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Evening times-Republican. [volume] (Marshalltown, Iowa) 1890-1923, November 30, 1899, Image 6

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I. C. SPEEBS. Manager.
The Smuggler
A Celebrated Albion Bicycle Given
Away Saturday Night.
Nights, 10-20-30
Matinees, 10-25
CS/M pro
Settle the coffee ques
tion for all time by sam
All flavors at
all prices.
Received fresh
Dray and Expressman.
Off I O
mmkm Ufa 5
2 flLLa worth Uvtnn
Cat MusM NervMi Msorlcrs.
cnli ecata. dm stares.
OnrYenr, by Mall |50J
By the Month, by Mail
delivered by Carrier, per Month 80
K. O. T. M. band fair all week.
Densel & "Wilbur, holiday headquar
The best laundry
John Johnson, the man sentenced to
fifteen days in jail for violating the
quarantine rules, was released Wednes
day night, because his child, which is
11 with diphtheria, was not expected
to survive the night.
Rev. E. S. Stucker, of Chicago, will
loin the city the coming week for the
purpose of conducting a series of re
vival meetings at the Baptist church.
Tiv services will commence on Sunday
mi'l will continue a week or ten days.
The Elf t'hr Club, a social organiza
tion that held many pleasant sessions
ast year, held a reunion with Mr. and
Mrs. Carl Werikli last evening, at
which time two former members, Mr.
and Mrs. Will -Barry, of Chicago, were
present. K-
Mr. and Mrs. O. II. Ii.de, Mr. K. C.
Roberts and Mr. A. C. Lockwood were
in: State Center today, attending the
funeral of Mrs. Thomas Tripiett, who
died Wednesday from injuries received
by failing down a flight of stairs the
day before.
Mrs. Ida Maas, of Cedar Rapids, who
has been in the city the past two sea
sons trimming for Hoyt's Department
Store, went to Centerville "Wednesday
evening, where she will visit friends for
about two weeks. From there she will
return to her home.
Mr. C. L. Winterowd and family and
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hamlin, who
live about ten miles east of the city, de
parted Wednesday evening for Hiber
ilia. Mo., where they will remain until
spring. It is not Improbable that the
families will decide to locate in Mis
sou ri.
The Beethovens met Wednesday af
ternoon with Miss Bessie Blossom. Ow
ing to the lateness of the hour when
the musical director took charge, only
a short program was given, consisting
of a vocal solo by Miss Blossom, piano
solos by Mrs. E. Lawrence and Miss
Aleene Patterson and a paper on Bee
thoven by Mrs. F. G. Stewart. Mrs. E.
O. Baughman will entertain at the
next meeting at her home, 210 North
Third avenue.
To seventy friends Mr. and Mrs. J. B.
Simmons issued cards for progressive
cinch for Wednesday evening. The
house was tastily decorated with chry
santhemums and a profusion of potted
palms and plants. In the games of
cards Mrs. T. J. Fletcher and Mr. G. W.
McNeely were given the first prizes, and
Mrs. G. L. Whinery, of Iowa Falls, and
Mr. C. R. Wiley received the consola
tions. In serving a dainty repast Mrs.
Simmons was assisted by Mrs. W. W.
Shannon and Mrs. J. L. Carney.
Veteran J. Van Treese, of the Sol
diers' Home, left Wednesday evening
for Ottumwa, whore today he enjoyed
Thanksgiving turkey at the home of
his sister, Mrs. Susan Rugg. He will
not return to the city for ten days, go
ing from there to Lebanon, Van Buren
county, where he will visit another sis
ter, Mrs. A. Van Fleet. Mr. Van Treese
is a pioneer resident of Van Buren
county, settling there forty years ago,
when Iowa was comparatively a new
Mr. Ira C. Belden, of Chicago, assist
ant claim agent of the Chicago &
Northwestern railway, was in the city
Wednesday to investigate the injury of
the man, Henry CraAford, who was
ciuite badly injured a few days, ago at
Quarry by being struck by passenger
tfain No. 3. Crawford left for Clinton
this morning, where a brother resides.
He is very flighty yet, but it seems that
the condition is a natural one for him,
and that he has been considered to be
"not right" for years. A friend of the
brother, from Clinton, came here to ac
company Crawford to that city.
A large invoice of hanging hall racks
at Densel & Wilbur's. Something new
and novel. See them.
Band fair all week.
