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Twice-a-week plain dealer. (Cresco, Howard County, Iowa) 1895-1913, June 15, 1909, Image 2

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Iowa

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88059319/1909-06-15/ed-1/seq-2/

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M*"**' v,, TWICE-A-WEEK .,s
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A
TUESDAY, JUNE 15, 1909
BY MEAD PUBLISHING CO.
1|' ijl'/1 .'Official Paper ot Cily and County
BIG HATTERS' STRIKE OFF
EFFECT SECRET AGREEMENT
Names of Those Who Entered Into
Conflicting Contract Are Kept
from Public.
Danbury, Conn., June 9.—The strike
that has closed 22 bat factories in
this city, Bethel and New Milford for
the past five months was practically
ended.
It was announced that an agree
ment had been reached between about
15 of the manufacturing concerns and
the national executive and advisory
boards of the United Hatters upon a
plan of settlement.
The concerns that have joined in
this adjustment p|in include several
that announced that they would at
tempt to resume operations upon the
open shop plan. Six of the factories
that have not joined in the movement
for adjustment began work as open
shops, and say that they have a few
hands at work. The sudden change
on the part of several of the manu
facturers from the old policy to that
of a settlement has complicated mat
ters and the names of those who have
signed the settlement agreement were
withheld.
The terms of settlement Include an
agreement on the part of the manu
facturers to withdraw from the Na
tional Association of Hat Manufac
turers, which can be done on 90 days'
notice. At present the members of
the national association are under
bonds of $25,000 not to use the union
label of the United Hatters.
According to the terms of the agree
ment, the union employes are to re
turn to work as individuals for 90
days in the factories entering Into
the settlement and after the with
drawal of the manufacturers from
their national association becomes ef
fective all matters in dispute in the
local factories will be arbitrated and
the use of the union label will be re
Bumed. In order to reach this agree
ment both sides have made important
concessions.
FLOODS TAKE FOUR LIVES.
Rain, Cloudburst and Melting Snow In
Colorado Cause Destruction of
Property.
Denver, Col., June 9.—Floods due
to heavy rains, in some instances ap
proaching cloudbursts, and melting
snow is causing damage in many sec
tions of the state. Four lives have
been lost in swollen streams and
much destruction of property caused
in the past 24 hours. Train service
In all directions is interrupted- The
Grand Junction water system is
threatened by a tremendous flood
in the Grand and GunniBon rivers, and
other enterprises there face heavy
damage. Around Greeley the lowlands
are being flooded by a sudden rise in
the Cache La Poudre river. A dam
southeast of this city burst from the
weight of flood water and the freed
water swept through the lower por
tions of the suburban town of Engle
wood, causing considerable damage.
IS SLAIN FROM AMBUSH.
Mrs. Fanny Rodgers Arrested as Ac
cessory to Murder at Union
town, Pa.
Pittsburg, Pa., June 9.—While re
turning home from a picnic at Oak
land park, near Uniontown, Pa, in
company with Mrs. Fanny Rodgers,
Charles Froman was assassinated.
Five shots were fired at Froman
~Irom ambush, four of them taking ef
feet. County Detective McBeth ar
rested Mrs. Rodgers on an alleged
charge of being an accessory to the
murder, and she was committed to Jail,
An hour or so before the shooting
Froman is said to have had an alter
cation with a man who is now being
sought by the authorities.
FEUD SLAYERS AT LARGE.
Men Who Shot Ex-Sheriff Callahan of
Breathitt County Traced by
Bloodhounds.
Lexington, Ky., June 9.—Ed Calla
han, the feud leader, who was shot
during an attempt to assassinate
his family in Breathitt county,
was still alive, but he was paralyzed
from the waist down, and likely to
die at any time.
No captures have yet been made,
although bloodhounds have been trail
ing the men from the place of ambush
all night. Members of the Callahan
clan are said to be gathering at his
house, and a re-open) ng of feud trou
bles is expected.
HARDWICK TO UNION'S AID
Georgia Congressman Consents to Act
for Striking Firemen of Georgia
Railroad.
