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PRICE, 28 CTS.
THB PEOPLE'S REMEDY for Coughs, Colds, Croup. Whooping-Cough. Bronchitis, Grippe* Cough, Hoarseness, etc. It is sale and sure. The New Firm consisting of 0. T. Cartwright and A. M. Treat, who have acquired the business formerly conducted by R. A. Salisbury, (Mr. Cartwright having ac quired the interests formerly held by Mr. Coburn in this agency), wish to announce to their friends and former pa trons of Mr. Salisbury, that we are in the Life, Accident, Liability and Fire Insurance and Real Estate business, and we expect to make it a per manent business, and will ap preciate having an opportunity of figuring with them on any business they may have in our line. Come in and see us, or 'phone us any time and we will submit figures that will get the business for us. CARTWRIGHT $ TREAT Office Over 35 West Main St. Phone 451 Simkins 4 Estel FUNERAL DIRECTORS fTi Licensed Embalmers 216-218 EAST MAIN. AMBULANCE SERVICE CHICAGO GREAT WESTERN "Maple Leaf Route" GOING SOUTH No. 1*—St. Joe and K. C. Lim ited 5:05 a No. 3—K. C. Mail & Express 6:45 No. 5—St. Joe Express ....10:25 a •No. 83—Way Freight 2:55 TAKE CREDIT FOR BEING ORIGI- NAL GOOD ROADS ADVOCATES IN STATE. DRAINAGE OF HIGHWAYS 1 RAILROAD TIME TABLE GOING NORTH No. 2—Chicago and St. Paul limited 11:05 No. 4—Chicago and St. Paul Express 11:37 am 27o. 8— ,7:20 •No. S2—Way Freight .... 1:30 •Except Sunday. Effective Oct. 31. CHICAGO & NORTHWESTERN GOING WEST No. 1—Overland Limited ... 1:58 a No. 3—Pacific Express 8:00 a No. 7—Los Angeles Limited (daily) 5: 55 am No. 13—Chicago & Des Moines Express 5:04 No. 11—Colorado Special .. 8:33 Jso. 15—Fast Mall 8:58 a No. 29—Omaha Passenger .. 8:25 a No. 43—Freight 11:25 am No. 21—Dakota Passenger ., 1:20 a No. 5.—Oregon and Wash ington Limited 5:26 GOING EAST No. 2—Overland Limited .... 5:13am \No. 16—Chicago Limited ...11:25 No. 4—Atlantic Express .... 7:55 *No. 8—Los Angeles Limited (daily) 3:22 a No. 12—Chicago Special 1:20 No. 10—Chicago & Omaha. .12:35 a No. 14—Chicago Express ... 9:33 a No. 6—Oregon a.nd Wash ington Limited 1:02 No. 30—Cedar Rapids Pas senger 3:11 No. 42—Freight 1:50 No. 22—China and Japan ..11:49 Nos. 42, 43, 13 and 14 daily except Sunday. IOWA CENTRAL NORTH BOUND Leave. Twin Cities Mall (daily)... 9:50 a •Mason City'Mall (ex. Sun.).. 5:35 Twin Cities Limited (daily).12:50 a Local Freight (ex. Sun.) 7:00 a SOUTH BOUND iSt. Louis and JCansas City Mail (daily) 5:50 Peoria Express (ex. Sun.) .. 9:00 a St. Louis and Peoria Limited (daily) 3:10 a Local Freight (ex. Sun.) 12:50 STORY CITY BRANCH Leave. Arrive. 10:30 a. m. Stock Express (ex. Sun.) 9:50 a g:10 p. m. Mixed (ex. Sun.).. 5:10 TIME CARD ELECTRIC RAILWAY. STREET Leave Depot for Cars Leave Soldtars' Soldiers' Home. N. 3rd St—Home. N. 3rd St AJM.|P.M.|A.M.|P.M.|A.M.jP.M.|A.M.|P.M. »V*( ZV4| 6iej%i6j 0j 2 2U| 6 351 2 30 28| 2 2Sj 8 4012 40] 44] 2 44] 6 59| 2 59 52j 2 62| 7 04j3 04| 7 08| 3 08| 7 23| 3 23 J6| 3 1«| 7 28|3 28| 7 32| 3 32| 7 47| 3 47 4l)| 8 401*7 52|3 521 7 56| 3 56 -8 111 4 11 04 4 04| 8 1«|4 161*8 £0| 4 20| 8 ?5j 4 32 S 2'8| 4 28j 8 4°i* 0| 8 44J 4 44| 8 69| 4 50 8 521 4 52| 9 04)5 04,| 9 08| 5 08| 9 23] 6 20 9 161 5 161 9 3816 28| 9 32| 5 32] 9 47| 5 47 401 5 401 9 52)5 52| 9 56| 5 66|10 11] 6 08 10 52| 6 621110417 04111 08) 7 08|11 20| 7 23 m#l 7 16(1188j7 28|11 321 7 32111471 7 47 11401 7 40)11 52[7 52(11 S«j 1 56|P.M.| 8 11 P.M.) 8 04P-M.|8 16|P.MJ 8 20(12 08) 8 35 12 04| 8 28112 16|8 40(12 20| 8 44)12 35| 8 59 12 28| 8 52(12 40j9 04|12 44| 9 08|1259| 9 2S 12 521 9 16] 1 04|9 28] 1 OSj 8 32j 1 23] 9 47 1161 9*40| 1 28(9 52] 1 32] 9 56| 147110 04 1 40)10 04| 1 52) 11 56|10 IS] 311] ffoldlem' Home oars—Red algna aq6 lights. Ma ird St cars—£}reen signs and light*. '.*-H JTlrat aar Wnn4sy tu' '4• •i-.r v. *$&-•'.:< HAS ACCOMPLISHED MUCH State Association in Session at Des Moines—Reports Show Marked De velopment in Clay Products of Iowa —Wade Comments on Political Sit v,- uation in Washington, Spccial to Times-Republican,^. Des Moines, Jan. 12.