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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, September 13, 1899, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85049554/1899-09-13/ed-1/seq-7/

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ARTHUR WALL,
GBNTS*
The Late Spring Effect*
and all the most faihion
abk MVln,
REASONABLE PRICES PREVAIL
CK r-C'i-V
Advance
Styles
—or—r
MEN'S and LADIES'
FALL SHOES.
Ve got in a number of Fall Styles in
medium and fine grades of Men's and
Ladies' shots. We Would be pleased td
show them to you.
Anything oil our bargain counter at
E G. WALLACE
9 West Main Streefc
BREAt)
J. G. VAN 0RMAN
Is agent for following well known insur
ance companies:
SPRINGFIELD.
FIRE AND MARINE AND TORNADO,
AACHEN AND MUNICH,
LONDON ASSURANCE.
TRADERS. CHICAGO,
DES MOIRES.
MANHATTAN.
Insures against hail on growing crops^
Call for rates, at
«16 West main.
Coal
FOR SALE!
MARSHALLTOIVN
Light,
Power&Ry. Co.
Off to* 926, Soatl Tftlrl
tllipbou 148.
Ail RANOBS.
JS ji 3&f 3i rvjjr
trf.ftfc
$ .-JJfki.''J-,Vn
lira
Afttmal Reunion of the Natives of
the ohio Coutity
and
their:
Relatives Held
Nearly 300 Members Assemble at
the loldiers' Hotiie Park and
Spend the Day,
Feasting, Visiting and speech Mak
ing the Features of the
..•• "Gathering-.
The second annual i-eunlon and picnic
of the natives of Columbiana County,
Ohio, now residents of this city and
county* with their families, was held
today at the Soldiers' Home Park.
The flfst picnic of the Columblanans
was held at the same place last year, at
which it was decided to form a perma
nent organisation and make the re
unions an annual event. The plan met
with a hearty response from the numer
ous former residents of the celebrated
Ohio county, and at the first gathering
165 enrolled. The officers for the past
year have been: H. E. Simkins, presi
dent: Nathan Edsall, of Hartland, vice
president Miss Itiartha McMlliafi, sec
retary, and O. H. Hole, treasurer.
The membership of the society has
doubled within the year, and at this
annual gathering in the neighborhood
of 300 were present. They came from
all sections of the county—from Bangor,
Llscomb, LuMoUle, Hartland, LeGrand,
FeTguson and elsewhere, with a large
number from this city. They caine by
carriage, by wagon and by train, all
with the avowed intention of having a
good time and allowing no one to go
home hungry.
The forenoon wns spent in extending
greetings and in spreading out the con
tents of heavily laden baskets. Ad
dresses are being made this afternoon,
Cien. B. A. Beeson making the principal
speech. The reunion will be brought to
a cl03e with a short business session.
SECOND IOWA CAVALRY.
Preparations for the Itcunlon to Bo
Hold Next Month Prosresine.
The reunion of the Second Iowa Cav
liy, to be held In this city on Oct. 4 and
'), promises to be largely attended by
.he veterans, their families and friends.
royal time Is anticipated by the mem
bers of this fighting organization. Sec
c-tary Canfield has already received
«arly 100 letters from members, signi
rving their Intention to be present with
tijelr families. The business meetings
nt the organization will be held In the
Li. A. R. Hall In the court house, while
Hie banquet, which is always a feature
of the reunions, wJf»Cike place in Odd
.Fellows' Hall. ~~A campflre will be held
irt"~{fio Odeon on the night of Oct. 4, at
which Congressman W. P. Hepburn will
,-speak. As this campflre is open to the
public, a large attendance is assured to
hear the former distinguished citizen.
HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETES.
Practice Already lleeun for Football
—Arrangements for Guinea.
