Newspaper Page Text
j'-fc®. &§V lliv:' HP& 1.•'«.' j&JV* P-£*•- Hp 7 SATURDAY ANduST 13," 1flfO. (Copyright, 1910, by Rev. T. S. Lin scott, D. D.) The Laborers In the Vineyard. Matt. tx:l-16. Golden Text—Many that are first shall be last, and the last shall be first. Matt. xix:30. Verse 1—In what respect does the kingdom of heaven resemble a man, who hires men, to work in his vine yard? How many points of resemblahce •re there between work in a vine yard and Christian work? (This ques tion must be answered in writing by members of the club.) Who does God want to work in his vineyard and what are the qualifica tions When did God begin to hire labor ers for his vineyard? Verse 2—How much doo» "a penny" represent in our money, and what was a fair day's wage, for a laborer, in Jesus' day? Should .an employer of labor hire men as cheaply as he can get them, or should he pay them in proportion to his own profits, giving them alj he can afford? How much ought an employer to make, net profit, for every dollar he pays in wages? Verse 3—What claim cau a person make to being a Christian, who is not doing some kind of work in God's vine yard? What should the Stato do with those who, being a charge upon the community, can get work, but will not lb it? BOY SCOUTS AT COUNCIL BLUFFS MOVEMENT SWEEPING COUNTRY •.GET RECRUIT8 AT M. E. SUNDAY SCHOOL. Council Bluffs, August 10.—The Boy Scout movement which has swept Is It Right, Just, Fair and Honest? Those who study Geology, that sci «nce which tells the story of rocks and earth's history, claim that the jRace has passed through different ages. Thug they speak of the "Stone !Age," etc. This is supposed to be the 'iron Age, but the way things are coming to light at Washington.Spding ifleld, and all over the land, it seems ito me a better name for the present, 'would be, "The Age of Graft." Men it seems, are governed in the mad scramble for dollars by Just one thing. They ask, "Is it legal?" Not "Is it right, just, fair, honest?" One great captain of industry once said, "To hell with the public!" All such men care for is to make a fortune and keep out of Jail. Some take chances and get caught, for no matter what may be said of the courts, the intent of law and those who interpret it, Is good—seeking justice if not always finding it. Yet, in spite of these good intending officials, much of our civil ization Is but a part of a great scheme of shirking the burdens of life on to the many for the benefit of the few. Just now too many are seeking places among the few and favored of Dame Fortune! My work has no graft in it. I treat all sorts of people with ills of every kind, the best I know how. I try to know, too, what is the best. I have and sm treating many cases of chronic stomach trouble with the many com plications, successfully. If you or your friends need help", I am waiting to see you. Df. Ml E. SIMM CO. 105 8. Market St, Up stairs. AGENCY Home-Coining Streblow's Grove Thursday, August 18,1910 Come and bring your family, your sweethearts, your cousins, aunts and all their relation for the biggest and best picnic time of your life—ALL DAY. BE SURE TO BRING THE BASKETS WELL FILLED WITH FRIED CHICKEN AND OTHER GOOD THINGS. PRIZES GIVEN FOR ALL CONTESTING AMUSEMENTS. I Fine Program, consisting of Music, Games, Talks by Local Talent and also hear the Star Orator of the day, HON. NATE KENDALL. Everybody Welcome Committee Some Suggestive Questions on the Sunday School Lesson For August 14 POP. THE INTERNATIONAL NEWSPAPER BIBLE STUDY CLUB. [Copyright, 1910, by Rev. T. S. Linscott, D. D.] What wages does God litera-ly glvo to those who feed the hungry, com fort the sorrowing, teach the ignorant, and preach the gospel to sinners? What do church members deserve at the hands of God who are standing around doing nothing, in God's vine yard, when there is so much work to be done? By what method today, is God in viting men to work in ojs vineyard? Verses 8-16—Does this parable teach that there is no advantage in starting to work early in God's vineyard, and if not, what is the