TUESDAY, April 9, 1907.
THIRD TERM FOR
a PUT TO VOTE
Ifli Representative Holmes of
Kossuth Introduces Res
Des Moines Bureau of
The Ottumwa Courier,
S* Des Moines, April 6.
Representative Holmes of Kossuth
introduced the following resolution in
the house this( afternoon.
Concurrent resolution. Whereas, by
his wise, ^initiative and courageous
leadership the present President of the
United States has become prominent
ly identified with the cause of political,
social and business reform, and
Whereas, the great work of which he
has been and now is the most distln
gulshed exponent Is yet unfinished,
Whereas, with singular unanimity
the people of the United States, with8
out regard to political affiliation have
JU'I Implicit confidence in his great abil
lty, unselfish patriotism and unswerv
|r„ A !ng fidelity to his exalted trust,
,j Therefore, be it resolved by the
house of representatives of the thirty-
Becond general assembly of Iowa, with
the senate concurring, that the best in
terests of the general government and
the successful establishment of the
great public measures which have been
inaugurated by the present national
administration demand the renomina
tionand re-election of Treodore Roos
evelt to the presidency of the United
s,By common consent the resolution
on adjournment has been permitted
to die in the house, which makes it cer
tain there will be several more days
of the session.
The senate passed the house bill re
quiring the publication of a sworn
statement of all campaign expenses by
every candidate before a primary elec
tion, giving the detail of information
as to all expenditures directly or in
directly made in his interest.
The senate refused to pass a bill to
appropriate for a monument at the
grave of ex-Governor Stone or for
monuments for Chief Blackhawk or
any of the revolutionary soldiers.
Authority was given for the publica
tion of five thousand copies of the pri
mary law, congress was memoralized
to permit the giving of pensions to
members of the Northern Iowa bri
A bill to forbid the transportation
of explosives into mines was passed,
also the bill limiting the fees of jus
tices of the peace. Both houses passed
in eight minutes a bill to correct an
error in the reformatory bill so that
female convicts will not be sent to
The house killed the senate bill for
the building of improved roads and
charging cost to the property benefit
ted, passed the bill permitting the
sale of the national guard camp
grounds and after considerable discus
sion amended the senate bill to tax
corporations by reduction of the tax
to $1 for each $10,000 of capital stock,
and then because of errors sent it
back to the committee.
The house met this afternoon at 1:30
and the senate at 2 o'clock.
YEARI AN-COLLI NGWOOD.
Wedding Celebrated in Williamsburg
at Bride's Home.
i'M Williamsburg. April 3.—On Satur
day evening at the home of the bride's
parents in Pilot, occurred the wedding
of Miss Minnie Colllngwood to Albert
A. Yearian. A few friends and rela
tives witnessed the ceremony and en
Joyed the banquet. Both young peo
ple are well known in this commun
ity, in which they live, and their many
friends all join in wishing them a long
and happy marred life.
Clair Lortz left Saturday evening to
Ihe Kind You Have Always Bought
aJl night long from toothache
neureJgiec or rheumatism
kills the petin quiets* the
nerves &nd induces sleep
At eJl dealers. Price 25c 50c &H00
Dr Earl S. Sloeav, Bostorv,Ma.ss.U.S.A.
take up hie work as'distributing agent
for the Northwestern Yeast Co. His
territory is Minnesota. Mr. Lortz has
traveled the whole northwestern part
of the United States in the employ of
The students who spent Easter at
home here were as fo'lows: Misses
Annie and Gertrude Glttins, Harriet
Moon, Annie McEachran, Louise Keit
ing, Glenn Ogden, Margaret Blythe and
Annie Dunn, and Messrs. Arthur Bo
land, Arnold Moon, Edward Collins,
Erie Edwards and David Pugh. The
colleges represented -were the Business
college, Cedar Rapids State university
at Iowa City St. Katharine's Hall at
Davenport St. Joseph's convent at
Ottumwa, and St. Augustana's college
at Rock Island.
