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The Gift Store
of Ottumwa Pictures framed and un framed, 1c to $30, Parker and Waterman Fountain Pens, $1, $1.50, $2, .$2.50, $3.50, $4, and $5. Books for children, boys, girls, men, women, grandpa, grandma, auntie, uncle, and your best girl. S t- TOILET ARTICLES, u. FANCY GOODS DOLLS, CM DOLL BUGGIES, GAMES ROY P. CLARK, 230 E. MAIN STREET. WOULD PREVENT DISEASED COWS D*i. HULL REPORTED TO THE BOARD OP HEALTH LAST NIGHT. TO INSPECT ANIMAL HaStti Officer Recommends That In spection be Made to Locate Tu berculosis—Draft New Ordinances, If the recommendation of the health officer, Dr. J. A. Hull, is taken up by the city council, as it is expected it •will be, every cow in Ottumwa, pri vately owned or furnishing milk to the thousands of families through the numerous daries will have to pass an examination. Impurities In Milk.' Dr. Hull reported that the matter of tuberculosis in cows was taken up at the recent meeting of the state board of health in Des Moines and that it was made clear that many of the dis eases caused in cities comes from im purities in the milk. It is not claimed that there are any diseased cows in Ottumwa but the inspection is desired so that the possibility of tuburcular cows in the city will be done away with. Committee Appointed. Dr. Hull recommended that the city council draw up and draft city ordi nances to conform to the rules of the state board of health, which it is be lieved will be done as a committee of four alderman were named to look in to the matter. The committee is composed of Alderman Weidenfeller, Hartman, Spry and Nelson, who will act in consultation with the' health of ficer and the city solicitor. CRESTON. Creston.—A miniature strike took place here recently when the men who our Cut Glass Fine Umbrellas will meet with your approval. were employed by the C. B. & Q. rail road ,engaged in unloading the coal that is being stored by the company in the yards went on a strike about ten o'clock this morning. The company only recontly advertised for men to do this work and were paying them six cents a ton, but it seems the laborers became dissatisfied and ac cordingly struck for ten cents per ton. Crane and Wieman, two leading drygoods merchants here, have adver tised a closing out sale and will dis continue business. The Cartw right house for the past eleven years owned and managed by AJ Bryan was sold today to Mrs, Mary Warbinton a middle aged lady who will take immediate possession. Mr. Bryan will give his time now to the grocery business which he owned in connection with his hotel. Mrs. J. W. Mouck, who has been visiting here for Bome time at the home of her son Quinn Mouck, left to day for ChicagdJ where she will visit for a time with her daughter, Mrs, Walter Miner, before returning to her home In Oklahoma. Dr. J. W. Coakley arrived home last night from Loulseville, Ky., where he has been for the last two weeks taking a post graduate course In the hospital of the University of Louisville. Mrs. S. W. Richardson went to Omaha this morning where she will spend a few days visiting relatives and friends. Miss Maude and Charles Heflin left on No. 12 last night for Seatonvllle, Illinois, to attend the funeral of their uncle, Frank Lee. Mrs. W. R. Stream returned thi? morning from a visit with friends at Des Moines. Adam Pickett, superintendent of the city schools here went to Red Oak to day to attend a meeting of super intendents. Miss Mamie Saunders, of Lenox. wi*s a Creston caller today between trains enroute to Ottumwa where she will visit relatives and friends a few days. Mrs. Miry Wilson, who has been visiting relat'ves and friends in Cres ton and Corning for the past few weeks, left last night for her home in Wineno, 111. Creston lodge No. 207 and Progress ive lodge No. 580, Independent order of Odd Fellows will be consolidated about January first, both lodges hav ing bailotted favorably for the Issue. Creston lodge No. 207 will retain its charter .lodge No. 680 surrendering theirs that the combined organization may still be under theorigtnal charter first organized in Creston. The name of the united order will be Progress Lodge No. 207. At the meet ing of the Creston lodge last night Messrs. Ira Morrison and Jos. McDow ell were appointed as a committee of two to go t) Des Moines and confer with the Grand officers as to changes to be made under the new arrange ments. The new order will number over 230 members. MOULTON. Moulton.