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Wr- II PR0P08ES TO DMVE KAISER AND HIS SHIPS OUT OF OJUENTi UUTrMATUM 18 EQUIVALENT TO DECLARATION OF WAR Germany Given Until Aug. 23 to Re move Warships From Eastern Waters Port in China Mutt Be Evacuated— Kaiser Probably Will Refuse to Com ply With Demand* Germanv tuu 1 or compensation, the enure leased ter- ntory of Kiau-Chau with a view to the announces at the same time that, in the event of it not receiving by noon on Aug. 23. 1914, an answer from the Imperial German government signify ing its unconditional acceptance of the abtn*e advice offered by the imperial Japanese government, Japan will be compelled to take such action as she may deem necessary to meet the situ ation." Forced Into Action. Inspired utterances express regret at ,..ltae inability to maintain neutrality, but say that Great Britain, the ally ot Japan, is compelled to defend herself against the aggressions of Germany. Moreover, It is pointed out that Ger many is making preparations day and night at Kiau-Chau, where it is stor ing provisions, while its warships are scouring the seas of eastern Asia, to at*ht that China realises abe can not forcibly prevent tranayrsssion of hef territory. Bhe 1% however, strength ening her foveas at Tainan with the view only to reffulatlnff the Chinese affairs. A protest will be lodged If the ail lee land troops beyond the fifty kilometer limit allowed German troopa for maneuver* According to Japanese figures the German troops at Tsingr-Tau number 3,600l There are several hundred re servists at the various treaty porta It la not known where the German fleet had gone It left port about ten day* ago with oolliers. Washington la Concerned. Washington, Aug. 17.—Japan's ulti matum to Germany was received by American officials as one of the gravest developments In the war situation, bringing for the first time the great military power of the far east into a range of conflict heretofore held within Europe. The announcement of the ultima tum, demanding the withdrawal of the German fleet from the orient and the evacuation of Kiau-Chau, was fully confirmed In official and diplomatic ad vices received here. The American government has been informed of what has been done and has received assur ances from Japan that every American interest will be amply safeguarded. Tokio, Au$. IT.—Japan sent an ulti matum to Germany Saturday night at S o-clock demanding the withdrawal of The Japanese ambassador, while retl cent, is known to be fully advised as German warships from the or ent tQ the evacuation of Kiau-Chau and giv- constant cable communication with the ing comply with the demand. Otherwise 1 Chinda conferred with Secretary Bryan the ultimatum states Japan will take action. The general expectation here is that the ultimatum will be followed by war. Text of Demands. Following is the text of the ulti matum: "We consider it highly important and necessary in the present situation to take measures to remove the causes of all disturbances of the peace in the far east and to safeguard the general in terests as contemplated by the agree ment of alliance between Japan and Great Britain. "In order to secure a firm and en during peace in eastern Asia, the es tablishment of which is the aim of the said agreement, the ImDerial Japanese government sincerely believes it to be its duty to give the advice to the im perial German government to carry out The following two propositions: "First—To withdraw immediately from Japanese and Chinese waters German men-of-war and armed vessels of all kinds and to disarm at once those which can not be withdrawn. "Second—To deliver on a date not the great detriment of commerce, and railway has constructed a siding into that its converted cruisers are seizing the sand pit owned by E. E. Carder. English merchant vessels. Such ac- A drag line machine has been installed tions, it is argued, are directly caleu- and the shipping of sand and gravel lated to disturb the neace of eastern will commence at once. This is one Asia, and, accordingly, after full and Jf *he finest banks in the state, having frar.k communication with Great Brit- ain, Japan has found herself com pelled to send an ultimatum to Ger tny. The Japanese war office summoned all newspaper men at 1 o'clock Sunday afternoon in order that they might re ceive instructions in regard to the pub lication of news in event of a state of war coming into force. Assurances Sent to America. Takaaki Kato, the Japanese foreign minister, simultaneously with the dis patch of the ultimatum, conferred with 'ieorge W. Guthrie, the American am bassador. and made to him a broad statement calculated to assure the a nited Spates that American interests the far east would be safeguarded straw, but only an average yield of and the Integrity of China upheld. I grain. Owing to doubts where communica tions with Berlin were assured, Japan Eldora News Notes. in order to insure the arrival of the Special to Times-Republican, ultimatum forwarded it to Berlin by Eldora Aug. 15.