I CURE RUPTURE
IN ONE TREATMENT
NO KNIFE, NO TRUSS,
i^My De Pew Method Cures Rupture
^Forever in a Single Treatment and
Without Detention from
You undergo no dangerous surgical
•operation you weac, no truss or ap
pliance of any kind tfdu suffer no pain
you are not kept away from your busi
ness, and your rupture is cured forever,
and held as firmly as tho you never had
A rupture in your life.
READ WHAT OTHERS SAY.
First National Bank, Lake City, la.
Jan. 6, 1908.
Dr. H. H. De Pew, Des Moines, la.
Dear Sir: Since you treated me, I
•i' liave waited before writing you to see
how natural and easy the ruptured
place would seem. I am happy to state
that there has been no breakdown or
weakness in my case, indicating that
your treatment is first class in every
particular for which I am very thank
ful to you, after suffering the tortures
of trusses, etc., from 30 to 35 years.
Make any use of my name you choose
for the good of the similarly afflictea.
s. T. HUTCHISON
Pres. First National Bank.
I also refer you to the following as
some of my cured patients:
G. W. Coleman, R. R. 3, Webster
:v City, Iowa.
Jas. Bo&ttie, 1623 H3. 3rd Ave., Grin
P. A. Swanson, Gowrie, Iowa.
J. A. Berger, Toledo, Iowa,
Gilbert Horton, "Woodward, Iowa.
G. H. Hawks, 942 6th St., Des
Lawrence McKay, 1403 W. Locust St.,
Des Moines, Iowa.
W. T. Elling, Dana, Iowa.
J. B. Simpson, 1535 High street, Des
S vMoines, Iowa.
a In writing any of the above parties
be sure and enclose postage to insure
Remember I do not ask you to be
lieve this until you see for yourself.
DO NOT PAY ME ONE DOLLAR
UNTIL TOU 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
-Jny free book.
DR. H. H. DE PEW
Suite 531, Utica Bldg., Dea Moines, la.
Office hours, 9 to 5. Sundays. 9 to 12.
FREE RUPTURE BOOK COUPOf
Dr. H. H. De Pew, 528-531 Utic
Bldg., Des Moines, la.
Please send me at once your Rup
ture Cure Book absolutely free, with
absolute proofs of cures by your De
T.-R. 4-9 Town.
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.
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
Millions us* Gold Medal Flour.
Davenport Young Woman Ac
cuses Four Citizens ot Slan
D.EMANDS DAMAGES OF $40,000
Prominent Citizens of Town of Prince
ton Named as Defendants Suit
Grows Out of Factional Fight in the
Schools and Efforts to Oust the Fair
Special to Times-Republican.
Davenport, April 9.—Bessie IT. John
son. a popular young Davenport lady
who during the past year has been
teaching the primary department of
the Princeton school, in this county,
has thru Attorney W. M. Chamberlain,
started legal proceedings against four
well known residents of Princeton, de
manding from each of them $10,000 or
$40,000 in all, as damages by reason
of alleged slander and defamation of
The parties from whom Miss John
son seeks to recover $10,000 each are
as follows: Harry Martin, E. L.
Slaughter, S. I. Porter and P. H. Mc
•For some time past it appears there
has been a factional tight in the con
duct of the Princeton schools and
Miss Johnson alleges tho charges
were made against her for the evident
purpose of preventing her from secur
ing a reappointment, to her present
position. It is stated the school
board of Princeton stands by Miss
Johnson and believe- her entirely in
nocent of the charges that have been
circulated against her.
To Come Up in Traer at Opril Term
Special to Times-Republican.
Traer, April 9.—The suit of J. T.
Findley against Richard Ferreter has
once more been set for the April term
of court. About a year ago, Mr. Find
ley brought suit against Mr. Ferreter,
who was then a tenant on the plain
tiff's farm, claiming that he had failed
to keep and penform certain covenants
provided dn the lease, and had allowed
the ^buildings and improvements to be
come dilapitated, all to the damage of
the plaintiff, in the sum of $170. Mr.
