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Evening times-Republican. (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, October 05, 1899, Image 7

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FIND OUT YOURSELF.
Why ask a physician to And out
Whether your kidneys are diseased.
Ta*e a glass tumbler and fill It with
urine. It there Is a sediment after
standing twenty-four hours your kid
we sick. If you have a desire to
urinate often, ajjain in the back, or If
your urine stains linen you should at
once take Dr. David Kennedy's Fa
vorite Remedy, as delay is dangerous.
There is no question about it being the
best and Burest medicine in the world
for'any and all diseases of the kidneys,
liver, bladder and of the urinary pas
sages, rheumatism, dyspepsia or con*
stipatlon of the bowels. It quickly re
lieves inability to hold urine and the
necessity of getting up often during
the night. It stops that scalding pain
when passing urine and corrects the
bad effects of whisky ,and beer.
It Is sold by all druggists at $1 a bot
tle. You can h^re a trial bottle and
pamphlet of valuable medical advice
sent free by mail, postpaid, by men
tioning this paper anj Bending your ad
dress to the Dr. Kennedy Corporation,
Rondout. N. Y.
BRUSHES
YOU WANT?
We have all kinds,
TOOTH,
FLESH,
NAIL,
HAND,
PAINT, ARTIST,
WHITES
ASH,
1
KALSOMJNE,
WINDOW,
FLOOR,
ETC.
PAINTS AND OILS,
ALSO
WALL PAPER.
Everything at lowest prices, quality
considered.
PETER MAYER,
PHARMACIST,
15
WEST MAIN STREET.
(•XsXsXsXSSXiXi^
J. G. VAN ORMAN
Is agent for following well known insur
ance companies
SPRINGFIELD.
FIRE AND MARINE AND TORNADO,
AACHEN AND MUNICH.
LONDON ASSURANCE.
TRADERS. CH1CAGD,
DES MOINES.
MANHATTAN
Insures against hail on growing crops.
Call for rates, at
116 West main.
If you have got an old
coffee taste you cannot fit
in this town, bring it in—
we can fit it now!
I
I
L. S. PECKHAM.
AN EXPERT
OPTICIAN
Iowa's Chief Executive Will Open
the Republican Campaign in
Marshall County.
Will Speak at the Odeon on the
Evening of Wednesday, Oct. 11
—A Rousing Meeting.
Cousins or Rankin to Come Later
Other Meetings in the County
—The Democrats
Governor Leslie SI. Shaw, of whom
the republicans of Iowa and many of
other parties are proud, will open the
Marshall county campaign for his par
ty and will speak In this city on the
evening of Wednesday, October 11.
$
Can often relieve one of a good deal &
of suffering. When vour eyes trouble
you it is wise to always seek the
best optical expert in the country and
have your eyes treated. 'With his
many delicate instruments the exact
difficiencis can be located by a good
optician, and in most cases glasses
can be fitted that will relieve the
pains, correct the vision and make
life worth living once again. v,
Geo. J. Alien, I
14 EAST MAIN.
FOR SALE BY
D. W. BURRICHT,
OF MITCHELL, SOUTH DAKOTA.
Choice Farms and Cattle Ranches for Sale
in Different Parts of the State.
Write for Prices.
WONT 5 TAIN THE HAND 5
lOctt. a pacKfetire—-
County Chairman George K. Esta
brook, of the republican committee, has
received word from State Chairnfan H.
O. Weaver that Governor Shaw will bt
here at that time, and Mr. Estabrook
has already set about to arrange for a
rousing gathering. The Odeon theater
has been engaged, one of the bands will
be procured and the people will be
treated to one of the governor's sound
and sensible addresses. The governor's
services are in great demand during
the campaign, and Marshall county can
consider herself favored in securing his
assignment here. During his brief pub
lic career Governor Shaw has attracted
favorable -comment in all sections of
the country, and his reputation in other
states is almost as great it is in
Iowa. He has the happy faculty of
saying original things in an original
way, and has thus won the hearts of
the people. Therefore Marshall county
will gfve him a royaj reception when ht
comes here next week.
