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IIP Jt'^3 The Home-Made Cough Cure Is Getting Famous. Probably no recipe has acquired more general use in the last few years than' the one given below, for making cough syrup at home, The remedy is inexpensive, easily made, plesisant to take, and re markably effective. Use Granulated Sugar Syr up... 13% oz. Pinex 2V6 oz. Put the Plnex (BO cent's worth) In a. pint bottle and fill up with the Syrup, made as follows: To a pint of Granulated Sugar add cup of water, istir and let boil just a moment. Take a .teaspoouful every on®, two or three hours as re quired. A few doses of this simple mix ture will usually conquer a stub born, deep-seated cough. The ef fect in colds, whooping cough, pains in the chest and similar troubles is surprisingly prompt- The Granulated Sugar Syrup is a very simple but effective sedative. The Pinex is the most valuable eon cettfM,t«? :.cojnpoun4 of Norway White Pin* Extract. It is rich in gaalacol and other elements which give the air of the pine forests its curative power in tuberculosis and membrane diseases. There are many pine oil and pine tar prepara tions, but the real Pinex itself is far better in this recipe. All drug gists have It or will gladly get it for you if requested. The recipe makes a full pint of cough syrup—enough to last a fam ily a long time. It is a very handy thing to have around the house. If taken when the first symptoms appear it would wipe out nine tenths of the trouble caused by coughs ahd colds. Ut 'SK«s If you but knew what harsh cathartics do, you'd always use Cascarets. Candy tablets, vegetable and mild. Yet just as effective is salts and calomel. Take one when you need it. Stop the trouble promptly. Never wait till night. 852, Vest-pocket box, 10 cents—at drusf-stcres Bach tablet of the genuine it marked C. OLD GOLDEN COFFEE What: is your ideal of excel lent coffee? Don't you like a mild yel: exhilarating arcana—a coffee tfiat settles quickly and pours clear—full-flavored, rich, satisfying, sustaining? "IljsJ3TJS!aujre a sure believer ^m^rGOLDEN goodness —it's a coffee of special blend, scientifically matured, balanced and roasted. It will please you—it pleases everybody. Get it from your grocer. 25c Pound TONE BROS., Moines, la JOINTS THAT ARE PROPERLY .s 4 JOINTED to'not need the plumber's attention, egt the very moment they are not right, send for us, and we will put )hem right in a very short time at -lma.11 expense to you. BUT DELAYS COST MONEY, fjia if you wait for your leak to grow It will also grow in expense. Our "plumbing is sanitary and modern In Svery detail. BUCHANAN-BOUGHTON CO. 'Phone 142. WorKman Save A workman's highest ambition should be to provide a home for his family. The surest and quick way to do this is to prepare yourself for the next real estate opportunity by putting away a oorUon of your earnings each week. A dollar will open an ac oount. FMelitv mS? Strings Bank K.lRgHALLTOWN. I A. Bmturdty evenings from °*an tf$9 to 1:00. IE Well-Dofineil Movement to Take Haiiroad Commissioners Out of Politics WALLACE APPROVES THE PLAN Man Who Once Led in Movement to Make Commission Elective Now Sees Error of •-System—Governors Garst and Carroll Both Recommended the Change. Special to Tlmes-rtepuollean. Des aioines, Jan. 2S.—Henry Wallace was one of those who a number of years'ago led In the movement to make the railroad commission elective In stead of appointive and he now heartily commend'.s that part of the biennial message to the general assembly whLMi recommends that there be a return to the appointive system. He states th.u the change was made at the time of the adoption of the jpesent Iowa la%v in the belief that if the railroad com missioners were responsible to the peo ple and had to go back to them for re election each time better men could be secured, but' that time has shown that this as not the case. Mr. Wallace, In his Farmer, states that it is sig nificant this change should be urged in both the biennial message and the in augural address, and he adds: petent commission he can be held re- A state board of education, compris ing seven members and having charge introduction in the legislature. "The proposed board has been re ferred to often as a board of control for state educational institutions," said Senator Whipple last night, "but this conveys the wrong impression. I am in doubt as to the designation I shall &Ive to the board In the bill I will in troduce, and .expect that instead of calling It 'board of regents,' as in my former bill, I will give it the name 'board of education.' "That is what It will amount