Atlanta, Ga., June 9.—The strike of
the Georgia railroad firemen for
seniority of whites over negroes
passed formally into the arbitration
stage when the firemen announced
Congressman Thomas W Hardwick
of Georgia as their arbitrator under
the Erdman act to settle pending dis
putes. They announced that the Geor
gia railroad refused offers of com
promise on the negro question.
Counterfeit $10 Bill Is Found:
Washington, June 9—A deceptive
counterfeit $10 national bank note,
bearing the portrait of William Mc
Kinley, has been discovered and the
secret service is trying to trace Its
origin. The counterfeit Is viewed by
the officials as one designed with
great cleverness. The note is on the
Citizens' Central National bank of
New York city, of the series of 1908.
Cheapest accident insurance—Dr.
Thomas' Eclectric Oi). Stops the pajn
and heals the wound. All druggists
sell it.
C*s'.r^ -.£!•*'. .a UR*»\*«C-5 K. I-A« V-I-JWIW,.!* '•OR.I *ftj WW
PERS0NAL-THE CZAR WILL VISIT
PIER FALLS II DIE
RESCUERS AT MANDEVILLE, LA.,
SEARCH FOR BODIES OF
OTHER VICTIMS.
SEVERAL REPORTED MISSING
8teamer Margaret Ties Up at Wharf,
Pulling Flimsy Structure from Its
Foundations Into Lake Terrible
8cenes Ensue.
Mandeville, La., June 8.—By the col
lapse of a frail wharf here, upon
which about 65 people had rushed
to board the excursion steamer
Margaret on her return trip to New
Orleans, 17 persons are dead and a
rescue party to-day searched for the
bodies of other persons who are miss
ing, and whom it Is feared have been
lost.
Names of Known Dead.
The known dead:
Miss Lizzie Lotz, 15 years old.
Miss Laura Ray, 18 years old.
Miss Marie Goitein, age 18.
Miss Kathleen Goitein. age 20.
Miss Eugenie Pabst, 13.
Alice Bonna Choppin.
Mrs. Eberhardt.
Eight-year-old child of Mrs. Eber
hardt.
Mrs. Charles Bruno.
Child of Mrs. Bruno.
Pier Jerked from Mooring.
All were residents of New Orleans.
The Margaret did not land at the
wharf to which she was accustomed
to tie up. Instead she ran into a
dock built especially for skiffs and
small craft. This small wharf was
pulled by the 'Bteamer's ropes entirely
away from the main pier and some 70
people went into the lake in about
eight feet of water. The cries and
shrieks of those precipitated into the
lake were heard all over this place,
and many men rushed to the wharf
to Join In the heroic work of rescue
which had been begun. The officers
and crew of the Margaret did excel
lent work by throwing life preservers,
and some of them going Into the wa
ter.
The bodleB were all taken to New
OrleanB on the Margaret.
BIG SHRINER FETE IS ON
Nobles of Mystic Order Meet at Louis
ville, Xy,—Grand Ball of Honor to
Be Held Thursday Night.
Louisville, Ky., June 8.—Set down
in Louisville to-day in honor of the
thirty-fifth annual seBslon of the
Nobles of the Mystic Shrine- Is a great
court from the orient. Scarlet, orange
and green fezzes, zouave dress and
pyramids have carpeted Fourth ave
hue as with
Bome
magic rug from the
east upon which for four days and
bights Is to be told a Scheherezade
Btory of pomp and festivity.
Eleven patrols have arrived. Forty
nine, according to the schedules, are
due during the course of the day and
As early as 7:10 o'clock the
hosts from Kosalr temple, Louisville,
dressed in white uuck, were waiting
at the various depots to meet the in
comers.
Thursday night a grand ball in
honor of the Imperial council will
blose the session and In the meantime
the city and the Nobles are prepared
for sleep-slaying Jollity and pageant
Lauds American Missionaries.
New York, June 8.—American mis
sionary workers have done more to
make the Hindus loyal to the British
government than all the soldiers and
civilians In the service of the empire.
Is the opinion of Sir Alexander Simp
son, late dean of the faculty of the
medical college of the University of
Edinburgh, Scotland, who delivered an
address at the Fifth Avenue Presby
terian church.