principle involved in the fact that they were all paid a penny? Which should give a true workman the greater satisfaction, and why, hay ing put in a full day's work, fora fair day's pay, or being paid nine-tenths more than he really earned? When a laborer works exclusively for his pay, and does not take delifeht in his work, doing as much, and do ing it as good as he can, in what clnss would you place him, morally and spiritually? If a mechanic, a sculptor, a musi cian, a lawyer, a doctor, or any other kind of workej\ thinks tmore of his pay than of his work, how would he iikely rank in point of ability among his fellow crfeftsmen? When does God reckon with the laborers in his vineyard? Verse 16—If the first called is the last in merit, and the last calljd is the first in merit, why should the length of the services be considered when the rewards are given out? England and which enrolls nearly 200,000 boys in that country, has reached Council Bluffs. Four scout patrols were organized at the close of the Sunday school hour at the Broadway Methodist church Sunday and the course of training, prescribed by the National organization of the Boy Scouts of America, will be taken up at once. The scout leaders of the Broadway church patrols are volun teers from the Baraca society of young men of that church who will have active charge of the scout move ment in that church. It is likely that several other churches of the city will organize similar troups. Founder in America.' The boy 6cout movement which was started in England more than a year ago was but recently started in this country. General Baden Powell of Boer war fame is now in this country assisting in the organization of tbis movement. The organization, laws, methods and purposes of the boy scouts are simple and immensely beneficial if properly carried out. The unit of organization is the "patrol' of seven or .eight boys who are under the leadership of an older boy or young man. The age limits of the boys are 12 to 18 years and a leader should be at least eighteen. A "troop" consists of all the patrols of boys recruited from any one church of other organization. The laws of the scouts cover the following points: Honor, loyalty, duty, friendship and lack of snobbishness, courtesy, kindness to animals, paren tal obedience, cheerfulness, thrift. Scouts Taught Useful Things. The method of boy scout work cen ters about the physicial training and the mental development obtained from close association and comrad ship with the older leaders. The ac tivities of the scouts center around out of door life. They are taught how to conduct them selves in the open air, how to cook, to read a map, to use an ax, to establish a camp, row, swim, run, judge dis tances and measurements and to track a trail. KILLED IN RUNAWAY. John Powers, Mason City Teamster, Dragged Half Mile by Falling Through Wagon. Mason City, Aug. 11.—(Special.) John Powers, a teamster, was killed in a runaway accident here last night. He had dump boards on his wagon, which jarred loose when his team be came frightened. In falling through the wagon his feet caught on the dump board and he was dragged full half a mile. His body was badly mangled and his death followed soon after the ac cident. LITTLE DOUBT ABOUT HOTEL fl TWO PROPOSITIONS FOR NEW HOSTELRY WERE PUT UP TO COMMERCIAL ASSOCIATION AT MEETING HELD LAST NIGHT. A new hotel for Ottumwa seems as sured, and the only obstacle in the way of the proposition now is whether It will be a building costing $15*0,000 and located at the corner of Green and Second streets, or one costing $150,000 and located at the corner of Jefferson and Main streets. Whether it will be the Hoyt-Reed or the Daum proposi tion, seems to be the chief concern of the directors of the Commercial asso ciation and other representative men of the city who met last night to dis cuss local hotel matters. There seems little reason to doubt that one of the two propositions will carry, for the keynote of the addresses made at the meeting last night was progress that will brook no delay