The interest in the fall and winter
sport, football, has commenced simul
taneously with the opening of the
present school year, and practice has
already commenced. The prospects for
a team this year are as good as last, it
is thought, but the same difficultly will
be experienced—a lack of. beef. The
school turned out some quick and
snappy players last season, and the
work was quite aggressive. Weight
was lacking, however, for the team
seemed to under average almost every
eleven against which it lined up.
At a meeting of the athletic associa
tion Principal McCowan was elected
treasurer, to fill the vacancy caused by
the resignation from the high school
corps of teachers of Mr. J. A. Wau
chope. The captains of the football,
base ball and track teamB have not been
named as yet. Mr. Grove Harris was
named as a representative to attend
a meeting of high school athletic rep
resentatives at Grinnell, at which time
a schedule of inter-high school football
games will be arranged. Several let
ters asking games have been received
by the association. Thp boys expect to
put even a stronger team on t)ie grid
iron this season than last.
SOLDIERS' HOME INSPECTION,
Veterans Make a Good Appearance
on ilress fatbda-ticn. Curtis'
Visit.
A large number of citizens went out
to the Soldiers' Home Tuesday evening
to' witness the Inspection and muster of
the veterans of the Institution by'Qen,
M. M. Curtis, government inspector of
soldiers' homes. The veterans came out
In company formation, and every one
physically able was In line. It was an
Inspiring sight and the "hoys" made a
good showing. A regulation drese pa
rade Was held,'the roll of the members
was called, and these were checked over
by Gen. CurtlB.
Gen. Curtis will be In the city until
tomorrow, and today was engaged in
going over the books of the Institution.
ROY WREN DROWNED.
Hoy
Former Marslialllown
Heath by Drowning at
City.
Mr. George W. Wren, of Kansas City, I ]yric
this city, arrived this morning for a few
days' stay at the headquarters office.
Mr. Wren reports the recent death of
his son Roy, a boy IS years of age, who
will be remembereji by many friends as
a student of the high school during the,
the lake at Falrmount park, In the pres-
ence of his cousin, Joe Lowe, and
am
in Savannah, where' he counted hie
friends by the score. He was preparing
a thorough education, and Was a rtidfct
prominent and gifted young .man, des
tined to become a useful member of So
ciety had not death cut the .'thread
which joined hi/9 earth's pleasures and
ambitions.
'The many sad an i. tearful faces In
this city when the Sad news reached
h&re told of the eflteetti in which Roy
Was held in his old home. The grief df
his gtaftdmother was indeed tiltiful, at
Roy's affection and love for his aged
grandmother Was a permanent impres
sion of his character, lie paid a visit to
his grandmother and friends here but a
few weeks ago, and it Seemed impossi
ble that his bright face and manly form
were to be Seen no more in life."
Roy Wren was 16 years of age aitd the
hews of his death will be received with
much sorrow by his friends here. He
was ready to enter his junior year in
the Kansas City high school, whldh
would have fitted hirtt to enter the Mis
souri State University at Columbia.
sitting In a tlialr,
Mouth open gasping for breath. It Is
asthma. Beggs' Cherry Cough Syrup
will give instant relief, and in time will
cure the worst cases. We guarantee it.
Geo. P. Powers,
ROBBED THE CLERK
Clyde Morse, Clerk to the Mayor
and to Ihe Grand Jury, the
Victim of Burglars.
Relieved of Between $35 and $40
Attempt Made to Enter th»
Home of Officer Cochran,
Mr. Clyde W. Morse, who is clerk to
the mayor and, during the sessjon of
the grand jury, has been clerk to that
body, also, was robbed during the night
of between $35 and $40 In cash,
The theft occurred at the Morse home
at 608 East Linn street. Entrance was
gained to the house by prying oft
screen and opening a window. Mr
Morse Is the only member of the house
hold who sleeps down stairs, and hi
bedroom opens from the dining room
Mr. Morse arrived at home about 11:30
from attendance at the Installation
the uniform rank of the Maccabees, and
having feen working hard during the
past two weeks he was soon sound
asleep. A young man who is rooming
at the Morse home and who Is working
nightr came home at 2 o'clock and,
flndlr.g some bureau drawers lying In
the center of the dining room floor and
other suspicious circumstances, he
aroused the household. Mr. Clyde
Morse's clothes, which had been thrown
across the back of a chair, were found
on the porch, where the burglars had
carried them before going through the
pockets. From an inner pocket of the
coat they secured seven $5 bills and
from the trousers pockets they took
or $3 in silver. A watch in the vest had
been overlooked, or else was not de
sired.
