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How many loaves to the sack? That's the real price of flour. And why are there more loaves in a sack of Gold Medal Flour than any other kind? Because cellulose and waste cure carefully milled out by the Washburn-Crosby improved process. And the bread is wholesome. Gold Medal Flour For Sale by Grocers G°1» HCDU FlO»* FORESIGHT :AND HINDSIGHT "If my foresight had been as good as my hindsight is, I would bs several thousand dollars bet* ter off today," said the man who was burned out without any in surance to cover his loss. The old siiying that "an ounce of prevention is worth a pound of cure" is particularly applicable to fire insurance. By the invest ment of a few dollars you might save yourself the loss of thous ands. Now is a jood time to take on insurance, "foe fire risk Is great er in winter. A defective flue or the careless dropping of a match might leave you homeless. We represent only A1 Com- pan,°- iitm R. JL SALISBURY Over 10 West Main 8trset. MARSHALLTOWN. IOWA 8top at our store and see the beautiful California views and also pictures of the Marshalltawn delegation at the Iowa day picnio 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. THE FI8HER GOVERNOR CO. 136 West Main 8treet. PLINY 8 HOAG, Manager. WHEN IN DOUBT AS TO WHAT PLUMBER to eet, call up P. W. HECKER .New 'Phone 172, successor te V*| t). Coulton. Old 'Phoms 602X 28 8o. 1st St. We give satisfaction. J. H. JOHNSTON, Aermotor Wind Mills, Pumps, Tanks, Tripod Steel Towers. He Can Fix your Pump or Wind Mill New Phons 616. 603 E. Church MARSHALLTOWN. IOWA. Transient Rooms ~AT— Leland Hotel WILLIAM H. DAVIS, Proprietor Employment Agency. Clean Beds.-^ 10B North Center St sgSt George llensliaw Raises Rough House in Quarantined Home and Neighbors Interfere CLAIMS SISTER IS INSANE Poverty Stricken Family Being Well Cared For, Despite Henshaw's Claim That Inmates of House Are Starving Home is the Limit of Destitute Surroundings. The peaceful and homelike Second ward was the scene of not a little ex citement laiit night, when neighbors interfered in. what was declared -to be a rough hou.se created by George Hen shaw of Boone, and which resulted in a call to police headquarters for pro tection. George Stlege-lmeyer, a drayman liv ing at 601 North Sixth street, died Tuesday night after a short illness due to cerebro spinal fever. The house was quarantined on the day he died and ta it at the time were the sick man, Ills wife and 6-weeks-old baby son, George Henshaw and wife, of Boone, and Mr®. G. W. Hileman, of this city. Mrs. Hileman and Mrs. Henshaw are sisters oi Stiegelmeyer, and Henshaw and his wife reached the city ifche eve ning preceding Stlegelmeyer's death. Begins to Raise Trouble. (Henshaw begaa^to raise trouble im mediately, according to the police, and has been insisting that the members of the household are starving for want of food. This claim is without founda tion, according to Deputy Marshal .Clark, the quarantine officer. Thursday evening neighbors of the Stiegelmeyers called police headquar ters and said that Henshaw had driven Mrs. Stiegelmeyer from the house, and .that she was in the back yard, crying and asking for help. Officers respond ed, and found a gathering of fifty or more people about the house. Many were women, a.nd they were in tears. Henshaw Claims Woman is Insane. Henshaw claims that Mrs. Stiegel meyer is insane. The police are not prepared to vouch for the truth of the statement, but think that it would not be surprising if such were the case, considering what the woman has gone thru during the past few days. The woman's chief trouble was that she claimed Henshaw had refused to al loW]|per to have her babe. Henshaw claimed that the woman was not fit to oare for the 'babe, and that "the infant should be weaned at once. Henshaw had taken upon himself to light several sulphur .candles, despite the police instructions that fumigation would be attended to by .the city physician. It seems that the sulphur is what drove Mrs. Stiegelmeyer from her room. Neighbor women informed the police that Mrs. Stiegelmeyer cared for her babe as well as any mother oouid. un der the circumstances. Destitution