in accepting a proposition offering favorable condi tions. That soma one thing at least shall be finished by the association this year, was the gist of the remarks by one director, and others said that the hotel and interurban were not propositions too big to handle, and went further to say that the dropping of these meant retrogression for Ot tumwa. September 10 is the date de cided upon for something definite to be known, and the time was extended thus far only because of the peculiar „It arrangement of conditions about the two propositions that forbid the pos sibility of earlier action. Several talks were made at the meeting and a gen eral expression favoring the immedi ate action on one of the hotel propo sitions was the sense' of the meeting. Leaves no Doubt. No matter which way the ball drops, the chances are good that a five story modern flre-proof hotel that will ac commodate from 120 to 150 guests, will be erected in Ottumwa as soon as it is possible to complete the details that have to be worked &ut ori the proposition to be accepted. If the consensus of opinion expressed last night was a criterion, there is no lon ger a doubt of the erection of a mod ern hostelry in Ottumwa. The same spirit that animated the securing of the democratic state convention and the building up of the Commercial as sociation membership from 85 to 600, is being brought to play in the matter. To hear the short speeches by T. D. Foster, J. K. Mahon, F. W. Simmons, J. C. Jordan, F. A. Nimocks, Calvin Manning and others, at the meeting last qight one was led to believe that the psychological moment had ar rived. Hoyt Proposition. The meeting was called to order by Chairman J. W. Garner of the hotel committee, who read the written pro position from H. E. Hoyt, of Hinsdale and followed it with a personal letter from the hotel operator in which cer tain matters in the proposition were more fully gone into. The proposi tion calls for a five story hotel with basement to cost $190,000. Ground dimensions are 100x132 with an en trance on both Green and Second streets. The guest rooms number 150 and the building is to be modern and fire proof throughtout with pressed brick street .aclngs. The conditions of the proposition was stated as fol lows: Total cost $190,000 Local capital $152,000. Hoyt's investiment $38,000. The local capital will be given 6 per cent fifteen years first martgage bonds whicli will be secured by the amount invested by the hotel men, who take the risA without security. The hotel men reserve the right to take up the bonds at the expiration of five years or any time thereafter and will begin a sinking fund of $2,m)o a year to pro tect the bond holders. Daum Offers to Build. During the discussion of the Hoyt Reed proposition, W. R. Eaum ad tressed the meeting and placed his proposition before the association. He offers build a five or six story hotel absolutely fire proof at Ihe cost of $150,000 on t" site at the corner of Jefferson and Main streets, The con ditionprovlde that local capital be raise.l t^ the amount of $60,000 for which perferrod stock paying 5 per cent will be given. These $60,000 in bonds will be disposed of by Mr. Daum and his share of the investment will be In the form of $30,000 in common stock over which the bonds and the preferred stock take precedence. The ground dimensions of the Daum hotel will be 133 feet on Main street and 76 feet on Jefferson street. All of the rooms except twelve will have bath connection And there will be 121 in all if tLe bui.ainj Js erected five stories. If six stories an additional thirty-five rooms will be afforded. Meet September 10. Mr. Hoyt expects to return from the east and get a reply from the local parties interested by September 1, and Mr. Daum goes east Sunday night and wil: not return until' he same time as Mr. Hoyt and has arranged to have his hotel man here by that time. This conflict of meting dates left an obstacle in the way of the hotel committee and was finally adjusted by making the timo of meet ing on the proposition for September 10, thus enabling the Commercial as sociation (Erectors to go into the two propositions fully and be able to settle on both by the time fixed for definite action. Mrs. E. F. Blake, 256 North McLean street, and Mrs. Victor Pohlson and children, 438 West Maple avenue, left yesterday for Albia and Hiteman to visit relatives. ^ittmwa KANGAROO DINNER AT ROONE HOME ALL PRESENT AUSTRALIANS- NEXT MEETING IN ADELAIDE AUSTRALIA IN 1912. Boone, Aug., 9.