Dr. Henrlcksen, Kirby block.
work is done by
Concert from S to 9 at the band fair
every evening. ',Tr':.
Ten girls wanted to learn the trade
at Graham's cigar factory.
•Miss Florence Harris has almost re
c'overed from her recent illness.
Doll go-carts for the little folks. Have
one set aside for Christmas at Densel &
We have increased our desk room'
and can accommodate you with those
entering Monday. Business College.
A nice line of high-grade cigars put
up in small boxes for Christmas pres
ents at Sundeli's Cafe and Restaurant.
L'seful as well as ornamental is a
medicine cabinet. Can be seen only at
Densel & Wilbur's, South Center street.
Ralston entire wlieat bread, baked
fresh every day, at Sundeli's Cafe and
Bakery. There is none better or more
The touch is so easy, the tone is so
clear, the cases are so pretty. When
vou buy one you are happy—Emerson
pianos. TufTree Music House.
Rev. O. E. liordahl went to Gnnnell
Wednesday, and today he conducted
'l nankssiving services in the Norwe
gian Lutheran church in Malcom town
snip. live miles southeast of Grinneli.
You need storm doors and windows.
Have Kurtz Bros, make and put them
on for you. If you want mill work done
in tile best possible manner they are
prepared to do it, having the latest im
proved machinery.
Christmas is coming. So is the de
mand for my line photographs, but give
mo the chance to fill all orders by com
ing in early. Cloudy weather is no ob
stacle in the making of a good nega
tive. Theo A. Brown.
Janss, physician
Announcements of church and society en
tertainments. secular meetings, "cards of
thanks, obituary resolutions, and similar
notices, will be charged nt tho rate of ft cents
per line for euch insertion.
H. C. Siegr, prescription druggist.
and surgeon.
Abstracts, loans. B. F. Cummlngs.
I" you want first-class laundry work
patronize Flitton.
All the standard cough and
remedies at Sleg's drug: store.
H. IS. Simkins, undertaking exclusive
ly. Second door west of postofflce.
Don't wait any longer for anew win
ter hat, but go to Mrs. Morrill's and
get it.
See our book cases before buying.
"Will save you from 10 to 20 per cent on
all purchases. Densel & Wilbur.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Bap
tist church will meet Friday afternoon
with Mrs. Frances Smith and daugh
ter, Mrs. James Bricker, No. 412 South
Third street.
We never know anything until we
find it out. Years of experience have
demonstrated that the Anderson heater
is the greatest fuel-saving device on
earth. It produces complete circulation
in dll rooms adjacent to it.
Have you seen those combination
Davenport's at D. C. Wilbur's? They
may be converted into a couch as well.
Other stores may advertise to sell fur
niture cheap, but those who buy of us
will tell you that we sell cheaper than
all others. Our stock is the largest in
central Iowa. If you don't believe It
come and see. Come in and select your
Christmas presents.
Mr. M. G. Doolittle celebrated today
the second anniversary of his engage
ment in the real estate "business in this
city and provided his friends with
choice cigars. Mr. Doolittle has been
very successful in his business opera
tions here, especially so when consid
ering the fact that he is probably the
youngest man in the business in Mar
shalltown and was at a disadvantage in
having as his competitors men of years
and experience. He is determined to
make his third year a bigger one than
To be a guest at the home of Miss
Josephine Welch last evening was a
rare treat. The guests were received
by little Miss Ivatharyn, sister of the
hostess, and were shown into the par
lors by Misses Marie and Hellen Welch.
Miss Josephine was issisted in enter
taining by Misses Frances Mooney and
Minnie Daley. During the evening
games were played, the most Interest
ing being a zoological fair. Miss Agnes
Collins was awarded a prize for guess
ing the greatest number of animals
which were represented in various
ways, and Frank Reams received the
booby prize. Light refreshments were
served by Miss Welch, who was assist
ed by Mrs. Hayes and the Misses Ella
McCavick, Marie Higgans, Kathryne
Mooney and Frances McManus. Those
present were Misses Anna Hayes, Mary
Narey, Ma.vme Swift, Mary McSIahon,
Agnes Collins, Minnie Daley, Frances
Mooney Messrs. James Mitchel, Peter
Griflin, Frank Kunkel, Frank Kearns,
Guss Lang, William Coyne, William
Cahill, Ed Fahey, John C'oghlin, George
Sipes and P. J. McCavick.