$100 REWARD, $100
The readers of ibis paper will be pleased IO
e*rn that rhnre Is at least one dreaded disease
that Bcience has he(D alile to cure In all lis
stages, and that 1r I'atarrh. Hall's catarrh
Oiira Is the only poalMve cure now known to
the medical fraternity. Catarrh bolnt a COD
stltutlou.l disease, requires a comstlrutfonal
treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken In
ternally, acting directly npon the Ijlood and
mucous curfaces of the system, thereby destroy
lng the foundation of the disease, and giving
the patient, strength by building up the consti
tution and assisting nature In doing Its work
The proprietors have so much raii in its cura
tive powers that they iitfrr One Hundred
Dollars (or any casi bat It fails to euro. Send
or list of trstlraonlalH.
Address K. J. OflENBY & CO., Toledo. O.
sold by all Druggists, 76c.
Take Ball's Family
HIIIB
(or constipation.
"I suffered habitually from constipa
tion. Poan's Regulet relieved and
strengthened the bowels, so that they
have Deen regular ever since."—A. E.
Dayis, grocer, Sulphur Springs, Tex.
Peel languid, weak, run-down? Head
ache? Stomach "off"?—Just a plain
case of lazy liver. Burdock Blood Bit
ters tones liver and stomach, promotes
digestion, purifies the blood.
i-.W
^J'"
Vr
GERMANY
1
SLAYER IS ASSASSINATED
IN A ST. LOUIS COURf
Man Who Killed Constable Meets
Own Fate In Public Building on
Eve of Trial.
St. Louis, June 8.—Fred Mohrle,
who killed Constable feam Young In
North St. Louis several weeks ago,
was assassinated In the corridor of
the Criminal Court building by Will
iam Kane, a former deputy under
Young.
The shooting occurred as Mohrle
was being taken to court to stand
trial for the death of Young and 1B
the culmination of a bitter political
feud.
Mohrle had asserted shortly after
the Young shooting that the "gang"
had threatened to "get him," but fol
lowing the ethics of the "gang" he
refused to reveal the identity of the
men who had threatened him, saying
that he could take care of himself.
Kane used Young's revolver on
Mohrle. When the shots echoed
through the court building, William
Wright, a co-defendant with Mohrle
In the Young case, became hysterical.
He begged to be placed in Jail and
his bondsmen surrendered him to
Judge Fisher, who ordered Wright
locked up.
Mohrle killed Young April 4, when
the latter had demanded admittance
to Mohrle'B coal yard in which the
proprietor, Wright and several com
panions were pitching quoits. News
of Young's death was received with
cheers at a near-by political meeting
a few minutes after the tragedy.
PHYSICIANS IN CONVENTION.
Sixtieth Annual Meeting of the Amer
ican Medical Association Begins
at Atlantic City.
Atlantic City, N. J., June 8.—The
greatest gathering of physicians and
surgeons in the United States, the
American Medical association's yearly
convention, opened here to-day. This
is the sixtieth annual meeting of the
association and promises to be one of
the most important and interesting.
Dr. Herbert L. Burrell, the president,
is here to preside over the general
sessions, and at each of the section
meetings a well-known practitioner
will be in the chair.
The opening session was held this
morning In the Auditorium on Young's
New pier. The succeeding sessions
are to be held in various pier casinos,
halls and churches. An elaborate pro
gram has been prepared, features of
which are the oration on medicine by
Dr. James B. McElroy of Memphis,
the oration on surgery by Dr. Harvey
Cushlng of Baltimore, and the oration
03 state medicine by Dr. John S. Ful
ton of Baltimore. In the sectional
meetings there will be symposiums of
the most practical and live questions
of the day.
BROODS OVER SUIT KILLS.
Insane Man Fatally Wounds Himself
and Attempts to Slay Several
Others.