Ferreter was about to move to Cana
da, and refused to pay the claim. The
plaintiff then had a writ of attachment
issued out of the office of the clerk
•of Tama county. garnisheeing the
First National Bank of Dvsart. in
which bank defendant had funds to the
amount of several thousand dollars.
After the filing of plaintiff's petition,
and .prior to the issuance of the writ
of attachment, the plaintiff filed an at
tachment bond wherein he undertook
and agreed "to pay all damages which
the said Richard Ferreter may sustain
'iv reason of the wrongful suing out
The defendant then filed a counter
L'liarn against the plaintiff in the sum
of $1,000 and costs, claiming that he
had been greatly damaged by losing
the convenience and use of his money.
RABIES MAY BE GENERAL.
Several Animals on Frank Pysney
Farm Near Otis Must Be Killed.
Cedar Rapids, April 9.—Dr. J. W.
Griffith, assistant state veterinary
surgeon, received word over the tele
phone from the Frank Pysney farm
near Otis that a horse on the place
was showing signs of rabies. Dr.
Griffith at once took the matter up
with Mayor Carmody and the mem
bers of the commission, and as a re
sult the entire body drove down to the
They found that it was a hog, how
ever, instead of a horse t?hat had de
veloped unmistakable signs of rabies,
and the animal was killed, making
two hogs and one cow that have now
been killed at the Pysney farm. It is
feared that a .number of other ani
mals must be killed later. They will
be watched very closely.
Immediately upon their return to
the city. Mayor Carmody instructed
Marshal Crozer to carry out the order
of Dr. Griffith to the letter and see
that every dog in the city not muzzled
or tied up was exterminated. Mr. Cro
zer got busy at once, and went out in
search of dog catchers. He announced
that there were jobs open at the po
lice station for half a dozen men.
Owing to the fact that the supply of
muzzles was early exhausted, nothing
was done in regard to the enforcement
of the order. Owing to the alarming
developments of the past few days,
however, it has been determined to
take no further chances, and the cru
sade against unmuzzled dogs running
at large will be on in earnest at once.
It is the duty of every citizen to enter
into this work and assist the officers
in every way possible. A number of
dogs may have been bitten in Cedar
Rapids, and the dreadful disease may
develop at any moment. The city of
ficials are in earnest, for should any
one be bitten by a dog suffering from
rabies the city would become liable for
Oskaloosa Grocers Arrested.
Oskaloosa, April 9.—Oskaloosa meat
dealers have been guilty of violating
the city ordinances in butchering ani
mals in rear rooms of their markets
and stores in the heart of the business
district. They first commenced killing
yield immediately to hiso's
Cure It allays tho inflam
mation. slops the cough
and beals th- lacerated sur
face. Fiso'= Cure can bv de
pended upon to
kive most ben
eliciul results in a'l coughs,
colds, bronchitis jnd lung
alfections. By its faithful use
uianv advanced consumptive
coughs have been
lambs, calves and young pigs in this
manner and finally special rooms wore
fitted up with cement floors and sewer
connections and beeves were slaught
ered and the business carried on as
extensively as tho at a regular Killing
pen in a big slaughter house.
Complaint was lodged and investiga
tion showed the conditions of affairs
above mentioned. The police served the
•proprietors with notice to stop and
some arrests were made. The eases
were dropped upon promise of the mer
chants to desist. Tuesday afternoon
•Harris Bros., one of the largest gro
ceries and provision markets in the
city was caught, red-handed, hy the
chief of police and tho city health of
ficer in tile act of butchering a 500
pound young beef. The animal had
just .been killed and a workman was
in the act of skinning when the offi
cers came in upon the special room
at the rear of the store.
POISONED BY DEAD BODY.
Frank L. Daggett, Prominent Ottum
wa Embalmer, Dying of Infection..
Special to Times-Republican.
Ottumwa. April 9—Frank L. .Daggett,
an embatiner of this city, and first vice
president of the Iowa Funeral Direct
ors' association, who was down on the
Asks Money For Wife's Love.