Zacharv Taylar, a descendant of
old "Hough and Ready" Tavlur,
once president of the T'nited States,
who was injured on the Northwestern
at Quarry about ten days ago by hav
ing his left leg broken by the failing of
a pile, left Wednesday evening for his
home in Council Bluffs. Taylor is yet
far from being well enough to travel,
and fainted at the depot Wednesday
evening while waiting for the train. He
is very anxious, however, to spend
Thanksgiving with his wife and fam
ily. and was given permission to travel
and furnished with a pass by Mr. Ira
C. Belden, of Chicago, assistant claim
agent of the Northwestern. Although
extremely youthful in appearance,
Taylor is a married man and is 35
years of age, having a wife and four
children. He has worked for the
Northwestern eleven years and this is
his first accident of any consequence.
Taylor's ancestry is traced directly to
the ex-president. His father is J. B.
Taylor, a farmer of Little Sioux, Har
rison- county, and his grandfather,
Henry Taylor, was a half brother of
Zashary Taylor.
The Northwestern improvements in
the yards at this point are about com
pleted: The track has been raised six
inches, or even with the depot plat
form. Coarse gravel has been used in
abundance, and a covering of liner
gravel and sand has b.een placed be
tween the double tracks. The next im
provement to be made, which will be
completed, it is thought, before long,
will be the placing of a new platform
between the tracks and extending fa
enough south to take in the Central
tracks. The only thing then lacking to
make Marshalltown's depot as good as
the best of them will be the placing of
an overhead covering for the tracks.
During rains and snow storms passen
gers are greatly inconvenienced by
having to aligh4 from trains which are
not under cover. This condition will bo
found to be true this winter, on stormy
days, by the passengers on the North
western's west-bound trains, on whi"h
passengers are now loaded and un
loaded on the south track without any
cover whatever. The passengers are
compelled to alight and get on the train
on the south side of the train in order
to avoid any danger from east-bound
trains on the next track, and they are
compelled to walk around the long
trains in order to get under cover.
Give the Clil Idrcn a Drink
Called Graln-O. It is a delicious, appe
tizing, nourishing food drink to take
the place of coffee. Sold by all grocers
and liked by all who have used it, be
cause when properly prepared It tastes
like the finest coffee, but Is free_from
all its Injurious properties. Graln-O
aids digestion and strengthens the
nerves. It is not a stimulant, but a
health builder, and children, as well as
adults, can drink it with great benefit.
Costs about one-fourth as much as cof
fee. Fifteen and 25 cents.
Owing to the loss and dissatisfaction
of laundering shirts at a reduced price
that have been washed by the cus
tomer, and sent to the laundry to be
starched and ironed, we have decided
that after Nov. 30, 1899, to charge the
regular list price for all shirts whether
received from the customer washed or
unwashed, and all shirts received from
customers washed, with the request to
starch and iron without rewashlng, will
be laundered at the customer's risk of
being satisfactory.
Stop that cough right away, with
Mull's Lightning Cough Cure 25 cents.
For sale by McBride & Will Drug Co.
Athletic Association Foot Bull Eleven
Does Battle With Town Team at
The members of the foot ball eleven
of the Marshalltown Athletic Associa
tion, left this morning at 9:45 for Eldora
In the best of spirits and confident of
winning the laurels in the last game of
the season, with the Eldora Athletic
The Marshalltown team Is even
stronger than it was at the last game,
with Bangor, and if it fails to win it will
be because luck is against it. The line
up, as arranged by Capt. Rice when the
team left this city, was as follows: Rice,
left end Richeson, left tackle: Scott,
left guard: Packard, center Pigman,
right guard Schooley, right tackle
Jones, right end quarter, Reynolds and
Wilson left half, Beebe right half,
Eckles full back, Whitelilll. The sub
stitutes who accompanied the team
were Weaver, Sargent, Hubler and
Stern. Manager Morse accompanied
the eleevn, as did also the following
ooters: Clarence Bates, Claude Culley,
Earl Bigalow, Will James, Fred Weber,
Earl Stoddart, Will Cunningham, A1
Fredland, Frank Sherlock, Gus John
son, Maurice Lawrence, Fred Johnson,
Roscoe Adams, Chester Claus, Roy
Woods, Paul Shetler, George Olson,
George Ow'.ngs, Will Hellen, Gus Lang,
Will A. Brown, Byron Carpenter, L., O.
Merryman, R. Fetters and C. Peterson.
