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N&fMtlS ANALYZES ROADS PLANK
APPROVED BY GUBERNATOR-
tm |AL CANDIDATE. '1 iy
IDEA IS SUSCEPTIBLE
.-„v OF ANY INTERPRETATION
Taxpayers League Double Crossed.
One of the most striking features
$(jof the plank on roads is the fact that
Sflt completely "double crosses" the
jfunited Taxpayers League, according
to Mr. Norris. Mr. Harding endorsed
the resolutions of the league in a re
-jply to an interrogatory sent out by
'that organization to all candidates for
oftice In the state and county elections.
'"'The resolutions called for the abolish
••'ment ot the state highway commission.
League Objects to Plank.
Tlie taxpayers' league was repre
eented before the resolutions committer
of the convention by a delegation ask
j-Ving for a plank condemning the high
way commission and speaking for its
jj 'abolishment. The committee rejected
'the offered plank.
"Harding's domination of the resolu
tions committee was so complete that
,* ^he could allow to go on it such road
'boosters as Joe Allen in the Tenth dis
trlct, Senator Saunders in the Ninth,
fwhich the Harding crowd controls, and
msm" j, J-h.
Might Be Made to Suit Daairaa of Any
Leeality in Whioh it Is Used as Cam
paign Material—Damand For Aboli
tion of Stata Highway Commission
Not Make Part of Platform.
DM Moines, July 21. "Harding's
to ad plank In his platform Is notable
chiefly for what It does not say and
for what It says In a manner that lends
itself to any Interpretation, according
to the sentiment of the locality in
Which it is being used as campaigning
material," said D. W. Norrta, of Mar
shalllpwn, chairman of Governor
Cla^te's better roads commission, Wed
"It sounds exactly like any of Har
ding's road speeches, which could be
made to apply to any view of the mat
ter which his h6arers happened to
desire for it It endorses roads good
enough for any legitimate purpose
without mentioning the fellows who
desire to use the roads for illegitimate
purposes. It contains a clause favor
ing the best roads the people are will
ing to pay for that can be emphasized
among the good roads boosters. For
the opponents of good roads it has a
clause condemning, bond Issues, and
this can be emphasized where his pur
poses demand it."
Rlniker in his own district,
!»', -whereiRlniker had made good roads an
Issue in hit campaign for congress.
Harding knew that these men would
not stand for too much from the other
•^members of the committee, and now
$*"when the taxpayers' league comes to
a'- %lm ae can aay .p^at. lysjcould not con
trol the committee and had to let tt
take ita own course. The road plank is
UWIOU* CHAUTAUQUA PLAN.
Local Talent to Collaborate With Pro
fessionals at Allison.
Special to Times-Otepubllcan.
Allison, July 21.—Allison is pursuing
ah unique chautauqua plan for this
year, combining Whj^esome entertain
ment with the best local community
instruction in the programs. The local
band and woman's club have worked
together and are producing a series of
programs of unusual quality for a re:
markably low-priced season ticket
which will be but |1. The chautauqua
Will begin on Saturday evening, July
32, and will continue each evening un
til and Including July 27. There will
be no afternoon program except on
Sunday. .Saturday Is dramatic day.
"The Man From Home," by Booth
Tarktngton, Is to be produced by local
-^talent. Sunday is sacred day with a
sacred hand concert, assisted by Miss
Harriett Case, soprano, and in the eve
ning pr. P. Marion Sims, noted
Editor J. W. Jarnagln, of the Iowa
Parmer, will make the address on Mon
day, which is farmers' day.
Community day will be on Tuesday,
and (Hon. E. T. Meredith, candidate for
governor of Iowa on the democratic
ticket, will be the chief speaker.
Wednesday Is children's day. A
spectacular Mother Goose pageant is
to be produced by fifty children as
sisted by a large girls' chorus.
Thursday Is Community day with W.
Dtw Is tha Time to Gat Rid of These
There's no longer the slightest need
feeling ashamed of your freckles, as
the prescription othine—double strength
guaranteed to remove these homely
dimply get an ounce of othine—double
strength—from any druggist and ap
ply a little of it night and morning and
you should soon see that even the worst
freckles have begun to dlsappear, while
(lie lighter ones have vanished entirely.