is Pitiful. The destitution apparent on every hand in the Stiegelmeyer home is piti ful to behold. When Stiegelmeyer was sick there was but one bed in the house, and that the patient occupied. Mrs. Stiegelmeyer and her babe slept on the floor, with a sack of potatoes as a pillow. Bedding and Bed Furnished. When Henshaw came he made a re quest, or rather a demand, from Of ficer Clark for bedding and a bed. He said there was an empty tick that could be used if the city woujd fur nish a bale of straw. A bale of straw was sent out, together with five new comforts, furnished by Mayor Ingledue himself, and a second-hand bed, good enough for any one to use. Last night the straw was found out in the mud, untouched, and the bed was refused because it was second-hand. Given Plenty to Eat. The quarantine officer's supply sheet shows the following articles In refuta tion of the claim made by.'Henshaw that the members of the household are starving to. death. On Monday there were sent to the Stiegelmeyer home coffee, sugar, butter, lard, a sack of flour, eggs, yeast, breakfast food, a piece of boiling meat, crackers, prunes, a sack of potatoes, kerosene, soap and coal. The Thursday order included the following: Breakfast food, coffee, eggs, bacon, beans, lard, vinegar, cheese, toilet soap, and sulphur, and Mellin's food, a bottle, and nipples for the baby. Henshaw Too Well Known. Henshaw is too well known in this city to receive much consideration on the part of the police. They have heard the same stories and had the same rough houses to contend with under other similar circumstances. The health department has under consideration the removal of Henshaw and his wife to other quarters to remain during the period of quarantine, and leaving Mrs. Stiegelmeyer in her home alone, or with her sister-in-law, Mrs. Hileman. Henshaw is the man who, on June 27, 1896, assaulted the late E. N. Cha pin, one of the pioneer newspaper men of Marshalltown, during some argu ment that arose when Henshaw was a tenant on Chapin's farm. Chapin died as a-result of his injuries, on July 29. The case, on a charge of manslaugh ter, was tried in the September term, and on Sept. 26, 1896, the jury dis agreed. On April 28, 1898, the case was dismissed on application of the county attorney, for a lack of evi dence and the opinion of the court that a conviction was impossible. MEETINGS CLOSE TONIGHT. Dr. Buckner Speaks Thursday Night on Character Building. The sermon by Dr. Buckner at the Methodist church last evening held the close attention of about 400. The text was, "Ye are the temple of God." The speaker said: "We need to know how to build character, this knowledge being of paramount importance to fathers and mothers. We are the temples of God. and the main entrances to this? temple are the eye and ear. It is important that theaa entrances be carefully •.n- guarded, especially in the impression able period of youth. "Haw much harm is done by flaming colored bill boards and blood and thun der novels, suggesting to immature minds thoughts of violence, impurity and crime. First come Impressions, then thoughts. ideals, convictions, character. Character is determined largely by the kiml of material that enters in thru the gateways of the soul. "in our temple, there is a depart ment called sensibilities, and this has two divisions, one of hate and one of love. The dominion of hato is cold, narrow, sellish, uninviting the domin ion of love is warm and radiant, and from It a constant Influence of charity, sympathy and blessing extends. "The headquarters of the temple Is the will, which is exalted as a ruler on a throne, or as a judge. Oases are con stantly coming up for decision before this court. On one side judgment ap pears and makes a plea, on the other side desire presents an argument and asks for a favorable decision, and us ually will decides In favor of desire and against judgment. "Another part of the temple is intel lect and memory. On the walls of mem ory's gallery hang many pictures, some put there by others and some by our selves. We each have pictures that W3 wish were not there. We would like to blot them out and forget them, but we cannot, for memory