The many friends of Miss Alice
Ward will be pleased to know that she
is enjoying good health and success in
all lines during her stay In Oklahoma.
Mrs. W. F. Harris left yesterday
morning for a couple of days' visit
with friends and relatives in Keota.
Prof. A. T. Hukill of the Waterloo
schools spent one day last week in
Williamsburg. Mr. Hukill held the
professorship of the Williamsburg
high school between the years 1893
The Ladies' Guild, of the Presbyter
ian church held their weekly exchange
at the "Leader" department store last
A letter written by George McFann
in the Philippines states that he, en
joys his work in the U. S. navy and
that he wishes to be remembered to
all his old time friends.
Mr. and Mrs. George C. House left
Monday morning for a short visit with
Mrs. House's sister, Mrs. George Hill,
police matron at Davenport.
About twenty young ladles surpris
ed Miss Lulu McMurray last even
ing by giving her a china shower.
The funeral services over the re
mains of the two children of Mr. and
Mrs. Will H. Jones were conducted
Saturday at the home here. This leaves
the home childless.
The death of Mrs. John Ryan, wife
of the postmaster at Parnell, occurred
the latter part of last week. Funeral
services were held Saturday.
MRS. LONG DIES
Passes Away After Short Illness—
JBorial at Mclntirc Cemetery
Mars Hill. April 3—Mrs. Oss Long
,was taken suddenly ill at her homo,
8 miles south-east of Ottumwa and de
parted from tills world Moday, March
£5, at 1:30 oclock p. m. She is sur
vived by her husband Oss Long, three
daughters: Mrs. Charley Alderman,
Mrs. Clip Alderman, Miss Jesse
and one son Lonnje Long, and her
father. Also a large number of friends
were left to mourn her loss.
She was a kind and loving wife and.
mother, and a kind neighbor. The re
mains was taken for burial to the
Mclntre cemetery on Tuesday.
Mrs. Dude Hancock is on the sick
Mrs. Guy Fitzgerald's father C. W.
Peaden left for Canada where he will
visit his son.
Mrs. I. D. Mowery, Harry Mowepy,
Anna Brady and Minnie Mowery visit
ed Thursday evening with Mr. and
Mrs. Will Shank.
T. Y. White spent Wednesday even
ing with .Miss Adeline Deiters.
John Koven was in Ottumwa yester
day on business.
Miss Anna Brady spent Easter in
Ottumwa with her parents.
Friday on business.
John White was in Ottumwa Sat
Mr. and Mrs. Clip Alderman spent
Saturday and Sunday with Mr. and
Mrs. Charlie Alderman.
Harry Shank was in Ottumwa Sat
Miss Margie Hoven was visiting
with her grandparents Mr. and Mrs.
Dawson and returned home yester
Mrs. I. D. Mowery, Harry Mowery
and Minnie Mowery was in Ottumwa
Mr. and Mrs. Ott Bucholtz. was visit
ing Mr. and Mrs. Frank Skinner Sun
Joe Morgan was visiting his aunt
Mrs. George Deiters for a week.
George Deiter and Thayer Rupe Is
on the jury in Ottumwa.
OTTUMWA .S TO ATTEND,
Bryan and Dunne to Give Addresses at
Des Moines his livening.
Ottumwa will be represented at the
first banquet of the Ipwa Democratic
club which Is to be held at Des Moines
thl3 evening. William Jennings Bryan
and ex-Mayor Dunne, of Chicago, will
be the principal speakers of the even
ing. The presence of these two well
known democrats will bring together
a large number of democrats from
every part of the state. Those from
Ottumwa that will attend are: T.
Pickler, Claude Myers, W. W. Jackson
and W. T. Wilson.
THAT VERITABLE WIND
STORM OF SALVATION SHALL
SWEEP OVER FAIRFIELD
Tells of Experience In Local Saloon
and Hits City Police—Denies that
He Is a Grafter—Calls Man Who
Made Charge "Liar."