—The Moulton High school football team played a post season game Saturday with the Albia high school, winning by a scoie of 11 to 0. The teams averaged nearly the same and a good game was put up. Al though visiting, tae speed of both teams was not checked and while Moulton's goal line was never in dan ger the visitors often made large gains and broke up the local's guides. In the first half Moulton lo«st the ball on the one yard line, but in the next play pushed Albia over for a safety, but It was not allowed and Moulton was penalized five yards for offside. The tfcin ball exchanged in punts and finally Tyston, Moulton'3 full back went over for a touch down. Time of first half was called with the score 6 to 0. In the second half the ball was kept in air the most of th-3 time by punting. For a long time 'r, looked as thugh score would be made, but Moulton ppunted the Gale. Moulton's left end secured the ball and walked down the field with it for a touchdown. No goal was kicked. The second half ended score 11 to 0. The forward pass was successfully II ARNOLD'S JEWELRY & MUSIC STORE Christmas Suggestions For All In Fine Jewelry THamnflfU ^ur ^iamond business is keeping pace with the other departments of l/lalilUllUd rapidly growing store, Diamond Rings for Ladies' Gentlemen, Misses and Children. Brooches, Studs, Stick Pins, Cuff Links, Earrings. "VVe warrant our diamonds and assure you our prices are right. WofpW A lasting and appreciated gift for a man, woman or boy is a good reliable IT clltllcft time keeper such as you can get here. We have Elgins' and Walthams, in prices from $5 to $100, or if you want the very best thing you can possibly get the How ard is the thing, from $35.00 and up to $1 50.00. .vou want to make a present of a Ring, a plain, band or a beautiful set iiilJ^o Rings can be selected from our stock, which is the largest in Southern Iowa. Over fifteen hundred Rings are carried in stock, set in all the precious and semi-precious stones. Prices range $1.00 to $350. To the one who values a beautiful gift, one that shows the good taste of the giver apiece of cut glass is the most appropriate gift you can give. Our assortment of the celebrated Hawkes and Libbv cut glass embraces Bowls, Nappies, Baskets, Trays, Compotes, Jell}- Dishes, Almond Dishes, Flower Vases, Whis key Sets, Decanters and many beautiful lines of stem ware. For Ladies a nd Gentlemen. Priced at $3.50 to $15.00. We used particular care in selecting this stock and are sure it PanPQ Genuine Ebony Sticks, mounted in best Gold filled, $5.00 to $15.00. IjdIIcS It is impossible for us to enumerate all or Vi the many appropriate things we have for Christmas. Suffice to say, we ask you to call and see Hie LARGEST aiul MOST COMPLETE STOCK OF JEWELRY and kindred lines in Southern Iowa. Visitors always welcome. Come and see fo yourself. worked by Moulton many times. Car son of Moulton refereed and C. Blsar of Albta umpired. Time of halves, 20-25 minutes. Emil Shultz is home from Chicago. The Troubadours gave an excelle it and entertaining program at the M. E. church Saturday night. Miss Christine Coney of Des Moines visited relatives and friends in Moulton, the past week. James Bolton was in La Plata last week, looking after the electric light business. M. E. McQueen of Springfield, Mo., has accepted a position at the Cres cent meat market. Parties from Centerville have rent ed the Mace building and will start up a moving picture show this week. Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Holbert have re turned from a short visit in Chicago. They also attended the "stock exposi tion. Some of the prominent Yeomen from this city attended the dedica tion of the new cast., at Des Moines Thursday. MARS HILL. Mars Hill.