Columbus, O., June 8.—In an Insane
frenzy caused by brooding over a law
suit, Edward Sands, aged 63, former
Inmate of the county infirmary
shot Jacob Zettler through the arm
in the latter's grocery, attempted to
kill C. M. Gardner, one of Zettler's
clerks, and yelling like mad, drove
three people from the grocery during
a brief reign of terror, and then shot
himself through the head back of the
right ear. Sands will die. Mr. Zet
tler's wound is in the left upper arm
and is not thought to be serious.
Sands flred through the grocery
window from his place of conceal
ment, and when Clerks James
Daughtery and C. M. Gardner ap
peared at the door he yelled and
chased them up the street with sev
eral other people. He then stepped
behind a billboard and shot himself.
Catholic Foresters In Parade.
Qulncy, 111., June 8.—With consider
able ceremony the Illinois State, court,
Catholic Order of Foresters, opened
its ninth session In this city to-day/ At
8:30 o'clock the delegates and other
members assembled In Washington
square and marched to St. Peter's
church, where solemn high mass was
celebrated. The parade then re-formed
and moved to Turner hall, where the
business ses-ions were begun. To
morrow morning requiem high mass
will be celebrated for deceased mem
bers in Immaculate Conception ch'ArcU.
A Thrilling Rescue.
How Bert R. Lean, of Cheney, Wash,
was saved from a frightful death is a
story to thrill the world. "A hard cold, 'r
he writes, "brought on a desperate
lung trouble that baffled an expert doc
tor here. Then I paid $10 to $15 a visit
to a lung specialist in Spokane, who
did not help me. Then I went to Cali
fornia, bat without benefit. At last I
used Dr. King's New Discovery, which
completely cured me and now I am as
well as ever." For Lung Trouble,
Bronchitis, Coughs and Colds, Asthma,
Croup and Whooping Cough its supreme.
50c and $1.00. Trial bottle free. Guar
anteed by P. A. Clemmer.
Attoney General Byers Explains
Creamery Law.
CANNOT CREATE MONOPOLY
Forwards An Opinion as to the New
Statute Forbidding Dis
crimination in Pur
chases.
Des Moines, Iowa, June 8.—Attorney
General Byers has forwarded to Dairy
Commissioner Wright a complete ex
planation of the new law passed by
the recent legislature, forbidding dis
criminations in the purchase of milk,
cream, butter, eggs or other produce.
Commissioner Wright had asked the
opinion because of the numerous re
quests for information as to the
meaning of the law, which havo been
sent to him.
Mr. Byers' communication Is as fol
lows:
"The purpose of the act was to pro
hibit any person, firm, company, as
sociation or corporation doing busi
ness in this state and engaged in the
business of buying milk, cream or but
ter fat for the purpose of manufac
ture, or of buying poultry, eggs or
grain for the purpose of sale or stor
age, from destroying the business of
a competitor or creating a monopoly
by paying different prices in dlJTerent
parts of the state for the same grade
and quality of the article purchased
after making due allowance for the
difference in transportation from the
point of purchase to the point of
manufacture, sale or storage. The
thing prohibited by the act Is the dis
crimination in price for an illegal pur
pose, viz., for the destroying of com
petition or the creating of a mono
poly. The act Itself, however, permits
the paying of a different price In one
place than Is paid generally by the
Bame person at different, points
throughout the state, provided the
change in price is made in good faith
to meet competition in a particular
locality.
"The payment of a different price
than that generally paid throughout
the state for the same article, con
sidering the difference in cost of
transportation, by the indirect meth
od of fraudulently reading the butter
fat test is as clearly Illegal and a
violation of the act as though a dif
ferent price were paid in the regular
way, provided that this Is done for
the purpose of destroying the busi
ness of a competitor or creating a
monopoly.
"The enforcement of this act is by
section 5028-e of the supplement to
the code, 1907, especially enjoined up
on the county attorney and the at
torney general.
"I conclude, therefore, that the only
duty encumbent upon you In refer
ence to this act is that which neces
sarily results from the nature of the
act and its relation to your depart
ment
"Considering that complaints for
violation of this act will constantly
be presented to your "department, I
suggest that you refer all such com
plaints to the county attorney of the
county where the law Is violated, and
also to the department of Justice."
Board on Water Ways Named.