—The Iowa brick and tile men, whose association is now holding its twenty-eighth annual meet ing here, claim that theirs has been the pioneer in the matter of good roads work in Iowa. For many years they have 'been insisting that the first re quisite of good roads is tile drainage of the highways, and in this they have already done much good. More recent ly the good roads work has been tak en up by the highway commission and the legislature has revised the road laws materially. Judge John L. Stev ens of Bogne is the president of the association. He believe? that Iowa has made a good start in development of the clay industry. The clay products of Ohio, he points, out, are worth more to that state than the gold ct Colo rado is to that state but Iowa can do hs well. Iowa is now ninth in the list of states showing clay product values in government reports. The establisn ment of the ceramic department at Ames, and the erection of the ceramic buildings for the college, is the direct result of the activities of the associa tion. It is planned to have th'.s depart ment extended and completed and a great work will be done at Ames in teaching young men for ceramic en gineering and for practical work in handling only clay products. Professor Beyer, of Ames, today presented a graphic account of the magnitude of the clay deposits of Io-va and showed something of the posn bilit'ie-s of the same. Judge M. Wade, democratic na tional commi'teeman for Iowa, is not disturbed ove the political turmoil at Washington. "I am very complacent about the matter. Haven': lost any sleep as yet," he said. "In fact I know how it is, for we have had something of tha same sort in he democratic party for a number of yiars, and it has never done any good to our party. Perhaps the republican parfV can sur vive a strain of this kind and not lose out. But as democrats we can afford to lie back and wait while the poli ticians work out their own salvation." The Iowa supreme court convened yesterday for its first session of the year, with Justice Horace E. Deemfr as chief justice. The docket comprisss about 400 cases. There are eight appli cations for rehearing, which in the natural cor.rse will be first suomittcd. There are also several cases advanced and noted for oral argument, ip" ud-^ ing the Denmead vs. Parker case from Marshall county involving the status of the saloons, and the state vs. Hen derson, from Iowa county, involving construction of the new law,in regard to removals. There are seve.-il import ant criminal cases incluUmj the case of Dr. F. W. Sells, of Clarke county, involving death of a girl at his sana torium, the Frank Dyers case" from Monona county and the Henry Clayt case from Wood'bury, both involving conviction for manslaughter, 'fho crim inal business coming thru the office of attorney general is becomm greater each year. Another source if much la bor for the supreme court is tho drain age laws- of the state. er of an immense ice business, also a race track and other enterprises, and he is crippled by reason af railroad ac cident a few years ago. Secretary Simpson of the Iowa hoard of agriculture, who this week In Co lumbus, O., Is on a program which in cludes an address by Governor Harmon and President Thompson of the state university. Mr. Simpson does not.pose as an orator, nor for that matter as a writer, but he is 'becoming recognized in fair circles everywhere as the ideal state fair manager and he is full of good ideas which he is quite capable of expressing in vigorous language. He discusses the educational value of fairs. It is almost a fad with him that a fair must have real educational value and be a force for permanent good if it is to endure. Judge Wade and Attorney General Byers today finished the argument in the case of Mayor Henderson, of Mp. rengo, who was ousted from office on the ground of intoxication in accord ance with the new law as to 'toils-' feasance, malfeasance and nonfeasance in office." Judge Wade contended that the intoxication complained of was not "in office" but as a private citizen. This point, however, was disputed by Byers, the claim being that 10 041 6 04jl016|« 16 10 20] 6 20|10 32| 6 35 ,"tion occurred so as to interfere SiJw 7 n? 6 59 very insistent, however, that the legis lature has no right whatever to pass a law which would permit of removal for acts done as a private citizen. He also contended, and *t.his .syas his strong point, that the whole statute is invalid because of failure to have mentioned in the title that it relates to intoxication as a private citiaen. A great deal of interest attache? to the case, not be cause of its bearing on the Marengo case, but because of many other cases that will depend upon the construction oC th« tew, ANOTHER SPELLING BEE. Short Course at Mason City to Have Big Closing Feature. v' .t Special to Times-Republican. Mason City, Jan. 12.