is immortal. "Each day we are placing new pic tures In the gallery. Strive to see that none go on that will cause you shame, remorse, or sorrow in any after time." A duet was given by Mrs. M. N. Smith and Mr. Gllmore. The meetings will close tonight, -when Dr. Buckner will speak on "Who and Why." MINNIE E. ALLEN ANNOUNCES. Seeks Nomination for Second Term as County Recorder Before Primaries. In another place in this issue will be found the announcement of the can didacy of County Recorder Minnie E. Allen, who takes this means of first making public her determination to stand for renominatlon for a second term. It has become a well established precedent In Marshall county to extend to the incumbent in county offices a second term as a mark of apprecia tion for services during the first term. Mrs. Allen's friends point to the fact that she is deserving of this recogni tion, as they claim her first term has been marked with close application to duties and the conscientious and cap able performance of the work. Mrs. Al len has undoubtedly made many friends by the manner In which she has met the public and taken care of its business that came to her depart ment. She has a large acquaintance which will be of material aid to her during the coming campaign, and she lias every reason to believe that she will receive the support of the repub lican voters. The present office Is the only one Mrs. Allen has ever sought. DES MOINES TEAM PICKED. Fast Indoor Base Ball Squad Chosen to Meet Local Players. Physical Director Arthur B. Dawson, of the -Railroad Y. M. C. A., returned from Des :Molnes this morning, bring ing with him the line up of the team chosen by the Des Moines association to meet the local all-star team at in door base ball next Wednesday night at the local association gymnasium. The Des .Moines association has chosen a fast bunch of players to send against the home team, some of them being members of the crack basket ball five that has 'been seldom 'beaten during the past winter. The following is the line up of the team: Hylance, catch Kenworthy and Preberg, pitch and outfield Schoon over, first Barr, second Davis, third: Swisher, left short Chase, right short and Clark, left field. The officials have not yet been chosen, but they will be players from this city. General Secretary J. H. Fellingiham, will probably come to wit mess the game, and Physical Director Hackett will accompany the team. OBITUARY. Reynolds. Waterman B. Reynolds, aged 78, a member of the soldiers' home, died at about midnight Thursday at the home hospital of uremic poisoning. Mr. Rey nolds was a member of Company B, Thirty-fifth Iowa* infantry, and en listed In the service at Muscatine on Aug. 14, 1862. He was discharged July 1, 1865, at Benton Barracks, Mo. i. Mr. Reynolds was 78 years of age, and was a native of Franklin, N. Y. He was admitted to the home July 16, 1906, from Qulncy, 111. He was a wid ower, and Is survived 'by one daughter, Mrs. Louisa McDlvltt, of Qulncy, who was with her father at the time of his death. The funeral will be 'held ifrom the •assembly hall at 10 o'clock Saturday morning, conducted by Chaplain Jesse Cole. Interment will follow dn the home cemetery. REMOVE LOGSDON'S BULLET. Would-Be Suicide's Chances for Re covery Increased by Extraction- of Ball. John C. Logsdon, the barber who attempted suicide a week ago by shooting, has had his chances for re covery increased by .the removal of the •ball. Surgeons located ithe bullet In the upper part of the left arm, just below the shoulder joint. The bullet had penetrated the apex of the left lung, and .took a downward course. The wound has left a suppurating cavity which is being drained, and the patient Is doing very nicely. Xt Is .believed that within a few days' time Logsdon will be removed from St. Thomas .hos pital to the home of 'his sister. Mrs. Darr, corner of Main and Second streets. WANTS MONEY RETURNED. Depositor of Green Mountain Bank Makes Application for Deposit. F. Gustafson. a depositor in the Green Mountain Savings bank, made application in the district court this morning for a return of $90, claimed to have been placed on deposit with the bank on February 19, a day