to. It will have charge of the state univer sity, the state normal school and the state agricultural college, and I expect to see it eventually reduced to seven members in charge" of the entire edu cational system In the state, if the proposition for the county unit con tained in the school bill Is adopted." Senator Whipple Is not at all alarmed for his bill, because of the opposition that .some of the educators of the state have for It. He maintains that the three higher educational insti tutions should have each Its distinct field, and that this can be attained best by placing all three under one board of managers. WRE8TLING BOUT AT KANAWHA. Harva McPeak, Local Man, Loses to M. Samuelson, Willmar, Minn. Kanawha, Jan. 28.—Mrs. John Ham mill, of Britt, who has been visiting In town for the past week, returned home yesterday. The Kanawha Athletic club pulled off another wrestling match, Tuesday A large delegation came up from Belmond, Tuesday, night, to take in the wrestling match. There was also How's This? We offer Ouo Hundred Dollars Reward for any case' of Catarrh Both of 'these gentlemen suggest that the authority of the commission should be extended over telephone and telegraph lines. Governor Garst rec ommends that the salaries of the mem bers of the commission should be in creased 'to not less than $3,500 a year and that they should be required to de vote their entire time to the work. Governor Carroll goes a step further and suggests that the time has come Spencer Merchants Accord Evangelist when all public utilities should be put Lyons an Unusual Honor. under a public utilities commission. He .Special to Times-Republican. suggests that such a commission could be created either by enlarging the present commission or by converting He recommends that the commission be increased to five. "The present Iowa legislature should carefully consider the recommenda tions of Governor Garst and Governor •Carroll., and whether they create a public Aitilities commission or enlarge the railroad commission and give it people of the state generally have no 7:30. Rev. Lyons' farewell sermon will be given Sunday evening. means of knowing whether the candi dates for the commission have these .qualifications. The governor can know. He is a great deal more competent to appoint than the people are to elect Boone Valley High School Athletic As to this particular office. If the com- mission is made appointive It will en- 5 large the powers of the governor. It will at the same time increase his re sponsibiHty. If he appoints an incom- 1 hat caatiot be cured by Hall's Catiirrh Cure. 1'. J. OHENKY & CO.. Toledo O. We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cheney 'or the last. 13 years, and beliuve blm perfectly honorable In sill business trans actions und Hnnix'lnlly a'ole to I'nrryout any obligations made by Ins firm. VVAMUNC. KINXAH& MAKVIN, Wholesale Druggists. Toledo, O, Hall's 1 rli Cure is tiiken Internally. Rct1ni (li ecilv upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testtmonals sent free. !'ricos cent! pei bottle. Sold by ull Drnirsists. Take Hall l'aniily Pills for constipation a good crowd from Corwith. There was six-round boxing bout as preliminary to the wrestling match, by Tom Finn and ,!Kid" Parker, both of Belmoiul. It was just a friend ly bout, but the boys did some nice work. George Outrim and Richard Carlson, of Ciuirdan, were here looking after stock. L. X. Haugo and S. I. Bouge, of Huxley, were in town this week, look ing for land. T.erlowe Fierce, of New Hampton, came up with Samuelson, to take in the wresWing match. J. 1). Farrell, postofficc inspector, was in town yesterday, inspecting our office here. His report is very favor able. PROGRAM FOR INSTITUTE. Annual Story County Farmers' Meeting at Nevada Feb. 17-18. Special to Tfmes-Itcpublican. Nevada, Jan. 2S.—The annual meet ing of the Farmers' institute of Story county is scheduled to .take place in this city on Feb. 17 and IS, in the court room. Secretary J. M. Ohnistian, and President AV. F. George, together with the executive committee, have ar ranged one of the most interesting and instructive programs ever offered In the county. It will be as follows: Wednesday Forenoon, Feb. 17. Fiano solo—Miss Ethel Shaffer. "The Boy on the Farm"—President AV. P. George. Piano solo—Miss Amos. Afternoon. Piano solo—Miss Angie Barker. "Butter Judging and Talk"—iProfes ser Mortensen, I. S. C. Piano solo—Miss Garnet Busby. Demonstration In domestic science— Miss Mabel Campbell, I. S. C. Piano solo—'Miss Mildred Furnas. Thursday Forenoon, Feb. 18. Corn Judging—Expert judge. Piano splo—M1«s 'Ruth Fantz. "Soils"—'Professor Stevenson, I. S C. Afternoon. Piano solo—Miss Mildred Furnas. "Public 'Schools"—Professor Bar rett. I. S. C. Violin solo—J. B. Barcus. "Co-operation"—Professor Hibburd, I. S. C. Piano solo—Miss Nettie Sirne. STOP BUSINESS FOR REVIVAL. Spencer, Jan. 28.