—B. P. Hoist enter tained for dinner toda at the hotel Holts, as complimentary to Mr. Mar tin Kuh'man and his daughter, Miss Mathilda Kuhlman, a company of Australians. A fine noon fcour was en joyed in renewing acquaintances that extend over the lifetime of the host. Those present, besides the host and the guests of honor, were Frederick Gasson of Wyoming, Mrs. Amelia Sold nar of Wisconsin, Mrs Mary Junch of Yell township, Mrs. Augusta Adamson of Pilot Mound a Mrs. ^ary Amrr.e of Boone. The guests of honor, Mr. Kuhlman and Miss Kuhlman, repide a' Fruhling South Australia and are on a trip around the world. They reside near the birthplace of Mr. Hoist and arc relatives of Henry Gasson of this city A pleasant hour w" fpent at •.h~ ho tel after dinner, in which music and reminiscences of "ye boyhood days in the pouthland gave pleasure to the occasion. A photograph of the com pany was made by the «. Dttage Studio. Before adjourning it was ided to have the next meeting at Adelaide, South Australia in t*. summer of 1912, when Mr. Hoist expects to make a tour of the -orld. Acute or Chronic—Which? No matter if your kidney trouble is acute or chronic Foley's Kidney Rem edy will reach your case. Mr. Claude Brown, Reynoldsville, 111., writes us that he suffered many months with kidney complaint which baffled all treatment. At last he tried Foley's Kidney Remedy and a few large bot complete cure. He says, tlQS 6ff6Ct6d a «. hag been of me."—Clark's Drug Store. Response for state association—F. F. French of Humbolt, chairman of the board. Address—-Hon. W. S. J-rov/n. editor of the R. F. D. News, Washington, D. C. Appointment of committees. Adjournment for lunch. Afternoon Session at 2 P- m. Address—Hon. W. R. Spilman, gen eral superintendent of rural divicion, Washington D. C. Question box. Address—Better roads for Iowa carriers—Thomas H. McDonald, secre tary of Iowa highway commission. Remarks—Insurance for Carriers— Secretary E. F. Richey of the Mail Carriers' Benefit association. Remarks—Mail Wagons—C. Roy Wagner of Peoria, 111. 7:30 p. m. Entertainment by Ames Commercial club. Thursday, Sept 1 9 a. m. Roll call of officers. Report of committee on credentials. Reading of minutes of last meting. 10 A. M. Reports of. officers of the state con vention. Election of officers and of delegates ot the national convention at Little Rock, Ark. Selection of convention city for 1911. THE IOWANS SUMMER PICNIC. Southern California Hawkeyesto Have Play-day—August 13 Selected For the !^ay. Whittier, Cal., Aug., 9.—The annual summer outing of Iowans of southern California will'be held at Alimitos park. Long Beach, Saturday, Aug., 13. C. H. Parson of Artesia, is president of the Iowa association and has just announced the date. The second Sat urday "of Augiist hereafter will be the u,tc summer picnic. Senator Dolllver, Robert J. Burdette, and other Iowans. past and pre: e^t, will be in vited to speak. AGENCY. W. F. Clements attended the Fire men's tournament at Red Oak last week. Miss Retta Heller and Miss Clara Bryan of Wilmouth 111., are here visit Ins relatives and friends. Thomas B. Newell of Oklahoma was calling on relatives here last week. Mrs. J. S. Wheaton who has been in Omaha for some time has returned home. Her daughter Mrs. J. W. Baker accompanied her. Quite a number of Agency people attended the chautauqua Sunday. G. W. Creath is in Mt. Pleasant at tending the chautauqua. From Sickness to "Excellent Health." So says Mrs. Chas. Lyon, Peoria, III.: "I found in your Foley Kidney Pills a prompt and speedy eyre for backache and kidney trouble which bothered me for many months. I am now enjoying excellent health which I owe to Foley Kidney Pills." -Clark's Drug Store Swenson's Drug Sto^. wmqm vwBim inestimable value to Drug Store S./enson's AMES HOST 10 RURAL CARRIERS STATE CONVENTION TO AUG. 31 AND SEPT- MEET EtylBER 1. Ames, Aug., 9.