Fairfield, April 6.—"Oh Lord, visit
Fairfield with a cyclone of salvation,"
prayed Sunday last night. "Let a tidal
wave of religion sweep up and down
the streets of the old town across the
public square, through the side streets,
along the and Rock Island railroads
Oh God, make thyself felt in Thy
power and come to Fairfield people.
Save the students, the faculty, the su
perintendent of schools, the county offi
cers, sheriff, clerk, treasurer, auditor,
supervisors, recorder, superintendent,
attorney surveyor Oh God bless them
all, and the city officials from the
the ministers, the churches, the Chris- jje paid his respects to everybody from
tians, the sick, the afflicted. Convert
the unsaved. Lord, give estrength to
the traveling men that chance to be
here. Help the boys to sell goods out
on the road and to withstand the many
temptation9 they have to fight. Defeat
the devil. 'Guide and bless us, we ask
in Jesus' name. Amen."
Such was the prayer Billy Sunday
poured from his heart at the tabernacle
last night, and the multitude before
him was reverent, with bowed heads.
la spite of the humorous expressions,
the slang that seems a second nature
Fairfield, he touched. everybody by his
sincerity, an^ earnestness, and many
of those who were loud in disapproval
of the man before he came, are begin
ning to see traits in him they cannot
"Liar," Says Sunday.
women I know in the city of Chicago
that try to support a family for three
or four dollars a week, all they can
earn? I don't blow around much to
the newspapers that I do this it's
none of their business.
Two Ottumwa Incidents.
During his sermon he related two In
cidents that happened in Ottumwa.
"I was in Ottumwa," said he, "and a
young man came to me and asked if I
would pray for a,_friend of his. I said
that I would and the fellow took a- seat
near the front. Pretty soon Captain
Hutchison, he was head. usher
brought down the aisle a young man
and showed him the seat right in front
of the young man who had made the
request of me. The latter at once
bowed his head on the seat in front
and prayed throughout the meeting.'
When the invitation was given, the
front young man was the first to pub
licly give his heart to God. After the
meeting the youth I had talked with
came and told me that the converted
man was his friend. He said he was so
surprised he didn't know what to do.
'Surprised at what I asked, 'weiea't
THE OTTUMWA COURIIto
you praying for that very thing?'
That's the trouble with most Christians
they don't put any faith in their pray
In his other incident Sunday told of
a heart broken Ottumwa mother ask
ing him to get to her son to have a
talk with him. Sunday said he was
informed at the fellow's working place
that he was probably at a booze joint.
But he declared he would go anywhere
to save a soul and he started the
rounds to locate the boy. He .was di
rected to the nearest one. Entering,
iVe- found a big, slit eyed, bull necked
well groomed son of perdition with a
diamond on his shirt front as bis as
a hickory nut.
'Hello, cul,' said the stranger afc
I entered, ,'what'U you have, a gin fizz
or a cocktail?'
You've sized me up wrong, rum
my,' I answered.
'What's that you're calling me?'
and the brute leered viciously.
'Aw, come out of it,' I rejoined,
'don't I look as if I was over six? You
can't scare me. Say, have you seen
'No,' he said, 'go ask the corner
mayor down the police, Oh, God, if |'vice I went up to a drunk man holding
they have any herei but from What I've loosely to a pillar and asked him if he
seen since I've been in Fairfield, I was a Christian. He laughed at my
don't think they need any. Blfess them
with all the spirit of Thy love.
"Show thy mercy, we pray thee,
upon everybody In the community,
bankers, postmaster, yduths, the aged,
those brimming with the joy of ado
lesoense and those decripit with many
vears~the young men and women,
boys and girls. Save the merchants
and help them to be honest. Help men
to pay their debts, to talk to their
neighbors about the love of Jesus
Christ. Save the doctors, the law
yers, the barbers, the hotel men, the
livery stable men, the railroad em
ployes, the draymen, the express men,
don't miss any, Lord—oh yes, the mall
carriers. Come down on them with in
thy divine love.