—Practically all the business houses of tills city agreed to close up shop from 2 o'clock unti1! 4 it into a public utilities commission, p. m.. today out of respect for Rev. Milford Hall Lyons, and his series of revival meetings, which close here this week. A midweek program was prepared for today, which was expected to prove to be the biggest day of the entire series. additional powers, they should by all made arrangements to serve hot meals means provide that in the future the at noon to everbody from away, giv railroad commissioners shall be ap- Jng people an opportunity to attend all pointive by th^ governor and confirmed four services, which were scheduled to by the senatk In no other way can a thoroughly competent, unbiased, ef ficient commission be secured. The members of the railroad commission should have special qualifications. The The ladies of the different churches be held as follows: Business men's prayer meeting, at 9 o'clock a. m. regular morning service at 10 a. m. afternoon service at 3 p. m„ and regular evening gospel service, WILL MEET IN EAGLE GROVE. SOciation to Convene Saturday, t0 Tlmes -Republican. Fort Dodge, Jan. 28.—The Boone Val ley High School Athletic association llo'd a sponsible. Whatever else is done make Saturday. Jan. ^ofee the rati road commission appointive. It high school Is one of the most important actions P'^nt time but will apply for .mem this legislature can take.".,.. bershlp at this meeting At this meeting the report or dif ferent committees will be heard and applications for membership will be lllg 5L\CI1 Illclll UCI Sj ClliU. ililviilg LlldlgC aU fVto of the educational matters of the state, received and voted on. Officers for the including the public schools as well as!enf,V the higher institutions of learning, is. The high schools comprising the as what Senator Whipple sees as the re- ,«oclatIon areas follows suit of his bill for a single board of1 fi,.® 5?Ve' ,' regents which he is preparing for early ^Uy, Dodee nrmiv for mpm lc^nmnrisin? the a? hn ^t 'west CUy and' Veb. ster City. '1 ON HARVARD CRIMSON STAFF. Two Iowa Boys, of Mason City, and Des Moines. Thus Honored. Special to Times-Republican. Mason City, Jan. 2S.—At the recent semi-annual election of officers of the staff of the Harvard Crimson, Han ford McNider, son of C. H. McNider, of this city, was elected secretary. Anoth er Iowa boy winning an honored posi tion on the famous Harvard student publication staff is Phineas McHenry, of Des Moines, the son of G. H. Mc Henry, the well known attorney. The positions are the leading ones on the publication. SHUT OUT OF COLLEGE ANNUAL. 1910 Bomb Board, Ames College, to Refuse Clubs Admission. Special to Times-Republican. Ames, Jan. 28.—At a meeting last night, the '10 Bomb Board," by a vote of 9 to 8, decided to .refuse clubs ad mission to the college annual, limiting this representation to those which were organized as local or national frater nities. An exception was made Jn fav or of girls' clubs and honorary organ izations, such a® the "Sdx Foot club," and the "Calc Fiends," .which the board decided to admit. Railroad Men Laid Off. Creston, Jan. 28.—The cut in the force of enginemen and trainmen night, which was the best exhibition which seems inevitable annually has that has .been seen here. The bout been made on the C., B. & Q. railroad, was between Harve McPeak, the local The Creston division is now operating man, and Melvin Samuelson, of Will- with ten less firemen and twelve less mar, Minn. Samuelson won the matel} brakemen than it was two days ago, in two straight falls, the first in forty- 1 owing, It is claimed, to the rapid fall three minutes, and the last fall in two ing off recently in both freight and minutes. It was a splendid exhibition passenger traffic. It is believed, how and showed a clever lightweight man against a larger man without the ex perience. ever, that there will be no further re ductfon of force. By the dismissal of ten extra firemen there was a natural consequence of six engineers being set back to firing and in the reduction of train forces con ductors are obliged to go back to brak ing. Clay Case Continued. Special to Tlmes-Kepublican Fort Dodge, Jan. 28.