—Clarence Morgan is out spending a few days with his uncle, George Deiter. Mrs. D. Mowery and family and Miss Leona Speer, spent Thanksgiv ing with Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Tees dale. Mrs. I. D. Mowery gave a farewell dinner to Mrs. Bucholtz. A number of her lady friends were invited and all spent a lovely day. George Deiter is attending the jury in Ottumwa this week. Percy Moraine, who has been visit ing his brother at Richland for a few days returned home Saturday. Misses Iva and Millie Turner, and Lois and Lakie Kendrick, attended church Sunday evening at Floris. Willis Moraine and Ross Turner at tended church at Floris Sunday even ing. A number of people in the vicinity of Mars Hill are attending the meet ings at Floris, conducted by Miss America Sea- Otto Buckholtz had a large sale Monday. A large number of people at tended. Mr. Bucholtz and family will soon leave for the west to make their future home. Mr. and Mrs. D. Hancock gave a dance at their home on last Wednes day evening. A large crowd attended and all had an enjoyable evening. Mr. and Mrs. Hazen White were in Floris today shopping. MTS. Earnest Bucholtz expects to leave for her home in South Dakota in a few days. Marsena Mowery was in Floris to day on business, Mr. and Mrs. Guy Fitzgerald .-pent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Hazen White. Mr. and Mrs. N. Alderman were in Ottumwa Saturday shopping. Miss Minnie Coutney has been spending a few days in Ottumwa. CHARITON. Chariton.—Miss Katie Walker of Chamberlain, South Dakota, visited friends in this city yesterday, while on her way to Woodburn. Q. O. Clark and family of Liberty township, left yesterday for Sterling. Neb., where they expect to spend two months with relatives, Mrs. Lizzie Vickers and Miss Hilda Hatcher of Shenandoah, returned to her home yesterdav, after a visit with their aunt, Mrs. R. A. Day. Mrs. J. L. Long and Mrs. Marion Haines viBited friends in Russell yes terday. Mrs. George Dovensplke of Wood burn, returned home yesterday, after a few days' visit at the home of her son. Frank Dovensplke. Mrs. W. W. Swisher of Derby arriv- E O W A O ed yesterday for a visit with her sister, Mrs. Mary Martin. Miss Ethel Callahan returned ves terdo- from a two weeks' visit in Kansas City with her sister, Myrtle. Merwin McMalns of Davenport is visiting In Chariton with his brother. Will McMains and family. Mrs. Bessie Wetzel and baby, Hlele'n, of Chicago, returned home yesterday, after a brief visit with Mrs. Wetzel's mother, Mrs. S. D. Hickman, and other relatives and old friends. Mrs.' Albert Russell and daughter, Hazel, visited in Russell yesterday with the former's brother. Harry Lar imer, who ,1s seriously ill. Rev. W. S. McCullagh. pastor of the Presbyterian church, was called to Osceola yesterday to preach the fu neral of a lady of that place. Mesdames J. N. McDowell and Chas. Brown, of Lincoln township, went to Humeston yesterday to attend the poultry show. Mrs. A. B. Tansey went to Wei don yesterday to spend a few days with her husband's parents. Mrs. Joslah Smith and children went to Woodburn yesterday to visit until Monday with her sister, Mrs. Nancy Wilson. Mrs. J. H. Carroll is spending a few days with friends In Des Moines. Mrs. W. A. Gillespie of Pueblo, Colo rado, formerly of this city, arrived yesteray for a visit with her brother in-law, Thomas Maxwell and old friends. Thp Misses Smith, Suton, Hobba Burkhart and Talbott, teachers in the Milo schools, visited the public schools here yesterday. J. H, Ostranger of Keokuk is spend ing a few days with her sister. Miss Minnie Canfleld, and old friends. A letter from Mrs. Jessie Mallory Thayer, one of the stockholders In the bank, written for herself and her mother. Mrs. Mallory, to a Charlton editor, makes certain that the defunct bank will not be put on its feet again. Her letter also makes certain that the Mallory Interests will not be able to do anything more than meet their leg al obligations to the bank and Its de positors, If that much. The stockhold ers are legally responsible for twice their holdings. Replying to a direct inquiry as to what the Mallory inter ests would do about the bank, Mrs. Thayer said that as they now' under stood the affairs of the defunct bank, they could not possibly reopen It nor pay the depositors»in full. "We do expect to meet our legal obligations to the depositors in full, in so far as we are now informed of the condition of the bank," she wrote In effect, "but more than that Is utterly Impossible and useless to trv to do." Mrs. Thay er suggested that If any legal obliga tions of any magnitude not now known were to arise, they mlsrht pre vent a payment even of legal obliga tions in full. BATAVIA. Batavia.