Governor B. F. Carroll named the
first Btate drainage and conservation
commission that Iowa ever had, in ac
cordance with the law passed by the
'recent legislature setting aside $5,000
for preliminary steps towards making
Iowa rivers navigable. The commis
sion is as follows:
AI. C. Miller of Des Moines, Dr. T.
M. McBride of Iowa City, E. A. Bur
gess of Sioux City, Senator A. F. Frud
den of Dubuque, Prof. W. H. Steven
son of Ames, J. W. Keerl of Mason
City, L. W. Anderson of Cedar Rapids.
By people who are Interested In
improvement of Iowa waterways and
the conservation of the state's natur
al resources, the creation of this
board is regarded as the most im
portant act of the legislature. The ap
propriation Is too small however, to
admit of the carrying out of the pro
visions of the act, which calls for
river surveys, geological tests, forest
preservation, use of water power, etc.
A secretary, at |1,500 per year, is pro
vided for. He will be elected probab
ly when the board holds its first meet
ing in July.
Red Book Completed Soon.
The official Red Book of Iowa, pub
lished under the direction of Secre
tary of State HayWard, will be com
pleted sl)OUt June 15, so Captain Guy
Brewer, editor-in-chief, believes. The
Red Book will excel in many ways
any previous volume of this sort.
Captain Brewer has the names of all
the legislators, together with pictures
of the leading sta'.e officials, so that
the book will be a handy reference
work. ..
Governor to Have Busy Week.
Governor B. F. Carroll has a busy
week ahead of himself, as he is slated
to make three addresses. One is be
fore the state G. A. R. encampment
at Fort Dodge, one before the State
Bankers' convention at Waterloo.
The Rain Stops 8tate Work.
Constant rains are interfering great
ly with the work on various state in
stitutions, so State Architect Liebbe
stated today upon his return from
Cherokee, Council Bluffs and G'en
wood.
New Highway Law.
Following is the text of the new
highway law passed by the general
assembly which goes into Immediate
effect by publication. The measure
was Introduced by Senator Nichols:
"The township trustees shall have
all the main traveled roads, includ
ing mail routes. In their townships,
dragged at such time as in their
judgment is most beneficial, and they
shall contract at their April meeting
to have a given piece of road dragged
at a rate not to exceed fifty cents per
mile for each mile traveled in dra§-
ylViyv'
&
glng. Ifi choice ot persods to do'thfc
work or in making contracts to do
such work, preference shall be given,
other things being equal, to the occu
pants of the land abutting the road
or adjacent thereto at the point where
the work is to be done, but if more
than one occupant, the trustees may
decide to which preference shall be
given. So far as possible such drag
ging shall be done following rain
storm when the earth on the road
surface is in the consistency of mor
tar or in condition to accomplish the
best results. Nothing herein contain
ed shall prohibit township trustees
from causing other than main travel
ed roads In their township to be drag
ged. No compensation shall be paid
to any persons for dragging roads
unless the same be authorized by the
township trustees and in the manner
directed by them and other work than
dragging may be done when it can
accomplish better results. Not less
than forty per cent of the road tax,
collected under the road levy made
by the township trustees, on land
abutting the road or adjacent thereto,
shall be worked on said road, if need
ed on the same.
"It shall be the duty of the city
council of cities and Incorporated
towns to cause the main traveled
roads within the corporate limits lead
ing into the city or town to be drag
ged and so far as practicable and pos
sible, the provisions of this act shall
be applicable.
"The trustees may at any time,
when their contract with the parties
for dragging the road has not been
properly complied with, or when the
work Is not done in a satisfactory
manner, cancel said contract with the
party or parties.
"It shall be unlawful for any per
son or persons to leave after grad
ing, loose earth, weeds or sod in the
highways such a mannet
"It shall be unlawful for any per
son or persons to drive, ride, or cause
to be driven a vehicle of any descrip
tion in "or upon the south half of an
east and west highway, or east half
of a north and south highway after
the same has been dragged and be
fore such portion of the highway shall
have dried sufficiently to pack under
a horse's feet, or frozen hard enough
to carry, provided that nothing in this
section shall apply In those instances
where it Is impossible to drive with
safety on the west or north side of
the road.