—Upon request of defendants' counsei the cases agadnst the colored man, Thomas J. Clay, and his white wife. Bertha M. Clay, have been continued to the next term of count. Judge Wright also quashed the indictment against Mrs. Clay, but held ner for appearance before the next grand jury, fixing her bond at $&00. Both may possibly bo able to furnish bonds. Reported that Iowa Central and M. & St. L. Will Be Part of System to Seaboard HAWLEY CROWD IN CONTROL With Shonts and Other Owners" of Two Lines Secure Dominating Po sition in Several Eastern Lines, With Alton as Connecting Link May Bo Deal to Force Harriman, Special to Times-Republican. Minneapolis, Jan. 28.—A railroad merger Involving the Iowa Central, the Minneauolis & St. Louis and the Alton, known as the Hawley lines, and one that would do credit to Harriman or Hill, is said to bo practically consum mated. The plans contemplate, It Is said on reliable authority, the making of these lines into one system, which will reach to the Atlantic seaboard. The men interested are Theodore Shonts, Edwin H. Hawloy and Thomas H. Hubbard, all a power In the railroad world. The consolidation contemplates a merger of the Minneapolis & St. Louis, the Iowa Central, Chicago & Alton, the Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, and the Chesapeake _& Ohio roads under one management. The promoters of the mooted merger recently acquired con trol of the Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton, which connects with the Clo ver Leaf, of which Mr. Shonts is pres ident, and only a day or two ago it was announced they had taken unto them selves the Chesapeake & Ohio road They have long controlled the Minne apolis' & St. Louis, Iowa Central and Chicago & Alton. By linking up these several proper ties the promoters would piece out a continuous line of rails from Le Beau, the western torminal of the Minneap olis & St. Louis, in Dakota, to the eastern seaboard at New York City, and Old Point Comfort, Va., the road separating at Gordonville. O., and hav ing two terminals at tidewater. From Dakota to the Sea. The Alton would admit them to St. Louis, Chicago and Kansas City, the Cincinnati, Hamilton & Dayton to the cities named in addition to Chicago, Toledo and Columbus, O. The lines when connected up would have their western terminal at Le Beau, on the Missouri river, In South Dakota. Pass ing eastward from Le Beau via the Minneapolis & St. Louis, it would en ter Minneapolis and St. Paul, not to ^mention extending southward to Des Moines, with possible construction of a line southward to connect with the Alton at a: point in Missouri, and con tinuing southeastward from Minneap olis, via the Iowa Central, gain en trance to Peoria. Continuing on its course to the sea, the connected sysi tem diverging by side lines to 'Kansas City and St. Louis, Would proceed east ward via the Alton, to connection witn the C., H. & D., to Cincinnati, Colum bus, Toledo and Dayton, and, making the final link, the Chesapeake & Ohio, reach out to tide water at New Tork City and Old Poiijt Comfort. LICENSE WON ON SECOND VOTE. How Thirtsy Citizens, of Ionia, Iowa, Carried the Night. Ionia, Jan. 28.—After the city coun cil failed by a tie vote to grant John Rink a saloon license, -thirsty citizens hustled around and, by getting the sig natures of four members of the city council, called an extra meeting. The city marshal hustled the council men out of bed and the second meet ing was held. The vote for license stoid: For, O. A. Taylor, L. J. Hildman, William Cassmeier, L. Meyer and J. J. Meyer against, P. Parish and G. N. Parish. INSTITUTE AT ESTHERVILLE. Fifteenth Annual Farmers' Event Best in History of the Society. Special to Times-Republican. Esthervaile, Jan. 28.—The fifteenth annual farmers' Institute is being held here this week, and is the most suc cessful in the way of exhibits, attend ance and interest, in the history of the society. The meetings are held in the 1 Starvation seems a strange remedy for any dis ease. Yet, starvation by rigorous diet, was once generally resorted to, incase of indigestion or other Gtomach trouble. Even yet, it is sopietimes tried. Snch a remedy is worse than useless. of life consumes a portion of the tissue of the human body. The food we eat serves to repair this waste, and you can't build up the system by withholding material for the purpose. If the stomach is in such condition, that it can not furnish it, the task must be performed without the stomach's assistance. Kodol is the only pre paration which accomplishes this. There are others which act on certain kinds of food, but Kodol is the only one, which digests them all, as the stomach digests them. Man is so constituted that he needs a variety of food to reduce