—The program for the state convention of the Iowa Rural Letter Carriers' association which will be held at Ames on August 31 and September follows: Wednesday, Aug., 31, 8 a. m. Prayer—Rev. O. H. Cessna. Address of welcome for Iowa state College—President A. V. Storms. Address of welcome for the City of Ames—Mayor Parley Sheldon. Address of welcome for Story county Carriers—Sampson Wier. EH OFTHE KNIGHTS CINCINNATI MAN SECURES HIGH EOT OFFICE AT TEMPLAR CON CLAVE NEXT MEETING PLACE NOT DECIDED. Chicago, .ug., 11.—The chief in terest in today's session of the con clave of the Xnlghts Templar lay in the expected report of the committees on place fov the nexA encampment. The election of officere was a'so Inld today. Eminent Sir William B. Mel isli of Cincinnati leing unanimously elected Grand Cammander of the Knights Templar. Other officers elected include: Deputy Grand Master—Arthur Mac Arthur, Troy, N. Y. Generalissimo—W. F. Pierce, San Francisco. Captain General—Lee Smith, Pitts burg. The committee recommended Den ver for the next triennial conclave of the Knights Templar. Indiana Captures Drill. Raper commandery, No, 1, of Indian apolis, captured first honors in the competitive drill open to all com manderies outside of Cook county, held in the National league baseball park yesterday. Hanselmann commandery, No. 16 of Cincinnati, was awarded second prize, and Oriental commandery, No. 35, of Kansas City, took third prize. Raper's trophy is an immense silver libation fountain with silver cups. The Cincinnati knights will carry home with them a big silver loving cup and Oriental commandery a combination centerpiece and candelabrum of silver. General George M. Moulton, chair man of the drill committee, awarded the prizes last night in Michigan ave nue, opposite the Cocgress hotel. All the competing commanderies were drawn up in line with their bands massed on the left of the line. Detroiters Given Colors. Prior to the awarding of the prizes General Moulton, on behalf of the Triennial Conclave, presented Detroit, commandery, No. 1, of Detroit, with a stand of national color^ These were presented the Michigan knights in re turn for the exhibition drill given by them before the opening of the com petitive drill yesterday morning. Scpres Are Announced. Captain James B. Gowan, R. E. In gram and James S. Young Jr., officers of the United States army, who acted as judges in the drills, late yesterday announced the following scores: Raper commandery, Indianapolis, age 92.3. won the first prize. Raper commandery No. 1, percent Hanselmann No. 16, Cincinnati, 87.3. Oriental No. 31, Kansas City, 87.2. Ivanhoe No. 24, Milwaukee, 85.5. Kenosha, Wis., No. 30, 84.9. Beauseant No. 6, Baltimore, 79.9. Mt. Olive, Wichita, Kas., 78.2. Concordat Estatmsned. The resolution unanimously adopted establishing a concordat between the Knights Templar government bodies, is said by masons to be the most im portant step taken by a conclave for many years. The concordat estab lishes amicable relations between the knights of England, Ireland, Scotland, Canada and the United States, and is an event which has been crystallizing, for many years. Its consummation is said to be the chief object for which the Earl of Euston, pro grand master of England and Wales, visited the thirty-first tri-ennial concl&ve. All the Knights Templar of the world are affiliated with the governing bodies of one or other of the nations and this legislation practically con solidates them into a cohesive whole. DEATH NOTICES. II II I I PETERSON—Tuesday, August 9, 1910, at her home in Albia, Gwendolyn Irene, the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Peterson. The remains will arrive in the city tomorrow on Burlington No. 178 and will be taken to the Sullivan Under taking parlors where the funeral