—Miss Hazel six channels, including Washington. I^jndon and Stockholm. The govern ment also notified Count ron Rex. Ger man ambassador to Japan, likewise, and retarded the time limit for a re ply until Aug. 23. Count Okuma, the Japanese premier, Sunday invited the peers, the newspa per men and the leading business men of Tokio to come to his office at noon, at 4 o'clock and at 6 o'clock in the afternoon, respect ively, when he made known to them the terms of the ulti matum and announced that he would give out the negotiations in connection with the alliance. Demand Creates Sensation. The text of the Japanese ultimatum created a profound impression, altho it had been predicted that Japan was making ready to participate in the war. Count Okuma, the premier, and Takaaki Kato, the foreign minister, addressed meetings of merchants. members of parliament and others' and counseled a calm attitude. Thev Ito declared that Japan had no ambition for territorial aggrandizement. In reply to a question propounded by a merchant, the foreign minister tinequivocably denied reports that the T'nited States had interfered in any way in the situation, and he added the United States was not likely to. Later he said the American government would be fully informed as to the Jap & anese position. Copies of the Japanese ultimatum to Germany were handed to the Chinese government and the for eign legations yesterday, iiPreparing For War. As it is not considered likely that Germany will comply with the Jap anese demands, preparations are pro reeding for a campaign by force of arms. The British regiments In China have received instructions to hold -, themselves in readiness for transporta- Uon. The statement in the Japanese ulti matum that Japan proposed to return Tsing-Tau to China is regarded hope V: fully by Chinese officials. The Chi itcM foreign board announced last jlat ^as occurred, and to be in until Sunday, Aug. 23, to authorities at Tokio. Ambassador ... last msht and made the official an- nouncement. GERMANS DESIRE HOSPITAL. Ellsworth at Iowa Falls. ^Iowa FaJlsim0AuI^eP"l"1—^The report! comes from Hampton that an offer has been made the German Lutherans of Central Iowa to take over the Ells worth hospital in this city. This de nomination is figuring on establishing a hospital in some city or town in this part of the state, and a strong effort is being made to locate the same in Hampton. It is understood that the promoters ask the donation of a down town site so as to have the offices of the local physicians in the hospital building, while others seem to think t-tqrrir.Tr\n th ar Club ig teaching them basket work Brief News of Gifford. Special to Times-Republican. Gifford. Aug. 17.—Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Wright returned Saturday from a two weeks' visit with relatives in Albia and Centerville. Miss Eva Fuller entertained a party of young people Saturday evening. Miss Stella Clark, of Rockwell City, is visiting her aunt, Mrs. George Sum ner. Mrs. M. L, Adams and daughters Ida and Marie, have moved from Dillon and will make their home at Gifford in the residence they own here. After a long delay the C. & X. W. depth of seventy feet. Operator C. W. Hampton has re sumed his duties after several weeks' visit with his parents in Kentucky, and Operator C. L. Ford is taking a rest. Ed Pelham and family are here from Marshalitown with Mrs. Pelham's sis ter. Mrs. Sam Lepley. Erick Erickson is home from Ruth, New. where "he has been employed the past two years as cranesman on one of the copper company's large steam shovels. The war has stopped the de mand for copper to such an extent that they have temporarily made a big re duction in their force. Charley Monroe has made a large part of our territory with his threshing maChine and reports a heavy yield of There has been who would L,a- Shelle, who for over two years has been employed in the Citizens Saving Bank in this city, severs her relations with that institution shortly and expects to leave Sept. 1 for Menominie, Wis., where she enters Stout College for a course in domestic science. The first automobile to make the entire distance across the new bridge spanning the Iowa river as this point was a car driven by E. L,. Carpenter and carrying besides its owner, City Marshal McMHlen and Mr. W. S. Por ter. The trip was made Friday after noon. Other machines have been upon the bridge, but this was before the structure was completed. The first vehicle other than an automobile to make the distance of 