Oskaloosa, April 9. A sensational
$5,000 alienation suit has been .brought
toy Cleve Widner against W. R. Bar
low, a prosperous liveryman. Mr. Wid
ner, who is a laboring man. says that
in October of last year Barlow be
gan paying attention and showing
courtesies to Mrs. Widner. It is al
leged that up to that time Mrs. Widner
was a good and virtuous woman, but
after Barlow had become Intimate with
her, he made arrangements to meet
her at secret places and gained her
confidence for the purpose of having
control over her. and it is alleged that
he used his influence to seduce and
carnally know her and that lie held
illicit relations with her at various
E. T. Armstrong has been chosen
city superintendent of schools to suc
ceed Charles A. Kent, who resigned to
go to the Chicago schools.
The recorder's fees for the first
quarter of 1908, for instruments filed
amounts to aggregate of $870.40. This
is a little over $60 more than for the
same period last year.
Notwithstanding the shut-down of
the Iowa coal mines, the local dealers
have not advanced the price of coal in
Fort Dodge. All have good supplies
of fuel and it is believed the trouble
will toe settled before any inroads have
been made on .the amount in hand.
The grand stand at the base bail
grounds at Dougherty has been torn
down and the spot whereon the peo
ple of that town and vicinity have so
often witnessed the victories of their
home team and have so seldom had to
acknowledge defeat, is to 'be converted
into a corn field.
After spending a week in rest and
recreation visiting relatives in anoth
er part of the state, J. M. Pierce, su
perintendent of the Mount Ayr schools,
returned to his duties Monday morn
ing, oniy to fall dead after he had en
tered the door of his home. Mr.
Pierce had been recently re-elected to
his position and was a man of strong
build and was supposed to have been
in the best of health. He was well
known in Des Moines by school men.
Several moulders and a few men of
other departments went ito work at the
Box Cair Loader works. The stipula
tion of agreement is that the men will
not be subject to a cut in wages. These
are men who were laid off before the
strike and were recalled by the com
pany. The local union granted them
the privilege of returning to work but
are subject to call at any moment says
the labor leaders.
program at the Sioux City meeting for late candidate l'or governor on the pro
an address in response to the .mayor,1
is dying of blood poisoning.
Mr. Daggett was preparing a body
for shipment to Illinois several weeks
ago. and bruised his knuckle. He care
lessly slipped on the gloves worn by
his attendant, who had just embalmed
the body. Blood poisoning set in, and
his hand rapidly swelled.
He has been confined to his home
ever since and his arms and other parts
of the body are becoming infected. Un
dertakers in commenting on the acci
dent, say he cannot live. N
HELD WITHIN CHALK LINE.
Creston Man Held For Threat to Kili
Creston, April 9.—Willis Parnutle1
has been committed to jail in $300
bonds, which he was unable to furnish,
for threatening to kill his wife if she
stepped over a chalk line which he
drew on the floor of their home. An of
ficer, who was called to the woman's
assistance, found her stationed on a
chair in one corner of the room, from
which she claimed she dared not move
over the fatal line, as she believed her
husband would fulfill his threat and
take her life. Parmalee will be'given
a hearing Friday.
COAL CHUTE FOREMAN HURT.
William Gilbert, Mason City, Striick
by Heavy Iron Crank.
Special to Times-Republican.
Mason City, April 9.—The crank of
a windlass used in hoisting coal at tho
Iowa Central coal chute, flew from the
shaft, seriously injuring William Gil
bert, coal chute foreman, yesterday
afternoon. The heavy iron struck him
in the left side of his face, inflicting a
deep gash and injuring the eye. It
will require several days of careful
nursing before he is Able to resume
Frank Sutton, 7!) vears old. who. as ability and as an editorial writer has
chief clerk to Adj. Gen. N. B. Baker, f*w superiors. He left for California
compiled practicailv all the Iowa war about eight weeks ago and has been
records, died suddenly here. Mr. Sut- flat in bed ever since he arrived at
ton was born in Winterton.
Times-Klepihrttaix Pfarstalltonm fnwa, £ptrt 9 190S
Well Known Iowa Philanthro
pist and Candidate For Gov
ernor Surprises Friends
HAS KNOWN BRIDE FOR YEARS
Mrs. Nellie Ingals, Connected Until
Recently With Industrial School at
Eldora, Was One of His School Pu
pils in the '50's—Wedding Celebrated
at Detrait, Mich.