—A monster spelling bee will be the feature of the closing of the short course, which is to be held in this city this month. Super intendent Mahannah, of this county, has received word from the superin tendents of the eight countlos Immedi ately surrounding Cerro Gordo stating that they will all be represented at the bee. The bee will bo 'held Friday, Jan. 2S, which is the date marking the close of the short course. Subscriptions have been raised for large prizes and much interest is 'being taken in the coming event. NO NEED OF GRAND JURY.' Des Moines County Has Nobody to Indict at Two Consecutive Terms. Burlington, Jan. 12.—That Dos Moines county is one of the most law abiding in the state is evidenced by tho fact that two consecutive grand juries have failed to find ajiy indict ments and in fact failed to have any cases submitted to them. This is quite a record for a county the size of this. The grand jury fur the November term of the district court looked in vain for anybody to indict, and the grand jur£ for the January term made a report to the effect that no cases came up for consideration. I Logan. In the official newspaper contest be TTMES-REFTTBIACAJS", MABSHA^JjTOWl'T, IOWA, JA3STTTART 12,1910 Southern Iowa Items very suddenly. He had been hauling ice Johnson on the charge of taking corn all day and had been feeling as well as usual. He returned home about 10:30 o'clock, retiring soon after, and died in half an hour. Shenandoah. The wagon factory has been finishing a complete bob sled every ten minutes during the last week and is still hun dreds of sleds behind In the orders. Mr. Reininger says they have bullt all kinds of sleds. Farmers are driving as far as twenty miles for sleds. Des Moines. The state board of parole will go to Anamosa Jan. 25 to hear the applica tion for release of eighty-one prison ers. The following Monday, Jan. 31, the board will go to Fort Madison pen itentiary, where sixty-one cases awaic action. Bloomfield. Founders' Company of Chicago. Glen Gandy, age 12, the youngest Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Carlyle wore in juvenile court Monday seeking to get an order from the court for their six by thg. court until such time as they could show that they had provided a decent place for the children to—live. They range in age from 5 to 14 years and at the time they were taken by Mr. DeLong were in a filthy condition. The parents live in a tumibfe down shack that is said to be absolutely free 0f furniture of any kind ••. S.,i\r the mayor's I With his official duties. The judge was A few rough VA, ?,r 3 111 ill JOHN C. PR ALL, NOTED Y. M. C. A. SECRETARY IOWA STATE COL- LEGE, GOES HIGHER. ORGANIZER LAYMEN'S MISSIONARY MOVEMENT Will Have Charge of Organizing Lay- mote Foreign Missions. .Special to Times-Republican. Ames, Jan. 12.—John C. Prall for many years secretary of the Y. M. 0. A. at'tho Iowa State College, has just been elected organizer of the Laymen's Mis sionary Movement of America, with headquarters in New York City. 'Mr. Prall will have charge of tho work of organizing laymen in the largest cities oC the middilo west, going1 •to Kansas City Thursday to begin his work. From there he. goes to Indian apolis and then to Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is not a common, every-day cough mixture. It is a meritorious remedy for all the troublesome and dangerous compllea- I of perfecting organizations in tile large tions resulting from cold in the head, cities will occupy his time two and throat, chest or lungs. Sold by all three months in a place. dealers. The laymen's Missionary Movement St. Paul. The work boards laid together, on which are piled some dirty rags, aro used as a bod. The fore the board of supervisors in session parents wore severely lectured by the here the I^ogan Observer stood first, the court and before they left Oarlyle L/ogan Gazette second and the Wood- promised to get another house ,aiul put bine Twiner third. Iowa City. The Iowa university college of law shows the biggest gain in enrollment his living rooms in a sanitary condi tion. r1, Lenox. What is thought to be the highest of any law school