or two before it was closed. The petition says that the deposit was made at a time when the bank was Insolvent, and that it was kept separate from the other funds of the bank, and was not entered on the books of the bank usu ally kept for that purpose, but was entered in separate books, and that the sum has- been kept intact. He asks that Receiver A. A. Moore be in structed to refund the money. r/ 1 Annual Convention of Marshall Association to He Held at Liscomb April 22-2 PROGRAM IS NOW PREPARED Sessions Will Be Held in Both Grace Reformed and Christian Churches of Liscomb—Mrs. Frona Scott, Liscomb, Chairman of Entertainment Com mittee—The Program. The thirty-eighth annual convention of the Marshall County Sabbath School association will be held in Liscomb on Wednesday and Thursday, April 22 and 23. The program has been pre pared for tlio two days, and the ses sions of the convention will be divided between the Grace Reformed and Christian churches. It is hoped to have every Sunday school in the county represented at •the convention by at least one delegate, and Mrs. Frona Scott, of Liscomb, has been made chairman of the entertain ment committee. Entertainment will be provided all delegates who attend. The officers of the county associa tion are as follows: President—Harvey Jones, LeGrand. Vice, President—Rev. Ezra Pearson, LeGrand. Secretary .and Treasurer—Mrs. A. E. Betz, Marshalltown. Chairman Finance Committee—De los Wilbur, Marshalltown. Primary and Junior Secretary—Miss Louise Miller, Marshalltown. Home Department—Mrs. George M. Lyon, Marshalltown. Temperance Department—Mrs. A. L. Frazer, Marshalltown. Missionary Department—Mrs. Daisy Sweeney, Marshalltown. I. B. R. A.—Miss Alice Lincoln, Mar shalltown. Executive Committee—C. E. Plck ard, Marshalltown 1-1. R. Mllhiser, Marshalltown William E. Hill, Green Mountain Mrs. E. A, Clark, Liscomb Thomas Raley, demons G. W. Mar shall, Union. Program of Sessions. The program for the different ses sions of the convention will be as fol io wa: Wednesday afternoon, 1:30, Grace Reformed church—Song and devotion al service, Harvey Jones, president reverence in the Sunday school, Rev. A. Rederus the teacher's prepara tion, Miss Alice Lincoln relation of teacher to pupil, Mrs. P. H. Hines map work, Miss Mabel Miller the art of questioning, Mrs. C. H. Morris the spirit of giving, Mrs. Ella McKim the Bible in preference to lesson helps, Rev. W. H. Scott appointment of committees closing song. Wednesday evening, 7:30, Christian church—Song service solo, Miss Ida Bixby lecture, "The Price of Success," F. F. Fitch, M. A., state secretary, Des Moines. Thursday morning. 9 o'clock, Grace Reformed church—Devotional, prayer for township, county, state and Inter national work the importance of the home department In rural districts, Mrs. George M. Lyon how a house-to house canvass can facilitate Sunday school work,. Rev. Ercy C. Kerr how to create Interest In missions^ in the Sunday school, Mrs. Daisy Sweeney: primary work, Miss Louise Miller re port of secretary and treasurer, Mrs. V. E. Beta round table, conducted by Rev. F. F. Fitch, state secretary. Thursday afternoon, 2 o'clock, Grace Reformed church—Devotional address "The Spiritual Development of the Child," Rev. Merle N. Smith lecture, "A Twentieth Century Institution The Sunday School," Rev. F. F. Fitch report of nominating committee and place of next meeting miscellaneous business installation of officers: part ing words, Rev. M. Loucks, D. PROFIT WILL BE ABOUT $400. First Short Course Has That Much Left in the Treasury. A detailed statement of the receipts and expenditures of fho first Marshall county short course, which was held in this city in February, Is about com pleted, and it is estimated that It will show a balance of about $400 over and above all expenses. Bills that the as sociation owed have been coming In slowly and It has not been possible to complete the financial statement 'be fore. A copy of It is to be sent to Prof. P. G. Holden, of Iowa State col lege, for him to present to a meeting of tthe board of trustees of the college on April IS. There Is a demand from so many more counties of the state that want short courses, that