It is seldom that more than an ounce
is needed to completely clear the skin
/and gain a beautiful clear complexion.
Be sure to ask for the double strength
Othine as thlsls sold under guarantee
of money back if it fails to remove
ASK FOR AND OCT
THE HIOHttT QUALITY
feMNNKlt MPS. CO..OMAHA. UJJk
UUNUT ftACAIIONI FACTORY IN AMERICA
25c at all druggists.
Harding, republican candidate for
governor of Jo^ra, as speaker.
Orchestral, band and voice music are
a part of every program. The motto
has been "Only the best as our com
munity needs require it.
COLLECT 131,000 IN TITHES.
Semi-Annual Report of Adventist Con
ference Is Made Public. ,p
Special to Times-Republican. •,
Nevada, July 21.—The semi-annual
report of the Seventh Day Adventiat
conference of Iowa, with headquarters
in this city, shows the amount in tithes
collected from the members in the
state, for the six months ending Jwljr
1, to be $30,906.9-8. Of this amount the
churches contributing over .$1,000 were
Nevada. $2.0008 Hawkeye, $2,891.67
EXira, $1,531 Des Moines, $1,302.18
Osceola, $1,253.33, and Burlington,
In the twenty-cents a week fund per
member, the same period, the contribu
tion amounted to $11,264.68. The
churches contributing over $200 were:
Nevada. $923 Campmeeting, $674.95
Dea Moines. $637.16 Sioux City, $626.82
Exira, $416.43 Smithland, $263.34
Osceola, $250.96 Cedar Rapids, $250.92,
and Ute, $227.19.
The total mission receipts for the
month of June in the churches of the
state, amounted to $2,506. The largest
church membership in the state is In
Nevada, with 220. Then comes Des
Moines with 159, Exira with 70, Sioux
City, 84 Council Bluffs, 71 Davenport
73 Ruthven56: Burlington, 51, and the
other less than 50.
DIES IN BATTLE.
Son of Former Fort Dodge Worhan
Killed in Charge.
Fort Dodge, July 21.—Died on the
field of honor, in a charge with his regi
ment on June 3, against the enemy,
Kurt Teichmann, 21 years old.
That summarized a letter in the Ger
man language received by relatives in
Fort Dodge telling all that is known of
the death of the only son of Mrs. Net
tie Schaupp Teichmann, sister of John
M. Schaupp, of Fort Dodge, and for
merly a resident of Fort Dodge, but
for many years at "home in Stuttgart.
The youth was described as an "Un
ter Officer" in the infantry regiment—
Kaiser Frederic Number 125.
A letter written by Mrs. Teichmann
early in the war to her brother John
here said her son had gone to war
.that he was not of a robust physique
and in her heart she felt she would
never see him again. Since then on
account of both the German censorship
and the British blockade little infor
mation has been received as to her con
dition or that of her son.
NEVADA WINS SHOOT.
Takes Third Match From Ames Club
by Narrow Margin.
SpeiMal to Times-Republican.
Nevada. July 21.—The Nevada Gun
Club toOk the third of a series of
shoots from the Ames (flub Wednesday
evening scoring three birds over the
Ames club. In the first of the shoots
the clubs tied, at the second Nevada
won by one score and the third shoot
gives Nevada a total of four over
A strong wind fhade good all round
febooting impossible and darkness hov
ering'ovei' towtejfosthe last spoiled some
good scopes, I
The fivfe fcHlglJj' Shots'
In the Nevada
club we"Francis Taunjan, 41: Rus
Hollowly, 45 Rojfal, 42 Riddlesbarger,
and "Billy*''"Leonard. 36, The total
"The Ames scores were: Bob Clark,
47 "J6bble" Jeanson, 42 Frank Lang,
43: Heffrey, 39, and Miller, 39. Total
There will be another series of
shoots held here later for merchandise
prizes between these clubs and there is
a registered shoot scheduled for Ne
vada on Aug. 16.
FARM BUILDINGS DESTROYE0.1
Practically Everything if Value on
John Carlin Farm Burns.
Special to Times-Republican.