Chairman Estabronk is arranging for
other meetings to follow. Either Con
gressman Cousins or Mr. liankin, tin
iron moulder, will speak in this city
during the campaign, and Hon. John N.
Baldwin, of Council Bluffs, who is on
of the best campaigners in the state,
will a-'dress a meeting at State Center
at a date yet to be determined upon.
Other meetings will be arranged for
Oilman. Liscomb and other places, and
country districts will not be overlooked.
THE DBMOCltATS.
The democratic central committee
has not yet arranged definitely for th*
opening meeting of their campaign in
the county. Chairman Henry is in cor
respondence with the state committee
at present and is making an effort to
secure Carter Harrison for an address.
The last few weeks of the campaign
promise to be nuite lively as far as
goo 1 meetings are concerned.
VISIT OF 0SKAL00SA COUNCIL.
Mayor Wray and six or OsUuloosn's
Aldermen Invewll^atj Mat-ahull
town's Water lMnnt.
Mayor W. H.'Wray and Dr. L. D.
Cole. Frank Davis, John V. Miller, L.
K. Geneva, Mace Hasan and W. H.
Cunningham, members of the city
council of Oskaloosa, also Mr. Hoy R.
Robinson, ciiy editor of the Oskaloosa
Herald, spent the day in the city for
the purpose, principally, of looking
over the city's water plant and electric
lighting system.
Oskaloosa is at present considering
the advisability of municipal owner
ship of water works, the franchise of
the water company expiring on the 10th
of next month. The city is considering
whether it will be best to buy the plant
or extend to the company another
franchise, providing it makes additions
and improvement to the service. The
proposition of the water company is
that it will dispose of its plant to the
city for $-18,0011. which includes $::f,000
1
Why? Because we are ex
clusive agents for
BaKev's
Monaca
0offe
or Celebrated
The finest coffee-berries
grown.
FOR SALE BY
yet to be expended on the plant for im
provements. The situation now is that
the company runs a ten-inch main to
raise the water 120 feet from the Skunk
river, four miles north of Oskaloosa.
One hundred and sixty pounds pressure
at the river means only forty pounds
in the city, which is not anequate for
the desired purposes. The contemplat
ed improvements are the building of a
new pumping station at the edge of the
jetty and putting in a double main from
the works to the river. To a Times-
Republican reporter Mr. Robinson, of
the Herald, says there is quite a diver
sity of opinion in Oskaloosa as to the
advisability of buying the plant, as
many of the citizens consider the price
asked exorbitant. He said also that it
would not be at all surprising if the
proposition would be defeated when it
was put to a vote.
The visit of the Oskaloosa gentlemen
to the city has been, it is thought, a
very pleasant one as well as profitable.
Mayor Pierce and some of the members
of the city council met them at the de
pot this morning with a carriage and
drove them to the city building, where
the books of City Clerk Trotter were
inspected. Mr. Trotter's system of
bookkeeping was highly commended by
the visitors, and from one of the coun
ellmen It is understood that the same
system will be adopted in Oskaloosa, at
a motion to be made at the next ses
sion of the council. Prom the city
building the gentlemen were driven to
the water works, where a careful In
spection of the machinery of that de
partment, as well as the electric light
ing plant, was made. From there a
trip was made to the new pumping sta
tion, followed by a drive about the city.
The principal features to be learned by
the visit, In regards to the water works
system, are the cost of running the
plant and the amount of revenue de
rived from It.
After dinner at the Pilgrim the visit
ing councllmen, Mayor AVray and Mr.
Robinson were driven to the Immense
factory of the Glucose Sugar Relining
Company, where they were shown
through a part of the buildings. From
there the Soldiers' Home was visited,
after which the gentlemen called at the
Tlmes-ltepubllcan office to see how a
real live newspaper is printed. At 5:30
this evening the visitors will leave for
their homes.