"Any person violating any of the
provisions of this act shall be guilty
of a misdemeanor and shall on convic
tion thereof be fined not less than one
dollar for the first offense and for
each offense thereafter shall be fined
a sum not less than five dollars nor
more than twenty-five dollars and all
fines collected by prosecutions under
this act shall be paid into the road
fund of the township where the of
fense was committed or damage done
to the road."
Supreme Court Decisions.
William Rutherford and Edward
Thompson, administrators of the es
tate of John Rutherford, appellants,
vs. Iowa Central Railway company
Poweshiek county court W. G. Clem
ents, judge. Action to recover dam
ages. Affirmed opinion by Deemer.
Town of Grand River, appellant, vs.
Jacob Swisher, Decatur county court,
H. K. Eyans, judge. Action in equity
to rescind an executed contract for
exchange of real estate. Affirmed
opinion by Deemer.
Julia Orr vs. B. H. Ken worthy, sher
iff, and Frank B. Wilson, appellants
Adair county court, Edmund Nichols,
Judge. Action of replevin brought by
plaintiff claiming to be owner of a
team of horses, set of harness and a
buggy to recover possession thereof
from defendant as sheriff, claiming to
hold the same under a levy of execu
tion as property of one Tim Sullivan.
Affirmed opinion by MoClaln.
L. Rutenbeck, assignee, vs. W. C.
Hohn et al, appellants Clinton county
court, A. P. Barker, judge. Affirmed
opinion by Weaver.
I. N. G. Inspector.
Captain Charles Lincoln, son of
General James Rush Lincoln of Ames,
has been delegated by the war de
partment to represent the regular
army as inspector of the Iowa Nation
al Guard companies at their four en
campments this summer. There will
be seven other regular army inspect
ors, but Capt. Lincoln's appointment
is the only one thus far communicat
ed to General Logan. Out of four
regular army men who were asked for
by General Logan, Captain Lincoln is
the only one who was favored by the
department.
Fitzgerald Resigns.
Broken In health, superintendent F.
P. Fitzgerald o? the MItchellville
school for girls has forwarded resig
nation to the board, to take effect as
soon as his successor is appointed.
The board will accept.-.',, Vi,'
New Iowa Corporations. ^.
Taintor Savings bank of Talntor.
Capital stock, $10,000. President,
Charles Miller vice president, John
W. Straughan cashier, F. N. McVay.
International Cable Binder com
pany, Red Oak. Capital $10,000.
TWO DIE IN GAS MYSTERY.
Father and Son Found Dead in Room
In Chicago Filled with the Fumes
from an Open Jet.
Chicago, June 7.—In the discovery
of the bodies of a father and son in
a gas-filled room at 137 Canal street
the Desplaines street police were con
fronted with a mystery that may dis
close murder.
The victims were: fi
Railo Gnorgy, 50 years old.
Johann Gnorgy, 22 years old.
They boarded with Mrs. Mary Le
vine. When Mrs. Levlne awoke she
detected the odor of gas and traced
it to the room of the Gnorgys.
Finding she was unable to arouse
them, she opened the door and found
them dead. Gas was escaping from
an open jet.
That an intruder slipped Into the
room in the night and opened the jet
was the theory advanced by friends
of the dead men. The police found
that it would not have been difficult
for a thief to have entered.
Dr. Miles' Anti-Pain Pills relieve pain.
•tA4
FEUDISTS SHOOT UP TOWN
Jackson (Ky.) Stirred by Trouble
Two Are Placed Under Arrest
•Vv,
by Police. V*?
Jackson, Ky., June 5.—There was
great excitement in Jackson following
the action of members of a feud fac
tion to shoot up the town.
A. S. Johnson, who, it is said, so in
timidated the officials of the Breathitt
circuit court as to cause the sending
of state troops to protect the court
here two years ago, and Jake Noble,
started the trouble. After nearly a
hundred shots had been flred by
Johnson and Noble, the marshal ar
rested Noble, after overpowering and
knocking him in the head with a pis
tol. While the officers were struggling
with Noble some of Johnson's friends
took him home. While Noble was be
ing taken up Main street toward the
Jail by the marshal and-his posse they
were interfered with by John David
son, leader of the Deatch faction In
their recent war with the Callahans.