Special to Tlmes-Rcpublican.
Fort Dodge, April 9.—Considerable
surprise was manifest in the city yes
terday afternoon when it was an-'
HQunced that "Father" L. S. Coffin, the
w*ell known Iowa philanthropist, and
hibition ticket, had been married to
Mrs. Nellie Ingals, formerly connected
with the industrial school at Eldora,
but later of Detroit, Mich. The cere
mony took place at the home of the
bride, at Detroit.
"Father" Coffin left the city the lat
ter part of the past week, and before
departing, announced he was bound
for Detroit to spend a few days with
old friends. However, he quietly made
arrangements for a celebration of his
Suth birthday and had invited a num
ber of pioneer friends to become his
guests at dinner on Friday, at which
time he expected to introduce to them
his wife. But for the fact of his mar
riage leaking out, his plans would have
been carried out to a nicety, and as
it is, the announcement conies as a
great surprise to the people of the
Hon. L. S. Coffin is one of the old
est and best known settlers of Web
ster county, Iowa, and lias been iden
tified with a greater part of the his
tory of this section of the state. He
was born in Alton, Stafford county, N.
H., April 10, 1S23. and came to this
section of he state in the winter of
1854-'F5. Previous to that time he had
attended Oberlin College and later
taught school in Gauga Seminary, the
late President Garfield and Coffin's
bride being among the pupils. Short
ly after coming here, Mr. Coffin's first
wife died, and in 1857 he was married
to Mary Chase, of Orleans county,
In 1883, Mr. Coffin was appointed by
Governor Sherman to fill the vacancy
on the railroad commission caused by
the resignation of Hon. James Wilson,
which position he filled until the ex
piration of the term in 1885, when he
was re-elected and served until 1888.
While serving in this capacity he be
gan to investigate more fully the con
ditions surrounding the railroad men
of the country, and to agitate the sub
ject of the automatic coupler and air
brake. He finally secured the enact
ment of the law requiring them to be
placed on all cars, which was passed
by the Iowa state legislature in 1888.
He also secured the enactment of the
national law which was passed by
congress March 2, 1893. In 1890 he
founded a home for infirm and dis
abled railroad men at Highland Park,
near Chicago, and during the past sev
eral years has conducted a home on
his magnificent farm near this city
for paroled convicts, patterning to a
large extent after the work done by
Mrs. Booth. He has been a most suc
cessful man in life, and notwithstand
ing his advanced age spends a great
FROM ALL OVER IOWA
on the Galena and Iowa division of
the Chicago & Northwestern as postal
clerk. Of late years he was in the un
tiettaking business in Clinton. He was
the lamer oC a family, all living in
The development of factionalism
and strife in the membership of the
Farmers' Co-operative society has fin
ally caused the organization to dis
band. It was a profitable venture, and
the stockholders will get their money
back, but the men who have been run
ning it got tired of the "kicking" of an
opposing faction, and it was generally
agreed that the corporation should be
dissolved. The paid-in capital will be
returned in full.
The last issue of the Clarion Mon
itor contained a review of the im
provements made in that enterprising
and energetic city the past year. The
total shows an expenditure of $75,000.
The issue is embellished with a num
ber of half-tone cuts of public build
ings, fine residences and prominent
people of the place. The feature is
very creditable to he management of
the paper and certainly should have
pleased the readers.
While in Chicago visiting his son,
Roy Martin, who is a patient in a
hospital there, R. M. Martin had the
misfortune to fracture one of his an
kles. Mrs. M. B. Mobberly, his sister
in-law, received a short letter from
him telling of the accident, but giving
no particulars. Mr. Martin has been
spending a couple of months among
relatives in Ohio. He expected to re
turn home soon. This may detain
him for a time.