MJBB Uucan Entertains.
There is no greater accomplishment
than to be a gracious hostess. This ad
mirable quality many Marshalltown la
dles possess and among them may be
mentioned' Miss Ida Dugan, whose par
ty given Wednesday evening for Miss
Blanche Denmead and Miss Anna Llp
plncott, of Chicago, was one of the
most enjoyable the young people have
had for some time. About forty guests
were present and It tvas
'evident that the
mystic letter* on the invitations had
been deciphered, tor each one wore bit
best clothes and each gentleman
brought a lady. The assurance that no
egrets were wanted had also been
heeded. The decorations of the parlors
were all of red, roses being the flow'ers
"used. Red roses on the'lamps cast a
cheery glow over the room. The first
hour was spent at the card tables and
the guests tried their luck with the new
game of "Mary." Miss Mary Welles
and Miss Minnie Thayer, of Grlnnell,
tied for the first honor for the ladies and
the prize, a cluster of American beau
ties, was given to Miss Welles. There
were three contestants for the gentle
man's prize, which was a handsome
copy of Kipling's "Plain Tales from the
Hills." The drawing of cuts awarded
It to Mr. Worley Getz, the unlucky men
being Mr. Fred Williams and Mr.
Charles Whitehead. Cherry frappe was
rc-rved during the playiner and at the
conclusion a two-course collation was
served by the hostess with the assist
ance of Mesdnmes 13. A. Morgan. C. A:
Seely and t. T. Denmead and Master
Dwlght Denmead, who had welcomed
the guests at the door. Then came a
clever little game called "bicycle que
ries." made up of nineteen questions,
which it was expected wheelmen and
women should answer. The cards were
printed in red and on the reverse side
were the Initials of the honored guests.
Again two ladles tied for the prize,
which was a prettily-inounted picture.
It was given to Miss Blanchc Denmead
in preference to Miss Lulu Huffaker.
and Mr. Charles Speers received the
gentleman's first prize, a copy of the
rough riders' militury girl. Besides the
guest*'-' honored, those in attendance
from nut of town were Mrs. F. W.
Howe, of Brooklyn. N. Y.: Miss Minnie
Thayer, or Grinm-li: and Miss Bertha
Wliituker. of Clear Lake.
CHAPMAN GOES UP.
Could Nrnt i-'ecure a Good Bond and
is Sentenced to One Year in
Prison.
Miss Wilkinson Loses Her Insurance
Case—Court Term Nearing
a Close.
Late Wednesday afternoon Judge Cas
well again ordered Frank Chapman,
the young man who robbed the United
States Express Company driver of a
package containing $100, brought into
court, as he had failed to furnish a good
and sufficient bond for his appearance
at the next term in case he was paroled
The court informed Chapman that he
could wait no longer and would be un
der the necessity of making other dis
position of his case. He thereupon sen
tenced him to one year in the Fort
Madison prison. Chapman's friends
seined to have little faith in him and
would do nothing in his behalf. Sheriff
Mcl'herson went to Fort Madison with
Chapman, Curtis and Howard Wednes
day night. He was accompanied by Mr.
J. W. Carney, of State Center.
Judge Caswell ruled on the insurance
case of Miss Klva Wilkinson vs. the
New York Life immediately after the
conclusion of the evidence, and decided
in favor of the defendant Insurance
company, holrlinir that the policy on the
life of (tie Lunstrum was not in force
while he was on military duty in Cuba
Court adjourned Wednesday eveninr,
until Friday, when some matters that
were not ready for presentation will be
taken up. Court will probably adjourn
for the term the latter part of the week.
MARRIED^
Wllkic^Nolil.
Rev. Francis W. Parsons, of the First
Baptist church, united in marriage
Wednesday afternoon Mr. Benjamin W.
Wllkie, a young farmer residing in Tim
ber Creek township, to Miss Anna Xoid,
of this city. The bride is a daughter of
Mr. Charles A. Noid, of Timber Creek
township. Mr. and Mrs. Wilkie wiil re
side on the Wilkie farm, about six miles
south of the city.
