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,4s. .: pi cys far &>V'.' tf 6* ,V iRATEfUL FOR ECZEMA CURE |?i|^ ''•iiMt^uf'*eP Can Write to Robt. Susis man of Toledo, O., for Full Informa tlbn. ®hei"e are undoubteryy many frauds lil ibe testimonials of medical firms— Jetters written by friends or even ern plpy*S of the advertiser. But on the other hand, in some cases the tesv.i fnonlals are thoroughly genuine, glad ay offered toy prominent citizens, io Ctrei grateful for the cure. flueh a case is that of Robt. Suss roaik wel1 Su„r„. MR.HENRY B.HARRI5 PRESENT5 THE GREAT AMERICAN PLAYOFTO-DAY '•iijH PLAY THAT MAKES YOU THJNK r.- V-V-V W *5 known furrier of Tolec.o, O., who for years suffered with a se $ere case of eczema. He described his case as almost un Sfflidlirable. About five years ago he was (Induced to try the oil of wlntcrgreen compound kirownus D. D. D. prescrip tion for eczema sufferers. He has gone put of his way to find sufferers and tell ijthem ot this remedy. He has doae |hls without pay, of course, and witti- rjtiufe retiuest THE 0DE0N IUMY BROS.) Owners. W. A. TAPP, Res. Mgr. ^Sunday, Feb. 28 Dorothy Wood-. AND COMPANY lasl ithat self-addressed stamped envelope .. Try some of our stuffed olives. Peck ham Grocery Company. be ftnclosai, tt O. D. Prescription, also D. D. D. Soap, are strongly recommended In Jiatiahalltown by McBrlde & Will Drug /Company, Marshalltown, Iowa, mir —IN— IThe Fisherman knd The Girl" n"' i/i. COMEDY DRAMA IN FOUK ri ACTS WITH SPECIALITIES Prices, 10,20,30 and 50c Sale Saturday 10 a. m. /lijr'j' «r I'l Friday, March 5 Kam PRICES |2^S0c,75cJIJ)0,$I.S0 Seats on Sale Saturday 10. a. m. BJJ0U THEATRE TONIGHT ., IDA MAE •QH'EE'R & CO. .. the Comedy Plight, si flHft IWCONSISTENCY OF NANCY. 9 GREAT ROBERTS Magician. ^'an'na k. williaMs\ :,r V- Musical Director. tXtEST MOVING PICTURES. ILLUSTRATED SONG lAdmission. —15. CIs. LYRIC THEATRE —TONIGHT— 5'A PRAIRIE TOWN ROMANCE 'jil (A story of the West.) ILLUSTRATED SONGS. ADMISSION 5 CENTS. ELITE 1 huATRE Warm and Comfortabls, uce8 Bast Pi«tura in the State. —TONIGHT— THE SCAR —AND— ,x,s" 'YHE TWO CELEBRATE J.w. PURSEL4S0N .. s* LICENSED EMBALMERS FUNERAL DIRECTORS ®lady UcenseS Embalmer Red Cross Ambulance Service S 'pHONE 458. BRINGS DAY« •t RINGS (50 cents. k- A-i 3 RIIM«ao fiNIGHT *a5- %SSSilS ©wre4iejuMictta. The City in Brief Dr. Llerle. glasses fitted. Dr. Burkart, osteopath, 302 W. Main. Get our price on potatoes. Batesole's. Picture framing at Simmons' store. Dr. Bullard. osteopath, 15 West Mala. Oranges by the peck. Cheap at Bate sole's. Nice prunes, Batesole's. even having been requested to 3o 00 .Jt»y the D. D. D. Company. It was •imply the fact that his health, his very iUfe, had been restored that made him Do enthusiastic. Mr. Sussman recent lily .Wrote a letter offering to write to Regular dance Forney's hall Satur »ny, eczema sufferer and to dcscribojday night. jhlsv^ase. If any reader of this papsr 5 cents per pound, at Regular dance Forney's hall Satur a Plenty of frosh Batesole's. country butter at Try some of our stuffed olives. Feck ham Grocery Company Air. A. H. Welker was in LeGrand Wednesday on business. Dr. F. J. NJeman wae in Pickering Wednesday on business. Watch for our Saturday bargains. Peekhatn Grocery Company. Mr. Sylvester Dickenson, of LJseomb. spent Wednesday hi the city. Crate fresh pineapples just received. Peckham Grocery Company. Indoor baseball at M. C. A. Friday and Saturday nights this week. St. Margaret's Mission will meet this evening with Mrs. Hetty Heitshu. We have those fine Blackhawk oranges. Peckham Grocery Company. Our dried peaches and raisins are extra good at three pounds for 25 cents. Batesole's. New classes starting at Business College next blonday. Now is the best time to enter. AU short coourse students are In vited to visit the Business College Fri day morning. Today we have fresh spinach, lettuce, radishes, green onions, celery, etc. Reynolds & Sheldon. The Court of -Honor Circle will meet Friday afternoon with Mrs. M. J. P«ir rett, 6 Wfest Grant street. Ivory wood fibre plaster is the lat est improvement in ,hard wall finishes. •C. A. Buchwald Lumber Company. The Men's League of tfte Central Church of Christ will meet Friday ev ening at 7:3ft o'clock at the church. We have received another carload of Ardee flour and can fill all orders our customers send in. Reynolds & Shel don. New beets and corrots, fancy sweet potatoes, green peppers, radishes, head andleaf. Jetttice. Peckham Grocery Company. New beets and carrots, fancy sweet