the variety, always produces bad results. In ninety-nine cases In a hundred, indigestion Is due to lack of some of the elements, which con Btitute the natural digestive juices, usually to the absence of hydrochloric acid for the stomach. It is by the action of these juices, that food is reduced to a form in which it can be transformed into living tissue. With any of them lacking, it is easy to see, that the process of digestion cannot be perfectly performed. With the single exception of Kodol, all prepara tions for the relief of indigestion, lack certain of these elements. Consequently, they cannot digest all classes of food. Kodol contains them all. It will digest any Hung that the healthy stomach can digest. It is Nature's own euro. new armory, an Ideal place for such a gathering. 'Che weather beiing fine, the attendance is very large, and 1110 streets of 'the city have the appearance of "fair time." The institute opened Tuesday with an address of welcome by Mayor GaJ lowa.y, and n. response by AV. S. Jones, followed b1 addresses on the subject of •'Dairying," by H. C. Uilf. deputy stale dairy commissioner, and Judge Quarton, of Algeria. Wednesday us "corn" day, and Prof. G. A. Bliss, of Amos, gave the address on this sub ject, W. P. Morrison following, with "Kssentiais In Varrning." Thursday was devoted to discussions of the various subjects by our local farmers. Alto gether, the meeting was a very profit able one, and much credit is duo the management, under the direction of Secretary L. L. Bingham. REV. MR. TROY AFFECTED. Well-Known Methodist Minister Suf fers Stroke of Paralysis. Waterloo, Jan. 28.—Waterloo rela tives of Rev. II. W. Troy, of Fayette, have been apprised of his critical Ill ness from iaralysls which afflicted him Monday noon. A telephone mes sage at 9 o'clock Wednesday morning assured his sister, Mrs. H. C. Wilbur, that he was slightly Improved, but had not yet regained control of all his body. •Mr. Troy is district superintendent of the Deoorah district of the Upper Iowa Methodist conference and makes his headquarters at Fayette. In the dis charge of his duties he traverses con siderable territory by the overland route, and it was while driving to Wauconva Monday that he was seized of an illness. At the time, he was con versing with the driver while within a mllo of their destination. Suddenly he ceased speaking In the middle of a sen tence and hLs companion thought he was dead. He hastened to Waucoma, where a doctor pronounccd tho trouble paralysis. TOO STINGY TO SPEND MONEY. Aged Couple at Manson Preferred Starvation. Manson, Jan. 28. An astonishing case of suffering was brought to light here when an aged couple named Far rand, living In West Willey avenue, Were found In a freezing and starving condition In their own home. Altho possessed of a good residence prop erty, a large farm and money in .the bank, without a cent of indebtedness, these old people were found huddled about a small stove with hardly any fire In it. They had plenty of coal, but were too miserly to burn It. Very little food was found In the house and the man and woman were in a most filthy condition. The board of health officers burned most all of their bedding and olothing, gave them a bath and some new and clean clothing. They are both nearly 80 years old and in their dotage, and the woman's mind is almost gone. Both would probably have perished soon had they not been discovered. Items From New Sharon. Special to Times-Republican. iNew Sharon, Jan. 28.—Rev. E. J. Evans, missionary for the American Sunday School union, Is conducting a very successful series of revival meet ing at the Star schoolhouse, east of town. Rev. 5. W. Dennis of Oskaloosa, Is assisting. Francis Hough is building a resi dence on his place In Union township. Central Agent Albert Christlanson and bride are home from their trip to Los Angeles and the Pacific coast. W. L. Fowler and wife, of Grinnell, vi?4ted at the L. B. Wildman home Monday. Dow Morris has purchased the N. AT. Eaton residence and will occupy it soon. Mrs. Hobbs Gains Freedom. Waterloo, Jan. 28.—Mrs. Emma Hobbs, alias Williams, who has been In the county jail the past few weeks on a charge of larceny from a dwell ing In the daytime, has been released. She was allowed to go into court with her attorney and enter a plea of guilty to the charge of petit larceny and re ceived a fine of $50 and costs, amount ing to $83.10. She is the mother of a large family and has a desire to return to the fireside in Manson, Iowa, where her husband awaits her without ques tion. The money was furnished by her eldest son who was here, and all charges assessed by the court were liquidated. Simple Remedy for La Grippe. Racking la grippe coughs that may develop into pneumonia over night are quickly cured by Foley's Honey and Tar. The sore and inflamed lungs are healed and strengthened, and a dan gerous condition is quickly averted. Take only Foley's Honey and Tar in the yellow package. McBride & Will Drbg company. You Need Not Diet j.'V.i4v... .