Scott-Ituuoli.'
Joseph S. Scott and Mrs. Malinda J.
Ranch, the latter of Marion, were mar
ried in this' city Wednesday afternoon
by Justice Allen at the latter's office.
Mr. Scott has been a member of the
Soldiers' Home in this city for a num
ber of years, his former home having
been in Des Moines. Mrs. Scott is
mother of Mrs. J. IV Hughes, of Luray.
Strcpier- Yore.
At Minneapolis, on September 29, oc
curred the marriage of Mrs. May Cleo
patra Htreeter, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. E. R. Streeter, of 503 Woodbury
street, to .Mr. G. Fred Yore, of St.
Louis. Mr. and Mrs. Yore will reside in
Minneapolis for the winter. Mrs.
Streetor has made her home in Minne
apolis for the past several months,
where she was employed In a dress
making establishment.
BEESON CAMP WINS.
Woodman Degree Team, of This City.
Wins Mason City Carnival Prize.
The members of the degree team of
Beeson Camp No. 385, M. W. A., of this
city, who were in Mason City Wednes
day in attendance at "Woodman
Day" at the Mason City street fair and
carnival, returned home at 1:15 this
morning, with the $25 prize money
awarded by the carnival managers for
the best drilled'team in attendance.
This is only one of several prizes .the
team has won during the past summer.
A Word to Mothers.
Mothers of children affected with
croup or a severe cold need not hesitate
to administer Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy. It contains no opiate or nar
cotic in any form and may be given as
confidently to the babe as to an adult.
The great success that has attended Its
use In the treatment of colds and croup
has won for it the approval and praise
it has received throughout the United
States and in many foreign land's. For
sale by druggists.
Country Club Tournament.
The Country Club will finish the sea
son with a tournament open to all mem
bers of the club, under the direction of
the board of control. The players will
be divided into four classes, A, B, and
D. Players' class to be determined by
said board. It is necessary, owing to
the lateness of the season, that the
tournament be started immediately. All
players wishing to enter the tourna
ment will hand1 their names to Mr.
Frank Friend before Satunlay night
and receive a score card and Instruc
tions. Prizes of equal value will be
given to each class. A prize will also
be given to the player making the poor
eft were rturing the tournament.
GENE BINFORD,
Secretary.
Road Has Planned tbe Most Exten
sive Improvements Ever In
Its History.
Des Moines River Bridge at Eddy
ville One of the Greatest—New
Steel, Grading, I tc
George S, Batty, New General Pas
senger Agent, Takes Charge of
His Duties His Career.
Ther# never was a time in the his
tory of the Iowa Central when such a
vast amount of valuable Improvement
was either in the course of construction
or being planned for the immediate fu
ture. Some of the state papers hav«
made the claim at different times
that the Central's property would
be allowed to depreciate and that re
pairs would not be kept up, all on ac
count of the New York officials, who,
they claimed, were against any great
expenditure.
Suchsis evidently not the case, how
ever, and plans have been made to do a
great deal of work in the way of im
provement, even at this late time of the
year.
Mr. Ira G. Hedrick. of the firm ot
Waddell & Hedrick, consulting engi
neers of Kansas 'City, recently went
over the road Inspecting the bridges,
giving particular attention to the Des
Monies river bridge at Eddyville, whet
the Central is considering the questior.
of rebuilding. The masonry work will
be put in this fall, ready for the super
structure next spring. This will in
volve an expenditure of $100,000.
From one who has recently been ovei
the road it is ascertained that the com
pany is renewing all of its water tanks,
many of which were in bad repair ani
had to be replaced with new ones. The
new tanks are being built more sub
stantially than the old ones, and are
considerably larger.
Besides this work the company is
putting in a concrete arch and makin,
a heavy fill at the Honey Creek bridge
near Morning Sun reducing the gradi
at Pickering, in order to get in readi
ness for the new bridge at that point,
and is about to begin extensive im
provements in the lowu Junction yardf
near Peoria.