the ex tension deipartment cannot supply in structors for all and only those that can guarantee the best results will be given a short course. BLLETT FOR GOVERNOR. Editor of Prohibitionist Announces Candidacy Before Primaries. O. D. Ellett, editor of the Iowa Pro hibitionist, will be a candidate for the •prohibition nomination for governor, of Iowa, before the 'primaries. No state nominating convention of the party will be held, and .the candidates will act Independently before the state pri maries. A petition Is being circulated In Mr. Ellett's behalf. Following the primaries a state convention to elect delegates to the national convention will be held. Asks for Information. "Editor T.-R.: I see by tonight's paper that a license to sell milk will probably be refused to George Monroe on account of the city sewer emptying into the river on his premises. "Now, as I buy all the milk we us'e. I am as much Interested in getting pure milk as anyone. But supposing it to be just to refuse this license for this reason, what will be done when the cows go out to pasture? "Mr. Monroe pastures a number of cows for other people, some of whom sell milk. These cows will bo subject to the same conditions. There are usually cows pastured in the Held join ing thij cemetery. This pasture is be low two sewers. "Then there are probably fifty or sixty cows pastured down by the city park. These cows will bo exposed to the same source of infection or worse, as there in a creek runs thru Mr. Mon roe's pasture, whore the cows may drink. "What will be done in regard to this? "Will the people having their cows in these pastures have their licenses revoked? 'Tours for Information, WM. PARTRIDGE. Marshalltown, la., April 2, 1908. MEAT IS HIGHER. Hogs and Cattle Both Up, and Pro ivisions Market Shows Natural Ad vance. Don't look at the butcher as tho you thought he wan robbing you when he gives you a piece of moat as small as your hand where formerly you had enough for a meal. The price of live liogs and cattle has gone up very fast during the last month and are likely to go still higher. On the 1st of March the best hogs sold on the Chicago market at $4.60, while today they are selling at $6.30. In other words they are almost 2 cents a pound, live weight, higher than a month ago, which means about 3 cents a pound higher at the butcher's. The same thing is true of cattle. On March 1 cattle were at $6.00 per 100, live weight, In Chicago, while now the best are bringing $7.40, which showed a cor responding rise at tho butcher's. The following from a livo stock paper gives the situation at the big packing centers: "Provisions have advanced faster In the last thirty days than they had re cently declined. Pork is up nearly $3.00 per barrel, lard is up %?®lo per .pound, and short ribs are 90c(g1.15 per 100 pounds higher. "Recently it was the belief that the outsider who had bought product sold by packers at low prices would have to liquidate at a loss when pork was around $11.00 for May. Yesterday it touched $13.85, and the outsiders were taking profits, while the packers were doing the buying. Packers have their cellars full of product made from hogs .that averaged under 4Va cents, which Is the lowest, average they have been able to securo since 1903. "All the professional trade in pro visions has been excessively bearish since last fall, when hogs sold down to 4 cents and conditions surrounding the provision trade have been so bear ish that most traders have not seen anything in the market to induce buy ing. "It is one of those peculiar situa tions known only to the provision trade, where the outsider has bet his money under what seemed adverse conditions and won out." MARRIED IN DES MOINES. Miss Margaret M. Meyer, of Rhodes, Weds Baxter Man. At the home of H. H. Miskimins, 314 East Twelfth street, Des Moines, Thursday evening, was celebrated the marriage of Mr. Miskimins' brother, Mr. John A. Miskimins, of Baxter, and Miss Margaret M. Meyer, of Rhodes. The ceremony was performed by Rev. H. E. Van Horn. Only a small com pany of near relatives and more Inti mate friends were present. A wed ding supper was served by Mrs. Mis kimins. Mr. and Mrs. Miskimins will live on a l'arm near Rhodes. BOWLING P. W. .. 