- •.• .• .v-- ]When you have Dyspepsia, Indigestion, or any form of (Stomach Trouble, take Kodol and you can then eat what \you want for Kodol will digest it. Eveyday Tract Nenr Shenandoah Sells at the Kate ot $533.38 Per Acre IMPROVEMENTS ONLY FAIR Believed to Be State Record for Lands Used for Agricultural Purposes—Pur chaser Will Occupy Farm as Home, in Preference to Good Residence in Town. Special to Times-Republican Shenandoah, Jan. 28.—What is be lieved to be the record price of farm lands In the state of Iowa was paid for a tract of fifteen acres a half mile from this city. The purchaser secured the property at the acre price of $583.33, or a total of $8,000. Fretl Cain, city engineer, purchased the land of Z. S. Cary and will occupy it as a home, altho he has a good resi dence in town. While the land is ex ceptionally good, even for this section of the state, It has only fair Improve ments, the house being old. This exceeds all prices in this part of the state, and is believed to be a record for the entire state. WILL RECORD BROKEN. Interesting Contest in Mahaska Coun ty Court—First Will Set Aside. Oskaloosa, Jan. 2S.—The first will ever broken in the history of the Ma haska county district courts was that of Henry Van Houten, which was in volved in the contest, the trial of which has occupied the attention of judge and jury for the past ten days. The jury, after being out about five hours, reported to the court, finding for the contestants, William Van Houten and others, and answering the special in terrogatories offered by the court as follows: Interrogatory No. 1. Did Henry Van Houten at the time of the execution of the instrument in question possess testamentary capacity? Answer—No. Interrogatory No. 2. Was the ex ecution of the instrument in question procured by the exercise of undue in fluence on the part of Syke Van Hou ten and Joachim Schimmel or either of them? Answer—Yes. This finding sets aside the will and if the verdict stands the estate of the late Henry Van Houten, valued at $30,000, will be distributed among the heirs according to statutory provisions. Henry Van Houten at the time of the execution of the will was 93 years and three months old and at the time of his death he was 96 years old, lacking three days. In earlier life he was one of the most brilliant men this county has ever produced NEW FRUIT DISEASES. Spread of a Fungus Growth Has Caused Much Damage. ,, Special to Tin-•^-Republican. Traer, Jan. —According to the re ports of many different truck farmers and fruit tree growers thruout this and other localities, there have been many new diseases of fruit and plants devel oped in Iowa the past year. There was a short crop last season on numerous small fruits, and the vegetable product was not as large as It has been for merly. This, it is claimed, 4s because of the spread of a funguqj growth, which has destroyed the life of plants and trees. The raisers of fruit and vegetables in this locality are getting ready for the spring work, and will make every attempt possible to check the fungus growth. Funeral of Clarksville Pioneer. Special to Times-Republican. Clarksville, Jan. 28.—The funeral of Mrs. Eleanor Pauley, one of Clarks ville's pioneer women, who died Sat urday night, was held at the Christian church at 1 p. m., Tuesday, conducted by Rev. House. Interment was in Lynwood cemetery. Eleanor Carll was born In Peru, O., Dec. 15, 1835, and was married to John Pauley, at Mexico, Ind., Nov. 20, 1854, and came to Iowa a few years later, and finally settled at Clarksville, forty five years ago. She had lived an the ...-'r v:. •. Don't resort to stimulating tonics.