—Mrs. Mattie Stever of Fairfield visited last week with her mother. Mrs. John Ellenberger. Mrs. Una Moss Burns and children left Friday for their home in Seymour after a two weeks' visit with her par ents. Mr. and Mrs. Eph Moss. Mrs. McCarty of Stockport spent Thanksgiving with her mother, Mrs. Peter Nelson. Misses Helen and Mildred Copeland visited last week at Hiusboro with their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. C. T:'Copeland. Professor Moreland spent Thanks giving with relatives at Stewart. Miss Cora Reno returned to Bloom field after spending Thanksgiving with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Willis Reno. Miss Beadle returned to her school work Monday after spending Thanks giving at her home in Bloomfield. Miss Blanche Stever of Fairfield spent Sunday with relatives. Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Allen were pas sengers to Fairfield Tuesday. B. F. Pettit of Albia is visiting with old friends and attending services at the Christian church. Mrs. S. D. Long of Bladensburg visited Sunday 'With her daughter, Mrs. Charles Harris. Will Yeager and family of Bladens burg attended church here Sunday, and visited with Mr. Yeager'B sister, Mrs. Mary Tail. KNOXV.uLE. Knoxville.—Mrs. V. H. Lyons, wife of the county attorney, visited rela tives in Deo Moines the first of tasi weelr. Mis-.s Dot Carroll of Chariton is vis iting with her aunt. Mrs. Mary Mac Gowan in this city. Mrs. Fred Rmehart ci Marysville is here on a two weeks' visit with he: son, 8. S. Rinehart.. Mrs. Frank K. Core has returne from Mltchellville, where she ha been visiting with her sister, Mr: Wilda Barrett. Henry McCleary of Mishawaka, Indiana, is visiting with his brother Walter McCleary, who lives near Dal las. Dr. J. V. Brann and wife left Mon day evening for Denver, where Mr. Brann will attend the annual meeting of R. I. Railway Surgeons of which association he is a member. On their return trip Mrs. Brann will stop in Lincoln and visit relatives and friends. The doctor expects to re turn next Monday. Geo. C. Inlow and P. R. Craig have finished a big piece, of carpenter work in Pleasantvule the past \feek. hav ing been at tnat pla^e for the past three months. J. W. Overton has just finished a fine dwelling on his farm two and a half miles southeast of town, to re place the one which was destroyed by fire five weeks ago. The place is known as the Elder place, but known by most people as the former heme of Dell Prlngle, the actress. Mrs. Mary Gudgel is visiting this week with her sisters Mesdames In low and Crawford. Mrs. Moon of Elgin. 1.1.. who has been visiting with her parents, Mr and Mrs. L. U. Buzzard, has returned home. Miss Ella Frame of Des Moines vis ited with friends here this week. Ulrlck Harmon is preparing to re move to his farm in South Dakota which is situated seven miles west of Aberdeen. He and Charles Talbot left Monday evening to build a house and other buildings. Mrs. Olney. mother of Jasper Olney is laid up with a dislocated shoulder The accident occurred on Thursday of last week. Ernest Wickliff is just, recovering from a very sever case of tonsilitls which has kept him laid up quite a while. Mrs. M. J. Cruzen and children of Oskaloosa "are visiting at the home if Buying^Nic^ Mrs. Cruzen's brother, O. P. Menden .all. Mrs. C. L. Wright was a visitor at Des Moines Tuesday and Wednes day. Clyde Updegraff. after having fin ished his term of tnree years in the regular army has returned home. Married, at. the Methodist Episco pal parsonage on Wednesday evening, Decenjber 4, MJss Florence Jones to Harry Rankin, Rev. Ingham officiat ing. While hauling corn Wednesday aft ernoon. James Welch, near Attica met with a serious accident. He was creasing a field when accidentally ne crossed a ditch overgrown with weeds. The wagon was overturned and Welch was caught under the load, dislocating the knee and fracturing the thigh bone. Dr. Finarty attended the injured man and said that he would be laid up for a couple of months. Burton J. Holt has shucked an amount of corn of which he can be justly proud. On last Tuesday he nusked and cribbed 168 bushels aiid 40 pounds, besides hauling each load a mile, doing all the unloading him self. He did all the work in fourteen hours. Mr. Holt now claims to be the champion husker and will hold it un til disputed by soma rival. William Reed, one of the wealthiest farmers in Marion count:' has failed and he filed his petition in bank ruptcy in the federal court last Tues day. His liabilities are $48,000 and his assets include a farm of 350 acres valued at $27,000. The First National bank of Indianola, who hold claims of $12,000 Is the chief creditor. Mrs. C. M. Isham of Des Moines died Thursday of heart disease. Be fore her marriage sne was Annie M. Litchfield. She came shortly to Iowa, where she grew to the age in Pleas antville. In 1870 she married C. M. Isham whom. was connected for a number of years in the banking busi ness. They removed to Des Moines In 1895. She leaves a husband and three daughters., D. B. Cherry, southeast of town is .1xist. finishing a fine concrete house. It improves the appearance of his al ready fine farm. They will be ready to move in a short time. Bert McCoy, a student, from Knox ville, was elected captain of the first team of football at Diake university lately. FARMINGTON. Farmington.