960 feet across the bridge was a horse and buggy, driven by Robert Herbert, one of the gentlemen who held the contract for grading the approaches to the struc ture. This was also done Friday. considerable concern as actually be the first to make the trip across the structure after the approaches were finally com pleted. Mrs. George Smith and son Kempton arrived home Friday from a visit of a number of weeks in Hillsdale, Mich., with Mrs. Smith's parents and other relatives and friends. The crew is to do the work of paving the alleys adjacent to the public square In this city arrived Friday and will be gin work shortly. When this work Is completed It will connect up the forty five blocks of cement concrete paving in fine shape. Indigastion and Constipation. "About five years ago I began taking Chamberlain's Tablets after suffering from indigestion and constipation tor years without finding anything to re lieve me. Chamberlain's Tablets helped me at once and by using them for sev- MAN CONVICTED OF KILLING CHILD SEEKS TO AVOID SERVING SENTENCE. DENIES HE IS GUILTY OF RUNNING DOWN VICTIM First Case to Reaoh Iowa Supreme Court in Which Auto Driver Haa Been Convicted of Criminal Negli gence—Under Sentenoa of Eight Years in Fort Madiaon Prison. Des Moines, Aug. 17.—G. W. Biewen, a wealthy farmer of Keokuk county, has perfected an appeal to the supreme court from the judgment of the dis trict court sentencing him to serve a term not to exceed eight years in the Fort Madison penitentiary for the kill ing of Clarissa Hames, a child, with a "deadly weapon known as an automo- struck a child less than 2 ha* lllIO the institution should be remote from returned an indictment and Biewen the noise, dust and confusion of a was arrested. business district, and the hospital in this city offers such surroundings. PLAY GROUNDS POPULAR. Children of Fort Dodge Take Advant age of Public Grounds. Special to Times-Republican. Fort Dodge, Aug. 17.—The public undef the manageinenl ot the W later than ^ept.^ lo Jo^the _mperia. playground in Fort Dodge, operated State's Assistant Anxious to Help Get tensive road" work was being done only Japanese authorities without condition om- «netUlng a ^eat children The avera fXe"!U restoration of the same to eighty-eight a day and two supervisors are supervising the play of the chil- Chma. The imperial Japanese government ,jren an many ge attendance is 'ears wautomobile of aS° The case is unusual in that the de- and other usual manual arts. Miss price of food-stuffs. He expects to co- I work was started on one section of road Virginia Lewis and Miss Florence Monk, trained playground workers, have been acting as supervisors. operate with the federal authorities, who are acting under the direction of President Wilson. "We expect to make the food probe along the same line as the plumbers' Investigation," said Fletcher. "We got the plumbers and we expect to get the food speculators. This department has been working for more than a year securing evidence on an alleged com bination in this state. Bit now that prices have almost doubled the neces sity of a general effort to break up illegal syndicates is more apparent. "1 have not the slightest doubt that the present prices are due to specu lators. The other day when I pur chased pork at a local dealer's I found that the price had advanced, when the wholesale rate that day dropped off 60 cents. QUARTER MILLION IN PAVING. Engineer Brady to the city commis sioners and were ordered to be adver tised for bids in order that as much of the work as possible might be start ed this year In addition to that already contracted for. Grinnell and Vicinity. Special to Times-Republican. Grlnnell, Aug. 17.—A telegram re ceived yesterday 'oy his family from Prof. Samuel J. Buck told of his pass age thru the Panama Canal on Satur day- presumably on the United States steamship Ancon, that made the formal opening trip. Professor Buck was ac companied by his son, Dr. S. C. Buck, of this city. They left their homes here several days ago for the Isthmus, the principal purpose of the trip being the passage ae early as possible thru the big new connecting waterway between the big oceans. G. M. Ross, who has been confined to his home by illness for a week, is again able to walk down town. M. C. McDonald, who underwent aii operation a week ago at the Grlnnell hospital for relief from appendicitis, is reported a« making good recovery. Mrs. Mary Meacham, Is having this week a family reunion consisting of herself and five sisters as follows: Mrs. C. L. Hutchinson, from Bellaire, Kan. Mr«. C. L. Ingham, from Afton, Iowa: Mrs. H. S. Ingham, from Brighton, Iowa Mrs. G. It. Zwlckey, from St. Paul, Minn. and Mrs. E. S. Wolcott, from Clay, Iowa. Mrs. R. G. Schoffner, is having the pleasure