"Transform Fairfield. Give grace to
to the mother and together we went
out to the family home. It was a sad
time out there with aged father and
mother praying and weeping for the
boy. They showed me all the mag
nificent property that belonged to the
wayward son. That night at the ser
first words, but soon sobered down and
in the end I led him to the altar,
where he knelt before his God. There
was a sudden cry, almost a shriek,
from the rear of the room, and the
woman who had talked to me In the
morning came down the aisle and put
her arm around her son who had been
born anew in Jesus Christ. It was
prayer that wrought that."
Earnest, conscientions prayer and
lots of It, was one of the main themes
in last night's discourse. The text was
Genesis, xxxii: 28 where is told the
story of Jacob's return to meet his
brother Esau. Mr. Sunday compared
the presents Jacob sent to his brother
to appease his wrath to the lives some
church members live in the hope that
they will stave oft divine judgment
^Is^verVrs teard bef^n L°U S
He took another shot at the grafter
charge last night. It was called forth
by a speech by Rev. Charles Long of
Burlington. In it Long repeated a con
versation with a man who declared
Sunday to be a grafter. "He's a liar"
came with startling suddenness from
Sunday. After Mr. Long had testified
to the lasting qualities of Sunday's
converts as he had met them in his
church in Burlington. Sunday leaped
to his feet and to the front of the plat
form like a shot.
"A grafter is a man who takes pub
lic money for his private use," he
said. "In plain words, he is a thlet,
and if some of those people don't quit
calling me a thief pretty s'oon, I'll land
them behind the bars of the peniten
tiary. I wish one of them wouldn't
say it behind my back, but would have
the nerve to step up to my faco and
call me a grafter. Ooo! I'd back
slide long enough to give him one
soak that would stretch him on the
sidewalk so that he would be glad to
take the count, if I had to pay a fine
for it the next minute. Why, if I was
working for the money I get, I could
earn enough in two months to keep
me and my family in comfort for the
rest of my life. I'd snarw up the offer
of a Chautauqua bureau that has offer
ed me $250 a day for forty lectures.
What do you think of that? And yet
these people say I'm a grafter. Why,
if when the collection for me is taken
I only get enough to buy my ticket
back to Chicago, you won't hear a
whimper from me, although I'd lose
money, for I have to pay my assistants
$500 to help me in this revival.
pastor of the church down to the old
reprobates who won't pay any atten
tion to a revival, handing a bunch to
the people who don't live their relig
ion and show it by cheeriness, bright-
ness and a
smile on their face's.
"Why," said the preacher, "from the
looks of a good many who profess to
be followers of God, the devil is the
only one offering enjoyment."
He told Fairfield people that when
he was here last summer he saw at
once what was the matter Ayith them.
"You look as if you ate: too much and
are too contented to sit still while
intellectual and all that, but you are
too easily satisfied with conditions to
try to stop thiis flow to hell of human
souls. Get out and preach and live
the gospel of Jesus Christ as found in
that old book over there. I was advo
eating the most extended use of the
bible one day when a man who pro
fessed to be a minister of the gospel,
loo, at that, came to me and said,
'Mr. Sunday don't you know that the
consensus of the latest opinions of
scholars and philosophers,' and Mr.
Sunday mimicked the man of whom he
was speaking. "To the devil with the
concensus of the latest opinions of
scholars and philosophers. It can go
Etraight to hell. I'm not preaching
that. If God didn't know more than
a lot of college 'profs' and other
stiffs, I'd have quit preaching long
"But lots of people don't follow the
bible in their lives. They go to church
on Sunday and blindly repeat the creed
and the articles of confession, but go
out of the church lea
ion behind them to live like the devil
for the other six days in the week."