Nevada PJaysa shabby Trick.
The high school had no game In Mar
shalltown this afternoon, owing to the
failure of the Nevada team to show up.
To make matters worse, it was not
known until Wednesday evening that
the eleven would not come. A card to
Manager J. F. Reed from D. L. Zwil
ling, written the 28th and received after
supper Wednesday, said that the team
had disbanded and would not be here to
keep its engagement. Manager Reed
was at a loss to know what to do, but as
he had advertised a game he was deter
mined to arrange one if possible. Ac
cordingly, to make sure with Nevada
and to get some sort of a satisfactory
excuse, he telephoned the manager of
that eleven, but got no satisfaction. He
then telephoned the manager of the Os
kaloosa high school team, but that
eleven had already scheduled a game
and could not come. Waterloo team was
asked and the manager stated It would
be impossible to get the boys together
at that late date. State Center was ap
pealed to, and promised to come pro
viding the weather was favorable. A
part of the team was at the depot this
morning, it was learned, but as all the
members were not there the rest did not
come. They were telephoned again, but
declined to come on account of the rain.
As a consequence the game had to be
Nevada seems to be a hoodoo to the
Marshalltown eleven, as a game had
been scheduled last year and the weath
er prevented. The arrangements for
the game today were made two weeks
ago and should the Nevada eleven have
decided to disband for tlip season it
should certainly have come to that con
lusion before the eleventh hour. Man
ager Reed says that he has understood
that Nevada had a game scheduled with
Ames and that that is the reason the
team did not come here. This has not
been verified, however, and but little
credence is placed in it.
Gives Up Ills Duties In Sheriff's Of
llce to Look. After Business Mut
Wednesday evening Deputy Sheriff
M. M. Garvey severed his connection
with the sheriff's office. This action
was voluntary on Mr. Garvey's part
and agreeable to Sheriff McPherson
and was taken In order to enable Mr.
Garvey to look after some private busi
ness matters that need his attention.
As he expected to retire on January 4,
he concluded his interests would be
better served by giving up his_publi:
duties at once. Mr. Ed L. Staat, who
has acted as bailiff during several
terms of court, will fill out the remain
der of Mr. Garvey's term. The latter
has made a careful and competent
official and has added strength to Sher
iff McPherson's administration.
A Huy-Mar Utile.
At Toledo AVednesday Justice Dingee
united in marriage Dr. E. M. Asay and
Mrs. Georgia Martinie, both of this
city. Dr. Asay is a veterinary of Mar
shalltown, formerly resided at State
Center, but has' been a resident here
for the past two years. Mrs. Martinie
has been in the city for several years
and was the mother of the child who
was accidentally burned to death at
the Fred Russie home last winter.
In Calilornlu"' the U1I1 for tlio
Frank Long C'olupauy Wednesday
An average third-night audience wit
nessed the production of the Frank E.
Long Company at the Odeon AVednes
day night. The play was of the blood
and thunder sort, pleasing to the gal
lery, but a little too sensational to be
even interesting.
This afternoon, at a matinee per
formance, the company presented a
farce entitled "Jones in Boston."
.More Oood Towns.
The B., C. R. & N. railway is rapidly
making headway on its new line from
Worthington to Hardwlek, Minn. Thi
line, when completed, will be about
thirty-five miles long and will open the
richest part of the country In south
western Minnesota. The line is now
complete to Reading and will soon be
open to AVilmont. Both of these towns
are in a fine part of the country and
merchants and professional men can
find a good opening. Address all in
quiries to Thomas H. Brown, .Sioux
Falls, S. D.
Those wishing to locate at Maple Hill
or Luzon, on our new line from Arm
strong to Esthervllle, should address
Mr. John Dows at Armstrong, Iowa, for
such information as they desire. John
G. F»rmer, A. G. P. & T. A., Cedar
RapiSs, Iowa^
To accommodate those who are par
tial to the use of atomizers in applying
liquids into the nasal passages for ca
tarrhal troubles, the proprietors prepare
Ely's Liquid Cream Balm. Price in
cluding the spraying tube is 75 cents
Druggists or by mail. The liquid em
bodies the medicinal properties of the
solid preparation. Cream Balm is quick
ly absorbed by the membrane and does
not dry up the secretions, but changes
them to a natural and healthy charac
ter. Ely Brothers, 56 Warren street,
New York.