The burglars also ransacked the
drawers of the dresser. They had Car
ried the drawers to the dining room and
had emptied the contents on the floor.
It is thought they were frightened
away before finishing their work, as
considerable money belonging to Mi
Morse's mother was not found.
The robbery was evidently the work
of some one who was aware that the
city employes had just been allowed
their month's salaries by the city coun
cil, as when Mr. Morse came up town
to report the robbery to the police. Im
mediately after its occurrence, Officer
Cochran, who was on duty, reported
that he had just received a telephone
message from his wife saying that some
one tried to enter his home by prying
open a window, but she had frightened
him away.
There is no clue to the identity of the
robber or robbers.
WE HAVE A POET.
Peorln Paprr Says That Horry
Sloan'* EITuslons Are Great.
Although the many friends of Harry
Sloan may not know it, at his former
home, Peoria, he is considered a poet
of the old school, along with Milton and
those fellows, and the Peoria Herald
Transcript of Monday devotes consid
erable spece to Mr. Sloan In its
"Knights of the Grip Chat." Mar
shaltown people always did knovi-, or
rather they have known since the great
burlesque circus, that Sloan was a good
grafter and wrote excellent circus ad
vertlsements, but they were not aware
that his versatility ever turned "to
verse." The Peoria paper says:
"The writer has always maintained
that Peoria lost a true poet when
Harry Sloan moved out to Iowa. At the
same time it has been just as steadily
maintained that the Hawkeye state, in
our loss, gained a grocer with few
equate and without a superior, hunt for
him where you will. Sloan Is a man on
whose birth the gods sm.ied. Almost
with his first breath he was made
member of the Don't Worry Club, and
he has never lost his standing in the
lodge. He was gifted with the brain to
plan, the physical endurance to per
form and the genial disposition which
makes his presence sunshine and his
absence a reason for regret. His ver
satlllty in the literary line Is shown by
the wide divergence betwixt his rollick
ing lyric, "When Casey Got His Skate,'
and that poem fashioned after Milton's
Paradise Regained." In which he saw
Meets |creigh Burrows and the writer floating
Kansas
at ea8e on ci0uds
uct
Mo., manager of the Missouri depart- performance for which they hav~
ment of the Southwestern Mutual Life Lllown especial fitness. When Sloan
Association, and a former resident of
%vaa
i/rV*rWvS..»
ff7,^
of heavenly bliss
never forgetting for a minute that the
was the part of the celestial
jn the commission business^ with
Tom
Nelson they made a killing on po-
tat0es.
ons-
age'
Next season they tackled lem-
They put a carload In cold stor-
when the market went up a few
monti,s
later they took them out, but
they were
years of 1896 and 18B7. quired an axe as a preliminary, to lem
Roy was drowned while bathing in
ona
frozen so solid that It re
ae, of course a lawBUit followed,
an(J Sioan
a
accepted defeat philosophl
I cally, merely remarking that the op
number of spectators on the beach. Mr. j,09lt|0tl lawyer so fully convinced the
Wren was not at home when the sad
accident occurred, being at the time on
a vacation trip among the northern
lakes. It was with difficulty that he
was secured by telegram, and did not
arrive home until two days after the
drowning occurred, but in time to at
tend the funeral. The current Issue of
the Savannah, Mo., Reporter, Which
published a large half-tone engraving
of the young man, says concerning the
deceased "Roy lived in Savannah for
years with his grandparents, Mr. and
Mrs. .Washington Wren, and by his
gentlemanly and quiet manners, his
kind and sympathetic disposition, had
endeared hlmselMri the hearts of many
intelligent jury that ice cold lemonade
Was made with frozen lemons, that he
relt fortunate in not being assessed ex
tra remuneration for the owner of the
storage plant. Then he moved to Iowa
td accept a posltiort with the Letts
Fletcher Company, and his steady ad
vancement has been a source of sin.
cere pleasure to every Peorlan."