The steel laying, which has been in
progress during the greater part of the
summer, is practically completed, the
finishing touches now being in progres
between this city and Dillon. This give:
the company 70-pound steel practically
from Oskaloosa to Marshalltown. Tin
old iron rail on the Belmond branch ha*
all been taken up and 00-pound steei
from the main track has been laid in its
place. The track is also being ballast
ed with gravel, making the Belmont
branch and its Algona extension t'n
best and most substantial of any of the
company's branch property.
Mil. BATTY IN MIAIU5K.
Now General Pa*senuer Ay:ciit of the
Contra! Takes Cliiirso of
tie".
Mr. George S. Batty,
lu-
'i'.of
Portland,
Ore., the new general ""'passenger and
ticket agent of the Iowa Central, whose
appointment was mentioned in these
columns a few days ago, took charge of
his new work Wednesday. Mr. Baltv.
although only 43 years of age. is old in
the railroad business, having started ir
1S72 on the old Great. Western railway,
at Hamilton, Ont.. now the Crand
Trunk line. Mr. Hatty's railroad ca
reer began as a junior clerk In the of
fice of the secretary and treasurer.
From there he went to the Chicago &
Grand Trunk in the accounting depart
ment. having in charge for several
years the ticket accounts of the road.
From there Mr. Battv went to the Min
neapolis & St. Louis road at Minneap
olis, where he remained seven years, or
until he accepted a position as general
freight and passenger agent of the Ma
son City & Fort Dodge road, with
headquarters at Mason city. He did
not remain here long, however—only
until the first of September of that
year, when he took charge of the traffic
of the Wisconsin Central on the Pacific
coast, as general agent, with head
quarters at Portland. He remained
there until the Northern Pacific leased
the Central in the fall of 1SS9. when, in
preference to going to I'uget Sound, or
taking charge of eastern territory, he
decided to go into business for himself,
entering Into the real estate and gen
eral brokerage business, at Portland.,
in which he continued until March. lS»e,
when he was reappointed general agent
of the Wisconsin Central. He resigned
his position a little later, however, ow
ing to the fact that outside business
interests demanded more of his atten
tion.
Mr. Batty Is well acquainted with the
western country, where he has resided
so long, and has quite extensive inter
ests in the way of fruit farms and
mining industries.
Mr. Hatty's family consists of a wife
and five sons, whom he will leave on
the coast until next spring, when he
expects to remove them to this city.
To a Times-Republican reporter Mr.
Batty said there would be no changes
made in his department, that Mr. II. X,.
Laird would be retained as chief clerk
and Messrs. C. S. Walters and J. 1?.
Seessengutt as traveling passenger
agents.
•Mr. Batty is a very pleasant gentle
man to meet, courteous and affable,
and he Is considered by Acting General
Manager Tittemore as an excellent
man for the place. The position came
to Mr. Barty unsolicited, and further
than that was not gained through a
personal aquaintance with any of the
officials. His past work in railroad cir-
eles seem to have been his one recom-
mendation, as his appointment was
recommended very highly by some of
the leading railroad men of the coun
try.
mAH/intjAn hiu nnnmntmftnt \i*nc
SIX NEW ENGINES
Central to Have a Half Dozen Com
pound Consolidated Baldwins.
The fact that the Central is short on
motive power, owing to the wonderful
increase In business, led 'to an inquiry
on the part of a reporter for the T.-R.
this morning, when Acting General
Manager Tittemore was asked if the
company was not soon to have some
new engines. Mr. Tittemore replied that
he was in receipt of a confirmation
from the east that an order had been
given the Baldwin people (or six of
their mammoth compound, consolidated
locomotives, which are to be delivered
to the company just as soon as pos
sible.