In' the middle west.' price paid for land in this vicinity was The total enrollment of the university .paid by S. J. Key for 240 acres of land is now 2,400. which he purchased of Jake Walters at Q0jn a price of $150 per acre. Forty acres Some weeks ago a young boy named Rurode, was fined $25 and costs by Justice of the Peace Baldwin for hunt- Per ing without license. His father ap pealed the case, but later concluded to pay the fine and not go into court. Minden. George Haas, a prominent farmer of Pleasant township, this county, died the sa™° Cass from J. M. Bccklpy's corn crib on the night of Wednesday, Dec. 30. They were brought before Mayor Amen and pleaded guilty to the charge. Kress was sentenced to thirty days in the county jail alnd Berry to ten days. This being the first off.ense for Berry he was let off easy. Newton. A change has taken place in the ownership of the Newton Herald, whereby M. Bilderback trades the plant to C. F. Ridings, of Hamilton, Mo., for Mr. Ridings' paper, the Farmers' Ad vocate, democratic, his residence and the second story'in the building whore the plant is located. Mr. Ridings will take possession of the Herald next week. Frank Bilderback remains with him until May 1, when he expects to go on the road for the American Type Des Moines. son of Mr. and Mrs. John Gandy of Among the parties from Des iMoines near this city, had his right leg en- I planning to tour Europe next summer tirely amputated at the local hospital, ,js as the result of .tuberculosis of the bone, which was caused by wading in poisoned water last summer. Des Moines. In compliance with an order from the supreme court, Judge James A. Howe all city printing. It also brings to an end the first law suit of any importance in which the new city council became involved. One of the most remarkable cases coming before the supreme court Is one brought by John Hall, of Creston, one of the unique characters of Iowa. He has brought action to enjoin the Bur lington Railroad Company from per mitting its legal department to harass him with lawsuits. He charges in ef fect that suits are brought unneces sarily and expense caused and thereby the operating expenses of the .company are greatly increased and it becomes necessary to charge a larger sum for transportation services than otherwise. It is because of this injustice to the public In the matter of higher rates be cause of having so much John Hall litigation that the courts are asked to children, who are now in the creche. Interfere. Mr. Hall was formerly own- petition of the parents was denied Harlan. William Hayes, ex-clerk of the dis trict court, while shoveling snow from the roof of his house and porch, met with a painful and.severe accident. The ladder slipped on the cement walk on which it was standing, causing Mr. Hayes to fall on his elbow, breaking his arm and causing the bone to pene trate the flesh and protrude thru the skin. Council Bluffs. a company of young ladies who will go under the guidance of Miss Arman ella Black, instructor of French and 'Spanish at Drake University. The party will include students from 'the univer sity and others from Denver and In dianapolis. .Miss Black has spent sev- (Monday signed a decree that perpet- I eral years in different parts of Europe ually enjoins members of the city coun-l and is acquainted with the places of cil from enforcing the ordinance which Interest which iwill be visited. The compels the use of the union label on party-will sail June 2» from Montreal. Belle Plaine. Mrs. Ameil Armstrong, who has been lessee oif the Burley Hotel here for many years, is seriously ill and there is very little hope for her recovery, the disease being a tumor, which upon at tempting an operation at the hospital at Rochester, Minji., where Mrs. Arm strong was taken in Superintendent McCarthy's private car, was found' to be of a cancerous nature, anil hope of relief by an operation had ti be aban donedi. The Hurley Hotel was built by Mrs. Armstrong's father, B. B. 15ur ley. Cedar Rapids. In common with many other cities of Iowa, Ce.lar Rapids is •beginning to worry over what is liable to happen when the heavy snow melts and the Cedar river rises, for it has been many, many years since the river was frozen over as completely as at present, an open channel of less than 'thirty feet extending down thru this city, and that