will be held at 2 o'clock conducted by Rev. A. M. gappenfleld of the English Luth eran church. Interment will be made in the Ottumwa cemetery. GREEN—Tuesday, August 9, 1910, at 8 a. m., at his home 415% East Main street, John Green, colored, aged 41 years. The remains have been, shipped to Chilllcothe, Mo., where services will be held tomorrow and interment made in the Chillicothe cemetry. RUSSELL—Tuesday, August 9, 1910, at her home, 406 South College street Alice Russell, aged 38 years. Funeral services were held at the residence today by Rev. J. W. Pool of the Main street M. E. church and the remains were interred in the Ottumwa cemetery. RICHLAND. -4-CM Leslie Bales of Sigourney was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Eber Brolliar Thursday. Jake Brier Chirley Downs, Oliver Prizer, Harry Lloyd and Earle Friend were visitors in town Friday. Mrs. Roy Sidmore and daughter of Fremont were visiting the parental A. F. Bridger home over Sunday. Bert Anderson was an over Sunday visitor in'Martinsburg with friends. Mrs. Roswell Mills of Brighton spent last week here with her daughter Mrs. Ed Evans. Miss Carrie Powelson of Mt. Pleas ant is the guest of Miss Helen Thorn burg. Milo Lemly and family who spent Deafness. lecretrUC«tarrh0 ofL,IFET1'MB Is your voice husky Do you ache all over? Do you snore at night? Have you a cough? Are you losing flesh Do you cough at night? Have you a pain in side? Do you take cold easily? fs your appetite variable? Have you sitches in side? Are you low-spirited at times? Do you cough on going to bed? Do you cough in the morning? Is your cough short or hacking? Have you a disgust for fatty foods? Is there nausea? Are you costive? Is there vomiting? Are you light-headed? Is your tongue coated? Have you water brash? Is there pain after eating? Are you nervous and weak? Do you have sick headache? Is there, no appetite for breakfast? MAY 3 AND 17 AUG. 2 AND 16 the summer here have departed for their home In Cashmere Wash. Mrs. Clara Hasburg of Story Wyo., is here visiting her mother Mrs Eliza Krieney. Silas Bales and family went to Sig ourney Saturday to visit relatives. Their daughter Sallie remained to at tend Normal, Mr. and Mrs. John Coleman and son have arrived at home from a two weeks visit with relatives. The Misses Coffin and Whitacre of Pleasant Plain were guests of friends here Thursday. Mrs. Laura Jay of Sioux City Is here for a few weeks visit with her sister Mrs. Wm Drummond and other rela tives. Mrs. Greene Lemly of Grlnnell is here with her children visiting the parental Aaron Stalber home. Harry Brolliar was a visitor in Brighton Sunday evening. Friday afternoon the large audience assembled in the tent on the Chautau qua grounds and were well paid for their coming as they were again enter tained by Capt. Charles Stanley and Hon. Frank S. Regan and also In the evening. Saturday afternoon the tent was filled early as the famous Menely quartet were to entertain the anxious listeners, who certainly did appreciate their music and humorous readings. After which Col. J, S. Sobleski of Cali fornia a native of Poland gave an in teresting and instructive lecture, "His tory of Poland." He said among other things that he was glad he was an American citizen. Long before the announcement time for opening Sat urday evening the tent was full to overflowing and all were again highly entertained by the Menley quartet Sunday and Sunday night being the last day of the temperance chautauqua immense crowds were on the grounds and were entertained by the Rev.' Hector a colored gentleman. The man- $?" Now Is the Time to Treat Catarrh, Hay Fever, Asthma, Ringing Noises iri Ears A FEW DOLLARS SPENT NOW MAY SAVE YOU A OF Nose. TARRH CAN BE CURED. .C A cure will cost you less now than at any time in the future. SUFFERING AND POOR HEALTH. CA- There is absolutely no question about it, persons afflicted with catarrti or anv part of the body can be ci red, if taken in time and treated right. Delays are always dangerous. It is catarrh today but in a few weeks it may be con sumption or some incurable malady. There are thousands in this part of the state suffering from catarrh of nose, throat, bronchial tubes, stomach and middle ear than can be cured In a few weeks by 'feood treatment, T\J 'T' A I TTuntil your hearing is gone. Your health 1 1 A 1 1 and vitality destroyed, until ulceration and absorption of th$ nasal bones cause deformity of the face, or your breath becomes so offensive that you dread to be near anyone. Do Any of These Apply to You? CATARRH OF THE HEAD AND THROAT. 