Iowa City, July 21.—Fire due to spon
taneous combustion in-a^haymow, de
stroyed every building on the farm of
John Carlin, on the Green 3*ree road,
near Davenport, save.', hi?" house, one
corncrib and. a tank of gasolene. ^TJhe
horses and cattle were saved by nelgh
bors who sped to the scene: in 209 auto
mobiles from the city. The structures
and their contents, including 1,500
bushels of oats, twenty-five tons of hay
etc., were valued'at $6 foo. There is no
FIRE IN SCRANTON STORE.
Building Owned by Willett and Ander
son. tireatly Damaged.
Special to Times-Republican.
Scranton, July 21.—A bad fire oc
curred here Wednesday night in the
store building owned jointly bv C. A.
Willett and W. W. Anderson ar^d only
by the heroic' efforts of the local fire
company wafc a more disastrous fire
averted. The building had been lately
used by Mr. Willett as a drug store
and the loss" will fall heavily on. the
owners as it was only partly covered
by insurance, •_
Divorced by Death.
Ottumwa, July 21.—Because her hus
band sought a divorce, Mrs. Minnte
Vincent took poison a week ago and
today is dead. When the sheriff served
notice of the divorce petition by her
husband, Martin Vincent, the woman
took the poison but a neighbor who
saw the act administered an antidote
and the woman apparently recovered.
Not until Monday of this week would
she see a physician and she was re
moved to a hospital. The inquest was
Loses Life by Lightning.
BataVIa, July 21.—Ross L. Smith, 33
years old, one of the best known young
farmers In this vicinity, was struck and
instantly killed by lightning about 3:30
o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Smlta
lived three miles south east of Batavia
and had gone to the farm of Orville
James to help him with his hay. They
were putting it into the barn when the
flash came. Smith stood in the door
way and as the bolt struck him he fell
sixteen feet onto the wagon below. He
leaves a wife and three children.
Fractures Hip in Fall.
Special to Times-Republican.
Iowa City, July 21.—A message from
Burlington announces that J. W.
Stockman, a merchant, fell from a col
lapsing scaffolding, and fractured his
right hip. His wife, formerly Miss
Maude Fairall, is a daughter of the
late Senator S. H. Fairall, of Iowa City.
Fesr For MoCollistor's Life.
Special to Times-Republican. 7
Iowa City, July-21.—James McAl
lister, the pioneer banker,, aged 82, who
underwent two operations recently,, his
left leg being amputated above the
knee, is failing and it ft feared he can
not raiiy a second lime.
IOWA BANKS SHOW INCREA8E IN
^DEPOSITS OF ABOUT
MARKED GAIN IN
Total Deposits in Financial Institu
tions Under Supervision of State
Banking Department, on June 30,
Amount to $359,282,185—Forty-six
New Banks in Past Year.
Special to Times-Republican.
Des Moines, July 21.—The S6o sav
ings banks, 331 state banks and twen
ty-one trust companies of Iowa, which
are under the supervision of the state
banking department, show a total gain
in deposits of $33,469,474.84 in their
statements made at the close of busi
ness, June 30, and just compiled by the
department, as compared to the corre
sponding statement of a year ago.
As compared to the last preceding
statement, made at the close of busi
ness March 28, 1916, there is a de
crease in deposits of $3,892,563.79. This
is the time of the year, however, when
deposits decline, inasmuch as the far
mers are selling very little and are pay
ing out considerable for the operation
of their farms and the harvesting of
Big Gain In Assets.
Compared to a year ago there is a
total gain in assets of $37,958,166. Of
this amount bills receivable show an
increase of $30,827,736.43. There has
been an increase in credits subject to
sight draft of $5,399,070, and in real
and personal property of $994,164.
The total deposits in these banks,-on
June 30, amounted to $359,282,185.
Since March 28, the net increase in the
number of banks is six, and since July
6, 1915, forty-six. The average reserve
in all banks June 30, 1916, was 18.4 per
The state banking department con
siders this a strong showing for mid
PROMOTION FOR PHINNEY.