.WILL CONVENE TUESDAY
Keokuk County Court Open—Special
Venire of Juroi« Drawn
Sigourney, April 6—A special venire
of jurors was ordered drawn by the
judge for the coming April term of
court, which commences here on next
Tuesday, and the following names
were taken from the jury box: G. T.
Smith ,Adam -G. G. Coons, Benton
H..C. Durby, Clear Creek J. C. Henry,
Clear Creek S. E. Reisman, East La
fayette Herbert Dansell, Prairie F.
P. Page, Sigourney L. E. Dalton, Ben
ton F. J. Hoge, Prairie C. S. Staus
berry, East English River J.E. Shaw.
Prairie Fred Lahr, "West Lafayette
C. D. Utterback, East Lancaster John
"If one of tyiose people who shoutI Young, Sigourney J. R. Watson,
grafter so loud gives away as much in Prairie W. D. Ewing, Warren! Peter
a year as I do, I'll shut up. I wonder Armstrong, Washington Bert Lee,
how many of them pay the rent andi Washington Ed. Oswalt, Richland
buy Soal for a score or more of widow an^ W- E- McCracken, Prairie.
J1. J. Griffin was a business caller
LAXATIVE Cough Remedy
For soughs, coids, throat and lung
troubles. No opiates. Non-alcoholic.
Good for everybody. Sold everywhere.
FOLEY'S HONEY and TAR is in a
Yellow package. Refuse substitutes.
Prepared only by
Foley & Company Chicago.
For coughs, colds, throat and lung
Sold in Ottumwa at Clark's djrug
store and Swenson's drug store
.-.' VlT'-*- V- V:
At His Own Farm
Youthful Lovers Flee to
Home of Brother-in-Law
Who Resides on County
At his own farm, ten miles south
west of Ottumwa, Sheriff W. W. Jack
son yesterday afternoon found a pair
of youthful runaway sweethearts,
Barney Ruby, aged 17 and Miss Emma
Knight, ^ged 16, both of Ollle, and
turned the young girl over to her Irate
father and the officer who accompanied
Thursday, according to Sheriff Jack
son, young Ruby and the girl, accom
panied by John Ruby, a brother, left
Ollie and went to Hedrick. Securing
a buggy there they drove to Ottumwa
and then went to the home of Dan
Weeks, a brother-in-law of Ruby's,
who resides on the Jackson farm.
Now to go against an Ottumwa cop
is the real thing. I found one stand
ing on a corner, and like the dub in
the saloon, his breath would kill at Knight, came to Ottumwa in search of
thirty yards. He didn't know anything the pair, being accompanied by Con
about the young man, so I went back' stable Sievers of Ollie, who had a war-
Yesterday the girl's father, A,
rant for the girl's arrest. Fearing that
It would warn the lovers if they saw
either the father or the constable ap
proaching the Weeks' home, Sheriff
Jackson. drove out to his farm osten
sibly on private business.
Arriving there he found both of the
Rubys and the young woman living at
the Weeks' home. The girl made no
attempt to resist going with the officer
nor did the youthful lover try to pre
vent going. John Ruby accompanied
Sheriff Jackson back to Ottumwa,
where Miss Knight was given into the
custody of her father and the officer
According to Sheriff Jackson Miss
Knight claimed that her father had
been most unkind to her and his cru
elty had made It so unpleasant for her
at home that she decided to run away.
As far as is known no charges have
yet been filed against young Ruby,
though the father stated before leaving
for Ollie last evening that he might do
in the south part of the county on
James W. Jones of Nugent was a
business caller and visitor in the city
on last Wednesday.
The Masonic lodge of this place are
contemplating the purchase of a
building for their lodge. They have
made some preparation toward the
purchase of the third story of the S
A. James building on the north aide
of the square.
Attorney J. C. Beem of What Cheer
was a business caller in the city on
The High School orchestra went to
Hedrick last evening and gave a public
entertainment, the same that they
gave here and at Webster.