1 Is your nose stopped up? Does the nose bleed easily? Does the nose itch and burn? Is there pain in front of head? Is your sence of smell-leaving? CATARRH OF THE BRONCHIAL TUBES THEN CONSUMPTION. DOES YOUR STOMACH BOTHER YOU? Every* person who will for a moment think about it will know, that -catarph is a local as well as a constitutional ailment that it cannot be cured by any haphazard way of treating it. Doctors in common do not cure catarrh because they are not prepared to give the proper treatments. Different' doctors and companies have attempted to treat Catarrah patients by mail without ever seeing them. Such treatment will forever be a failur^ because local treat ments to suit each case must be given as the case demands: what will cure one will not cure another. Dr. Myerly's office is equipped with every useful modern appliance for use In curing the sick. He does not rely on medicine alone. He will cheer fully give free consultation and advice to air who call this month on Monday. Tuesday and Saturday. DRS. MYERLY & KREUL Office 3rd Floor Hofmann Block, Rooms 19, 20, 21. Both Phones. Corner Second and Market Streets. $10.00 TO SOUTH DAKOTA ROl'ND TRIP -GOOD 15 DAYS Over 350 miles of the line of the Minneapolis 4L 8t. Louis Railroad through the very best part of the NEW EMPIRE, terminating at the newly-opened Cheyenne River and Standing Rock Reservations, are subject to this SWEEPING RATE REDUCTION DATES OF SALE JUNE 7f AND 21 SEPT. 6 AND 20 Complete .and satisfactory additional information can be obtained from ROSS W. BROWN, OSKALOOSA, I A. IOWA CENTRAL RY. DE8 MOINES, IOWA. Are you losing your sense of taste? Is the throat drjr in the morning? Do you sleep with your mouth open? Does your 'nose. stop up toward night? Is there a tickling behind the pal ate? Do you feel you are growing weak en# Is there a burning pain in the throat? Have you a pain behind the breast bone? Do you sit up at night to get breath? Do you cough worse at night and morning? •. IrW »9 ', 5^V ,1 :,v-''.. :-»!fK' '*m anig .j&i Have you distress after bating'?' Is there a rush of blood to the head? Is there a constant bad taste in. the mouth? ,t fo: Is there a gnawlVig sensa,Jlo^i in the stomach? When you get up suddenly ..do^ ypii feel dizzy? When the stomach is empty do'you feel faint? ..i JULY 5 AND 19 OCT. 4 AND 13 agement is to be congratulated on the fine talent secured for the chautauqua week. ABINGDON. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Gobble and family spent Sunday at the Robert Ry man home near Packwood. Miss Ada Miller visited over Sunday with friends at Fairfield. Mrs. Carrie Davis and son, Mrs. Blanche Rhodes and son of Fremont, are visiting relatives here. Ocie Schooley spent Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Schooley. Mr. and Mrs. Lon Welch and daugh ter of Ottumwa are visiting relatives at this place. N. A. Davis and family of Des Moines are visiting relatives and friends. Mr. and Mrs. Jones Johnston of Ot tumwa are visiting with relatives here this week. Ruth and Susie Baker visited with their sister, Mrs. Rollie Degood a few days last week. IS KICKED BY HORSE. Creston, Aug. 11—(Special.)—Clark Thompson, who lives near Greenfield, is lying in a very critical condition as the result of being kicked under the chin by a horse. The blow crushed tho muscles of the neck and his tongue was badly gashed. The condition of his- throat makes breathing difficult The' horse also kicked him in the side and it is,feared that it may have caused internal injuries. jjawBtoagji 1 M'