of a visit from her daughter end her husband, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Packer, whose home is in Miles City, Mont. Mrs. Packer will be here for come weeks yet 'but Mr. Packer is obliged to leave for his home early this week. The friends of Dr. P. L. Talbott are congratulating him on the announce ment of his marriage to take place on the 25th of this month. The bride-to be is Miss Marie French Bishop, of Lexington, Mo., and the announcement was made public quite recently at a prenuptlal party given by her friends to the lady in question. Miss Clara Mlllerd and Miss Bertha Shutts, both of the Iowa College facul in eral weeks I was cured of the com plaint," writes Mrs. Mary E. McMullen, ty, were, when last heard from, Phelps, N. T. For sale by all dealers, Interlaken, Switzerland, and it is ex pected they will find little difficulty In Canada's canal system has cost [getting home. $104,122,277. One of the first things to be done In I. TIMES-REPUBLICAN, MAtWBAliLTOWRir^IOWA! AUGUST 17, 1814. connectlon with the new college build* lng operations it to put In a aide track from th* M. A St. L. railroad for th* hauling of'materials around the north aide of the present Mears Cottage. It expected this will be done at onoe and a force of hands will start something In that vicinity this week. Announcement is made that an at tempt to organize a branch suffrage as sociation among the women of Grln nell will to made in early September, Mabel Lodge, state organizer of the Iowa Equal Suffrage Association hav ing personal charge of the work. Miss Ada Hopkins as secretary of the Social Service League^ is in communication with the state organizer. Born to Judge P. G. Xorrts and wife early Friday, a daughter. The judicial family now consists of two boys and three girls. DUBUQUE IS BOOMING. Great Amount of Building and Public Improvement Going On. Dubuque, Aug. 1".—Dubuque is the busiest oity in Iowa, according to trav eling men who have recently visited other cities of the state. They say that Dubuque la not only doing more street improving but is making other public improvements of a more exten sive nature. Then, too, is the great amount of private building that is go ing on. Among the buildings especially noteworthy are the Jullen hotel, the Elks' club, buildings at Dubuque (St Joseph's) college, at the Dubuque Ger man college and at Wartburg semln- bile. This is the first case to reach the ary. Iowa eupreme court in which a peni- in addition to these improvements tentiary sentence has been dealt outj and buildings that are now under con to an alleged careless autoist. It is struction are scores of residences in all expected to attract wide attention, as parts of the city, some just being com careless driving of automobiles is a I pleted, others only fairly started and .. Lj l»& serious problem in many localities of still others only starting or about to Lutheran Society Has Offer to Take, staft Then there is the monster Bitwen is charged with having voir which will be constructed by the clty water it reger- department. on a country road, It is estimated that nearly »2 000,000 The wheels passed over the infant's be spent for building in the citj head, causing death a few hours later. I during the 1914 season, many thous The evidence showed that the driver of I the car did not stop to ascertain the other city in Iowa regardless of the this extent of the injuries to the child. Wit- ands more than is being spent in any size- nesses declared that the driver of the car was Biewen. But Biewen when placed on the stand, denied having seen I ., any child In the road or having struck ®ne Hundred Protest one. The accident occurred Aug. 16, 1S13. Apparently it was several weeks after the affair before the grand jury GOBBLING ROAD MONEY. endant is emphatic in denial of having idents or the north end of Muscatine seen or struck the child. There is no county appeared before the board to attempt made to show that the matter petition for the Moscow road improve- I was an accident and that the driver I ment. of the car was blameless. The manner in which the funds for) road work is being expended brought tORNEY GENERAL TO PROBE, forth a criticism from the ppokesman of the visitors who alleged that ex-! Food Speculators. in those townships which were repre- De? Moines, Aug. 17.—John Fletcher., sented or. the board. This accusation I assistant attorney general, today an- brought forth a denial from Chairman nottneed that the state department of Daut who explained the manner In, justice is preparing to launch an in- which it was necessary to carry on thej vestigation of the abnormal advance in improvements and stated that when in Muscatine County That Board Is Selfiah. Muscatine, Aug. 17.