Do you know consumption 18 prevent
able? Science ha* proven that, and also
that neglect Is suicidal. The worst cold
or cough can be cured with Shiioh's
Cough and Consumption CUre, Sold on
positive guarantee tor 6vef flitjr ytars.
Sold by McBrlde ft Will Drug
Co.
ndictments Returned Against Nine
of the Prisoners Being Held
In Onstodyi
Five Bills Found Against 0.
Barnes, the Former Adams Ex
press Agent.
T.
Eastman. Chapman, Heald, Monroe
Wilson, Edgington and Others
Will Have to Stand Trial.
The grand jury finished Its de'ibera
tlons just befcre noon today, filed its
report in court and was discharged for
the term. The jury has had a large
amount of business before it, and has
investigated in the neighborhood of
twenty cases.
Of fourteen prisoners in custody for
vkrlous offenses indictments were re
turned against nine. Five bills were
found against C. T, Barnes, the.former
agent for the Adams Express Company
in this city. He Is held for forgery on
one count and for cheating by false
pretenses on four counts.
Frank Ford, colored, was Indicted on
two counts for forgery. He is the man
who forged checks on Charles Mc
Combs and attempted to have one of
them cashed at the Marshalltown
Bank.
Monroe Wilson was indicted for the
larceny of a watch belonging to Carl
Haas.
A bill was returned against James
Howard for the larceny of wearing ap
parel. and Ai Edgington, Homer Heald
and Ed Allen were indicted for larceny,
being accused of stealing and disposing
of some hose and other stuff belonging
to the city.
Frank Chapman, the young man who
stole an express package at Pickering
and who was later arrested with the
property in his possession, was held for
trial on the charge of larceny.
Jay Eastman, who robbed his em
ployers, Lee & Benedict, of $100 in
money-when he was sent to the bank
with it, was held under the charge of
larceny.
Five of those in jail or under bond
for various offenses were discharged.
These were Mart Levis, accused of
stealing tools from L. CSurnea Tom
Bissell, charged with the larceny of a
watch Samuel Wilson, accused of re
ceivlng stolen property from his son,
Monroe Wilson Alex Uiair, arrested
for stealing a horse from Darling &
Mundy, and Orrin Edwards, who was
also charged with the larceny of a
horse and buggy.
It Is supposed that several other in
dictments were returned against per
sons who are not yet in custody. Th
grand jury made its custopiary report
concerning the jail and county farm.
The first jury case was called when
court convened this morning. This was
an action brought by A. Gabriel against
the Rhoades-Carmean Company. Ga
briel was a former .salesman for the
company and sues to recover a Hinal!
amount of salary alleged to be due and
recover money advanced as expenses
hile on the road. The following jury
as secured: J. C. Ewalt. G. A. De
Butts. J. E. Smith. J. G. Carter, Fred
erzog, F:'ea Winters. Charles W
Brown. A A. Bartine, W. H. Martin, A
\V. Dobson, D. A. Comstock and R.
Wright
to
It Is AssravntliiK
To have dandruff falling over your
coat and collar after making your toilet
Use Beggs' Hair Renewer, it is an ele
gant dressing. Geo. P. Powers.
SPIRITUALISTS ELECT OFFICERS
Central Iown Association Names Of
ficials lor the C'omliiti Year.
The Central Iowa Spiritualists' Asso
elation, which is holding its annual
campmeeting in this city, elected offi
cers this morning at 10:30 o'clock on the
camp grounds, as follows:
President—Mr. John D. Vail, Mar
shalltown.