due largely to the effect of the water in falling over the wheels in the mills. The council is planning to dynamite the ice, if that plan seems advisable, and it is realized 'that serious trouble will follow if tho snow goes off Quickly. is a nation wido affair, similar to tho Student Volunteer Movement. Tho pur pose of the ^Laymen's organization is to get all church men assembled In one gigantic effort to maintain and promote a greater work in foreign missions. Mr, Prall is a groat organizer und is eminently lilted for tho work he is about to take up. During his long con nection with tho Iowa State Collego he practically beltod the world with mis sionaries from tho If. M. O. A. DUMONT INVENTOR'S LATEST. C. W. Overturf About to Launch Auto mobile of His Own Construction. Special to Times-Republican. Dumont, Jan. 12.—In the near future tho inventor of this town will swing back tho doors of his shop and run men in Largest Cities of Middle his new machine, an automobile West—Purpose is to Assemble All construction, which he says will run under varied conditions of tho Churchmen in Gigantic Effort to Pro roads. It will be built tor two passen gers, using a gasoline engine for power. Tho inventor is C. W. Overturf, a wagon maker and blacksmith. Mr. Overturf is the inventor of the "Overturf cement mixer," which has been shown at all of the large cement shows in Chicago and Omaha the past two years. He is a real genius and of no mean worth. GERMANIA MEWS GLEANINGS. Coal Supply Exhausted—Big Shipment of Furs— Stock Suffering. t() Tinlos.Uoi.ubliean. Clermania, Jan. 1'2.—Coul Is one o. the serious questions in those sections. Tho dealers' supplies are all exhausted and prospects are that they will bo un able to till orders for their customers for some time to come. A shipment of raw furs, twenty-sev en bundles, representing cost of lhwe4 ,t and recently to Boltinghouse at the same price acre- This particular farm is known as the Dockstader place, at the edge of town. Mr. ICep will take possession the first of March. Missouri Valley. Herb Kress and Harvo Berry were arrested by Marshals Milliman and ?9r0 a bale, or a total of $25,650. went down tho line Saturday evening to a small town but to a big dealer. They wero consigned to George \V. C5ii'- gs, of Cioode.ll. They are the collections of so a a in he consist of muskrat. mink, civit cat, red fox, martin and errnlno 'Cattle arc suffering much of late as •a result of the cold weather an.1 tho fact that nearly ail the fanners have corn In the fields and art* obliged to keep their stock up. They have fed nearly all their straw and hay and the future for the stockmen is not bright. The News of Thornton. Special to Times-Republican. Thornton, Jan. 12.—Chris P. Hansen had a public, sale Tuesday afternoon. He will move Into town in a short time, having purchased tho N. 11. Shannon property on "Sunny Side." N'els Myers expects to move to town in a short time to look after his busi ness affairs lure. Postmaster l.iailey is enjoying a visit from a brother who lives in South Dakota. D. H. Olney and wife departed Mon day for Lisbon, N. D„ after spending about three weeks visiting relatives in this section. The ice harvest is now on in earn est, being about twenty-two inches in thickness and of good quality. John Race, the drayman, had a car come in yesterday from Belmond, which he is storing in his new ice house. Local Notes From Mapleton. Special to Times-Republican. Mapleton. Jan. 12.—The D. W. Mack & Co., meat market lias been sold to John Lee, who has,taken possession. St. John's M. E. church has pur chased the Huston eornor on Seventh street for a new church building. The school building was flooded by a broken water pipe Tuesday morning, necessitating tho closing of the school for two days. F. II. Hancock Is home from a visit with his son. at'Charlotte, Mich. L. W. Baker, who has been sick for some time, is improving. The M- W. A. camp of Mapleton will take in a class of about thirty on Jan. 14. District Deputy K. 1. Littlelleld will have charge of the class. Funeral of Bristow Woman. •Special to Times-Republican. .Dumont, Jan. 12.