—A protest was voiced as to the manner in which the county road work was being carried on at the meeting of the Muscatine coun ty board of supervisors on Friday af ternoon when more than a hundred res was necessary to complete it. », f*1 ,1 t. -7. -'j.. Brief News of Ackley. Special to Times-Republican. Ackley, Aug. 17.—Mr. and Mrs. F"rank Goettel, their daughter Katherine and I Karl Goettel left Saturday for a week's visit with relatives In Chicago. Miss Emma Kliebensteln, of Vinton, is here for a week's visit with friends. She was formerly for several years en gaged in teaching music here and is now an instructor In .the college for the blind at Vinton. Mrs. Ray Valentine and baby son Robert left Saturday for their home In Cedar Rapids after a ten days' visit here with Mrs. Valentine's sister, Miss Blanche Martin. The Harmony Club of the Methodist church spent several days the latter part of last week at Clear Lake, where they were entertained at the Scales Winter cottage?'*' Ottumwa Letting Contracts For Enor mous Amount Steel Work. Ottumwa, Aug. 17.—Resolutions of necessity for paving that will cost ap proximately $150,000 were reported by tested ball game between Ackley and Mrs. J. H. Scales returned Saturday evening from a two weeks' visit at Clear Lake. The paving thus far planned for Ot tumwa when completed will have cost In the neighborhood of a quarter of a came down from Hampton to witness million dollars as there ha-s already the game. Hampton and Ackley are been contracted about $90,000 worth of scheduled to appear In the tournament street improvement both resurfacing and entirely new paving. When this work is completed Ottumwa will not only have a great many miles of paved streets and alleys, but it will have new and substantial highways. That which is thus far contracted for covers a period of three years or is to be done in 1914, 1915 and 1916. A large crowd witnessed a hotly con- Hampton on the local grounds Sunday afternoon, Ackley winning by a score of 6 to 5. This makes four games won from Hampton to one lost, Hampton winning at the Iowa Falte tournament. Helser and Hughes were the battery for Hampton and Hanson and Steffen for Ackley. About two hundred fans which will be held at Union next week, the other two teams being Union and Wellsburg. Prominent Pythian Dead. Fairfield. Aug. 1".—Death came Sat urday to John H. Merckens, grand keeper of records and seal of the Pyth ian Grand lodge of Iowa. His death was the result of several months' ill ness from a complication of diseases, following a recent operation at Chi cago. Arrangements have been made to hold the funeral services Monday af ternoon at 2:30 o'clock, with the "ser vices In charge of the Knights of Pythias. Mr. Merckens was also asso ciated with the Elks and Odd Fel lows. He is survived by his widow and one son and a daughter. Survey of Iowa Sewage Systems. Special to Times-Republican. Ames, Aug. 17.—A thorough survey of the city sewage disposal situation in Iowa will be conducted co-operative ly by the state board of health and the state engineering experiment sta tion at Iowa State College. Its pur pose will be to secure better designs for and operation of disposed plants. The state engineering experiment sta tion has been a pioneer in the field of sewage disposal investigations and a plant designed by it some years ago has been widely adopted. Scott Pays Her Teachers. Davenport, Aug. 17.—That directors of district schools are recognizing that it pays in actual returns to give the instructors a living wage is the belief of County Superintendent flunge. Sal ary which is paid these formerly great ly underpaid teachers now averages about $50 a month, for nine months. "Some teacher* are given $60 or nio"th and some, less than $50, but that is about the average sum d, said the superintendent yester day." For An Impaired Appetite. To improve the appetite and strengthen the digestion try a few doses of Chamberlain's Tablets. Mr. J. H. Seitz, of Detroit WeH. says: -They restored my appetite when impaired, relieved me of a Moated feeling and caused a pleasant and satisfactory movement of the bowels." For sale by all dealers. The difference between a bachelor girl and an. old nmia afcout ten years. furnace to smoke. Allison,... Ackley.... Bradford.. Bslmend.. ws:::r A. W. Johnson Carstsns Bros. Jonas Briii. C. N. Reess Blsirstown F. M. Davis Brooklyn Breckenridgt A Co| Clarkevilfs J- L. Cerney Chelsea. Bert Comte Clarion.V. Staples Bros. Cedar Falls L. M. Smith Conrad ..Trumbull A Leibsls Cole. •. .H. K. Ransom A Co. Clear Lake P. Knutson Dysart..........C. A S. A. Klemmo Dike.. .D H. Hagermsn Deep Rivsr Winders & Craver Elberon J. J. fthanda Fredericksburg.. -Trlplett Hdw. Co. Geneva H. C. Cloek A Sena Grundy Center F. F. Grave* Oilman Greg® A Co. Garner Gamer