—Misses Eva and Blanche Kelley very pleasantly enter tained a few of their friends Tuesday evening at an oyster supper. Mrs. William Stansbury was the guest jf her sister, Mrs. T. Y. Wilson. In Croton. Saturday. Mrs. Joel Ketcham returned Satur day from a visit with her brother. Rev. John Carver, in O^den. Utah. Mrs. Anna Miller of Fort Madison is visiting her sister, Mrs. George Texter. Joseph Rabb returned to Kansas City Saturdav. after a «hort visit with his mother. Mrs. Laura Rabb. Miss Thompson of Bonaparte was an over-Sundav visitor at the home of her aunt. Mrs John Lisle. Bom. on Sunday, to Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Prunty, ,a son. Mrs. T. H. Moore is visiting relatives In Purdln. Mo. Mrs. H. E Duckworth, who has been visiting Mrs. N. P. Knight, returned Saturday to her home in Keosauqua. Mr. and Mrs. Louis Halfman enter tained Mr. and ilrs. Otto Halfman of Ft. Madison over Thanksgiving. KIRKVILLE. Kirkville.—Thanksgiving day was a gala day for the members of the Meth odist Episcopal church. The ladles prepared a dinner which was well pat ronized and satisfactory, in the after noon held a bazaar and sunner at night. The net proceeds were $66, at THE MODEL-—J. B.Sax That we scarcely need urge you to come and shop, rummage and revel in our magnifi cent stock and which everybody knows is the most complete and largest in Southern Iowa. We question if in all the other stores of Ottumwa combined you will find so many good things, so reasonable in price. Just to give you an idea we select at random a few items which, however, are no cheaper or better bargains than hundreds of others we haven't space to mention. Men's Japanette Handkerchiefs, with large silk Initials, 5c each Pure Silk 1 1 1 5-1 1 T~T i) T1 1 111 O fC! 4" A ATT CI XT w* O 4? X* a cents Fine Dress Shirts for 59c, worth 75c and $1.00 Bovs' fina Worsted Sweaters at 69c. and $1.00 Boys' fancy Blouses at 50c Boys' Wild West fancy leather Gauntlets at 50c, worth 75c Fine Underwear at 50c Silk Um brellas for Men and Women, with gold and silver handles at $1.50, $2.00 and $2.50. Boys' fancy Suits, 2hU to 8 years at $1.69, $2.50, $3.00, $4.00 and $5.00——Boys' Suits, 7 to 16 years, at $1.00, $2.00, $3.00, $4.00 and $5.00, worth from $1.50 to $6.50-- Boys' Hunting Coats at $1.00, worth $1.50 Men's Suits and Overcoats a.t 20 per cent below any other house or money refunded Fur Coats from $10 to $50- Best Galloways at $23.00 Smoking Jackets, Gloves, Mittens, Hats, Caps, Shirts, Etc We Pay Rail Road Fare Let us ask you to come early ana not get caught in the bustle and excitement of the last days before Xmas. which will be placed in the treasury for repairs In the interior of the. church. Last Sunday morning at the close of the service a vota of thanks was ten dered to the ladles for their untiring efforth in arranging and carrying for ward such a noble enterprise. A union service was held in the Presbyterian church on Thonksgiving morning. The sermon was preached by Rev. Thomas Howe of the Metho dist Episcopal church. The services were fairly well attended. Revival meetings are being held at 'he Salem church. Everyone is in vited to attend. Rev. Chambers of Ottumwa is con ducting a revival meeting at the Christian church this week. Rev. w. L. Vincent and wife are en- Joying a visit with relatives from Marlon. BONAPARTE. Bonaparte.—David Corns of Boyd Is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Corns. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Carver and Mrs. Joe Ketchum have returned home after a visit in Ogden, Utah. W. S. Blackford attended to busi ness affairs in Ottumwa Friday aiV3 Saturday. Misses Goldie Petrie and Mabsl Junkins of Farmlngton were the guests of friends here Saturday. Wallace Bradford arrived from San Francisco Saturday for an ex tended visit with relatives in this vi cinity. Meeker Raym of yincennes was a business caller here Saturday. Mrs. Marie Cantril Is spending a few days in Douds with her sister, Mrs. Nellie Cox and family. C. A. Moore has gone to Carlisle, Pennsylvania for a two months' visit with relatives. Mrs. Frank Shinbloom and children of Bentonsport, visited over Sunday it the H. V. Humphreys home. G. E. Fahr was a Keosauqua visi tor several days last. week. Conrad Henkle was in Keokuk Fri day. CRESTON. Creston.—Ed Lewis of Anita Is In the city to visit with his brother. James Lewis. Mi3s Helen Hewitt left this after noon for Kansas City to make an ex tended visit with her sister. Mrs. E. L. Cramer. J. C. Hughes and family left on No. 4 this afternoon tor Afton to visit rel atives after a visit here with Mr. Hughes' brother. E. S. Hutches. Mrs. Man' Warbinerton left on the South branch for Hopkins after a visit here with her daughter. Ethel Culver. Mrs. U. P. Lewis has returned from a visit In Kansas City. Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Black have re turned from a visit with relatives in Collins. H. S. Fisher was in Creston Tuesday on his way to Corning. Mr. Fisher ip connected with a large mercantile company at Cananea. Mexico, one of the big camns of Old Mexico. Miss Ray Dillows left today for Gaiesburg, HI., to resume her studies in Lombard college, after spendinar the Thanksgiving vacation here with her mother. Progress Lodge No. 580 end Creston Lodge No. 207. I. O. O. F„ are about to consolidate, forming one order. This action will make them over 250 strong. Five teachers are needed In Plait township. The directors have mad every effort to secure them but with out avail and the county superinten dent IR unable to help them out. Forty dollars per month is offered to teach ers qualified to fill these positions. The hearing of. Everett Smith took place Tuesday afternoon before Fed eral Commissioner R. H. Hanna. Mr. Smith was arrested a few days ago with a man named Lane on a charge of having passed valueless or spur ious crold certificates on Creston mer chants. He was bound over to await the action of the federal grand jury ~1 a* 2 lera Don't Forget Your Rail Road Receipt. Why not own a good Banjo. They are easy to play. Our prices are very reasonable—$3, $5, $S and $10. Easy payment? if de sired. ARNOLD'S Jewelry and Mut! Store, Ottumwa Iowa. during the January term of court. His bonds were fixed at S600, which he was unable to furnish, and hp was taken to Red Oak by Deputy TLTnlted States Marshal "Wesley Bryant, and placed in Jail. During the month of December the shop of the C„ B. & Q. at this place will work only five davs out of the week Instead of six as heretofore. Saturday labor will be abandoned, which will apply to all machinists, car repairers, blacksmiths and practically all laborers connected with the shops. A contract has just been completed and necessary arrangements made for the shipment of fortv-flve thousand tons of coal to this place during the month of December. This plan was also carried out by the Burlington system last year all along the line and at the various divisions. The first car load has arrived and is being unloaded on the ground In the east end yards. John L. Greer, an old poldier, died Tuesday morning at Macksburg at the age of 63 years. Funeral services will CI'llLLICOTHE. Chlllicothe.-.-Dr. F. H. N.ve and son^' Frederick of Plainvlew. Neb., return ed home Thursday after several days' visit at the h«me of Mrs. W. A. Nye. Mrs. W. D. Strong and sop, Earl, of Ottumwa. spent Thanksgiving with relatives here Mrs. Clarissa Conwell returned !o her home in 1 ovilia Saturday, after a week's visit ith relatives. Forest Wa'rcn returned to Des Moines Monda .'. where he will resume his studies at the Drake university. Miss Edith Pierson of Ottumwa spent Thanknerivine with relatives here. Miss Ella yye Is on the sick list. Miss Laura Rogers of Albia return ed home Saturday, after several days' visit at the home of George Moss. Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Moore of Albia were Thanksgiving visitors with rela tives here. Mr. and. Mrs. Vern Burgess and Miss Iva Moss of Albia visited here last week with relatives. Miss Jennie Cottom has gone to Davenport, where she has secured «. position. Bridge Work Is our "long suit." So don't think, because you have lost a tooth or two, that they can never be replaced. We can do It so they cannot be detected and all WITHOUT PAIN.