48 34 .. 42 27 ...42 25 48 24 45 22 42 20 .. 42 19 .. 42 17 33 11 .. 36 11 Number Foiir Rexalls Imperials .. .. Boosters ... Hudsons .. lnvincibles .. Crescents.. .. Hawlteyes,. .. Blue Jays ... Sycamores ... L. Pet. 14 .708 15 17 .643 .595 24 .500 23 .489 22 .476 23 .452 25 .406 22 .333 2.5 .306 The Sycamores forfeited three games to the Boosters last night in the bowl ing league, by not having a team on the ground to play the regularly sched uled series. By taking the three games the Boosters jumped from sixth to fourth place. The Boosters' scores were as follows: Watson 134 159 171 Sanders 172 151 159 'Tallett 180 144 136 Lucius ... 175 168 158 Wallace 141 134 151 Totals 802 756 775 RESOLUTIONS FOR MISS SHEPARD Marshalltown California Club Ex presses Regret Over Her Death. At the meeting of the Marshalltown Birthday club, of Los Angeles, which was held a short time ago in Pasa dena, an account of which was pub lished in the T.-R., resolutions in memory of Miss Mary Shepard, for merly of this city, and a member of the club, were adopted. The resolu tions extol Miss Shepard's many ster ling qualities of character, and mourn her death. Clemons News. 'Mrs. 'W. J. Clemons is lying dan gerously ill at her home in Clem ons. Mr. H. F. Smith was In Marshall totvn on business Tuesday. Fred Clemons, Floyd Brackney, Rob ert Pollock and Vern demons return to Mt. "Vernon Monday after a week's vacation at home. Carl Perry, who has been attending school at Mt. Vernon, has returned home for the summer. Pyle & Chapman shipped a car of hogs from Bromley to Peoria Wednes day. Vern Clemons was called home from M.t. Vernon Wednesday on account of the serious illness of his mother, Mrs. W. J. Clemons. George Wablie and George Kirk were Marshalltown visitors Wednesday. Miss Mabel Morgan spent Sunday at the Willett Moore home. Mrs. G. R. Moore is confined to her home with rheumatism. Local Weather Record. Thirty-five was Thursday's maxi mum .temperature, compared with 39 for the day before. The minimum last 'P'l night was 18 above zero, one degree warmer than the night before. At 7:80 o'clock this morning the temperature was 27, «is compared with 19 for the same hour Thursday morning. NEW SKIN REMEDY Creates Big Stir Drug 6tores Crowded With Sufferers. For several weeks past McBrJde & Will's an.l other leading drug stores in this city have been crowded with persons desiring a supply of poslam, the new cure for eczema. This la the drug which has creatcd such a atlr thruout the country since its discovery one year ago. For tho convenience of those who use poslam for pimples, blackhfads, blotches, red nose, acne, herpes and other minor skin troubles, a special 50 cent package has been adopted, in ad dition to the regular two-dollar Jar, which is now on sale at all leading drug stores. In eczema cases, poslam stops the itching with first application and pro ceeds to heal, curing chronic cases In two weeku. In minor skin troubles, re sults show after an overnight applica tion. For a free experimental sample, write direct to the Emergency Labor atories, 31! West Twenty-fifth atreet, New York City. MI-O-NA MEANS STOMACH COMFORT. Its of Special Value to Many Here in Marshalltown. A notable discovery and one that appeals especially to many people in Marshalltown is the combination of stomach help in the Mi-o-na treat ment. This preparation works won ders in case of Indigestion or weak stomach. It acts directly upon the walls of the stomach and bowels, strengthening and stimulating them so that they readily take care of the food .that is eaten without distress or suffering. So positive are the good effects fol lowing the use of Mi-o-na that the rem edy is sold by McBride & Will under an absolute guarantee to refund the money if it fails to cure. A 50 cent box of Ml-o-na will do the good the stomach needs which is simply to mak it do its own work. BRAKIEMAN HURT BY FALL A. H. McCartney Pitches From Freight Car at Steamboat Rock. A. H. McCartney, a young Iowa Cen tral brakeman living at the C. W. Ca ton home, 107 South Third avenue, wa injured Thursday afternoon at Steam boat Rock. McCartney was a mem ber of the crew