Mrs. R. Churchill, Berlin, Vt., says
"Our baby was covered with running
sores. DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve
cured her." A specific for plies an'd
skin diseases. Beware of worthless
counterfeits. All druggists.'
Mrs. Anton Echer, of LaMoille, spent
Wednesday in the city.
Miss Etta Early, of Liscomb, visited
in the city Wednesday.
Miss Cora Tidd, of Geneva, spent
Wednesday in the city.
Mr. James Lynch was in OskalooBa
over night* on business.
Col. R. H. Stevenson, of Liscomb,
was in the city on business Wednes
Miss* Josle Plavets, of LaMoille, vis
ited in the city at the John Plavets
Mr. Frank Haas left last night on a
business trip to Peoria and other Illi
nois points.
Mr. J. L. Carney arrived home this
morning from a few days' absence on a
business trip to LaPlata, Mo.
Mr. George Hill, of Ottumwa, spent
Wednesday In the city as the guest of
his sister, Mrs. Anna Willlama
Mrs. Maud Wyatt, after an extended
visit with friends here, leaves this eve
ning for her home in Altman, Colo.
Miss Mary McCluskey arrived home
Wednesday evening from Mechanlcs
ville, where she has been visiting since
Sept. 1.
Mrs. E. P. Lewis, of St. Paul, arrived
in the city AVednesday evening and will
remain a week or two with her sister,
Dr. Elizabeth Speers-Gillette.
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Nimocks and
daughter Edna, of Mineapolls, arrived
Wednesday night to sp„end Thanksgiv
ing with Mr. and Mrs. I. C. Speers.
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. Benbow, of New
Providence, accompanied by their son
in-law, Mr. C. O. Doran, also of New
Providence, spent Wednesday in the
•Mrs. Will Utz arrived in the city
Wednesday evening from Chicago and
will remain a week or two with her
mother, Mrs. S. J. Statler, and sisters,
Mesdames G. W. Beasley and Fred T.
Miss Nelle Wilcox, of Malcom, a stu
dent of Iowa College, was 1n the city
AVednesday evening as theguestof Mrs.
C. A. Seely, being on her way to To
ledo' to spend Thanksgiving with Miss
Grace Struble.
Miss Ethel Baker, of Centerville,
spent Wednesday in the city as the
guest of her sister, Miss Grace Baker,
being on her way home from Cedar
Falls, where she is a student at the
Iowa State Normal School.
Mr. and Mrs. AA\ T. Richardson, of
Newburg, were in the city over night
as the guest of their son, Mr. George
Richardson, going to Colo this morn
ing to spend Thanksgiving with Mr.
Richardson's father, Mr. George Rich
Mr. Frank Henness, of Oskaloosa, ar
rived in the city this morning and was
a guest of Mr. and Mrs. AVilliam An
drews. Mr. John McPherson, of Chica
go, a nephew of Mrs. Andrews, will ar
rive in the city this evening from New
Sharon, and will spend several days at
his aunt's home.
"I was nearly dead with dyspepsia,
tried doctors, visited mineral springs,
and grew jvorse. used Kodol Dyspep
sia Cure. That cured me." It digests
what you eat. Cures indigestion, sour
stomach, heartburn and all forms ot
dyspepsia. All druggists.
Mrs. W. F. Easter died Wednesday
night at 11:30 o'clock at her home, 508
North Fourth avenue, of-typhoid fever.
The deceased had been a resident of
the city four years, her formeV home
having been in Spencer, where her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Purlnton, now re
side. She was 24 years of age and
leaves, besides her husband, a daughter
11 months old. One sister and three
brothers also survive the deceased. The
funeral will be held Saturday after
noon at 2:30 o'clock from the residence,
Rev. F. W. Parsons officiating. Inter
ment will be in Riverside. Mr. and Mrs.
Purinton are expected to arrive in the
cify from Spencer this evening.
One Minute Cough Cure is the best
remedy I ever used for coughs and
colds. It is unequalled for whooping
cough- Children all like it," writes H.
N. AArilliams, Gentryvllle, Ind. Never
fails. It is the only harmless remedy
that gives Immediate results. Cures
coughs, colds,' hoarseness, croup, pneu
monia, bronchitis and all throat and
lung troubles. Its early use prevents
consumption. All druggists.