First Congregational church has
adoiJtiedfthe planof holding its services
on 'the |ajiv farm home as a
mean's fcp ^Ittirfe: aWay fr,om the hot
The. ijfarlap fire department chase!
about over the town and finally located
the fire in a broom in a garage The
.broom, had taken fire from a broken
JohrirGlasow was trying the coasting
abilities of his ford while going down'
hill to the Eastman garage, and missed
the garage door about five feet and
went thru.a plate glass window. He got
into the garage all right, but the glass
wasn't much use thereafter.
Two preachers say they caught these
fish. Rev. R. J. Doze and Rev. Enocn
Hill, of Monroe, took four young men
of the town out to Skunk river last
week and- stayed three or four days.
They captured fish weighing from six
teen to thirty-seven pounds.
Lawrence Morley, of Allegan, Mich.,
had an arm so badly crushed Tuesday
that amputation was necessary. He
attempted to board a freight train, but
missed his footing and fell beneath the
wheeli'. He was rushed to the Hels«
hospital, where Drs. Heise and Lusk
amputated the arm.
J. T. Lemon, a transient who passed
thru Shenandoah last week, raises
chickens and dogs in his wagon. He
explode# the idea that eggs must be
kept quiet to prevent addling. He
claims to have his 130 plus .chickens so
trained that after he lets them exer
cise they will return at the crack of a
Friday the neighbors of Floyd Mc
pherson, of Washington township, de
cided to do that young man a kind fa
vor by plowing his thirty-five acres of
corn, as he is a member of Company
of Villisca and at Camp Dodge and un
able to give his crop attention. S»
eleven men with their teams went over
and alayed the weeds, having in mind
What might have been a bad accl
dent,happened Saturday evening as a
motorcycle and an auto ran together.
The motorcycle was being driven by
Lew Rinmach, of Magnolia, with an
other man on behind him. Both men on
the cycle were thrown several feet, one
striking the windshield and the one
on the back seat was thrown into a
wagon nearby. No bones were broken
and all got off with but a few bruises.
Definite arrangements are being
made for the removal of the body of
Chris Johansen from its grave in Pot
ter's field, either to a grave in Green
wOod Cemetery or to the cemetery near
West Union. According
ASSETS OF BANKS
TIMES-REPUBLICAN, MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA: JULY 21 191#.
University Commandant Now
tain in Regular Service.
Special to Times-Republican.
Iowa City, July 21. Lieut. R. T.
Phinney, formerly commandant of Iowa
university, who passed the examina
tions at Rock Island a few weeks ago,
ha3 been promoted to a captaincy in
the United Statesi infantry, and has
been ordered to Camp Dodge to await
further orders. He may go south with
the troops. Capt. Morton C. Mumma,
newly-returned from the Philippines,
has been assigned to succeed Captain
elect Phinhey, as commandant at S. U.
I. This was Captain Mumma's former
post in Iowa City.
Odd Fellows' Ancluai.
Mason City, July 21.—The annual
homecoming and picnic of the Iowa Odd
Fellows and Rebekahs will be held at
the Odd Fellows' Ho?ne at Clear Lake
Junction on Labor Day, according to
word received yesterday from F. M.
Sweeney, of Waterloo, grand master of
Meyers, the undertaker In charge of the
case, the permit from the state, which
"is,'hecessary to the exhumation of a
corpse, will be in his hands'Sunday
morning. Johansen was killed some
time ago near Waicott, when ue was
HW^OULD JQU LIKE TO KEEP A
FAMILY or FOURTEEN ON $1,200?
D'AUTREMONT'S CHILDREN OF RIVERSIDE.
Oldest 16, Youngest, Twins of 9 Months, and a Finer and Better Behaved Lot
of Youngsters Unknown in Southern Iowa.
Special to Times-Republican.
Riverside, July 21.—To provide for
a family of fourteen children on the
modest salary of $1,200, paid by Uncle
Sam to a rural mail carrier, is the
problem that confronts John C. D'Au
tremont, a rural carrier out of this
place. D'Autremont does it, however,
and a finer family of children one
would not care to see.
More interesting than ever, in this
already interesting family, is the fact
that the father is only 47 5'ears old,
the mother. Mrs. Lucy Swift D'Autre
mont is but 38, and the couple has only
been married seventeen years. There
is even yet ample time for the family
to increase to record-breaking propor
Father of French Hugenot Descent.