Mercantile Co. Grafton Frank Naek S At last we have found a hot air furti&de which makes no dirt. It is cleaner than hot water,or steam and does not cost as much to install as either. Torrid Zone furnaces made of heavy steel plates riveted and caulked abso lutely gas and dust tight like^ steam boiler are the modern heating plants of to- Formerly furnaces built of cast iron sections set one upon another will leak gas between the sections. The joints are cemented but when the iron is heated it expands and lbosens the cement. Gas then puffs into the air chamber. Torrid Zone steel furnaces have the fire, smoke and ash pit all enclosed in a steel shell, riveted gas tight. Dust or gas does not escape into the air pipes. quick :&U)UTioN\ Steel is the quickest to radiate heart of any metal that can be used.. Hot air re sponse comes the moment afire is kindled and the maximum heat from the fuel consumed is always.qbtainedfrom the quick radiating qualities of a steel furnace. Remember that heat from afire must either be radiated into the house or escape up tliQ chimney. NO CLOGGING OF FLUES Upright construction so that the smoke always travels up and down prevents soot collecting to retard radiation and eventually choke up tne draft. Tnere are no horizontal tubes or flues about a Torrid Zone. HEAT FROM SMOKE IS SAVED The indirect radiator, also of steel, with a partition in the center adds eight feet of extra smoke travel, thus obtaining all of the heat possible from the and almost doubling the radiating surface of the furnace. DOUBLE FUEL DOORS The double doors make it so easy to feed coal into afire that any woman can operate a Torrid Zone furnace. Big chunks of wood can be used. FIRE POT IN IRON SECTIONS 'After years of use the cast iron fire pot linings, grates, etc., can be removed in sections through the fuel doors and new parts put in their place without the expense of tearing down casings and pipes to remove a big section of cast iron. The hot blast arrangement guarantees perfect combustion for hard or soft coal, coke or wood because it can be easily regulated by a draft damper door. WORKS WELL IN ALL WINDS The damper for both direct and indirect draft makes possible perfect regula tion of the fire in all kinds of weather. By its use fire can be held in a Torrid Zone for three days from one filling of fuel and then direct draft is ready for immedi ate use when filling the furnace with fresh fuel. No smoke nor gases can escape into the cellar. Hieh winds can not waste your fuel nor foggy aaj 4 High winds can not waste your fuel nor foggy days cause your TEMPER THE CLIMATE OF CANADA Torrid Zone steel furnaces are now sold in twenty-two states from Pittsburgh to the coast and from Texas to Winnipeg and throughout the Canadian north west where none but the most powerful heating plant can battle with a northern winter. The factory at Marshalitown is now the largest in the world for the making of steel furnaces. Vr1 STEEL FURNACE LEADS ALL OTHERS '."va The steel furnace is capturing the furnace trade of the country. Makers of cast iron furnaces have been making steel radiators for their cast furnaces in order to compete. Now they are adding steel furnaces to their line, but for eighteen years Torrid Zone furnaces have been the pioneers and the leaders in steel furnace manufacture. Today the whole country is alive to the superiority of the steel furnace over all other forms of heating plants. Consult Our Heating Engineers as Follows: Greene Nolterieke Bros. Gladbrook F. L. Carlisle. Grinnell .H. V. Griffith Hampton Chas. Bsed A Son Korton.. .Boyd Mercantile Company Hudson Hudson Implement Co. Hubbard..ti:-.V...,C. A. Claney Klemme..... .:./ Gruetzmecher Bros. Keystons.. Ai A. .'Henry Millsr La Ports City/Vv?.'Lehman Bros. Ladora .*...... Shavsly Bros. Msloom ,W. F. Vogsl Montsxuma ....A. Msntssr Meservey H. K. Pals Marengo W. A. ~8navely Mason City.. ..Currie Hardware Co. Melbourne...Hauser Bros. Hdw. Co. Nsvsda .Dodge A Wall New Hartford ...Yokom Bros. New Providence '. ...New Prosidenoe Hardware Co. Plymouth. W. H. Borman Plainfisld Boyd Msreantils Co. A W Lennox FurnaceKCo. r^MARSHALXTOWN. lOWAjyy, ^--if'. W'i MX *2* '•i. 1 i«V'i •v $ 'is-' "v J. "$V. 'if?™ 1 -1 re Reinbeek. .Grundy County Implt. Ce. Rockwell P. B. Bristol A Bon Roekford Kluckholm A Koerner Rowsn... Whittsn A Hubsr Sheffield.Eggmann A Kammeier Co. State Center Schilling Bros. Steamboat Roek..Geerdef A Eckhoff St. Anthony.. Jacob Mayer Tripoli Standsrd Hdw. Co. Trser... B. F. Thomas A Sons ..A. H. Conant E. G. Penrose ....J. E. EcUjund A Co. Tama Union Vinton Van Horne.. JTl. Holdsn .P. N. Paulsen A Sons Victor D. P. Lanning Waterloo.. .C. M. Berkley Hdw. Co. Williamsburg D. Milton Jones Whittsn .H. A. Lyon Waverly Luhring A Papa Zsaring Haass Bros.