linger along
for years without making a satisfac
tory growth.
All trees when received from the
nursery should be put at once Into a
cellar, or some tight shed or stable,
where the roots will be entirely secure
from sun and wind, and the ends of
every bruised root cut smooth with a
sharp knife, cutting from the under
side, and any very long root shortened.
If tho land is not ready for planting,
they should be at once "heeled In" In
.some sheltered spot, and left until the
ground is ready for them.
No tree should be planted till the
water has dried out enough so that the
soil will crumble in the hand and can
be filled in compactly among the
roots. Dig holes large enough so that
at least six inches of fine earth can
be put in the hole under the tree to
be planted, and have the hole at least
ten inches larger in diameter than the
roots of the tree. Place the tree in
the hole with the heaviest part of the
top to the southeast, that being the
direction of the prevailing wind dur
ing the growing season. Now get right
down on your knees, grasp the tree
with the left hand to hold it upright,
and with the right hand work in fine
soil among the roots. As soon as the
roots are well covered, get into the
hole, and with the foot press the soil
firmly around the roots. Now put in
about three inches more dirt and press
It down again, and keep on in this way
until the hole is nearly full. Have
two inches of loose soil on top. Give
thorough cultivation the first season at
least. One tree planted in this way is
worth half a dozen planted in the or
dinary way.
-3v-'-'- J:.
This woman says Lydla
Ptnkham's Vegetable Compound,
saved her life. Bead her letter.
Mrs. T. O. Willadsen, of Manning,
Iowa, writes to Mrs. Pinkham:
I can truly ny that Lydia, K. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound saved my,
life, and 1 cannot express my gratitude'
to you in words. For years I suffered
-with the worst forms of female com
plaints, continually doctoring and
spending lots of money for medicine
without help. I wrote yon for advice,
followed it as directed, and took Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and
it has restored me to perfect health.
Had it not been for vou I should have
been in my grave to-day. I wish eniy
suffering woman would try 14*
For thirty years Lydia & Fink
ham's Vegetable Compound, nude
from roots and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousands of
women who have been troubled with'
displacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
periodic pains, backache, that bear-,
ing-down feeling, flatulency,
tion,dizxiness,or nervous proatacai
Why don't you try it?
Mrs. Pinkham invites alt
women to write her for advice.(.
She has raided thousands t#C
health. Address, Lynn, Mas*.
Cadillac and Buick
Also Other Higher Priced Cars. ,,
Write for Information and catalog.
Will demonstrate machines.
It's worse than poverty to put up. ,,
with bad plumbing.
I can eliminate your troubles and
save you money by installing for yon
standard sanitary enameled bath tuba
lavatories and sinks and M. ft
double flush closets. t?
A cqmplete stock'of these goods con*
stantly on hand.
E. F. HawK
136 West Main St.
Bargains in Rates
RoundTrip tickets
to the
West, N
South and Southeast on sale First
and Third Tuesdays of eath month.
One way tickets (Colonists') to
Pacific Coait Points, Mexico City,
Northweft, and other
points in the North weft, Weft and
Southweft. On sale Daily, Match
1 it to April 30th.
2 Cents per mile between oilitatSoM
on the Chicago Gieat Western Railway.
Tickets on isle Daily.
For Information and Tickets
apply to the
Is totcrested and sbeald knew abert
"00,krful Marvel^
191YOCR imrGtiUT ron IT.
he cannot
«ccsnt no other, but send stamp
tor I. istrated book—sealed. It
•f'lw full partcnlantod diwctlom ts»
to ladies.
vMARVEL CO., 44 B. 23d St, M^TreAi
S &

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