The father of this family is of
French Hugenot descent, his ancestors
having been Hugenot refugees when
they came to American to establish a
home, iMixed In the blood lines of this
particular family are the strains of
Jrish and German, the mother having
been of Celtic and Teutonic descent.
Mrs. D'Autremont is one of a family of
twelve, and is a very capable and tal
ented woman. She is a very prood
musician, and teaches both piano and
violin. The members of the family
have all been baptized in the Roman
the Iowa Odd Fellows. A program will
be given iri the afternoon and grand of
ficers of the order will speak. The
homecoming was to have been held in
May, but on account of the death of
Mrs. Grace Lewis, matron of the Odd
Fellows' Home, was postponed.
CAPTAIN CONDON DEAD.
His Passing Felt In Fort Dodge, Where
His Widow Was Born.
Fort Dodge. July 21.—Word is re
ceived announcing the death of Cap
tain Clarence Condon in Washington,
D. C. Captain Condon with Mrs. Con
don,, who is better known in Fort Dodge
as Fanny O'Connell Condon, was on
his way to rejoin his company after a
visit at the home of Mrs. Condon's
parents in San Diego when he was ta
ken ill. He underwent a serious oper
ation at the military hospital in Wash
ington on July 12 and death followed
after an interval of only a week.
Mrs. Condon is left with three sons.
Maurice, Reynolds and Clarence. They
are with her In Washington.
Captain- Condon was but 40 years of
age at ^the* time of his death and was
Southern Iowa Items
struck by a train. He had been em
ployed by farmers in the neighborhood
of Walcott for the past three years.
None of hit' late employers were avail
able at the inquest which Dr. E. 1L
King Held following the discovery of
the body, because of their absence from
Tuesday afternoon, Ste'phan Papos
and Charles Swanson employed at the
rail mill for the C. & N. \V., had an
argument while at work. They were
both injured about the head, how no^
known. The former was taken to the
Eleanor Moore hospital, and the latter
was taken to his home at Thirteenth
and Story streets. They are both get
ting along as well as could be ex
John Brooks, secretary of the AdaH'
County Mutual insurance Company,
reports that lightning has done con
siderable damage to stock north and
east of Greenfield, in the vicinity of
Arbour Hill during the past week.
Frank Louden lost two cows, and J.
Malatt lost a valuable horse Tuesday.
This community is needing rain very
much while the country round about
has had several showers the past week.
Frank M. Betteys, a pioneer teacher
of this city, died at his home in Den
ver, Colo., July 13. Burial was in that
city on Friday. Mr. Betteys was an
uncle of Mrs. Ed Parker, this city. Mrs.
Parker has not learned any of the de
tails except that death was causea
from paralysis. Mr. Betteys will be
remembered by many in this city as he
was one of the early school teachers in
That the Rock Island railroad will
soon resume the operation of the Mus
catine & Western branch, operated
since March as an interurban line by
the Muscatine & Iowa City company,
was the belief in well informed' circles
following a meeting of the stockholders
of the interurban company and the
conference which followed of the direc.
tors of the road and H. M. Sloan, of the
Rock I&'land road.
While the five children of Mrs. John
Claiunen, a prominent local resident,
were preparing to attend the funeral of
her brother, William Bischoff, who
died in Davenport Sunday, she died
at her hdme here. Mrs. Claussen died of
paralysis. Aii'no she had been in fail
ing health for some time, her condition
had not been regarded as dangerous.
She was 63 years of age. For almost a
quarter of a century she had resided in
Death was averted by the use of a
lungmotor here when Homer Hecker,
an employe of the local gas company,
was overcome with the fumes while
making a connection from the street
main into a new business building un
der construction. He was overcome by
gas while working in an enclosed area
way. Oxygen was administered for ten
minutes before he was revived. His fel
low employe, D. Gsrren.. who aUo suf
fered from due gas plugged the main
with a pair of gloves and lifted Hecker
out and nearly sutfocated to the act,
Catholic church, which is. naturally
strengthened very greatly by their
faith and numbers.
Children All Strong and Well.