Vice Presidents—Mr. I. F. Andrews.
Marshalltown Mrs. P. D. Inman, Grin
nell Mrs. Hinton. Oskaloosa Mr. Clin
ton Bozarth, Cedar Falls Mr. Max
Hoffman, Chicago: Mr. C. M. Folsom,
Springfield, Mo.: Mrs. Libble Aiken,
Webster City Mr. W. B. Palmer, Quim
by Mrs. Sarah E. Beemis, Des Moines.
Secretary—Miss Mabel Dewey, Mar
shalltown.
Treasurer—Dr. W. S. McBrlde, Mar
shalltown.
The board of directors for the ensu
ing year will be Mrs. Eva McCoy, Dr.
W. S. McBride and Walter Wilson, of
this city, all hold-overs Messrs. L. W.
Fox and H. C. Ilolsclaw, of this city,
and Dr. Dan Davis, of Oskaloosa, new
ly elected.
ADDITIONAL PERSONALS.
KTlsS Nora Johnson, of Des Moines,
after a few days' visit at the home of
I. E. Merrlman, southwest of the city,
left this morning for Faribault, Minn.,
where she teaches.
Mrs. R. Cox, of Lincoln, Neb., after a
few days' visit with Mrs. J. C. Hollings
worth, returned to LeGrand this morn
ing, where she is the guest of her sis
ter, Mrs. W. G. White.
Miss Anna Elliott, who has for the
past three months been serving as a
nurse at the Soldiers' Home hospital,
went to Hampton this morning for a
day's visit with her parents.
Miss Vina Wallace w-ill leave this
evening for her home in Pocahontas,
after spending the day here in com
pany with Miss Blanche. Ball, of To
ledo, whose guest she has been.
Miss Barbara Seuberth, of Grinnell,
spent Tuesday In the city with her sis
ter, Mrs. George Downing, Misa Emma
O'Brien, her niece, accompanied her and
will remain for a week's visit at her
aunt's home.
Mrs. Fred Wright, of Sterling, 111.
arrived in the city Tuesday evening,
and for five or six weeks will visit her
mother, Mrs. Ella Wilson, and at the
home of her husband's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Richard Wright.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur L, Moore, of
Cleveland, O., arrived from Mason City
Tuesday evening and will be guests of
the latter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John
Uts. jar. Moore will be here only for a
short visit, but Mrs. Moore will remain
several weeks.
Mr. W. L. Place left this nforning for
a month's visit In Maine. The moBt of
the time will toe spent at bis old home
*.l"H"t"M"
SpF
•'"v Nixfig'
in Klttety, Wit he will al«o be Ih Ports
mouth Artd Bangor. Mrs. Place accom
panied him BLa tiit as MohmoUth and
will visit until tomorrow at the home
of Charles Fogjf.
Mfs. E. Cue, of Grlhtiell, a«a daugh
ter, Mrs. 0, Dye, of Molrigona, also the
letter's daughter, Olive, Spent Tuesday
in the city. Mrs. CUe has been Visiting
her daughter at Molngona and Mrs.
Dye accompanies her hotrie for a visit.
Mrs. Schlegel, wife of ReV. Schlegel,
of the German Lutheran church of Ode
bolt, arrived In the City Tuesday night
and Was the guest oVer today of Mr.
and Mrs. Chris Wet2steln. Mrs. Schle
gel will leave this evening for St. Louis.
Misa Cora Lander, of Mason City,
who has been visiting for a number of
weeks at the home of her grandmother,
Mrs. J. B. Hamble, went home this
morning. Tomorrow she will go to Fort
Dodge and enjoy the street fair with
Mr. and'Mrs. D. It. Campbell
Foundation ltdek.
We can save you money on founda
tion rock. We have the stone ready for
immediate delivery.
MARSHALLTOWN STONE CO.
FRANK G. PIERCE, President.