Potatoes, green peppers, radishes, head ind leaf lettuce, Peckham Grocery "ompany. The Ladies' Aid Society of the Bap tist church will meet with Mrs. T. I. Wasson, 107 North Third street, Fri day afternoon. Tonight,'at the"Y~M._C a' an Il lustrated talk on New Zealand by W. H. Babcock. Boys and their parents invited. Free. Dr. and Mrs. W. W. Newell are par ents of a son, born 'this morning. Mrs. Newell was formerly Miss Adeline Richards, of L&Grand. The Ladles' Aid Society of the Cen tral Church of Christ will meet Fri day afternoon with Mrs. F. N. Dinges, 512 West Church street. Do not forget the auction sale to morrow, 2:30 p. m., on the premises, 918 Jackson street, house, barn and lot. C. F. Smith, auctioneer. Be sure and hear the new March list of Edison's records, especially number 10,079. "Meet Me in the Rose Time Rosle," at the Schwietert Music Com pany. Be sure and hear the new March list of Edison's records, especially number 10,079, "Meet Me Jn the Rose Time Rosie," at the iSchwleteit Music Com pany. Friday night baseball games—Wes tern Grocer Company vs. Iowa Cen tral Railway, and Buggy Company vs. Business Men, at the Y. M. C. A. gym. Ten cents. Rev. W. J. Suckow, of Grlnnell, will lecture at the Congregational church Wednesday evening, .March 10, under the auspices of the Y. P. iS. C. E. •Subject, "Hold Yeur Horses." Admis sion 25 cents. The funeral of Stephen Wtnans, and Joseph Varner, both of whom died at •the soldiers' home, will be held in the assembly hall Friday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The bodies will be burled in •the home cemetery. Saturday night, double-header at T. M. C. A. Postponed indoor baseball game Marshalltown Buggy Company vs. Brittain Packing Company and basketball match, LeGrand vs. Mar shalltown Y. M. C. A. Ten cents. tard and the right seasoning in exact proportions. For sale by Peckham Gro cery Company. The body of Israel Griffith who died at West Brownsville, Pa., Tuesday, is expected to reach here this evening at 5:31. The funeral wIH be held from the Hixite Friends meeting house at Mari etta Friday as near 11 o'clock-'as is possible after the arrival at Marietta of the morning train. Next Sunday evening a.t the Odeor. Miss Dorothy Wood and her capable company will present the beautiful four act comedy drama, entitled "The Fisherman and the Girl." The comply is clever and wholesome and the spe cialties. which- are introduced, are new and up-to-date. Prices 10. 20. SO and N Batavia brand salad dressing Is ready for immediate use and is no trouble to serve. Made of fresh eggs. finest imported olive oil, English mus- toward at" the'clty election March oi *5^ u» Geo. J. Allen, optical specialist. Dr. Wood, eye, ear, throat. Olasses. I. F. Rickert has brought suit In the district court against A. F\ Heifer to recover on a nolo for $73. E, R. SWEARINGEN DEAD. Son of Late Rev. Richard Swearingen Dies Suddenly at Milwaukee. Ed ward K. Swearingen, the oldest son of the late Rev. Richard Swearin gen. of Albion, and a brother of Mrs. A. M. Page, of this city, died suddenly at -Milwaukee, Wis., Tuesday night, of heart disease. Mr. Swoaringen had been an employe of the Chicago, Mil waukee & St. Paul Hallway for forty two yearw, and was iti the road's em ploy at the time of his death. Kdward Swearingen was one of the early telegraphers of Galena, ill., and was stationed at that place when U. S. Grant was running for the presidency. He handled aJl of General Grant's priv ate wire stuff during his campaign, and was intimately acquainted with the general. Mr. Swearingen was 60 years old, and is survived by his wife and three child ren, two «ons and a daughter. There also survive three sisters and one brother, Mrs. Page, Mrs. Charles L. Keeler, of Des .Moines Mrs. K. 5. Franklin, of Delmar, and Perry L. Swearingen, of North Bend, Ore. The body will reach this city at 9 o'clock Friday morning, and will be taken to the Page home, 106 East Linn street, where Kev. Merle N. Smith will conduct a private funeral service at 3 o'clock. Interment will be in the Swear ingen family vault In Riverside. EMPLOYES ARRESTED J. W. Cooper, Foreman of Night Force, and Two Truokers of Iowa Central, Arrested on Charge of Stealing From Company—Police Claim Confession. Three employes were arrested, and much merchandise, which is alleged was stolen from the Iowa Central, was recovered Tuesday night and this morning by Chief of Police W. E. Nicholson, and OfTlcer Frank Haas and Ed Helin, chief of the Central special agents, and Harry H. Hayes, one of his men. Those