The board of supervisors of the
county met in their regular monthly
sesson on last Monday. Wednesday
they went to Hedrick to meet the
board of Wapello county on matters
pertaining to county line roads and
The O. E. S. have planned to give
a Chapter memorial service in their
chapter room on the first Wednesday
evening in May.
Mrs. Edith H. Campbell of Mosby,
Missouri, is visting here at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Anton
Haffner, in the southern part of the
Frank Schiltz and Peter Siereir re
in Minnesota on a prospective land
Mrs. J. M. Richardson and Mrs. T.
Namur, her daughter, are visiting rel
atives and friends in Des Moines.
Mrs. Henry Constance and daughter
of Lone Tree have been visiting at the
J.W. Croneweth home for a few days.
Howard Grrahom of ^edar Rapids is
visiting in the city at the home of Rev.
Miss Grace Bland is visiting rela
tives in Martinsburg.
George Oldenburg and family have
been visiting at the parental H. II.
Killmer home, and with their many
friends here this week.
superintendent S. A. Potts and fam
ily of What Cheer are visiting in the
city at the home of Mrs. Pott's parents
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Moore, this week.
The What Cheer schools are having
a spring, vacation and Mr. Potts is
thus enabled to visit for a while.
Supt. Captain E. Miller went to
Centerville, Iowa, on Thursday morn
ing to attend the Southeastern Iowa
Teachers' Association. His wife went
to South English to spend the time
with his relatives until Kis return
An ice cream social will be given
in the empty store building on the
northwest corner of the square this
evening. The proceeds of the under
taking go to the helping to purchase a
permanent soldiers' monument to re
place the wooden structure that has
been used for several years and. which
is now about past usefulness.
EASTER AT ROSE'HILL.
Methodist Church Has Excellent
Rose Hill, April 3.—The Easter ser
vies here were very largely attended.
In the evening the Methodist church
was filled to its full capacity, to hear
the splendid program given by the
children of the Sunday school.
Homer Richardson and wife of Delta
visited Sunday with his brother-in-law.
W. W. Horaee. the lumber merchant Harlan .oh the same date.
of Rose Hill.
J. J. Hawk, has moved his family
from Oskaloosa to Rose Hill. Wo
glady welcome them to our town.
Dr. Fred Jarvis and wife of Delta,
visited ip Rose Hill Sunday at the par
ental Bruce Jarvis home.
R. W. Moore, of Cedar, was in t'jwn
Monday on business, and shaking
hands with his many friends.
Tom Denny left for Chicago this
week with a load of fat cattle.
The Wright brothers have moved
from their home south of Rose Hill to
the Musgove farm, one and on half
miles west of town.
Ira D. Fry who purchased the prop
erty formerly owned and occupied by
Mrs. M. M. Roberts moved into the
same last Tuesday.
Mr. Jester, of South English has
been visiting with Mr. and -Mrs. Fry
the past week, and assisting them in
moving into their new home in the
west part of town.
George Henderson' arrived home Sat
urday night from Missouri. While there
he visited a brother at Queen City and
one at Macon. They are well located
and like the country.
Mrs. M. M. Roberts, a resident of
of Rose Hill for .thja past twenty-five
years moved to Oskaloosa, Tuesday
and will reside on North Market St.
She has many friends here who will
miss her, but our loss will be Oska
The entertainment given last Friday
evening by Miss May ShriVer and her
class of pupils in elocution at the
Christian church was quite well at
tended. The numbers given were all
of a high class and showed the splen
did training that Miss Shriver is im
parting to those who are taking ad
vantage of this opportunity.
Pleasant Home, April 3.—Rev. Ran
dolps made a business trip to Milton
.T. Lathrop of Bidwell spent Frl
dav in this vicinity.
Miss Nell Amsbaush has returned to
the home of her sister, Mrs. W. S.
Suttle. after spending a week in Ot
Lora Beagle of Bidwell has been em
ployed by Fred Ross the past week.
Ross Bsichman of Blakesburg visited
at the parental Bachman home Satur
day night and Sunday.