—The funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth McCormaek. of Uristow. was held from the Christian church of that place Sunday afternoon, services being conducted liy her pastor. Rev. Mr. Bier, of Hampton. Mrs. MeOor niack had been ill for several months anil death came as a relief. She leaves one son, Hen. The burial service was conducted by the lJebekahs, of which she waa a member at Bristow. Chelsea News Briefs. Special to Time.s-Uepubliean. Chelsea, Jan. 12.—Pro)'. 11. M. Tiffany and family are home from a ten days' visit with relatives in Iowa City. Assistant Principal Harry Merchant spout the entire holiday vacation with home folks in Garrison, returning Sat urday. School opened Monday morning^after a two weeks' vacation. Nevada's Electric Theater Sold. Special to Times-Republican. Nevada, Jan. 12.—Tho Electric the ater here, which has been owned nnd operated by the Nevada Electric Com pany for the past several months, has been sold to Messrs. Williams & Wil liams, of Beresford, S. D., who will take possession at once. ""tftJVUUUU ^shburn-CROSBV CO. GoldMedalFlour 9 When shown positive and reliable proof that a certain remedy had cured numerous cases of female ills, wouldn't any sensible woman conclude that the same remedy would also benefit her if suffering with the same trouble? Here are two letters which prove the efficiency of Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound. Pitchvilie, Ohio.—"My daughter Mrs. Pinkham Invites all sick women to write her for advice. She has euided thousands to health free of charge. Address Mrs. Pinkham, Lynn, Mass. "The Safe Road to Travel" New steel passenger equipment the finest that money can buy—dining car meals and service "Best in the World"—afforded to patrons on the line of the .» Dustless, perfect track. Electric block signals/ Union Pacific For literature, information, rates, etc., call on or address your Local Agent or J. W. TURTLE, T. P. A., Union Pacific R. R. Co., 310 W. Fifth St. DES MOINES, IOWA" OPYRIOHT CITY FUEL CO., Do Xm Need a Heating Stove This Winter? To late buyers we can make it an object to buy now instead of trying to make the old one do the balance of the winter, purchase a new one at a price that will more than pay the investment as compared with a profit on the fall prices. To illustrate, we will sell you an 18 inch Stewart Oak Heater, value $18 at $15 today, a saving of $3 or 20on your investment annually or 40°/° on your investment for six months. A saving worth considering and the use of a new stove the balance of the winter. ABBOTT & SON WM down, suffered from pains in her side, head and liiubs, ami could walk but a short distance at a time. She came very near having nervous prostration, had begun to cough a good deal* and seemed melancholy by Hpcll8» two doctors but pot little help. Since taking Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, Blood Purllier and Iiivcr Pills sho has im proved so much that sho feels and looks lileo another girl."—Mrs. C. Cole, Fitchvllle, Ohio, Irasburg, Vermont.—441 feci it my duty to say a few words in praise of your medicine. When I began taking it I had been very sick with kidney and bladder trou bles and nervous prostration. I am now taking the Bixth bot tle of Lydia 13. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and And myself greatly improved. My friends who call to see ine have noticed a great change." Mrs. A. 11. Sanborn, Irasburg, Vermont, We will pay a handsome reward to any person who prove to us that these letters are not genuine and truthful or that either of these women were paid in any way for their testimonials, or that the letters are published without their permission, or that the original letter from each did not come to us entirely unsolicited. What more proof can any one ask? For 30 years Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has been the standard remedy for female ills. No sick woman does justice to herself who will not try this famous medicine. Made exclusively from roots and herbs, ana has thousands of cures to its credit, 1860-1910 all run Sho tried, will 1" Self-Congratu lation a ss over their good luck Is not an unoom mon feeling: among our customers who have laid in a good supply of our co&l. To enjoy the use of a really good qual ity of coal, that prove* in the burning all that we claim for it, will glve^Joir inexpressable to anyone. Leave an or der with us. HARD OR 80FT COAL OF ALL 8IZE3 AND BE8T QUALITY. FRE3H LIME AND CEMENT AT ALL, /TIMES. GEO. G. COBURN. MANAGER. Office and Yar«lal 8ou£h Third Ave. Both 'Phonea I