Hon. B. F. "Wright, father of the
prohibitory amendment which once
maintained in this state, is critically
ill at San Diego, Cal., with kidney
trouble. It is thought by his friends
that he will- never again be able to
assume manageuu-nt of his daily paper
at Charles City. He is a man of grnat
I San Diego. His wife is with him and
and came to America and to Iowa in -h»* is in the care of two physicians.
1S44. He was chief cWk to General Scandia.
Baker from to 1S69. and in 1867 .ian.es Wright, the negrj who kil.fili
and 1S68 was aide-de-camp to Gover-, another negro na.neri Levis Williams
nor W .M. Stone, ranking as lieuten- ai Scandia, was acquitted after a slurtj
ant general. From 1869 to 1888 he ran trial her* and given bia liberty. The
deal of his time on the lecturc plat
form, speaking in tlie cause of tem
perance. lie was a candidate for gov
ernor on the prohibition ticket last
year, and received a very flattering
Mrs. Tngals, to whom he has been
united in marriage, is well known in
iowa. being formerly connected with
the industrial school a.t Eldora, and is
more than forty years the junior of the
groom. It is believed they met and
became enamored during one ot "l« ath
er" Coffin's frequent visits to the var
ious state institutions. It is expected
they will return to the city today, and
on Friday, at the S5th birthday cele
bration of Mr. "offin. .--he will be In
troduced to the pioneers.
DEATH OF T. H. COVENY
Died in Tama, But Body Taken Back
to Clinton for Burial.
Special to Times-Republican.
Tama, April 9.—T. Harry Coveny, a
former Clinton druggist, died here
Tuesday evening, and the remains were
sent to Clinton for interment. The fu
neral will be held at 9 o'clock Friday
morning from St. Mary's church, with
interment in St. Mary's cemetery there.
Mr. Coveny was formerly proprie
tor of the Snow White drug store at
Clinton, which he left a few years ago
for Tama, where he conducted a drug
house. Mr. Coveny is suvived by his
wife, and one child. He was about 44
years of age.
PASSENGER TRAIN DELAYED.
Illinois Central Engine Crew Narrow
ly Escape Injury Near Logan.
Special to Times-Republican.
Logan. April 9.—The passenger train
on the Illinois Central railway was
•delayed yesterday afternoon at 3
o'clock, by the breaking of a tire on
the drive wheel, south of Logan, near
the Rode siding. The tire wrecked the
engine cab on one side, without injur
ing the engineer or fireman.
The Traer News.
Special to Times-Itepublican.
Traer, April 9.—James Logan, who
recently underwent an operation for
appendicitis at Des Moines, is reported
as getting along very nicely, and will
soon be able to be brought home.
Dr. and Mrs. Parsons have returned
from Chicago, where they have been
spending the past several days.
Andrew Maxwell was taken to Iowa
City several days ago. and yesterday
underwent an operation for appendi
citis. A telegram received last night
stated that it was successful.
Rs H. Moore has brought suit against
John Keith for the sum of $250. claim
ing that Mr. Keith falsely and fraudu
lently represented to him a horse which
he had for sale.
Dr. J. A. Pinkerton returned Wednes
day morning from Iowa City, where he
has been the past several days on bus
Mrs. C. E. Kinner was called to Dy
sart this week by the critical illness of
her sister, Mrs. Odev.
New Sharon Items.
Special to Times-Republican.
New Sharon. April 9.—The conn
cil met in regular session
Monday evening, and in addition to
the regular business, installed the
newly elected mayor. Shannon, and
Treasurer Turbell. The council elect
ed S. Johnson as marshal and street
commissioner, and A. J. Way as clerk.
New Sharon is expecting and pre
paring to entertain 1,000 or more vis
itorst April 23, the occasion being the
district meeting of the I. O. O.F.
C. E. Hargraves, who has been con
fined to his bed for a week or so, is re
Day & Swisher Bros, are establish
ing a store in Montezuma.
John Jennings is placing new hard
wood floors in the Henry Hull home.
ManZan Pile Remedy comes ready to
use, in a collapsible tube, with nozzle.