They can not get here any too soon,
for the company's engines are now be
ing worked to their utmost capacity,
too much so, in fact, for their own
good. Many of them have to make the
entire trip from Peoria to Mason City,
without a lay-over, when ordinarily
they are given a rest .at this point. The,
new engines are for the freight service
and are to be monsters, weighing
149,600 pounds each. Their tank ca
pacity is 3,800 gallons, and their driv
ers sixty-two inches in diameter. The
new engines will cost between $12,500
and $13,000 each.
LARGEST BY $10,000.
September Karnlngs of Central
Larger Than Ally Month In History
of Property.
The approximate report of the earn
ings of the Iowa Central for the last
week of September, and for the entire
month, was issued Wednesday from
the office of General Auditor T. I.
Wasson, and is a magnificent showing.
For the month the figures show the
earnings to have been larger by S10.000
than any previous month in the history
of the property. The ratio of earnings
is also the largest of any previous
period, and is at the rate of $2,588,000
per year.
For the week the road's earnings
were $75,f57.92, against $64,159.69, an in
crease of $11,498.23. For the month
they were $233,558.25. agnlnst $209,937.11,
an increase of $23,631.14.
"When our boys were almost'dead
from whooping cough our doctor gave
One Minute Cough Cure. They recov
ered .rapidly," writes P. B. Belles, Ar
gyle. Pa. It cures coughs, colds, la
grippe and all throat and lung trnnhioo
For sale by F. B. Wiley, postofpee
druggist, and George P. Powers
MAY BE HOME SOON-
under
Or
Harry tiregir, ol l\ s. S. x«i
leans. Contemplating a Sli
or Absence to Visit Maralialltown.
UtTU VI*
Mrs. H. H. Gregg is in receipt of an
other letter from her son, Harry Gregg,
of the U. S. S. New Orleans, written at
San Domingo, Sept. 21. The most im
portant feature of the letter, and espe
cially to the Greggs, is the fact that
Harry expects to be granted a few
days' leave of absence as soon as his
vessel reaches New York, and those few
days will be spent with his mother and
sister in this city.
It has been over a year now since Mr.
Gregg left his home to enlist in the na
val service of 1'ncle Sam. ft has been
a longer time than that to the folks at!
home, ami no doubt has seemed longer *[_
to Harry himself. Just how soon the
New Orleans will b" allowed to leave
foreign waters is not known, but at the
time the letter was written Mr. Gregg
says there was a rumor afloat that the
ship would be ordered north as soon as
Hie Dewey celebration was over. The
New York Sun, however, is authority
for the statement that she will remain
in the West Indian waters until spring.
In Mi. Gregg's letter he states that
since last writing he had been given an
opportunity to visit the city of San
Juan, that he had embraced the oppor
tunity to Its fullest extent, and had
seen all the great sights, even down to
the famous bull ring. He was surprised,
he said, in regard to the cleanliness of
the city, and states that San Juan's
street^ are cleaner today than those o!
either New York or Chicago. The city
authorities have a novel way of keeping
their streets clean, however, laborers
are placi to work, with brooms, and
are
It.
4*
guard -f the native soldiers,
who stand over the men, armed with
their rifles, with bayonets fixed. 1L" a
laborer lags he is met with a rear prod
that quickly stimulates him to action.
In that manner a great deal more work
is accomplished in a day than other
wise.
Harry has evidently had his optics
east for pretty Kills, and writes1 thai
some of the women are very pretty,
even beautiful, yet he would not ex
change an American girl he knows for
a do:-.en of them. "They look as old at
he says, "as our women do at 50,''
There is no chance for a flirtation at
San Juan, however, as the young ladies
do not appear on the street unless ac
companied either by their father or
mother, not even on band concert
nights.
Mr. Gregg also writes that the San
Domingo navy yards are being en
larged and improved anil bid well to be
come an important point, having been
designated as headquarters for the
West Indian fleet.
A COFFEE EXPERIMENT.
Not l.ikcly to l!e Kcpcatctl.
"The work of a, newspaper corre
spondent involves constant thought and
study, with consequent brain and nerve
weariness. It may interest you to know
of my experience with coffee.