Go to Geo. P. Powers' drug store for
prescriptions, cigars, fine perfumery,
etc., selling .agents for Beggs' Diarrhoea
Balsam. It cures colic and all bowel
complaints. Geo. P. Powers.
A UNIFORM RANK.
First Uniformed Division of the
Maccabees In Iowa Installed
In This City.
Starts Out With a Large Member
ship— Officers, Future, Pros
pects, Etc.
The Institution of W. H. Sletzer divis
ion, No. 1, uniform rank. K. O. T. M.,
was perfected Tuesday night in the
Woodmen of the World hall, under the
direction of Col. W. H. Smith, of Oma
ha, aide on the staff of Maj. Gen. W. H.
Scott. About thirty of the original
charter membership of sixty-two were
present, and after the ceremonies of in
stitution were over officers were ln»
stalled as follows
Past Captain Mayor Frank G.
Pierce.
Captain—Clyde W. Morse.
189%
First Lieutenant—H. F. Peterson.
Second Lieutenant—Jasper H. Fisher.
Record Keeper—P. A. Hawley.
Finance Keeper—J. H. Brunner.rv
Chaplain—W. O. Rice.
Tli«- executive council, which is com
posed of J. H. Brunner, chairman B. B.
Schollenbf rger, Dr. N. E. Mighell, I. S.
Finkle and George Moehrl, was also in­|
stalled. The uniform committee was
named in the. persons of J. H. Brunner.
f. S. Finkle and P. A. Hawley.
This is the first division of uniform
rank of the Maccabees to be installed
in the state, which is a compliment to
the city in Itself. Another noteworthy
fact is that the charter membership oi
Sletzer division is the next largest ol
any division ever organized in the
world, and. with the dispensation that
allows the charter to extend for a period
of Fixty days from Tuesday night, it if
more than probable that the record ol
about seventy-five members, held by a
New York division, will be surpassed.
There are five other divisions being
organized in the state at present—at
Council Bluffs, Sioux City, Des Moines.
Davenport and Waverly. If the plans
are successfully carried out in each in
stance a new regiment will be formed,
to be known as the Fifth. At present
the Marshalltown division will be a
part of the Fourth regiment, and will bt
more definitely designated as Division
No. 1. First battalion. The election in
the Fourth regiment will be held on Oct.
16, at Sioux Falls. S. D. At that time
the unanimous choice for major of the
First battalion will be Mr. J. H. Brun
ner. of this city.
FOOD ECONOMY
Bulk
vs.
Concentration.
Grape-Nuts.
Discussed Below.
The question of obtaining a. high
grade food at a moderate price is of in
terest to every housekeeper and' pro
vider.
Some food is so bulky that even at a
very low price per pound the actual
food value is so ".ittle that it is really
expensive on the other hand, there are
concentrated foods, like, for Instance,
the famous breakfast food known as
Gape-XutB," that sell at 15 cents per
pound, but yield in food units of so
much value that but little of the food
should be used at a time, and in reality,
when properly used, the expense is
about 1 cent a meal.
It is a common mistake to use too
much of the food Grape-Nuts. Its taste
Is crisp, with the delicate sweet flavor
of grape sugar, and one is Inclined to
eat double the proper quantity. A lady
writes from Indianapolis, Mrs. A. L.
Wilson: "We have been using your
Grape-Nuts now for two or three weeks
I can not tell you how much 1 find it
has benefited me. My husband is a
physician and he not only uses it at
each meal, but likes It at bedtime."
Using the food in this way, some
families might be impressed with the
cost, but. after all, good food, which
keeps the family in prime condition of
health, at a moderate cost, is very
much more profitable, so far as dollars
and cents are concerned, than to make
use of low-grade, bulky foods and from
time to time call in a physician to help
out.