One application soothes and heals, re
duces inflammation and relieves sore
ness and itching. Price 50c. Sold by
B. A. Morgan.
rien quarreled over a card game arid
in the fight thai followed, Williams
was slain. The defense brought in
ev dence showing that Williams was a
bad man, who boasted of his prowness
as a knife fighter, that he threatened
'to kill Wright. In an eloquent plea, the
most sensational ever heard here, E:
W. Dingwell, Wright's attorney, urged
that his client acted merely in se.'f
defense. He impressed the jury with
his explanation and secured a prompt
The proposed Farmers' Elevator
Company is now an assured addition
to the business circles of GoIdfl?ld.
Over $3,500 in cash has been sub
scribed by farmers of the community
and the movement is receiving the cor
dial support of every farmer who has
been solicited in the matter. A trans
action has been closed by which the
company comes into possession of the
Northern Grain Company's elevator
and feed sheds here. The modest price
of $1,500 was paid for the buildings,
of which $500 was paid in cash to bind
•Nearly all the congregation of the
Colored Methodist church were ar
rested last night and .taken to the
•police station as the result of an ef
fort on the part of the pastor. Rev.
W. A. Bruce, to suspend Mrs. Jefferson
Thompson from her official connection
with the church. The pastor, at the
conclusion of .the services, made the
announcement that he had suspended
Mrs. Thompson, who has been secre
tary of the quarterly conference, sup
erintendent of the Sunday school, choir
leader, and a member of a number of
the church committees. The trouble
between Mrs. Thompson and the pastor
seems to have been a personal one,
the latter having charged the former
with having used language unbecom
ing a lady. The woman apparently
was well able to defend herself, for she
replied scathingly, until the minister
lef" the church by a rear door. He
had evidently anticipated trouble, for
he had askf-d Chief of Police Vanatta
during the day to attend the services.
The chief, xs soon as .the minister
left, cleared the church. The pastor
went around from the back entrance
to the front of the church and en
countered Mrs. Thompson, who again
opened her attack. During the mixup
it !s claimed the pastor shoved her
off the walk and she retaliated with
several well aimed blow*.
investigation ot Its Status
Proves That Beeent Attacks
Were Without Foundation
NOT ONE OF FACULTY ATHEIST
Even the Science Department. Which
Bore Brunt of the Attack, is Con
spicuous for Its Christian Instruc
tors Statements Made, by Des
Moines Ministers Refuted.
Special to Times-Republican.
Iowa City. April 9.—The recent at
tacks on the university, on account of
alleged tendencies to infidelity oil the
part of certain of the instructors in the
school, are the subject of much con
demnation on the part of the members
of the faculty and of the local minis
try of. this city. The men who made
the attacks were evidently lacking sta
tistics of the matter, and speaking
from mere hearsay premises, for a
careful canvass of the religious condi
tions of the school does not bear out
the statements of the Des Moines min
isters. but on the contrary, refute them
Out of about 2.200 students in the
university at the present time, 2,027
have either expressed themselves in
favor of a certain religious denomina
tion. or as active church members. Of
this number, 1,313 are actual com
municants in some Christian church.
Of about 200 members of the faculty
of the institution, not one, so far as
can be learned, is inclined to atheism.
President McLean himself is a re
tired Presbyterian minister. The sci
ence department, which bore the brunt
of the attack on the part of the Des
Moines divines, is conspicuous for its
Christian instructors, and many of
these make a distinct effort to recon
cile the teachings of science with those
of Christianity. The same is true of the
department of philosophy. The depart
ment: of psychology, as an instance, is
repeatedly called on by the local min
istry to lend its aid in a special study
of the gospels. Every one of the nine
deans of the different colleges in the
university is actively connected with
some church. A carefully compiled
statement by Dr. Stearns, who has
made a special study of the matter in
the larger universities of the country,
shows that Iowa has the largest num
ber of professing Christians among its
students of any school in the United
States. In view- of these statistics, tho
members of the university are inclined
to question the good faith of the par
ties ivho made the statements, and to
at least insist that they were sadly
lacking in a knowledge of the condi
tions, both at Iowa and in other uni
FAREWELL TO WHALEN.
Boone Knights of Columbus Present
Him With Handsome Clock.