arrested are: J. W. Cooper, night foreman aJid freight checker. Harry SI iter, aged 19, trucker of night force. Buckles, christian name not known, of Timber Creek township, trucker of night force. y'V,• Following the arrests and a recov ery of a part of the property, it is claimed these men stole, each of the three made a complete confession, ac cording to Chief of Police W. E. Nich olson. Charges of petit larceny are to be lodged against the trio in Justice Peek's court this afternoon. Cooper was arrested while at work, and while he had on. what the police claim, was a stolen coat and a stolen pair of rubbers. Xrfiter his room was searched and a quantity of small rugs, shoes, phonograph records, men's and women's gloves and some whisky was found. Buckles was arrested while at work. Slifer was found in his room over the McBridc & Will drug store on South Third avenue. Slifer quit at the Central about ten days ago. At Slifer's room wearing apparel of various kinds, which the po .lice say was stolen, was found. Aocording to the police these men have made their jobs a source of con siderable revenue because of the quan tity of merchandise that they have stolen. Quite recently quantities of hides, billed to H. Willard, Son & Co., have been taken, and have later been sold to Willards. The company, in the meantime, settled the firm's claims for the losses. Suspicion for these thefts has now fallen on the men arrested. ifV: MARRIED. Farguson-Hurd. At the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hurd, 306 Wood bury street, at noon today, was cele brated the marriage of their daugh ter, Irene Isadore, and Mr. Cyi-us L. Farguson. The service was performed by Rev. L. B. Hix, the guests being limited to the near relatives of the bride and groom. After the service Mrs. Hurd served a wedding dinner for the guests. Mrs. Farguson was married in her going away gown of dark green cloth. Mr. and Mrs. Farguson left ?or Mt. Vernon early this afternoon, where they will remain until early next wsek visiting with Mrs. Farguson's rela tives. Mr. Farguson is a barber, and is employed in the W. R. Rubee shop, where he has worked for several years. THIS IS A GIVEAWAY. Three Dollars' Worth of Goods to Each Purohaser. With every purchase of a 25-pound pail of Standard Stock Food we will give free $3 worth of goods. This, Is done to Increase the demand and to demonstrate the splendid results to be obtained from this stock food. It will ba an opportunty every farm or owner of stock cannot afford to miss. Come or telephone and get the particulars. E. E. BENEDICT, PEEK & CO. ANNOUNCEMENTS. Councilman First Ward. At the request of many friends in the First ward, I have decided to be come a candidate for the city council, subject to the wishes of the voters in 29. L. WILLIAMS. TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY Take LAXATIVE BROMO Qukiine Tablets. Druggists refund money If it falls to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signa ture is on each box. 25c. Card ef Thanks. We wish to thank all those who were so kind to us at the time of the death of our son and brother, Leo Laughlln, Mid also for the many beautiful flow ers. Mr. and Mrs. J. Laughlin and family. Personal experience with a tube of ManZan Pile Remedy will convince you It is immediate relief for all forms of piles. Guaranteed, 50c. B. A. Morgan's drug store. M' faff 1 1 ®*45^*5SWBS8Ssr Vr A* YVouId-bc Statesman Reports Doings of a Day at Des Moines DEMOCRATS GETTING FAT Sits in Seat of Senator From Mar shall and Finds That It Fits Perfect ly But Real Owner Makes Him Give It Up Calls On the Governor With Tax Reforms. Mr. J. E. Stanton has complained many times to the T.-R. that state house affairs are not adequately re ported in its columns. He even sug gests that this newspaper should se cure different representation at Des Moines, so upon the occasion of a re cent visit of his he contributes a re port which lie thinks outlines the ideal he has In mind. It follows Editor T.