The use of "Orape-Nuts" in reasona
ble quantity costs 1 cent per meal, and
the food stands without an equal in point
of nutrition and value in building up
the nerve centers and tissues of the
body. The crisp, delicate, sweet taste
comes from the grape sugar, which is
produced by the transformation of ihe
starch of the cereals, and this grape
sugar is presented to the system ready
for immediate assimilation. Grape
Nuts are sold by all flrst-clas# grocers
and made by the Postum Company at
their factories in Battle Creek, Mich.
SbfML
—i
We are
Very
Ambitious
To do a large
Fall and
Winter
Business,
Marshalltown, Iowa.
•vy'Kr'-'Vvs. r-''^£w/'
ARENT
YOU
SORRY
That you didn't build before material advanced in
price. The best you can do now is to buy of the
"Old Reliable Yard" where you always get the best
grades for the lowest market prices.
A. MOORE,
•PHONE a MARKET STREET.
No Advance in "Ruberoid" Roofing.
John Englert, Marshalltown, Iowa:
fi Dear Sir:—In reply to your favor of this date, we will say that for us to
«y claim that we have the best coal, will have but little weight unless the consumer
has tried it, Every operator in Boone thinks he has the best coal, but when we
5 say, without contradiction, that we are operating the oldest mine in Boone
county, the "Old Reliable Logan & Canfiel'd Mine," our lower vein coal needs
no further endorsement. We hereby appoint you as agent to sell our coal ji
g®®®!XiXS®(iXs)®®®SXs)®©sX»SX^^
&*« wff
^4,
M-iM-M-M-M-I-M-M 11 M' M-M-M-l-M-H-l-l-
And to obtain this we offer to the people of
Marshalltown and county an entire new and
carefully selected stock of Dry Goods. We
show all the new things in Dry Goods and
Notions, as soon as they are brought out, and
we do not ask our customers a fancy price
jusl because we make a specialty in this line.
Our New Fall Stock will be an exposition
of all the best ideas in dry goods.
The same goods that the large city retailers
ire showing may be had at the "Hawkeye"
at less than city prices.
Our new stock will comprise the following
lines of new goods:
Ire3s Goods, Silks. linens, Gloves,
Clocks. Capes. Furs. Ready Made
Suits, Skirts, Shit Waists, Shawls,
Notkns, Blankets, Flannels, Ho-
i^ jifr siery. TJrderwaar and Corsets.
I 9 We carry a complete line in domestics—
S Calicos, Ginghams, Muslins, and sheetings.
Earnestly Soliciting Your Pa'.ronase we are Yours for Inspection
Whitton & Whitehead,
PROPRIETORS.
35 "WEST MAIN STBEET, MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA.
OUR AUTHORITY FOR IT!
DO WE HANDLE LOWER VEIN COAL?
5) READ.
S 'OFFICE OF
S V. D. JOHNSON & CO. COAL CO.
j) u. U, CANl'lELI', MANAGER.
5 Boonsboro, Iowa, Aug. 31, 1898.
Very respectfully,
W. D. JOHNSON & CO. COAL CO.
N A N I E S E
BRIDGES, I
BOILERS,
STRUCTURAL IRON AND STEEL.
1 STANDARD SIZES
BEAMS,
CHANNELS
ANCLES
AND
Correspondence Cheerfully Answered.
IN STOCK.
A. E. SH0RTHILL CO..
MARSHALLTOWN, IOWA.
JfitiwMWWwwwwwMwwiwmwmwwii
Look Here!
We ar» turning out some of the best Bread, Buns,
Pies, Cakes and Cookies of all descriptions you ever
saw, and the prices are right. Then you can get
anything you want in the grocery line right here in
the same place. Come and sec us as we will save you
money
on what you buy in our line.
EAST END BAKERY,
Both Telephones. Quick-Delivery.
ANDERSON & ANDERSON, Prop',
Gunsmith and Machinist
13 SOUTH FIRST 8TPEET.
GUNS. BICYCLES, LAWN MOWERS REPAIRED.
M. L. COOK.
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3?
I
5

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