Davidson came running toward tha
officers with drawn revolvers and de
manding Noble's release. Sam Young,
a member of the marshal's posse, cov
ered him with his pistol and held him
at bay while the crowd disarmed him.
ELECTRICITY FOR DYSPEPSIA.
New York Physician Advocates Curs
by the Use of High Frequency
Currents.
New York.—Dr. Samuel G. Tracey,
member of several clinics and of the
County Medical society, who an
nounced a year ago that old age could
be retarded by the use of "high fr»
quency" electric currents, read a paper
before the Bloomlngdale clinic in which
he declared that many cases of dyspep
sia were jjue to an irritated brain cen
ter, and that such
caseB
could be re­
lieved by the use of high frequency
currents.
Dr. Tracey calls the disease "brain
dyspepsia." In looking upon dyspep
sia as a disordered state of the stom
ach or intestines, Dr. Tracey said the
fact was "lost sight of that many cases
of dyspepsia are due to a disturbed
nervous system, an irritated brain cen
ter, or a loss of control of the sympa
thetic nerves."
The brain worker. Dr. Tracey said,
whose prolonged activity tends to low
er his digestive powers, needs more
treatment for his nervous system than
for his digestive apparatus. The usual
condition of "the morning after the
night before" the physician cited as an
Instance where the nerves and the
brain were at the bottom of the trou
KIa
You Can Test
the Kidneys
Let the urine stand for twenty four hours and
if at the end of that time there are deposits of
a brick dust variety or if the water becomes
smoky and cloudy you may be sure the kidneys
are deranged.
Another very marked symptom of kidney
disease is pain in the small of the back.
The letter quoted below tells how these
symptoms were overcome and kidney disease
cureid by Dr. A. W. Chase's Kidney and Liver
Liver Pills. Because of their direct and com
bined action on both liver and bowels these
pills cure the most complicated cases.
MR. W. H. COOK, R. F. D. NO. 4, Lodi,
Wis., writes:— "For many years I was troub
led with kidney disease and several doctors
told me my conditions was very serious but
they could not cure me. Then I turned to Dr.
A. W. Chase's Kidney and Liver Pills with
excellent results. The sediment disappeared
from the urinef the pains left the back and loins
and I am feeling well."
One pill a dose, 25 cts a box, at all dealers or
Dr. A. W. Chase MedicineCo. Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. A. W. Chase's
Kidney and
Liver Pills
For sale by P. A. Clemmer, Druggist
STAR, No. 12,276.
STAR is a big, handsome, dark bay
Clydesdale Stallion of extra quality,
foaled June 5, 1905. He was sired by
Pride of Bloomfield 9467. by Lothian
Prince (7916) 9467. Dam, Dolly
Chimes 9512, by Baiilieston Chief
(5507) 3816, by Top Gallant (1850), by
Darnley (222.)
STAR is not only a superior individ
ual but a sire of large, stylish drafters
with plenty of clean, flat bone, and the
best of dispositions.
STAR'S fee is $13.00 to insure a live
foal or $10.00 to'insure a mare with
foal. Mares at owner's risk.
He may be found at all times during
the season, except when out for exer
cise, at White Bros'. Livery Stable,
Cresco, Iowa. George Lang, Manager.
J. H. DUXBURY & BRO., Owners.
Preston, Minn., R. F. D. No. 4.
PANTORIUM
N
OW you can get vour
suite pressed every
week at the rate of
T| PER MONTH
O a a a
shine every day
Up stairs, fifth door north
of the Post Office
PROPRIETOR
ARLINGTON HOTEL
,$1 PER DAY.
Cornerof MarketandElm Sts.
TbUHouiebat been Newly Refitted and Jte
furnlBbed. Klectrlo Light*. aoo^
Stabling In Conneotlon.
L. J. LONG, Proprietor.
HOLLI8TER'S
Rocky Mountain
Tea
Nuggets
A Busy Medicine for Busy People.