-R: Being in Des Moines' on business, 1 thought I would make aj visit to the big capltol building on the hill. As I entered the big building of course my footsteps were directed to the senate chamber, where I presented myself at the door. 1 was Informed that I could enter 'only on the recom mendation of some member. I called for Senator Van Law. I thought Van would not turn nie down, altho he had "stung" me pretty hard last fall. I \vas not mistaken. Van came forward with his Abe Lincoln smile, and at once invited me to enter. He escorted me down the aisle and offered me a seat beside him. I asked him to let me sit in his chair, as I wanted to see how it would fit me. He hesitated at lirst acted as if afraid 1 would not give it up but on my promise I would not try to hold It, he let me sit down In the senator's chair as the member from Marshall county. You can't imagine how much I felt at home, Van tried his best to make my visit pleasant. He pointed out all the prom inent members, frequently mention ing himself, and told me of the won derful work he was doing for his con stituency In Marshall county: the bills he had Introduced and the other meas ures he was advocating for the benefit of the people. 1 listened to his eulogy of himself for over an hour. Altho he seemed to try and make my visit as pleasant as possible, I could not help feeling he was enjoying the office which I ought to hold, so I bid him good-day and walked out. As I looked around, saw a sign which said "Auditor's Office." Know ing my old friend John Bleakley had been elected state auditor I made up my mind to call on him. I never con sidered John an intellectual giant, but he seems to get every office he runs for, while I always get left. He cer tainly must be smarter than I. As I entered his office I heard a familiar voice say: "Hello, Jim." and John came forward to welcome me. I had hardly spoken a dozen words to him when I again heard "Hello, Jim," and our old friend George Galarno rose from be hind a desk, and came forward to greet me. I was astounded to find him hold ing down a "soft" job, when 1 knew he had always been a democrat. I said "Hello, George when did you get to be a republican?" He said "At)out a year ago. I found there was no money in it for me to be a democrat, so I switched, and here I am, a republican, at $1,800 a year." He said, "Here is another friend of yours," and Frank Alber rose from a "soft" seat, and held out his hand to me. If I was astonished before I was now dumbfounded I had marched in many a democratic parade with Frank when ihe was a coal hauler and as poor as a church mouse. Now here he was hold ing down one of the best jobs i.n the capltol, well dressed with a diamond in his shirit front as big as a Lima bean. I said "Frank what does this mean?" he replied "Jim. I tried democ racy for years and almost starved to ieath, then I switched and here I am a republican with a good job. You were defeated for senator up In your -eounty last fall just because you were a dem- HIT THE SPOT. Postum Knocked Out Coffee Ails. There's a good deal of satisfaction and comfort in hitting up an the right thing to rid one of the varied and constant ailments caused by coffee drinking. "Ever since I can remember," writes an Indiana woman, "my father has been a lover of his coffee, but the con tinued use of it so affected his stom ach that he could scarcely eat at times. "Mother had coffee-headache and dizziness, and if I drink coffee for breakfast I would taste it all day and usually go to bed with a headache. "One day father brought home a package of Postum recommended by our grocer. Mother made it according to directions on the box and it just 'hit the spot.' It had a dark -seal-brown color, changing to golden brown when cream is added, and a isnappy taste similar to mild, high-grade coffee, and we found that its continued use speedily put an end to all our coffee ills. "That, was at least ten years ago and Postum has. from that .day to this, been a standing order of father's gro cery bill. "When I married, my husband was a great coffee drinker, altho he ad mitted that It hurt him. When I men tioned Postum he said he did not like the taste of it. I urkl him I could make taste all right. He smiled and said, try it. The result was a success, he wont have anything but Postum." "There's a Reason." Name given by Postum Company. Battle Creek, .Vlich. Read "The Road to Wellville," in packages. Ever read the above letter? A new one appears from time to time. They are genuine, true, and full of human interest. '~Til ^r- rja»iMHiini|H lim.UIIHMUUftjt-Cc^'-ggl (f t? ^Tmca-^^wnncan, siiamjmiiflwtt SAME* 1 ocrait. If you had been a republican you would lmvo been elected hands down. Jim, it's time you came across. We will devldo the loaves :uul Holies. We will treat you right." Then lie laid his hand affectionately on my -should er find said ".Jim, come into camp, you are too good an Indian to he off the resrevation I looked up into his face shading my eyes with my hand to pro tect them from the glare of his dia mond and said: "Frank, I don't