- Such drugt, 6imply urge the already overworked stomach, to renewed exertions. It is like spurring a tired horse. For a momenl he responds. Then outraged Nature, reasserts it self and he falls in a heap. Sedatives are equally ineffective. At first they deaden pain, but after* ward comes the reaction, and keener suffering tha* before. What the stomach needs, is rest. To obtain it, a substitute must be found for the natural diges tive juices. Kodol is the only substitute, which accomplishes Nature's results, by Nature's own methods. It gives the stomach perfect rest, by digesting what you eat. No dieting is necessary. Eat all the good food you want, build up the system and at the same time, relieve the stomach from all responsibility. The rest will restore it to ita natural condition and soon effect a complete cure. This is the only rational and common sense method of aiding Nature. Our Guarantee Go to your druggist today and get a dollar bottle. Then after you have used the entire contents of the bottle if you can honestly say, that it has not done you any good, return the bottle to the druggist and he will refund your money without question or de lay. We will then repay the druggist. Don't hesitat e, all druggists know that our guaran tee is good- This offer applies to the large bottle only and to but one in a family. The dollar bottle contains 2% times as much aa the fifty cent bottle. Kodol is prepared at the laboratories of £. GL DeWitt & Co., Chicago. 1 same corner ever since. Her husband died about three years ago, but she Is survived by one son, William, of Clear Rapids, and four daughters, Mrs. Mary Chambers, of New Hampton Mrs. Emma Kephart and Mrs. Ethel (rough, of Clarksville, and Mrs. Minnie Austin, of Montrose, Col., all being able to at tend the funeral but Mrs. Austin. An other daughter, Gertrude, died about ten years ngo. Her granddaughters, .Mrs. S. G. Fouse, and husband, of Lis bon, and Mrs. (). .T. Van Vlack, of Shell Rock a nephew, James Carll and wife, of Cedar Rapids, and Mr. and Mrs. D. J. Moore, of Waterloo, attended the funeral. Our book containing 4 mediate points, via the See us for exchanges. ,» EVERYONE SAY SOMETHING. Farmers' Institute, Swaledale, Adopts Methodist Campmeeting Plan. Speclai to Thnes-Kepublican. Swaledale, Jan. 28.—One of the unique features of the opening day of the annual farmers' institute her-* yesterday, was the agreement reached by all in attendance, that the Meth- od-ist campmeeting plan of everyone, saying something, is ithe ideal one for a meeting such as the one now in ses sion here. The day was confined large ly to preliminaries, and the town Is keeping open house for all visitors in the city. A a a in a distressing ailments from which most mothers suffer, ^^..can be avoided by using Mother's Friend. Thisrem I edy is a God-send to expect- ant through the critical ordeal with safety. No woman who uses Mother's Friend need fear the suffering incident to birth for it robs the ordeal of its dread and insures safety to life of mother and child, leaving her in a condition more favorable to speedy re covery. The child is also healthy, strong and good nihtreA T«1Q»- Ildlulcu- ble Information will De sent free by writing to BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO. Atlanta. Ga. Low Fares West mothers, carrying them MOTHERS FRIEND -ii (r^ 4*4 1 1 "X' Every day from Marc6 1 to April 30, low fares to Pacific Coast and to inter- Descriptive folders with complete in formation regarding fares, stop-overs, train service, sent free on request. F. A. MILLER General Passenger Agent Chiicago I (if A Chicago, Milwaukee 4 St. Paul Railway and ,»'.V Chicago, Milwaukee 4 Puget Sound Ry. C. J. MIKiESH Division Passenger Agant .. Cedar Rapida S. M. NEWLAND LAND CO. 240 acres close to Marshalltown, finely Improved, gently rolling, good soil, all can be cultivated. Farm In first class shape. A beauti ful home for some one. Price $125 per acre. .Will take city property to the amount of $6,000. Balance half cash. 80 acres in Appanoose county, Iowa, 30 acres in cultivation, bal ance hay land. Mortgage $1,800 due In two years. Price $50 per acre. Make offer. 320 acres in Marshall county, Minn., small buildings, good eoil and near UnVn. Mortgage $1,500. Price $25 per acre. Will take equity In good Income property or stock of goods. $12,000 hardware stock to trade for Iowa 160 or 240 farm. iM!ust be eood. A V- .? S. M. Newland Land Co. Phone 1054 Office Over 122 East Main WHEREVER THERE'S WIN APPLY AN ALLCOCKS TheonlyGenuine POROUS PLASTER Brandreth's Pills K: The Greatlmafive andBlood Tonic NONE BETTER MADE Ask Your Dealer for Britain's Anchor Brand HAMS AND BACON "•1 Pure Kettle Lard. BRITTAIN 6 COMPANY MARSHALLTOWN |fg GUARANTEED TO COMPLY WITH ALL PUR€ FOOD LAW*, U. 8. Establishment 123. Established 1752 1 $1 -Srs, PUBLIC SALES WENDELL P. MAULSBY Auctioneer. I have no other business. Leave dates and get infor* mation at Times-Republican office. Residence 'phdne 6321 T.-R. 'phone 130. Jan. 2&—LeRoy Thompson, Green Mountain, la. Clos ing out. Feb. 2.—S. C. Shelton, Beaman, la. H,' Feb. 3.—Muckle- & Son, Tama, la. Feb. 4.—N. Wilson, 4 milea west of Mar3haIl' own.