of local freight No. 40 which was doing some switching In the Steamboat Rock yards. He climb on a car to set the brakes, and whe the cars came together the jar thre.v him to the ground. He was bad! bruised, and one leg was painful! hurt. He was brought to this city an taken to the Caton home. McCartney' home is in Nnagara Falls, N. Y., an he recently came here from Kans City. STOP BARN BEING MOVED. Neighbors Get Into Controversy Over Strip of Land. Because C. E. Pickard, No. 7 North Seventh street, undertook to have barn moved to a strip of land to which W. J. Fori:, a neighbor, claims a right of-way as means of entrance to his property, 613 West Main street, Mr Fort hurriedly summoned an attor ney after house movers had begun to move the bati, and on the showing made in the ptition. Judge Parker, in tha distric court this morning, grant ed Fort an injunction against Pickard, and Jame3 M. and John O. Ferneau. The strip of land in question touches the Fort property on the north and the Pickard lot on the south. Advertisement for Proposals. United States Postoffice, Marshall town, Iowa. Sealed proposals will be received at this building until 2 o'clock p. m.. April 17, 1908, for furnishing fuel, lights, water, ice, miscellaneous sup piles, washing towels, hauling ashes and sprinkling streets for this building during the fiscal year ending June 30, 1909, or such portion of the year as may be deemed advisable. The right to reject any and all bids is reserved by the treasury department. C. H. SMITH, •s Custodian. (K'-Jir* In the District Court. The case of J. O. Prescott vs. Rev. Olaus Qualen was given to the jury shortlv before noon today. Important to Paint Users. Masury's mixed paints, $1.25 a gal lon, at Peter Mayer's. Medicine for Spring To Purify the Blood and Cleanse the System Use Dr. A. W. mm Chase's Kid ney and Liver Pills. All winter poisons have been collect ing in the system. Hence the tired, languid feelings of Spring, the indigestion, the pains and aches the discouragement and des pondency. These poisons can only be eliminated by the hoalthful action of kidneys, liv er and bowels. Dr. A. W. Chase's Kidney and Liver Pills promptly enliven the bowels and quicken the liver and kidneys in their work of filtering poisons from the blood. The blDod cannot possibly be purified except by the action of the liver and kidneys—hence mere physics and pur gatives do not accomplish the desired results. Dr. A. W. Chase's Kidney and Liver Pills ensure prompt action of the bow els, but clo more than this—they restore to healthful and vigorous action the liver and kidneys. For th:S reason they are the greatest of Sprin:? medicines and are bound to do you good. One pill a dose, 25 cts. a box, all dealers or Dr. A. W. Chase Medicine Co., Buffalo, N. Y. Portrait and signature of A. W. Chase, M. D., the famous Receipt Book author, on every bcx. In Marshalltown Dr. A. W. Chase's medicines are recommended and for sale by McBride *& Will Drug Co. JUDITH: Millions use Gold Medal Flonr. —v. -t .•SUSS -V 'C 1 v* v*' if A hlF 1 LOCBBTIA. 1 NO. 116 WEST MAIN 8TREET, sH ,V. tr-* SHOE FQR HEN Overflowing style and com-^ fort, durable in the ex treme, Packard Shoes1 please particular persons 1 who desire dressy effects at medium cost. See our, new Spring Oxfords. They will surely^ please you. Sold at $3.50, $4.00 and $5.00 in all stylet E W A A E 19 WEST MAIN STREET. The splendid values we are offering in tailor-made suits this spring ought to make it easy for you to decide to have your measure taken now. East er will soon be here and you should have your new togs. The satisfaction you get in our clothes in fit, wearability and work manship, to say nothing of the bet ter appearance should be considered. FRED HOPKINS 4 SON The Popular Tailors Thomas W. Lawson's Advice is to Buy ukon Gold Stock We Give You A Sure Thing When We Sell You EL-VERSO A Regular 2 for a Quarter Stock at 10c«Straight™ 1 Oc 7 "5 h' 'is 1 *T:. Club Shape or Perfecto Your Dealer has them or will get them Cigars of Quality MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA A Transfer Co. 8TORAGE FOR HOUSEHOLD G00D8, MERCHAN DISE, ETC., PIANOS AND 8AFE8 MOVED MARSHALLTOWN. IOWA.