know how the republicans would receive nie," "Jim." he said, "they would wel come you with open arms. They would kill die fatted calf. They would put a ring rm your hand and shoes on your fecu and then if you wanted to ru.n for office you would lw so far ahead of the fellows who had been republicans all their lives that they couldn't telephone to you. Look at (ieorge Galarno, myself and a dozen other old line democrats In this building all holding down good jobs, lyook at your own county. I don't know any of them hut 1'Jl bet dollars to doughnuts that halt' of your leading republicans are renegade democrats. "I couldn't help but see the force of his argument but I quietly pressed his hand and walked out In the corridor. I saw a sign on a door "Senate Restaurant" and feeling hungry I started to go in but was stopped by a big black tip taker who told me only senators and their friends were ad mitted there. I told him I was a citi zen of Marshall county and a taxpayer, lie said that mad.' no difference, this restaurant was only for senators and their friends. I told him I ran for sen ator up in my county la^t fall but was defeated. He said that made no differ ence that I should havo been elected. I told him I 'thought so too but the peo ple thought otherwise. I saw there WJIS use arguing with the big black Hot tentot there was onlyone thing for me to do, that was to go and ask \ranlAW to dine with me. I started back for the senate chamber and then changed my mind. I said to myself "I'll be darned If I'll fill him ii)i on iM.trterhouse steaks and poached eggs and toast while he Is lum ping into me what ho is going to do for hLs constituents up in Marshall county so walked out of the build ing and down aside street or two when I saw a sign reading "Dinner with soup 15 cents." As "had been in the soup trince last fall I thought it would do no harm to throw a bowl into me. I opened the door and went in. How quick a man can come down the pole. Here I was only last fall a candidate for senator and today munching a La-cent meal. 1 thought this is democracy with a vengeance. I swallowed my meal as soon as possi ble and then started back to the capl tol. I wanted to call on the governor. I have known Governor Carroll many years, long before he became prom inent, In state affairs. As I opened the door the governor came forward, ap parently glad to see me. He led ine .o a soft seat and said, "Jim, I am glad you called. Sit down. I want to talk to yoou. I hear you were defeated for senator up in your county last fall, and I was really sorry to hear It, but Jim, if you had been on the republican ticket you would have been elected." I told him I had heard that somewhere before. I didn't care so much for be ing defeated but there were some re form measures I would like to have put thru the legislature. He said, "Jim, what are their purposes? I can help you?" I told him if I had been electad I would have introduced a bill for the regulation of the banks that would COPYRIGHT 1009. ev PENRHYN STANLAW$. €i, tarn ijglgfl IpSSiSi «,vr^ U-•, 'fe. -.4 iai«ii*i have required them to pay 10 per cent on deposits and loan borrowers at 4 per cent. This would, I think, bring money out of hiding and Induce peo ple to start bnnli accounts and also encourage people to Iorrow money and put it in legitimate, channels of trade. The governor had to acknowledge th:it Ibis was a line of argument he ncv^r had thought of and seemed to favor It. I also told him 1 would remit tax^s on all farms worked by owners and put the. burden of taxes on the renter. This would encourage the renter to own his own farm. The. governor also thought this would be an excellent idea. I would also advocate a bill to remit ail taxes in towns and cities on residences costing $'5,000 or more an 1 put it on smaller homes. This would induce laboring men and others to build larger residences, thus improve and beautify the towns. The govern ir was struck very forcibly with this ar gument, and asked me if I couldn't get my late opponent, Senator V:i:i Law. to advocate these reforms, but I told him didn't think Van either had the inclination or ability to push these measures to a successful conclusion, besides I wanted to do it myself and these reforms would be known as the Stanton policies and if I could have them put thru It would have sent my name ringing down the ages, linked with such names as Alexander the Great, Julius Caesar, and Napoleon Bonaparte. The governor rose, walked toward the door. I did the same. He handed me my, hat and said, "Jim, I