"Some years ago I was compelled to
give it up. and after a few years' absti
nence started its use again, at break
fast only. Within a few weeks I was
compelled to abandon it, as 1 became
nearly paralyzed.
"During the forenoon of each day my
arms and wrists were so benumbed that
1 could use them wii.ii difficulty. Alarm
ing symptoms began to develop which
my physician informed me were the
forerunners of apoplexy. Coffee was
therefore foresworn. Milk, of which I
was very fond, made nie intolerably
drowsy and stupid.
"About two years ago my attention
was called to Postum Cereal Food Cof
fee, and a trial was made, believing
that if it proved half as valuable as
claimed it would be of great advantage l§
to me. "n the first trial it tasted rather
insipid to our strong-loving-coffee fam- jig
ly, but a little freer use of Postum IS
and longer boiling produced a delicious A
drink, and within a short time thej$
members of the family, one and all. had
become ardent advocates of Postum
Food Coffee.
In my own case it has worked won
ders. I work more constantly' than ever,
but niy
g.en(?1.a| health is better than at
any time in my lif£, and tnt» symptoms
of nervous trouble have wholly disap
peared. About eight months ago I made iS
one more trial of coffee, reducing it
with nearly one-half milk. The experi
ment lasted four or five days, and Is not
likely to be repeated. The nervous suf
fering that followed1 was indescribable,
and 1 did not recover from Its effects for
nearly two weeks.
"Nearly all of our neighbors are now
using Postum Food Coffee, and it is
used almost exclusively by the large
sanitarium in our city." A. Maynard
Barbour, Bailey block, Helena, Mont.
Postum is sold by all first-class gro
cers, and made by the Postum Cereal
Company, Limited, at their factory,
Battle Creek, Mich.
White Transfer Line
Storaere for Hou**hold Goods and Merchandise.
BICYCLES
REPAIRED
ft II 11 i-m-i-h-i-h-h-h
GEO. W, BEASLEY.
202 EAST MAN STREET, MAMHAULTOWN,
A folly equipped ma-
chine shop under Shet
ler's harness shop.
MANY YEARS* EXPERIENCE. NO. II WEST MAIN.
YOU'LL SEE
GOVERNOR DOLE
AT ALL DEALERS
ITS A GOOD CIGAR!!
OUR HARD COAL
uI
fcni&A
Underwear
I Ladies
Waists
Kid
Gloves
A. L..FRAZ1ER
MACHINIST
We are receiving some of the best dry all hard
wood ever brought to the citv.
Is arriving (slowly) and can make our deliveries
of elegant fresh mined coal, but from present in
dications hard coal will be very slow in coming,
and the prudent man will not take chances by
deferring his purchase.
Gregory-Brown Coal Co.
in I I -i-I 1 H-H-M-*'
•j. ica^ wonderful heaters and beautiful in construction. See them at
TCLEQHONE 287
ORNAMENTING
THE PARLOR
With one of our
handsome Stewart Heating Stoves, every
one should do when they set up their
healing stove for cold weather. "We
have a superb stock of parlor stoves that
are designed with skill, making the most
attractive in appearance, and have the
advantage of being economical in the
use of coal, with superior heating qual
ities. Also Stewart Oaks—hot blasts for
both wood and soft coal. Stewart Todd
base burners for wood that are econom-
vvvv4*vvvvv-H*v-H-H*+
Offering
before
coming new
SIMMONS' BOOK STORE,
No. 4 WEST MAIN STREET.
«t-l"M"!"i-M"I-l nil IH-II II I
or
EAST ttAIN"
Remember that we are head
quarters for underwear. We
make this department a special
feature, and our stock will al
ways be found complete.
We take pleasure in calling your
attention to our large assortment of
Ladies' Silk, Brilliantine and Wool
Waists, very stylishly made and
prices reasonable.
Your hand nicely fitted,
GLOVE WARRANTED, from
98c to $1.50
oroToio:o.oTo:ao:o:ox^o:oj3.oA^

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