Boone, April 9.—Tuesday evening the
Knigats of Columbus of this city ten
dered Superintendent W. H. Whalen a
farewell reception in the K. C. lodge
rooms. Fully one hundred members'
and friends of Mr. Whalen were in at
tendance and the evening was pleas
ing to all. altho a feeling of sorrow
was c?vident over the removal of Mr.
Whalen and family. Before the gath
ering broke up, Superintendent Whalen
was presented with a handsome clock,
by the Knights. He thanked the friends
for their kind remembrance.
He, in company with his daughter,
Miss Marie, left yesterday noon on No.
12 for their future home in Fond du
Logan Elects Teachers.
Special to Times-Republican.
Logan, April 9.—The following in
structors were elected for the ensu
ing year in the Logan schools: Super
intendent. Charles S. Cobb principal,
D. Pa.ul Stewart science. Maude Shel
ton English, Mabel Fonda mathe
matics, Elizabeth Gardener. Grades:
penmanship, drawing and imusic, Inez
Chestnut eighth, Ellen Qulst: seventh,
Althea Fletcher sixth, Adeline Barn
hart fifth, Belle Lerch fourth Elean
or Mill.lman third, Elizabeth 'Hill sec
ond, Hellen Alien first, Bertha Cad
To Help Women Who Suffer.
In the past few years Mrs. Cora B.
Miller has spent $125,000.00 in giving
medical treatment to afflicted women.
Sorr time ago we announced In the
columns of this paper that she would
send free treatment to every woman
who suffered from female diseases or
More than a million women have ac
cepted this generous offer, and as Mrs.
Miller is still receiving requests from
thousands of women from all parts of
the world who have not yet used the
remedy, she has decided to continue the
offer for awhile longer, at least.
This is the simple, mild and harmless
preparation that has cured so many
women in the privacy of their homes
after doctors and other remedies failed.
It is especially prepared for the
speedy and permanent cure of leucor
rhoea or whitish discharges, ulcera
tion, displacements or falling of the
womb, profuse, scanty or painful peri
ods, uterine or ovarian tumors or
growths also pains in the head, back
and bowels, bearing down, feelings,
nervousness, creeping feeling up the
spine, melancholy, desire to cry, hot
flashes, weariness and piles from any
cause or no matter of how long stand
Every woman sufferer, unable to
find relief, who will write to Mrs. Mil
ler now without delay will receive by
mail free of charge a 50 cent box of
her simple home remedy, also her
book with explanatory illustrations
showing why women suffer and how
they can easily euro themselves at
home without the aid of a physician,
Don't suffer another day, but write
at once to Mrs. Cora B. Miller, 5926
Miller Building, Kokomo, Indiana.
Is a non-secret, non-alcoholic and
most potent invigorating, restorative
tonic and strengthening nerving
especially adapted to woman's pecul
iar requirements by an experienced
specialist in the treatment of her
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
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 wdmen,
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 faiut
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
are provided with
New Process Evapor
ating burners, having
all the conveniences
of a steel range and
gasoline stove com
bined. Examined and
tested by the Nation
al Board of Fire Un
"Insurance" Safety Gasoline Stove
BENDLAGE HARDWARE CO.
I., The Stove Store
35 West Main Street Marshalltown
We sell you a good closet at the the same price that others may oharga
you for cheaper ones.
NONE SUCH Closets as THE DOUGLAS
20 North Center Street
The WHITE TRANSFER Line
WOODMANSEE & HUTT
STORAGE FOR HOUSEHOLD SAFES AND PIANOS
QOODS AND MERCHANDISE MOVED WITH 6AM
218 EA8T MAIN STREET, MarshallUwn,
roots without a drop of alcohol in
its make-up. All its ingredients
are printed in pfain English on
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 am
jointly with the use of the "Favor
ite Prescription" in all cases of
ulceration, and in pelvic catarrh.
They cost only 25 cents 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 of un
known composition. Don't do it.
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets are
the original "Little Liver Pills"
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.
Is without question the
simplest stove on the
market, lights with a
torch, a child can oper
NATIONAL PROCESS STOVES
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