am sorry you can't stay longer, but any time you are In town be sure and call and see me." He opened the door and closed It with me on the outside and I havo not been able to figure out yet whether I was pushed out or went out of my own accord. However. I thought I had had enough of the capltol for one day. so took the first street car for the union depot and the next train for home. J. E. STANTON. ANNUAL STOCK SALE. Breeders' Shorthorn Sale Here Next Tuesday Atraoting Much Attention. Next Tuesday, March 2, is 'the day set for the annual sale of breeders' Shorthorn cattle, which will be held at Weatherscin's feed shed in this city. This will be an opportunity that farm ers all over central Iowa should take advantage of. Over forty head of fine stuff have been contributed by such breeders as Smith, of Laurel Elbs Bros. and Zeasch, of Laurel F. W. Akers, Oilman Banks. Montour Bally Marshalltown Plummer, Marsh all town Arney, Albion Meier, Haver hill and others. Catalogs have been issued and may bo obtained of E. H. Houghton, clerk and manager, of this city. This annual sale Is a good thing to boost. It Is a clearing house or ex change for stockmen and a chance for stock raisers to get some of the best blood from the best herds. A useful I One is a dose BjacKbunYs tascaKfaal-Pilli I 5 32 EAST MAIN STREET, MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA House ol the Smart Dresser Opposite Court House ftiVv W t. Ft What is Your Idea of Satisfy ing Spring Costumes? Good Style First, of course—Somethiing-S correct and distinctive then you will want. a dependable fabric and careful Tailoring and then Price will be an important consid ation. Let us show you how effectually we can meet your requirements in style and value, none but the best the market affords. The latest in designs and colors as well the most superior workmanship. Prices as always lowest possible consistent with good goods. Suits from $10 up. Skirts from $3 up. A new line of Covert Jackets, silk lined throughout at $5 while they last. A. H. SIMON £r. Vi -*r.Jit I if lijtff I Per most people. aL\r 3 'Si I* 3ft*f 'mi .*.«?«• Mf s. -M 1 «\C 1 ^v'* lot of cattle, not specially fitted, just in good condition. Attend the big sale at Marshalltown next Tuesday, March 2. Foley's Orino I^axative cures consti pation and liver tiouble, and makes t-lie bowels healthy and regular. Orino is superior to pills and tablets as it does not gripe or nauseate. Why take anything else? McLtride & Will Drug Company. JSai s^&s ^jrny». «g»er Are the last two days of our Suit and Overcoat .Sale. Its your last cHarice to pur chase a $30 suit for $18 a $22.50 suit for $16.50 suit for .j ,'• V'" -r* ,!•. -V to buy a good Overcoat at a big saving—Only Two Days more of your choice of any Overcoat in our store for $15.00, this includes all our $27.50 Overcoats for $15.00 Painter's ml .'.-.tvi-'j,i slliifi 2. Every season finds more women seeking the protection that comes with the trade-mark of' "06 QU^HEJN QUiAXJTY" shoes. The number of "QUEEN QUALITY" customers Is now somewhere up Vin the millions. But this is "f (nothing surprising to those who (/"fknow the "QUEEN QUALITY" shoe. .. TJ OPEN MILLINERY STORE. The Misses Gerlach, of Minneapolis,' Occupy City Building. The Mi sees Gerlach, of Minneapolis, have opened a millinery store in the city building at 114 West Main. They come highly recommended and are ex perienced in the business. They take possession Monday, and have a portion of tJieir stock in hand, but will an nounce a formal opening later. iji J, ye or $15 $10. what a goldeii opportunity or a Think Their only wonder Is that any woman can be Induced to wear any other. You don't have to be a shoemaker to know that "QUEEN QUALITY" shoes please you, fit smoothly, look handsome, are comfortable and satisfy. And you don't have to be a financier to know that such shoes at three or four dollars are a mighty profitable invest- ''-ment. '. ~'V LARSON & CLEMENS Trautman Successors 14 West Main Street We Have The Autos. Right up to the minute. Neat and trim, the total absence of compli cated parts. Best values ever offered. Best seller you ever saw. It's a wonder in style, it's a wonder in quality, its a wonder in price. The price staggers even 1he miser. The design attracts the fastidious, the finality interests the skeptic. Our No. 30 is the sensation of the season. To those who have been waiting come in, and to those who have not been waiting come in and see our new autos. A car of them just in. '-w Down At GANTZ'S PLACE 105-107 West Main St.