On Tuesday, January 23, a special
vestibuled train of Pullman palace cars,
compartment, drawing room, library,
observation and dining cars will start
from Chicago, going to the City of Mex
ico and to the other prominent cities of
the republic and back to Chicago again
without change, making the tour of all
Mexico complete. The party will be
strictly limited and absolutely first
class. Tickets Include all expenses (v
The tour is under the personal escort
and direction of Mr. Reau Campbell,
general manager of the American Tour
ist Association.
For maps, books of the tour, tickets,
etc., call on agents of the clilcago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul Railway.
On Nov. 7 and 21 and Dec. 5 and 19
the Iowa Central will sell round-trip
homeseekers' erccurslo# tickets at a
rate of one fare, plus $2, to points in the
following territory: Arkansas, Arizo
na, British Columbia, Colorado, Idaho,
Kansas, Montana, Manitoba, Nebras
ka, New Mexico, Oregon, Utah, A\rash
ington, AVyoming, Indian Territory,
Louisiana, Missouri, Oklahoma, Texas,
Iowa, Minnesota, North pakota, South
Dakota, Wisconsin and northern Mich
igan also to points in the southeast.
For particulars inquire of agents or ad
dress the undersigned. George S. Bat
ty, G. P. & T. A., Iowa General rail
way, Marshalltown, Iowa.
DeWitt's Little Early Risers purify
the blood, clean the liver. Invigorate
the system. Famous little pills for con
stipation and liver troubles. All drug
$100 Reward $100.
The readers of this paper will be pleased to
learn that there is at least one dreaded disease
that science has been able to cure In all its
stages, and that is Catarrh. Ball's Catarrh
Cure Is the only positive cure known to the med
ical fraternity. Catarrh being a constitutional
disease, requires a constitutional treatment.
Hairs Catarrh Core is
directly upon the blood
i, requires a constitutional treatment.
Hairs Catarrh Core is taken Internally, acting
jr npon the blood and mucous surfaces of
the foundation
atient strength
itutlon and assisting
the system, thereby destroying
of the disease, and giving the patient strength
by building up the constitution and assisting
nature in doing Its work. The proprietors have
so much faith in its curative powers, that thoy
offer One Hundred Dollars for anr case that ft
falls to core. Send for list of testimonials.
4V 8014 bf DragfisU,
€jr roba confinement of all
safety to mother and child.
godsend to all women at the time of their most critical
ordeal. Not only does MOTREK'S FRIEND carry woman safely
through the perils of child-birth,'but its use gently prepares the
system for the coming event, prevents "morning sickneu," and
other discomforts of this period. Sold by all druggists at Ji^o per
bottle. Send for free booklet to Tas BUSTIELD REOULATOR Co.,
Atlanta,, Georgia.
ts ah ordeal which-all women ippraack with udwnMMi
fear, for nothing ton cotntare with t|K Uuiiuii of chlld-birus.
The thought of the suffering and danger to alore for her, rpba
the expeSant mother of all pleasant antMpatkmdf the coming
event, and casts over her a shadow of gloom that caanot be
shaken off. Thousands
of women have found
that the use of MOTHER'S
After November I, double store room on North
First avenue, now occupied by J. A. Lane.
Geo. E. Adams & Son.
We can keep you comfortable this winter.
'-irAiliiiiff ifiiii'liiflfii" iilaiiiiilfiiriiT^^iiif
We offer during: the next few days
our entire stock of Ladies' Collarettes
at greatly reduced prices* This is the
time to buy.
Badger State Beaver Shawls—this
is the best shawl sold in this country*
We will make some very low prices
on shawls and if you are in need of
one we can please you.
Outing Flannel Gowns, well made
and trimmed* 50c up.
58~in Table Damask, half bleached,
all linen, SiSc,
2,000 yards Linen* Torchon Laces,
all widths, 6c per yard.
For Rent!
If not, now is a good time to place
your orders with us for
Storm Windows, (sr«)
"Red Hot" Storm Doors,
Boone and Centerville Coal,
Scranton or Lehi Hard Coal.
Like Christmas Snow
I'. Kibbt, President Ceo. A. Ghego. Vice-Pres, H, J. Howe, Boo'y-Troa
CAPITAL, *125,000.00.
Rough, Sawed and Machine Dressed Stone..
Is ths color of the shirts,
collar, and cuffs that are done up at the Em
pire laundry. Santa Claus knows a gcoi
thing when he sees it, and the faultless beauty
of the linen laundered here will excite hit
admiration, as well as the man who loves to
dress well and have his linen perfect in color
and finish.

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