Altho they range all the way from
16 years down to the twin daughters
now 9 months old, there is not a
weakling among the children. They
are healthy, both physically and men
tally, and they are all obedient, and
well-behaved youngsters. Whether or
not the different kinsmen of this
hyphenated family are at war now in
Europe, history does not record, but it
is an assured fact that there are no
hyphens in this particular family, and
none was eyer more peace loving.
Salary Does Not Keep Pace.
For several years the prescribed
salary of the government for its rural
mail carriers kept pace with the in
creases in the D'Autremont family.
The increase was at the rate of $100
per year up to the maximum of $1,200.
but with the arrival of the twins last
October Uncle Sa.m failed to come
across with any further increase.
Reading from left to right In the
aibove picture, the names and asref of
the children are: Joseph. Ifi: Claude.
15: Marie. 14: Sarah. 12: Edith. 11:
Bernard, 10: Margaret, A: Orace, S:
Esther, R: Louis. 5 Thomas. 4: James.
3: Noemi and Norma, the twins.
born in Maine, where his parents are
still living. His company was of the
coast artillery department and is now
at the front.
^lrs. Condon is a prp.it favorite in
l-'ort Dodge where she was born and
brought up, the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. M. D. O'Connell.
FIVE GENERATIONS MEET.
Unusual Family Gathering at Eldora
Home This Week.
Special to Times-Republican.
lCldora, July 21.—J. S. Hartman en
joys the distinction of being a repre
sentative of five generations. Little
Ruth Herold, who with her mother,
Mrs. M. E. Herold, of Council Bluffs, is
visiting Mrs. Herold's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Roy Scott, in the north part of
the city. This brings the group to
gether for the first time, the members
being Baby Ruth, her mother, her
grandfather, Roy Scott: her great
grandmother, Mrs. Ellen Hall, and her
great-great grandfather, J. S. Hartman.
A group picture is to be taken before
Mrs. Herold returns home. Mr. Hart
man. who is past 86 years old. came
to Eldora from Ohio a quarter of a
FEED DOGS ICE CREAM.
New Hampton Canines Acquire Taste
For Frozen Sweets.
Special to Times-Republican.
New Hampton. July 21.—Have you
bought your dosr an ice cream cone?
If not you do not know how much fun
you have missed. There are at least
three dogs who are regular patrons ot
one of the soda fountains of this city.
The hot days of last week made them
coax especially hard for the cool, sweet
cone they like so well. One of the dogs,
a handsome black pointer, coaxes his
master to stop every time they pass
the store. Recently, he was so hungry
and^hirsty for refreshments, and he
feared that his master was going to
pass without stopping, that he jumped
up and tried to put his paw in the
pocket where the nickels are kept.
Suicide Pact Suspected.
Ottumwa, July 21.—The death of Ar
thur Young, business man of Hedriek.
may not have been a murder plot be
cause of his love affair with Miss Beu
lah Ellis, of this city, but a suicide
pact, the coroner's jury says, and the
truth will not be known until reports
come from experts at the state hospital
at Iowa City. Miss Ellis, who swal
lowed poison at the bier of her dead
lover, recovered sufficiently to testify
that she refused to marry Young when
she saw him Sunday because she had
heard he was engaged to another girl
and that Young had threatened suicide
unless she married him.
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/Yes, it's inflammation of the delicate membranes
lining the bowels. The food you have eaten has fer
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Improve Your Digestion
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When your system la in shape asain. you will not be to
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The vrrdict of the users ts the best proof. We have thousancte
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Ths Peruna Company, Columbus, Ohio
Not After July 31
Better start your savings account
now, as there are only- ten more
days in which to receive the Premo
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No other time of the year is so op
portune to the boy or girl with a
Premo Jr. You need your camera
daily, on a picnic, on a vacation, or
around the home on the lawn.
The camera does not cost you a cent,
it is given you in order that you start
a savings account. We would like
to explain more fully the advantages
of having a savings account and 'in
cidentally hand you a Premo Jr.
Marshalltown State Bank
We are to start
Friday, July 14 on
our annua) inspec
tion of all qas and
ces used by the con
sumers of the Iowa
Railway and Light
We are making this
free inspection in
order to give our
customers the most
Iowa Railway and light Co.
119 East Main Street Marshalltown, la.
Mrs. Estel Assistant
"T~". •'. 'v.