Brings Golden Health and Renewed Vigor.
A specific for Constipation, Indigestion, Liver
and Kidney troubles, Pimples, Eczema, Impure
Blood, Bad Breath,Sluggish Bowels. Headache
and Backache. Its Rocky Mountain Tea in tab
let form, 35 cents a box. Genuine made by
HOLUSTKS DBUI* COMPANY, Hadtson, Wis.
GOLDEN NUG6ET8 FOR SALLOW PEOPLE
American Loan and
CRESCO, IOWA.
J. C. WEBSTER, Pres.
C. W. RERD, Vice-Pres.
B. F. DAVIS, Secretar
•Ai&w'
Owner and Proprietor of the onlv Com
plete
SE OF ABSTRACT BOOKS
in Howard County
Abstracts of Title to Lands and Town
Lots furnished on short notice.
Special advantages for making Farm
Loans and selling Real Estate.
CoalfWoodr Posts
Lime, Cement
DELIVERED FREE IN TOWN"
2000 LBS
"k For a Ton Every Timn.
Quality, Honest Weight and Accurate
Measurement Guaranteed.
WM. F. RATHERT
P. G.BUTTON.V.S..
Assistant Slate Veterinary
Surgeon.
Honor Graduate of th« Ontario Veterinary 1
i'nllt'go, Toronto, ('aintda ucmbir of the
Outnrio Veterinary Mt-dicftl Association.
Treats all ti»eiRe« ot tlie douiretlcatrd
animals by tlie must approved ii.ctbndB.
Special aiti'in! given to suiglcal operations
and tiorse dentiutry. All calls, day or night,
promptly attended to. Churncs moderate.
OOlce and Hospital first door west, or Armory
Building, CreKCo.
Northern Iowa Telephone Olllce Mo. lSi^V,
residence, 128}£. Standard Telephone, No, 49%.
EL R. PRECIOUS
Veterinary Surgeon
Cresco, la.
Npeclal attention given to all disease* of
domestic nnlmalB. All calls, b' th In town and
country, will receive pn mpt Mllrntlon. Office
over clemmer's Drug Store.
JOHN MoCOOK
Attorney and Counselor at Law
CRESCO, IOWA
win practice in all the courts of the state
make loans, and attend to buying and selling
real estate and securities.
Office over cresco Union Savings Dank.
Joseph nitn\
Attorney and Couuselor
at Law.
OBESOOi% A.
Office over Cresco Department Store.
Will Practice in All the Courts
of the State.
DR. R. A. MORION, 1
DENTIST.
Rooms on Second floor, Thomson's
Building, North of Postoffice, Cresco.'.
F,REl
1
...... .. ...
»,_• Market Street, Cresco, Iowa.
Acc"i$y
INSURANCE
L. E. EATON, AGENT
%r:y. Office over the Freeliauf Cafe
Cresco. lows.
Dr. G. H. Kellogf
DENTAL SURGEON"
CRESCO, IOWA
Any work In his line will receive Prompt
••...-.J Attention. Office In rear of Clark's
Music Store.
INTER STATE COLLECTION
N. I 'Phone,
office,2B2
I
'Hone,
AGENCY "1
CRESCO IOWA
We collect money for tioodB sold. Services per
formed, money loaned, or any lorni of debt,
fromANY°NB, ANYiVHEHB. UTJOATID
MATTERS carried through all courts Write
for particulars. K. A. CHUBOH,
Attorney for Apenoy.
GEO. H. OWENS
REAL ESTATE
Office over First National Bank
CBE8C0.
IOWA.
W.C.Hass, M.fi.
Physician and Surgeon
(Successor to Dr. Scripture.)
Office in Thompson Building.
N. I. Phone, office 1J residence
W. J.„ MEAD'S
over W. A. Glass's restaurant. Special
attention given to beginners on the Violin
and will also accept the somewhat advanced
pupils on that Instrument. Can accent
pupils on wind Instruments such as horns
with valves. Price 60 cents per lesson—hour
lesaoaxs.
lliiiilfrmiiiai'rri

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