Miss Grace Harlan will commence a
term of school at No. 9 next Monday
Tracy Ross has been employed by
Ralph 'Bachman the past two weeks
during the sickness of Mr. Bachman's
Mrs. May Bachman has been staying
at the home of George Smith at
Blakesburg the past week.
Miss Parker of Blakesburg recently
visited at the home of her aunt, Mrs
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Knox of Fairview
Ottumwa, who have been visiting with
friends in this vicinity, has retilrned to
their home. Mr. Knox is R. F. D.
carrier on route No. 8, and was taking
his yearly vacation.
Mr. Cohagan and Miss Ross of
Blakesburg were in this vicinity visit
ing friends Sunday.
C. W. Conwell will commence a term
of school at Wellman April 15 and
Miss Janet Lindsay of Ottumwa at
The Easter services given under the
auspices of the Pleasant, Home Sunday
school Sunday evening, were well at
tended. The' program consisted of
sonsg by the choir, solos, exercises by
the primary grades and recitations, and
was rendered in a fine manner. A col
lection was taken for the Board of
Home Missions of the Methodist Prot
estant church amounting to $4. Mrs.
Bachman and Mr. Conwell had charge
of the program.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Dixon of South
Ottumwa ,were visiting friends and
relatives here Sunday. Mr. Dixon is a
R. F. D. carrier.
longer the ejection of a Monument to
the memory of the departed one.
Call at our sample and sales room
at 215 West Main street, and we will
give prices the lowest of any place you
OTTUMWA CUT STONE CO.,
215 West Main Street.
The Ottumwa Pickle Co. is ready to contract for cucumbers at 60c
per bushel, delivered at any of its factories at any of the following
points: Ottumwa, Eldon or Douds, and will furnish seed free. Call or
ORGANIZE CITY COUNCIL
Bonaparte Name Committee For Com
ing Two Years
Bonaparte April 6—At at recent
meeting, the new city council was
organized with W. P. L. Muir, Mayor,
and E. C. Smith, Clerk and the follow
ing committees were named:
Finance—H. H. Meek, G. E. Nelson
and J. O. Morris.
Waterworks—B. F. Ketchume, H/
H. Meek and E. Stadler.
Streets and alleys—E. Stadler, Dr
Croy, and G. E. Nelson.
Judiciary—Dr. Croy, B. F. Ketchum
and J. O. -Morris.
Sidewalk—J. O. Morris B. F. Ket
chum, and E. Stadler.
Street commissioner—-B. F. Martin."
Thomas Hopkins of Council Bluffs,
is visiting his mother, Mrs. T. H. Hop-'
Isaac Atkinson of Mt. Pleasant was
a Bonaparte visitor yesterday.
Dr. C. C. Croy was a Keokuk visitor
Mesdames Gus Noske -and Clarencef
Franks of Farmington-were the guests
of friends here yesterday,
Bruce Mitchell returned Thursday!
from Amarillo, Texas, where he has
been employed for the past three
Mrs. Fred Rigsby and Miss Zaidee"
Rigsby of Keosauqua visited at the
John Kerr home yesterday.
Rev. George Wehn of Montrose- is
visiting his daughter Miss Susan
Mr. and Mrs. Van Norris have mov
ed into the Mrs. Cora Fisher property
on Washington street.
Miss Bertha Meredith entertained
the Ladies Guild on Thursday even
Bad Breath. .r
A well-known physician,' who
undoubtedly knows, declares that
bad breath has broken off more
matches than bad temper.
There are ardent
lovers who must
mouths to be kissed.
Good teeth cannot
prevent bad breath
when the stomach is
The best cure for
bad breath is a
cleansing out of the
body by use of
the tonic laxative.
This is a herb medicine, sold in
25c. and 50c. package®5 by ^rug
gists and it is saving more doctors
bills than any other medicine' has
It cures headache, backache,
indigestion, constipation and skin
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